The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 22, 1971)-v. 3, no. 6 (Mar. 22, 1974).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Dec. 17, 1971 called also v.1, no. 4, Sept. 21, 1973 called also v.2, no. 23, and Dec. 14, 1973 called also v.2, no. 28, repeating numbering of previous issues.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Vol. 2, no. 1 omitted in numbering of issues and was not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Sept. 7, 1973 called no. 22 in masthead and no. 23 in publisher's statement; Nov. 30, 1973 called no. 27 in masthead and no. 28 in publisher's statement.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00011

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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Full Text
frJewist) Floiriidliai ki
ot \0RTH BROWARO
Hume 1 Number 9
February 25, 1972
Price 20 c
Advance Gifts Event Total
|Tops '71 Campaign Figure
l Jewish community has some-
to be proud of this week:
Jewish Federation of North
lard 1972 United Jewish Cam-
and Israel Emergency Fund
|ttd more contributions at its
lalgn-optnlag event than was
Li d.iring the entire 1971 eam-
Jrei rary Country Club was the
Saturday evening Ad-
Gifta Dinner-Dance and for
plug couples who attended
| iiublic function at the
I it was an evening of marked
ksta a down-to-earth pre-
Ition if the needs confronting
twill] people caused by the
in and massive influx of new-
t. Israel from Russia, and
II gant dining amidst the
1mul decor of this new coun-
ib
lor Jacob Barmore, Is-
n.imber-two man at the
. Nations, siielled out Israel's
For help in the resettlement
-< rptlon of the anticipated
newcomers who will be
. to live in Israel this year
how I he Jews of the free
mutt respond to this hu-
karian effort.
tdvttnot Gifts Dinner was
lulminatlon of the first phase
effort by the community to
I total of $450,000 this year
local, national and overseas
pus s|K>nsoreu by the Feder-
|h the men's and the women's
have held a number of
Jer functions prior to the
last Saturday evening and
[results at these meetings,
li d with the contributions of
who attended the $1,000-
^iium function at Inverrsary.
giit the total raised to date
(67,000.
1971. after five months of
hard work, a total of $250,000 had
been raised.
Federation president Alvin Gross
attributed the increase in the
levels of giving and the amount
contributed to date to a number
of factors.
"I believe, first of all, that the
community is becoming more co-
hesive and is beginning to under-
stand the role of the Federation in
the community," he said.
"Secondly, more people are be-
coming conscious of the need to
support these local, national, and
above all, the continuing overseas
lesponsibilities. These two factors,
along with the dedicated workers
we now have, account for the
surge of interest in the activities
of the Federation, including the
annual fund-raising campaign,"
Mr. Gross continued.
"However, we have a long way
to go before we reach our goal
of $450,000. The community is
growing quickly and we need many
more interested and concerned
[>eople to help in reaching every
family in the community to ask
for their support.
"We believe that people do want
to contribute to the campaign but,
in many, many instances, they
have never been approached by a
campaign worker. We must try
harder this year to recruit more
workers so that every one who
wants to participate in the cam-
paign can. And will."
Israeli Deputy Ambassador to the United Nations Jacob
Barmore. (left) principal speaker at the Jewish Federation
of North Broward 1972 campaign-opening event at Inverrary
Country Club is shown with advance gifts dinner chairman
Martin Yohalem. Federation president Alvin Gross, and
general campaign chairman Irwin Weisler.
an Believed To Be Barbie
Freed By Bolivia, Escapes
IRIS UTA) Bolivian au-
(tiea haw been accused of
nitting the escape of the man
kved to be Klaus Barbit, a
lt.il Nazi war criminal while
jFnneb military judges were
fining documentary evidence
lunlcta that would confirm
buapoct's identity.
|rs. Beate Klarsfeld, an anti-
German who has been
king Barbie, claim* tint a
Alan citizen of Cernuui ex-
known a* Ktaos Alt-
ta Barbie, the notorious
"butcher of Lyons."
tmann, who was jailed by
authorities in La Paz last
for non-payment of a debt
government, was released
week after friends of his
the $4,000 he owed. Mrs.
sfeld said that Barbie Alt-
still owed $10,000 which
lid have been grounds en-
to hold him in custody un-
ns identity was established.
lUmann disappeared after his
release from jail and French
news media speculated that he
smuggled himself into Paraguay,
a country where many wanted
Na/.is live unmolested.
Mrs. Klarsfeld, who visited I-a
Paz in connection with the Bar-
bie case earlier this month, said
the suspect's release was part of
a tug-of-war between Bolivian
Army circles friendly to the ex-
Nazi and public opinion in that
country which wanted him held
in the interests of justice until
his identity could be established.
Meanwhile, military Judge*
Gaarou Depieirols and Alphonjte
Alphoase Parte recetysd from
the Weat German Attorney Gen-
eral, a fUe of documents said to
Include decisive ^autropometrlc
comparisons between the physi-
cal appearance of Barbie and
that of Klaus Altmann.
Also reportedly among the
documents was the testimony of
a woman who knew Barbie in
Stadtbergen, West Germany,
shortly after World War II. Ac-
cording to her affidavit, Barbie
asked her to forward his mail
under the name of Klaus Alt-
mann when he emigrated to
South America.
France To Pay $75 Million
To Israel For Mirage Jets
PARIS (WNS) After four
months of negotiations, France
and Israel haw finally reached
an agreement under which Is-
rael will receive approximately
$75 million as reimbursement
for the 50 Mirage V jets which
had already been paid for but
nevertheless were embargoed by
the late Pres. Charles De Gaulle
on the eve of the Six-Day War.
The money includes the
amount paki for the jets, plus
interest for more than three
years at the rate of 7% per year.
News Briefs
Panthers Fined, Put On Probation
JERUSALEM Three Black Panther leaders were
fined $240 each by a magistrate's court and put on three vears'
probation for behavior likely to incite to riot during Panther
demonstrations in Jerusalem last August. The three were given
three month suspended sentences to be activated at any time
during the next three years if they commit a similar offense.
They were charged with assulting; police officers, disorderly
conduct and unlawful assembly.
Mirage Draft Approved By Cabinet
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Cabinet empowered Israel's
ambassador in Paris. Asher Ben Natan, to conclude the negotia-
tions with the French government over the release to Fiance
of 50 Mirage fighter pianos purchased by Israel but held under
the firms embargo imposed in 1967 by President Charles De
Gaulle.
Rabbis Sponsor
Campaign Dinner
Rabbi Morris Skop of Temple
Sholom. Rabbi Arthur Abrams of
Temple Emanu-El, and Rabbi Dr.
Akiva Brilliant of Temple Beth
Israel will sponsor a dinner on
behalf of the Jewish Federation
of North Broward 1972 United
Jewish Campaign and Israel Emer-
gency Fund at Pier 66 Tuesday,
March 21.
Guest speaker for this event
will be Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld,
spiritual leader of Fairmount
Temple, Cleveland, Ohio, and na-
tional president of the American
Jewish Congress.
Dr. Myron Rubin, associate cam-
paign chairman who is serving as
coordinator for this dinner meet-
ing, explained that it had been
planned because each of the local
congregations wanted an active
role in the annual Federation cam-
paign.
'We are most gratified that both \
the rabbis and congregational lead- \
era want to participate in the cam-i
paign." said Dr. Rubin, "and we
expect that this dinner will be-,
come an annual event of the great- j
eat importance in the community. |
"It is the hope and expectation
of each rabbi and temple leader
that every man in the congrega-
tion will attend this dinner meet-
ing and make hLs contribution to !
the community campaign, thus j
showing his concern for fellow
Jews in need throughout the
world," Dr. Rubin said.
"I am pleased to report that
each congregation is developing
workers who will follow through,
urging every congregational mem-
ber to attend this dance. Each
has promised 100% cooperation,
and is after 100% participation."
Rabbi Lelyveld has long been
active in national Jewish affairs.
For the past five years he has
chaired the annual America-Israel
Dialogue of the American Jewish
Congress at the Weizmann Insti-
tute in Israel, and in 1963 served
as the general chairman of the
Cleveland Jewish Welfare Fund
Campaign.
A virtual "commuter" to Israel,
meeting with Israel government
RABBI ARTHUR J. LHYVtlD
leaders and other outstanding per-
sonalities in pursuit of information
to shape the Congress program,
he is the author of a Jewish re-
sponse to contemporary radical
theology, title, "Atheism is Dead.''
published in hardback in 1968. and
in pai>erback in 1970.
Rabbi Lelyveld went to Missis-
sippi doling the summer of 1964
as part of a team of Cleveland
clergy for service as a minister-
counselor to the Council of Feder-
ated Organizations under the aus-
pices of the National Council of
Churches Commission on Race and
Religion. It was during that stay
that he was severely beaten by
segregationists.
A native of New York City. Dr.
Lelyveld was for ten years (1947-
1956) national director of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations.
From 1944 to 1946 he was execu-
tive director of the Committee on
Unity for Palestine, and from 1956
to 1958 he served as executive
vice chairman of the American-
Israel Cultural Foundation.
In 1964 the Cleveland communi-
ty honored Rabbi Lelyveld for his
service to Zionism and to the
Jewish National Fund by creating
the Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld For-
est in Israel.


Page 2
9-JmistncricMatri
Friday. February 25. >
Q
Gen. Haim Bar-Lev To Address
Israel Bonds Dinner Saturday
Commission Investigate*
Holes Drilled In Wall
%m Haim Bar-Lev. Israel's, Jewish nation.
Minister of Commerce and Indus-1 "The Inaugural Pinner will of-
trj and former Chief of Staff of | fer American and Canadian Jewry
'he Israel Defense Forces, will be the o|iportunity to nay tribute to
be Sliest of honor at the 1972 one of Israel's most courageous
International Inaugural Conferen-| lighting men." said Mr. Rothberg.
for Israel Bonds, it has been an-1 "Haim Bar-Lev is one of the
nounced great soldier-statesmen who have
Sam Rothbeir is general chair- emerged to guide Israel's destiny
:nan of the cofafaronce officially during the critical early years of
launching this vear's worldwide statehood." Mr. Rothberg declared,
.-amnaign to sell $450,000,000 in | "In wartime, he led Israel's troops
Israel Bonds, which will continue to victory on a number of fronts.
through Sunday at Miami Beach's Since the Six Day War. he has
Font linebleau Hotel supervised the detente which ex-
Highlighting the proceedings i-sts along Israel's frontiers with
will be the dinner Saturday at 7 the Arab states. But now that his
p.m.. where Gen. Bar-Lev will de- services are needed on the minis-
liver the principal address. terial level, he has taken over the
More than 2.000 top American key cabinet l>ost responsible
Mid Canadian Jewish leaders are I for developing Israel's industrial
\pe.-tod to participate in the strength.
. \ent as a welcome to the distin-
; uished Israeli visitor, who will
!< making one of his rare visits
to the United States.
The conference- was to open
TfculMay noon with a luncheon
i. tenting the world premiere of
the 1972 All-Israel Fashion Show, been greater. We look forward
CompreMHdvc collection of I eagerly to his appearance and
**
"By coming to Miami Beach
to participate in the 1972 Inau-
gural Conference. Gen. Bar-Le\
will point up the critical impor-
tance which his country attaches
to the Israel Bond drive at a time
when Israel's needs have never
haute COUtUVC and ready-to-wear
Horn Israel.
Sunday's luncheon for Capital
lor Israel will culminate the pro-
eedlngs. Capital for Israel is an
anticipate that his message will
stimulate a warm response from
the Jewish community of the Uni-
ted States and Canada."
Before becoming Minister of
UiixatkNi formed by the State Commerce and Industry, Gen Bar-
' Lev served four years as Chief
of Staff of the Israel Defense
.1 Israel to sell stock in corpora-
tions vital to the security of the
MR. ABE POLSYN
Our New Owner .. .
invites you to visit
this fine Drug Store
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
LAWRENCE
DRUG
624 S.W. 2nd Street
Phone 524-4334
The Seiko S-lOOs
leads a double life.
Asa super-fast printing
electronic calculator and as
an extremely efficient add-
ing machine. Because it
automatically sets the deci-
mal point at two places, so
you save precious time
even' time you use it.
Call us today for a
demonstration.
CONSOLIDATED
BUSINESS MACHINES
648 North Federal Hlsfrway
Fart Lndrrddk, 763-1305
Forces. As his country's highest-
. ranking military officer, he watch-
ed over the fragile peace which
Oliati in the Middle East, bolster-
ing Israel's defenses to deter en-
I emy aggression and directing the
j response when Arab forces threat-,
anofl Israel's security. He is the
architect of the famous Bar-Lev
Line, Israel's rock-ribbed fortifica-'
tions along the Sue/ Canal.
During the Six-Day War in 1967.1
Gen. Bar-I^ev served as Deputy |
Chief of Staff of the Israel De-
fenae Forces. He previously spent '
more than two years as Command- '
ing Officer of the Operations
,' Branch of the General Staff and
another four years as Chief of;
Israel's Aimored Corps i
In a long and distinguished mili-
tary career which spans more
than three decades. Gen Bar-Lev
iaa held many key defense posi-
tions. During the Sinai Campaign
ol 1936. Gen Moshe Dayan. who
nm then t'hief of Staff, appointed
aim to the command of an
armored brigade which captured
Hafa and Kl Arish ami moved on
to the Sue/ Canal.
Gen. Bar-I^ev began his militarj
career in the Haganah. the Jewish
Defense Force organized during
the British Mandate of Palestine,
I while he was still a young stu-
dent In 1942 he joined the Pal-
mach. the striking force ol the
Haganah, and worked his way up
from the rank ol private to that J
ol battalion commander lor tut
ling larael'i declara-
of Independer* e, he parti* I-
i .iied in resistance activities direc-
gainet the British Mandatory
authoi Hies
During Israel's \\'ai oi Libera-
tion, he was the Commander ol
K\ ST < OAS 1 IIKAKIV, \ll
Con>p olio. -o. *! S'C or ecu. Ba**** of 0 oil >fpt>, Lol Trad* Eo'-nolrft. Rpa"t 'ot in oil
r ..
Ctti. Htm M If V
the legendary Mh Nege\ Batta-
lion, known as the Ileasts ol the
Negev," winch protected the watei '
supplies of the region and won
some of Isiael's most impressixe j
victories against the Egyptian
He also set. *!aiions of-
ficer ol the Nege*, Brigade and
commanding officer i a mtvhani-
ahI battalion which took part in
successful battles in the Northern
Sinai
After the war General Bar-Lev
was promoted to a ntweaaaoa of
top defense posts, including com-
manding officer of the Battalion
Commanders' Training School; the
Givati Brigade and h-ad of the
Training Branch of the General
Staft. He is also one of the few
General Staft officers who has a
pilot's license.
Appointed chief of Israels Ar-
mored Command in 1957. a post
he held for four years, he was
responsible lor leorgani/ing his
country*! tank corps which has
been rated as one of the best
in the world. He also undertook
an Inspection tour of the
forces and training ichoola of
Western Europe and the United
States
In tttl he !->k a leavi o|
absence from the militarv to at-
tend .New York's Columbia Unl-
verait) where he earned an M A
degiee in Industris ,nt
and Economics Upon the
tion of hi- -: Hes he tnadi an
liciai to .i ol the militarj Insta
rJons "i the I s and latei visit
,ht" : the Philip-
pines, Japan Thailand Burma and
South Vietnam.
Gen Bai -Let was bra a In \ -
Iria ani emigrated to Palestine
I Hi.- age ol 15, afti Hng
several years In v \\.
h graduate ol one ol [arai

Admission to the [nai iral Din-
is bj mil
00 In Israel I
in MfK k.ii itlons and In-
formation contai I the commU
lona Hotel, 4th Flooi
North Wing, Miami Be
JERUSALEM iJTA' A com-
mission apjx.inted by Premier
Gokla Men to investigate the
dulling of four hok-s in the
Western Wall vtsitod the site
Of th. Mondnx
Haim kutxisKV. diiector gen-
eral ot the interior Mlnlatory
who heads the commivsion. told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that its findings will be reported
to the Prune Minister, and that
he alone will decide w lu-ll to
release them
The knlr- had breii drllW-d In
order that iron belt* rooM
br liitertrsd In an effort to ke*-p
an adjaerat JWO-yrar-old Arab
home froni eoU:i|rUng. The houv
waa mdanavrvti by tunin-Unj:
onrrattona rarrted out hj the
.Mlni.tr> for Jtrlictotrt Affair*
to rxpor ntorr of RH vVaJllnj:
Wall. Thr tunnel lie- about rleht
vardu beneath the house in the
old Moslem quarter.
ArvhaeolncHM h,^ ^ I
th. Stoaea into which th* mJ
ue.e JniUM wer,- not *uiA
the original Herodtoa y?
Which surrounded the Te-1
area, but dated from the fwf|
>ud. an early Arab perloj"!!'
ginning in the rightli ceabj,
Bnt Jewish lraMH,i, k^l
that all parts of thr fey I
sacred, whether or not t*, J
total at the tin* of th, iwf
The drilling .Tested a fa,
in the Orthodox communitvig
in the City Council. Both .V.-
Teddy Kollek and the Citvfc
gineer have di.vlaim.-d napco>
baity. Tho Chief -Q
wanted the house deotaaa
and its tenants rvkx-atrt. s.
the Jerusale.n miuiicipahtv
tided to tr> to keep the b
intact. The matter is ,\
to come up for debate a
Knesset.
rm
_t,w*m&
?**
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iy, February 25, 1972
+Jmislincrf(ftof7
Page 3-
umphrey Denounces U.S.
Policy As 'Hypocritical'
;< n. Hubert H. Humphrey
linn issued a statement ro-
uhich assailed the policies
I'nited States government
lins.- Jerusalem as "grossly
critical."
lusal to recognize not only
unification of 1967, but even
act that Jerusalem is the
II of Israel, the Senator de*
" be trays a shocking lack
kitiority" to political realities
[the feeling of the Israeli
Senator charged that a
standard" has been utilized
|c United States in dealing
I he Jerusalem issue re-
silent when Jordanian
: -troyed the city's ancient
shrines, but condemning It-
ilitn she restores a "Jewish
li that was forcibly re-
. fter 3,000 years of being
point of world Jewry.
United States, he declared.
Recognize the fact that Jeru-
ilways been, and must
single Uited city and
{- the capital of Israel.
Sen. Humphrey: "It is now
- since Jerusalem was
e capita] of the new
Israel Anyone faintly
*ith the last throe millen-
wish history cannot fail
MASHGIACH
FOR
KOSHER
BUTCHER SHOP
FT. LAUDERDALE AREA
Call 565-6689
to understand the deep significance
of this declaration. Jerusalem
and the Jew arc go deeply inter-
twined in the pages of history
that even the formal announce-
ment merely ratified what millions
of Jewish hearts had always
known. Incredibly, the United
States government refused and
continues to refuse to recognize
Israel's right to decide which city
is its capital.
"In 1948, the Jordanian Arab
Legion, in blatant disregard of
United Nations resolutions and
world public opinion, seized the
Old City of Jerusalem, ra/ed its
synagogues, desecrated the 1.000
year old Jewish cemetery, ex|>elled
its Jewish imputation, and denied
access to the city's holy places to
all Israelis Jew, Christian and
Moslem alike.
"The I'nited States government
was silent in the face of this
forced annexation and the injus-
tices that accompanied it.
"For 19 years Jerusalem was
a truncated city, split by walls
Of barbed wire and hatred. The
Jordanian army was finally re-
moved in 1%7 when Israel re-
united the city and began, with
compassion and devotion to human
dignity, to bind up the wounds of
division.
"From the rubble of armed oc-
cupation has sprung up a city of
peace. Shrines of all religions are
treated with respect. Each religi-
group has been granted au-
tonomy. Jerusalem the golden is
once again a single thriving vi-
brant unit.
"This the U.S. government
chooses to condemn as "annexa-
tion" in spite of Israeli assurances
that Jerusalem will be treated and
restored as a holy city for all
Christian, Mosli m and Jew alike
with free access, un ler Interne-1
tional guarantees, if necessary, to
all places of wWship.
"This is a dual standard. It is
hypocritical now to condemn Is-
rael while we silently acquiesced
to the illegal seizure and calcula-
ted destructure of much of the
City of Jerusalem at the hands
of the Jordanians.
"We were wrong not to recog-
nize Jerusalem as the capital of
Israel in 1948. We were wrong
not to cry out when Jordanian
forces occupied half of that sacred
city later that year. We were
wrong to remain silent when the
century-old Jewish quarter was
reduced to rubble and shrines of
deep significance to Christian and
Jew alike desecrated and we
compound these wrongs by ignor-
ing the reunification of Jerusalem
and the humane administration I
of that city under Israeli rule.
'The Psalmist speaks of Jeru- '
salem the rebuilt, as a city that
is united together,' Sen. Humphrey
said. "The time has come for U.S.
|iolicy to recognize the reality of
a rebuilt and united Jerusalem
as the capital of the State of Is-
rael."
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FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
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ALSO LOCATED
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21 SO NE. 164th Street
Ac-ess WiM-JkiK Food Stwe
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Page 4
+JmistncridX*n
Friday, February 2S, 197*
PJenist Flcridiati
OF NORTH BROWARD

OIKPI \ STREET Ml
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MATTER OF FACT
Volume 1
Friday, February 25. 19~2
Number 9
10 ADAR 5732
A Crisis Of Opportunity
The official launching cf the 1972 campaign for I"-ael
Bonds this weeker. i marks the opening of the biggest drive
the 21-year h;sto:y ot the Israel Bond Organization.
Three important factors hove led to the adoption of an
unprecedented goai cf S450 million for this year, almost
twice the. record total of S251 million so'.d :n 1971 The
most drumatic of these is the sudden and mysterious cart-
:r c of the Ircn Curtain to permit an increased numb-.i ot
lews to leave the Soviet Union. As a result, Israel has had
to revise sharply upward all previous estimates of immi-
gration fc: the current year. Instead of the 45,000 originally
expected, Israel must now be ready to receive and absorb
no less than 7C 000 and this number represents the largest
influx in any year since 1957. The amount needea to
absorb these immigrants, tc provide them with hou- ing,
jcbs, communal and health and educational facilities is
S^CO milLon or an average of SI0.000 a person.
In addition to this herculean task, the people of Israe!
are also faced with undiminished defense expenditures
amounting to S 1.5 billion this year. Moreover the demands
ot the disadvantaged citizens have reached a crisis 'evel.
After having waited for years for better housing and an
improved standard of living, their plight has become a
problem cf the greatest urgency.
In 1972 the crisis of war has been joined by a rrisis
c: opportunity and need to make the role of the Israel Bond
ccimpaig n more vital than pver before A strong economy
is the key :o the solution cf Israel's defense, immigration
and development problems. We earnestly hope that the
Inaugural Conference meeting here this weekend where
fcrmer Chief of Staff Hcim Bar-Lev will be the special
guest, will serve to give the proper impetus to the worldwide
sale of Israel Bonds this year.
Discrimination Still Exists
The American Jewish Committee has charged that
the new Federal guidelines on discrimination because of
religion represents a substantial retreat on the part of gov-
ernment since the guidelines rely on voluntary, ralher
D compulsory, actions by employers in the hiring of
and Catholics.
Coincidentally. last v/eek, the old coalition of Southern
Democrats and conservative Republicans combined to take
teeth cut of enforcement powers of the Federal Equal
Employment Opportunity Commission. While effectivoness
of the Commission was felt primarily by the black and
brown minorities, the conjunction of the two actions by
the present administration and its allies in Congress point
Up the fact that discrimination in our na'ion still exists.
fcr Jews and other minorities much as we would like to
believe that it too has gone the way of overt anti-Semitism.
Award Is Fitting
The Jewish Theological Seminary has named one of
its highest awards in honor of former Chief Justice Earl
Warren and it is fitting that this year's recipient is to be
Isidor I. Rabi. the great physicist who won the Nobel Prize
in 1944.
At its annual convocation here, the Conservative
movement s foundation will cite Dr. Rabi as one who
exemplifies the striving for justice and brotherhood that
animated the chief justice during his career on the U.S.
Supreme Court. It will be one of the highlights of a full
day of cultural and social activity which distinguishes this
yearly convocation of the Jewish Theological Seminary in
South Florida.
WASHINGTON I" ","11-
,n prcekiei tiaJ campaign, the
mattei ol forced bueing to
: 1-
tJ mn tn k a burnli
In the customary i
.,, -..-,, ol the White H
work i- now prfni d on
an nendmenl to
ititutien
Wn Vx
. nidi
down
. the
wits, while not
in; the South *ard
unitarj
I lent wants, In fa t, ii
I taring the circle
BI'T IF THE
....
i
- ,,p-
"*
n ii't-
White
'
thai the Justice D
i
with '

In I
tn the
busin markedly diff<
with the Demo whose
v the
Si n Geoi I* M
. q d k s* itch.
THE story began with me-
nu o|1 "
m campaign pkuie with
three reporters. Theodore Whtti
this Bporter*i brother and
Thomas B
ad to the v nat ivishi
ne-- of the busing Issue, the
emotions n w
Hie aid and comfort It waa be-
ginning to give to th*' A
can right wing
By the tin n' turn
came. Son. McGovern was se-
riously concerned Thus ho told
Braden he was nearly reads to
come out. four-square, against
th.' recent Richmond decision
an the kind of massive busing
called for in thai >-' by
P.. M. rhl
en then fore wrote sbout
th.- i Int -n'ior
had a bombahelUfki
feet on the Ideologica] left
of the Democratic Pi
ONE of the k ading 11
gists, kindly,
L Rouk, Jr.
had a meeting at
iJcG
staff member, the
Ml K
Mankiewicz. From the summit.
Sen. .McGovern was -
almost
nial of what he had tol
If you think
gives you the basic ii
leratk ; atti i n Even th>
like
l mund Muskie and Hu-
bert H. Humph:.> m
< rtainly have to make I
: the busil
d< tit Nixon for two C
reasons.
TIIKY ARK all too much
afraid of the Ideologica] left-
' their OV
they are too vivid
the Democratic Party's heavy
dependence on an abnost
black vote next November
Right hi ever, ia ch
the really profound Ironic
th.- itrange situation The h'ark
voters do not like anttbufcing
standards by politiciarM because
stand by politicians hrraua* they
interpret them as antibland
stands.
vot CAM sat this from the
fact that the two black Demo-
cratic members from Michigan,
John Conyers and Charles i i
bv JOSEPH
0] resisted the antlbusing
tide In the House ol Repreaenta-
trvet Meanwhile Michigan's
white Democratic members, nor*
mally rathei to tha left of
Diggs and Conyen hastened to
cast resounding antlbusing
I0NLFH m
On the ..th.: baaj a
herein lies thi *l
black- h
taste for busing and
same prefrrei
Continued on 1'agr |j.
jTlO f
Max Lerner
Sees It
l. Y( IRK N Y We
th. exciting ex|
11' at b
A \I
the 500
n uln -h In turn
the tUip ITS
I the "new Mm as'
y, ,,.. .! | lil.ick- vanoa
.r-'"- m the nations
irt-i the)
Tin imi-i n IXIOMfl nkkii thlnkti
i hraaa that hi
ut All d the term k
I
how The danger fan vast w
part) hoi i I
the partj t com
be drmocracy becomes
i a* t
--.. i
tent II '|
In back I'-
ll ad- toasha
1. Ml <
Drj
should mlng up, Th.- result .-th bt
inK thai there b to be
>yst. n ad It n
rontinuit) m '''B
rioti tha Chsea it 1961
WBlTERa o\ i'\rtv rowKR talk ood
but what i- happening '> j
the Iron law i< n I and can be
But th.- Ii a se< ind bi 'l
partj i- ii for a purpo
uons, bt
i The Dan
with then
t.i iheli
who In 19G8. nor is it they who
nsJnhnal, atnt then
thai v.c
I : and on what. \
his name ha the dH I
The i h stk i. i- a b.ther the new Int rnal I rA
! ii] help m hinder then, in *l <" '
Arizona Democrata not only have itirred up "km
the party: They have !
iral and dMrllWItraB voting: In a .1
t.ite convention ach "Oft \%f\
COUld distribute them among the ; ^.
MOM advantage as all ; *t#d\
dkl .i-ibility canditiatos. wlv> olf< J
or Ideologteal drama to the voter. Hence, wl ;'' B
a.s expected from his standing with the
y and MoO'
-nd and third with impressive vot.
ir -if -Ct
THE Ql EETIOM IS whether either l.'i to,^
axwld .t Miami, have I winiv \u&\
n'a votera a< a whole, not only to the liberal Di -''K''..(i^.|
tha mid,! [ both i spUth -ially in the >uburb<.
There Ls weighty evidence accumulating that it > ^
middl. voters and ticket-sptltters who have recently MT1|J
d the pros, who want to function within the new ^"""^a
lean toward Muskie. They may well be asking the wS9^\
question now. "What will it profit a party il 'l ***
demociacy and lose the election?"


Sdcry, February 25. 1972
't'Jenteti nark/fan
mt& W4\mmt
JOANNE MILLER
Infra-Sisterhood
Luncheon
Tuesday. March 7
Meeting
r*
An Intra-Sisterhood Luncheon
meeting will he sponsored by the
Sisterhood of Temple Kmanu-Kl,
Ft. Laiiderdale Tuesday, March
7. at 11:00 a.m. in the temple audi-
torium.
South American Accountants
Prepare For Work In Israel
THK OONTZKH MAfilLLAII, i.e.. the whole story, as w, jovlully
in another Hteflfelg." Lefs talk about Purim
it sundown.
The
Panel
program will feature "The
of American Women." a
RAM AT GAN. Israel A group
of 23 accountants who are newly
arrived immigrants from Latin
American countries have begun
a year's course in the Department
of Kconomics at Bar-Ilan Univer-
sity, according to an announce-
ment made by Dr Joseph H. Look-
stein, Chancellor. The special
courses for the newly arrived ac-
countants will enable them to pre-
pare themselves as practicing ac-
countants in Israel.
T.iM-h" Is German for pocket." "Haman" precedes that word \avm American life". A question* I Prof-Yciiuda Don. head of the de-
there, possibly, is the origin of the unusual name. and-aaswer period will encourage partment explains that the course
which begins Mon- ; sorvi(, cl",> w,th local branches
' -n more than 100 cities. Kour wom-
Childrrn twirl their giaggers, or noiscmakers, to drown
nans name. The sweet, three-cornered, small cakes filled
out
with
ic or poppy xeeds called Hamantaschcn are special treats for eat-
en with diverse religious and
ethnic backgrounds and a modera-
tor will explore the similarities
land differences they find in mo-
Do you remember when you helped bubba (grandma i make the
lantaibChen? And. strudel. too. was another holiday -Sue-nth i
but more a perennial dissert favorite. Recipes, anyone?
IM HIM the lOfOUa Jewish festival the Feast of Lota
nemorates the escape of the Jews of Persia 'now [ran) from;
I'.iri's plot t,i kill them.
["he name Purim comes from the Persian word "pur." meaning
Lou had been east to determine the day for slaughtering the
Haman, the king's minister, had convinced the king that all the!
the kingdom must be killed.
An orphan, Esther, the beautiful Jewish queen of King Ahasuertu
"fully pleads with the king to save her people. She is helped by
and guardian. Murdccai -{sometimes referred to as her coil- !
Haman was then hanged on the very "gallows built for MordecaL
[ Th. story is told in the Old Testament, the Hook of Esther, which
fee of the five megillnhs. There is also a Book of Ruth. ("Megillah"
Hi brew word for "scroll.")
loubl exists sj to its historical accuracy. But it remains to-
i story of unselfish devotion and courage and as an inspire-
d tyrants and bigots can !> defeated.
|.\- Brotherhood Week ends, a special note of recognition to the
Conference of Christians and Jews whost I I tion in *pon-
Brotherhood Week helps to fight prejudice, intolerance
and t., promote mutual understanding amoi of
nds, tc i and creeds The coi u fa
. : I ia i I n\ had I r'eek. It
. oughout tl i i
im.uuk ASKA Where do girls in theii iti i to
i. in the i x
I the lewish I
p.lKI iini\t. TO FAT \ STALE BAOEL ... I Isn't easy! In
/'- r| i trj to i nl 1 news from mosl >>: the I
ons in our North Broward area. Hiere are an unusual num-
a >.' iti's Thi re are many, many concerned people who arc ln-
-l in these activitii Ai I, 'here's a great deal of talent and
hality! But don'l keep 11 all a scent. Tell us about your or.;ani
,i pv nts
ivi us the facts: WHO. WHAT. WHERE, WHEN and WHY. In-
lots of names 'but, please spell them correctlyV Our news dead-
10days before publication date (every two weeks). Pictures are
: you need a photographer, we can help you make arrangements
aid rather make bagels, that recipe is available, tool Just send
addressed stamped envelope.
IN ISRAEL, the celebration of Purim includes public processions
united Bolts. There is 'he exchange of gifts to friends and
rut* for the poor. Carnivals, dances, masquerades, too, are part
Kay holiday.
V nples Beth Israel Kmanu-Kl and Sholom in Pompano Beach.
special Purim celebrations. Who will be the prettiest Esther?
pjnniest Haman? The ix->t Mordecai? And. who will get the prize
most original costume." Then is one word which embraces ail
Purim toy: TRADITION! As parents recall their own P.irim
V i s. they help make another Jewish holiday very meaningful
ir own children. ENJOY! ENJOY.
audience participation.
Among the guests will he mem-
ber! of the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Israel. Ft. Lauderdale, and
the sisterhood of Temple Sholom,
Pomp;: no Beach.
Circle eochairmen for this event
are Mrs. Ludwig Brodzld and
Mrs, Robert Loewenthal. Baby-sit-
ting service will be available.
For All Types Roofing
. .. Let An Expert Do It! ,
Roof Repairs Re-Roofing
A. A. ROOFING
707 N.W. 7th Avenue
Phone 527-9381
Ls being given in conjunction with
the Institute of Certified Public-Ac-
countants in Israel. Those who
complete the course satisfactorily
will not have to take the com-
plete schedule of qualifying exam-
inations required of new account-
ants before they are licensed to
practice in Israel
The Israeli Ministry of Absorp-
tion is cooperating with this new
university program because it is
,-eeking new ways to ease the
hardship faced by accountants in
adjusting their professional know-
ledge to a new environment.
Prof. lion said that the Bar-
Ilan Department of Kconomics and
the Ministry of Absorption are in
the process of implementing a pel -
manent program at the universit;
to assist newly arrived immigran
accountants in their professions
integration. One feature of th
program is an arrangement where-
by the University will send lec-
turer! from its own faculty t'
absorption centers throughout th
country in order to prepare' the
accountants for departmental en-
trance examinations.
Bar-Ilan. founded in 1935. i*
Israel's only American chartered
university. It is a liberal arts am
sciences institution which serves
6,000 students from 36 countries
and has a facultv of nearlj 701
scholars and academicians from
all over the world,
Bar-Ilan University is locate
mi ,i 550 dimam campus in th<
garden community oi Ramat Gi
on the outskirts of Tel Avi\.
REINFORCED
TAPE
Qroward Qaper Qackagw
ron-r laudcrdale telephone
524-4387
irivvfftr*
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ART C
WORKSHOP I*
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Ph 545 5951
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Page 8

+Je#Htifk>r*#M
Friday, February 25
AN OPEN LETTER FROM JEWISH
In a few weeks the people of Florida
will play a major role in selecting the 1972
Democratic Presidential Nominee.
For several months now the Jewish com-
munity of South Florida has been bom-
barded by high powered campaigns. Our
community has been courted, our press
saturated, our homes visited, our mail-
boxes flooded in an effort to convince us
that this candidate or that candidate is "Is-
rael's best friend" or the "Jews best friend."
Sadly enough even certain Jewish institu-
tions have giveg the impression of becom-
ing vehicles for partisan political aspira-
tion.
We are Jewish youth leaders from the
Miami area. Many of us attend the Hebrew
Academy or the Mesivta High School. We
are or have been the officers of the student
bodies of those schools as well as of he
Miami Jewish Youth Council and the South-
ern region and Miami chapters of our na-
tional synagogue and temple youth orga-
nizations. We are not however speaking
to you now in any official capacity but
rather as concerned Jewish young adults.
We do not have the Chutzpa to tell you
how to vote we only ask that you con-
sider all the facts before voting.
We are supporting Senator Hubert Hum-
phrey of Minnesota for the Democratic
Nomination. We do this because we think
there is more than one issue to consider
and because we are impressed with the
sincerity and devotion with which Senator
Humphrey has long championed the causes
we believe in.
The Senator from Minnesota has a rec-
ord that speaks for itself:
* More major humanitarian legislation
bears his name than those of all the other
candidates combined: Peace Corps, Medi-
care, Food for Peace, extended Social Se-
curity Benefits, and the National Defense
Loan Program which has helped millions
of students meet the rising cost of college
education. He has shown a compassion for
the poor, the aged, and the infirm not only
in these programs but in his historic pro-
posal for a Marshall Plan to rebuild the
cities of America.
His experience encompasses both for-
eign and domestic affairs. He authored the
Nuclear Test Ban treaty. He led the fight
to create the United States Arms Control
and Disarmament agency. As Senator and
Vice President he was in charge of delicate
negotiations with many foreign heads of
states and officials and served on the
United States delegation to the United
Nations.
While many politicians today seem to
thrive on playing one ethnic or racial group
against another, Senator Humphrey has al-
ways believed in a pluralist America and
has steadfastly refused to curry favor with
any group at the expense of another.
BUT WHAT ABOUT JEWISH ISSUES?
Frankly, we fed it is an insult to Jewish
voters to only talk to them about Israel or
Soviet Jewry. We feel that peace, compas-
sion, healing the sick (where were the other
contenders when Hubert Humphrey led
the lonely struggle to create Medicare?)
feeding the hungry, teaching children, and
racial harmony are all "Jewish issues" also.
In fact, we introduced several of them to
mankind some 3,500 years ago.
Of course there are specific contempor-
ary issues that we as Jews have a specia1
concern for. In these matters also Senate
Humphrey enjoys a unique record which
we deem worthy of our unstinting support.
He has traveled the length and breadth
of America for over 25 years speaking ar
Jewish functions, raising funds for Jewish
causes, and being in the forefront of ever/
struggle dear to Jewish hearts. From work-
ing for the creation of the State of Israel to
helping safeguard the Sabbath observer's
constitutional rights, his has been a quarter-
century of accomplishment.
Others may create a great deal o;
publicity over "being Israel's best friend."
Obviously Israel needs the military sup-
plies that current legislation allows her to
buy from the United States. But such legis-
lation regularly is endorsed by dozens of
Senators (including all presidential hope-
fuls) and passes by overwhelming margins.
Senator Humphrey, while always cospor-
soring such legislation, has never taken
personal credit for this. He would rathe'
have the world know that these planes
represent the bipartisan support of the
American people than to squabble with
others over who should take the lion's
share of domestic glory for doing what is
only just and correct in the first place.
Yet there are fundamental diHerencei
between the Senator's record on Israel and
that of his opponents.
They usually call for the United States
to sell or extend credits to Israel to buy
American weapons. For years Senator Hurr-
phrey has called on the United States ti
make a binding treaty with Israel in orde'
to give her (as we do our NATO allies) the
weapons she needs for her survival. Se-
ator Humphrey has decried the fact that the
prime minister of Israel must come to
America to beg for arms or be at the elec-
tion year mercies of political figures \'--
should not, he feels, make political ga
out of what is our moral obligation.
Everyone talks of military aid to lsrae
But, the same enlightened compassion tha'
marks the Senator's overall record abo
flavors his view towards Israel.
He was among the first to call f* c


^H^iiday. February 25, 1972
'Jfe*1st) fkrkUan
Page 7
TH LEADERS OF SOUTH FLORIDA
1
rect economic aid to Israel to help absorb or accolades for helping lead the diplo-
the 750,000 refugees thrown out of Arab matic struggle for Soviet Jewry. Maybe if
lands (and more recently for those fleeing more politicians felt this way we wouldn't
Soviet Russia also). Unlike the other con- have to wait for an election year to hear
tenders he first made this call not in the from them on the issue,
current election year but years ago.
* Domestic Jewish Civil Rights In this
He is the only candidate to take a area Humphrey stands alone. His deep
clear position on the city of Jerusalem concern for the quality of life of all Amer-
which the United States refuses to recog- icans has long placed him in the forefront
nize as capital of Israel. Senator Humphrey of the struggle for the constitutional right
calls this "gross hypocrisy" and has called of all citizens. A Jew denied housing, re-
on the United States to back Israel's claim fused employment or discriminated against
to a united Jerusalem as capital of Israel in educational opportunity because of his
in which the religious shrines and holy religion will be backed in court by the Fed-
places of all faiths are honored and are eral government because of legislation pro-
under autonomous control (in contrast to posed, written, and guided through Con-
the Jordanian destruction of the Old City gress by Senator Hubert Humphrey. His
Jewish Quarter in 1948-67 which Senator special concern for the rights of Sabbath ob-
Humphrey has, unlike his opponents, servers and, at explicit request of Orthodox
strongly condemned). Jewish leaders, to create legislative safe-
# ... A .. guards for kosher slaughter, must also be
Other candidates support military aid mentioned.
to Israel because, beyond the domestic po-
litical benefits, they believe in arming any ,n closing we urge all Floridians to weigh
nation beset by Communist supported ag- tnese facts, consider these issues, and join
gression. Certain of them did the cause of us in supporting Senator Hubert Humphrey
Israel no benefit by declaring that they for president in the March 14th primary,
support her just as they support the gov-
ernment of South Vietnam. Whatever his We need help to bring our message to
record on Vietnam (and the Pentagon Pa- others. Contributions of time or money are
pers demonstrated that every seminal de- both needed. Please send this coupon to:
cision to escalate that sorry war was made ,,Y ,. ,
before Humphrey became Vice President in or Uf"P reY.
,.,,,. ,r l, i i n..***A c/o Florida for Humphrey Committee
1965) Senator Humphrey has never equated *** *..,,
i i j e -a. v7 ~ \a/ f-iii____ Post Office Box 4419
Israel and South Vietnam. We feel those .
ii j x j t u...i Main Post Office
who do are not as good a triend ot Israel ,,,
4, l | Miami, Florida 33101
as they might want us to bel teve.
Is Israel a means or an end in itself? Sen- Name.........................................................
ator Humphrey has always treated her as
the latter.
Of course there is so much more we -.......-...........................................................
could talk about: phone Number______________............._
Soviet Jewry years before this became cfln .. ^ foowi fimeS:
an "in"' issue Senator Humphrey was
speaking out on behalf of the cultural and date .................._......_
religious rights of Soviet Jews and on their hours
right to emigrate to the nations of their
choice. More recently while others were I enclose a contribution of \
making sure that they received maximum $5D $10O $253 $50U
press coverage on this issue Senator Hum- __
phrey was quietly but firmly helping So- Published by: Jewish Youth for Humphrey
viet Jewry. He personally raised their ^T,?.5 "
plight with Premier Alexis Kosygin in 1969. ^?*fSEl *,nn
Humphrey doesn't feel he needs awards *,am. Beach, Florida 33140
SAMUEL ABRAMSON MARK MILLER
President Jewish Youth Council of Greater Miami President National Conference of Synagogue Youth
Southern Region 1970-71
Pre^dent^M^achChapter DAVID POLLACK
National Conference of Synagogue Youth ^^^^?^Z?
FRANCES GLUSHAKOW IRVIN REINHARD
Recording Scretary Miami Beach High School Vice President United Synagogue Youth
Secretary United Synagogue Youth-Southeast Region Southeast Region
ARVIN JAFFE BARBARA WALDMAN
- -. -___- v.rtk President Miami Beach Chapter
Southeast Federation of Temple Youth Conference of Synagogue Youth
D strict Vice President *----- (n anl lnv
Organiialienal listing* for identification purpoiet only *D- POL. adv.


Page 8
ieisHk>rkt**r
Friday, February 25.
1*2
*WWW^W^^^^^^*A*A**A**A*A**
The Habash Family Of Jerusalem
Quoth the Maven
by Beverly King Pollock
BY H IHTH KKAt'SK
is
wvwvwyyvyw^^MMMAMMMA
Why People Cry At Weddings
The Jehuda Habash family
one of the 200.000 in Israel who
live below the poverty line. Mr.
and s|rs. Habush have ten children ^nt.
ranging in age from 18 months to
\i'w. '"IW.t Tarrs*
from Morocco in 1954 with
child.
For the past four years, they
have lived in a three room apart-
ment of about 480 sq. feet in a
public housing project in Jerusa-
to convince him to return to school Mrs. Habash\ |.. -., .
afterno M jto H ** "' '"" a ^
The next child, a 13-year-old apartment and be .... of .^fl
daughter, has begun high schoujj the grocer and tin t>utcr.>r '
She is a bright and serious stu- though she Rels th.-, Kis *
uu..nlln hicrh IIBrM litii-
hoping to complete high
on a s<^K>larship.
Mrs' rTa^sfiTwix-s that at least j
i m realistic.
W
e\e
:.re i ..
on* four of her children will be able j and are optimistic ..bout tte
to attend live-in schools or voca- children's future. Th*yhopeth*l
hat they children will compUt, high -<^
or vocational soh.*.: ^rd \vi"|a?
the kind of ehaixv ir .,> ttv, thf!
themselves were r.iivi f?!
lional schools, realising that
haw little chance of finishing
school while at home, with no
place to do homework in additions'
r.Mv)
Now I know whv people have big weddings. Where else can you
,, *^K m.nt over the ls room apaitment
.-. all the relatives at one time under one roof and raising same. ^ ^^ ^ 1|wl provjousl> ..
You know the HMhtaa joy when family gets together. Every body i thougn s,,,,^" ol the children still
talks at thi same time. And you could offer a $10,000 prize to anyone '
lem. Tins is an enormous Improve- t<> negative influences fiom their must haw assistant ;J the:-hoZ
t a ______ *- I 1 i t j > lw> ". li r.,. i
friends.
ire to be realize.'.
wiii) geti iii a whole sentence.
It was i nt when we went to Atlanta for our cousin-
nodding Ever] odj was in a gay intoxicating mood. And 1 kept
h ariag ecboea ol mj Bubivh on tosethernen "Better* wedding, aba
qi.uth. "than Go i "bad a funeral."
Atlanta u the proof of Southern hospitality (100 proof' hi
two or three parties daily for four i ftys preceding the wedding rites.
(I personally a- one-fifth co-heateai at an intimate Utl
i and ihat didn't include lirst i.wtnaH
n part) had a fthovt scripl mly known as "our little ole
skit And confidentially you nevt i tan such "hams" at Jewish affairs:
But Just becauj we were having such a good time did not mean.
th. family ha: no worries Mostly the problem was our blacksheep
c i sin S the one Witn the bad hibit: he always tells the truth
how he fe Is.
sleep on the floor because there
are not enough beda to go around.
| An aped grandmother who hftl
, been staying with them for two
months ftlao ileeps on the floor.
The family eats in shifts at a tiny
kitchen table and. there are no
leaks for studying, no toy*, no
rugs, no curtains, and no heat, al-
home though temperatures in Jerusalem
sometimes drop to m
winter.
J.huda Habash. a construction
worker earns B12S per month al-
ter taxes. Mrs. Habash earns about
$62 as a domestic, although her
physician has advise.! her to >i"i>
working because she has chronic
h i visitor from the other ride came op and amid I'm eye diaraoc.
. Thev arc able lee i and cloth
1 Mississippi.
And cousin Shloin.eh said. "I'm sorry-"
the festivities ever) girl 'I'm a girl tool went to the same
i with the same >tyle With all that lacquer.
i was ii. \ ind out of place the whole trip i -
forgot and a bed my bangs: I cut my nan : In three
I
ityle show With co
i (timated by Tante I
, to tak.
black auk shot -
l
.. : ; neh c whole
<
such her com
\ lister*- through the whole
theory ftbeut shoes. She tafi No matter vhlch
, .,, th, } always h So I just "*a< ;ook the
their family minimally'. The fan
at three times a wi
consuming about six pounds, which
poi ti.'ii- ('ii the
Sabbath, the one I In Is-
Mr. Habash got ti

noon. '.:.
The
Is a i
,,,
A
He had
I cen sent to a live-in >* atii
j n;" boo! to learn
Ti,. h- i th one "ti our ski I before complel
-:' in aunt & ,iirse- Thc s'"'iai worker
Ike blue he start is hte Wasted shirt tthat came withf Pced him in a
1 n where everybody could s-e at the collar line.
Aunt 9 hysterical tor advice and I dashed ova*
w.th my minial aring kit but without my g I di'n't think |
I'd have to > At anta'.l aunt Sophie was too stunned to mm
he held the shirt while I tewed by braille.
The w-ddtnc ceremony was beautiful. I cried like always. "I even
cried at my cleaning woman's wedding and not just cause I knew I
be* '
The proof of th wed bog i BO the eating and the dinner following
va> a h Except for Tant.- Ifottel who said she should i
have been at the bead table instead of near the r'oor like a dog.
My 16-yeai e. a star basketball player caught th. bride'
bouquet. Even th ear-old bridesmaid offered her So n
try
Now thai weYe back home, we promised ourselves to come to any '
Ung when rrvtted. 'if \ou need at extra couple, were avail-
able with or wit n and tux I
And we promised ourselves that next time we go to a famih
wedding, well bring along a couple accordian typo plastic folders
leaded with flattering pictures of our kids we left behind.
him in a
;x!ishes medallions

has
TWO 10UNC HABASH BOYS
trying
IT'S A FACT
Daduou Unrjfcvthat 207. ofall
fen&of four Israel havt
an annual income of less than
$1300?
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aee4>4


Kdcv. February 25, 1972
+Jnisti fkrktotr
Page 9-
They were in a border kibbutz, so they knew they needed shelters.
Someplace where the children would be a bit safer at night.
After the first terrorist attacks, they knew also that their shelters did not offer
enough protection, so they dug deeper. They reinforced and enlarged the shelters to make them more secure.
All the people of Israel are digging deeper into their physical strength. Into their
emotional resources. Into their pockets. They are the most heavily taxed people in the world.
80 per cent of their tax revenue goes to pay the cost of security.
We, too, must dig deeper if we are to fulfill our responsibilities to the 50,000 new immigrants who will arrive this year.
We must provide them with language instruction and vocational training.
We must assure them proper medical care.
We must build 15,000 housing units for them and others in need. A\
We must keep the promise. II
!
k
i
i
it
GIVE TO THE ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND
t
;
t
}
-
**
*i
kWin
DUG DEEPER.
O CAN WE.
SUPPORT THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF NORTH BROWARD'S 1972 UNITED JEWISH CAMPAIGN AND ISRAEl EMERGENCY FUND


Page 10
+Je*istncrkfi3r
Friday, February 25 id
Community Calendar
>l NDA1, FF.BRI ARY >7
Tern pie Beth Israel Purim Masquerade Service for Ton-
pie Youth 10 A.M. to Noon
Temple Emanu-El Purim carnivalTemple Youth
Noon
Temple Sholom Purim Assembly & Carnival U S Y.
Noon
MONDAY. FF.BRIARY 28
JFNB Women's Division Pacesetters Luncheon Shera-
ton Hotel Penthouse Suite 11:30 A.M.
Temple Kmanu-El Purim Service conducted by Hebrew
School students 6:15 P.M.
Temple Beth Israel Megillah Reading 7:30 P.M.
Temple Sholom Megillah Reading (Book of Esther) Pa-
rade of Temple Youth in Purim costumes 7:30 P.M.
T1ESDAY. FEBRl ARY 29
Temple Beth Israel Megillah Reading 7:30 AM.
Temple Sholom Generations in Crlsta (Women's Lib'
10:30 A.M. i Rabbi Morris A. Skop)
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 1
Temple Emanu-El -Sisterhood Bible Class (Rabbi Arthur
J. Abramsi 10 A.M.
Brandeis University National Women's Committee of Fort
Lauderdale and Pompano Beach Study Group 10 AM
THURSDAY. MARCH 2
Fort Lauierdale Hadassah Executive Committee 10
A M
sVTI RDAY. MARCH 4
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood Purim Ball S P M.
-I M)AV. MAR< H 5
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club Breakfast 10 AM
T mple Beth Israel Adult Education M-vting fWhy Is-
rael? Rabbi Akiva Brilliant i 8:30 P.M.
MONPAV MARCHC
T :r;>. Beth Israel Sisterhood Board Meeting
1 KSDAV. MARCH 7
Fort Lauderdale B'nai Brith Women Board M- eting
r.ple Emar.u-Kl Sisterhood Lunch--on .Intra-Siste-rood
Meeting) il AM.
YEONB8DAT, MARCH 8
Kmanu-El- Sisterhood Bible Class 'Rabbi Arthur
J. Abram>i 10 A M.
Branded University National Women's Committee of Fort
Lau ind Tonipano Beach Study Group10 AM
Why Israel?' Is Topic Of Adult Education Program
THe tbeme of the third program I l>r Jack Morris la rvii
, ,.. ,t March ">. haft-man ol tin I six adult
. \vh> The discussion education programs ed by
h will be le iant, will beun, Bl B:30 p.m. wtice ni.-i.ii-.:.. on Sunday evenings.
*rf,e Hook Yard*
Nautical Books
1600 fey Catal53
ALL THINGS MARINE
WOM.TMI'JMT.ft SUN. 102
lojlhoert C*nr 144$ S.E. 17*1 St.
*t. Uudwdilt rnon* 305 573.3JM
1/siitrd
RENT 4//
WE RENT
'Most Everything
Including Hertz Trucks
1831 N.E. 45th St.
PHONE
771-1822
i
WE BUILD FOUNTAINS, WATERFALLS
A FISH PONDS. PALM I SHADE TREES.
MITCHELL'S NURSERY & GARDEN SUPPLY
2816 W. Sunrise Blvd. 583-2031
the
Shift
Shack
Ladies Quality
Shift Dresses Pant Suits
Hand Bags and Jew*lery
Long Dresses ion
... oni up
M'i and W tlSM
77i asas sea 47i2
2490 t COMMI*CiALIlVO 3SS7 CLT OCIN D*
roT uuomoit fL*
"Buy Direct and Save*'
WHOLESALE
rKclicjic'il- *3<
rvice#
FOtT LAUDERDALE
qctu ISRAEL (Templet Conwrvt-
Bf, 547 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
PUD* AWva Br.li.ant. Cantor Ma^
nee Neu
EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J Ab-
ram*. Cantor Jeroma Klemant. o
-----a-----
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Temple). 132 SE "*"*
Comervative. Rabbi Morrit A. Skop^
Cantor Ernett Schreiber. m
-----a-----
MAHGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con-
tervative) 6101 NW th St
C7L VMi SpeaL. "Jrom lL ^ J
Family Vitally Important
Sisterhood
Sponsoring
Purim Party
The Sisterhood is s|>onsoring a '
Purim Party Saturday. March 4.
from 8:00 p.m. to Midnight, at
Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.. Ft. lauderdale.
A musical comedy entitled. The
Purim Plot/." written bj Henri
Urien, with musk by Arlene Good-
man, will highlight the evenli
entertainment A late, Bit-down
per will served Musical en-
tertainment will be presented by
the Don Burns' Combo,
Starring in the show will be
Claire Al rams '
Greenbei g. Rhonnie Leder,
MaUinger, Josephine Newman,

Shenken Thea Slhn i and
Sylvia Weissman.
For those who wear o
there will be a G urch and
many prizes will be awai
itlons ma) l*- made by
Mrs. Nathan R
Maxwell House Coffee The
Traditional Holiday Drink
Funny how some th
Itlonal over the > M i\-
wi-li 11 u-v Coffee i- one
iuse Maxwell H
to the last drop" flavor n<
las; it's like an old
always tdca to ha
what Ih tter tin*
guests you care than rl
as we appro i
day.
Thai

don*
tai Uy better! I. Tl I why It's
good to know that Jewish h
! mak
IllCl like M
i- Availab
, and regular, M
i the traditional waj I your
is at Purim,
By RABBI AKIVA BRILLIANT
Tempi*' Batto lataal
By the time this issue of The
Jewish nariatea appears. Jews
thn>ughout the
world will be
preparing for
the forthcoming
holiday of Pass-
over.
Passover is es-
sentially a fam-
, ily holiday. The
KL.^^^^ [ basic observan-
^pa^ ol the festi-
; val is the Setter.
.aW and it is this
a* Kf^ftS
tj |o the strength and vitality
of the Jewish family unit.
This emphasis ol the family is
vitally important; (Or in American
life in general, and Jewish life in
particular, the family has become
lew We always knew that
if the Jewish family is to survive.
we must strengthen the bonds of
Judaism that hold it together.
For Judaism t" lurvive, how-
, ,: it is m essary thai the Jew-
unlly reaffirm Its commit-
menl bj
rites and ril i wl Ich haw
"'' entitj
"i our
ry.
It is interesting to note that
- who


I wtl
i e
both

which '" It Mi
i the
4
lay In
Th- n Ihal
in famil)

-.., j aish people
must also suffer.
At first glance, tl mav
true. Nonstheless, whi3
Jewish history will I : tnat t.wl
were always hlstori forces
work that prevent j
from straying too ; hand
ways of their an w I
eration may Btras pven a see*!
generation mav H .,-,-. |,ut tJ
third generation has usually -J
turned.
Thus we ourselves have s*J
in American Jewish life that trial
a grandson is leading his fatj
back to the ways ol the gnu
jvarents. We dare not, thereto
become so pessimistic that ay
cease in our attempt to -'.renffa]
Judaism by si: -.K ^
Judaism within our family |
matter at what stage we pres
!y find ourselves
If we are Intereste in the i
vival of our p-ii-le and in
tage. we must never despair, |
continue t<> strive I
the bonds of Judalsn within
family as tat ttl "ifisj
the family unit II
The Passovi ;-r ;J
in that dii -sti.jajl
tity, meaning
Lahni |
It Ls Bomethii be e>|
lootged
Baal erl
lit and meat
Purim Carnival Benefits
Temple Emanu-El Youth
The annual P I
El Youl I
n al the t< I
I Park Blvd I I : derdakJ
Children an '"*|
costumj Ga 5
planned for the
eh will j
h of the evenl t*ndj
the temple's >
4794 Ni. 10th Ave. 772-0529
PHONE 772 4400
JUST ARRIVED
Imported
Bisque China
Birds And
Animals......
SPEC/ALLY PRICED
WALLPAPER
HCME ACCESSORIES
GOURMET KITCHEN
LJTEN5IL5
GIFT ITEMS
"1SE COMMERCIAL BLVD
BETWEEN FEDERAL HWY
tBAYVIEW
FT LAUDERDALE FLA.
See Us...
Decoupage Suppliei
layndles
of firt lawterdale
2028 E. Oakland 5SM2S8
PEOPLE DIE THEN
WONDER WHY-
HEALTH FOODS WERE
FOR THE OTHER GUY -


Jcy, February 25. 1972
+*mUtnrHifir
Pag 11
DATaiNE JERUSALEM
By Amos Ben-Vermf
Questions People Ask About Israel
IIIN PO*T OFFICES and else-
where people are sitting
Mmd and not doing very much.
; often hear rumors about posi-
and jobs being given in
a cordance with party affilla-
as a kind of substitute for
welfare payments. What Ls the
th in this?"
The question, in the East CVast
variety oi American EngJish.
v i add rasieM to Minister of
T:ansport and Communications
Shimon Peres, at a gathering
that was both select and unique:
the Hebrew University had in-
vited its guest lecturers and new
immigrant lecturers to an eve-
ning of questions and answers.
Tea and cookies ware served to
the 80 persons who attended,
and chairing the meeting was
I he president of the university.
Abraham Harman, who until
1968 was Israel's ambassador
to the United States. The ques-
tioners gave their names, but it
was difficult to catch them, and
then1 was no list of participants.
Peres replied that, by objec-
tive criteria of efficiency. Israel
is not behind many European
countries. As to working slowly
- the unions are very power-
ful, and they watch over their
members. If someone works too
hard, this may lead the man-
agement to ask others to work
hart! too. and then you'd have a
labor dispute on your hands.
One question concerned poli-
tics: Won't the Soviet Union try
and push the Middle East coun-
tries into a war by proxy that
would serve the ends of Mos-
cow, and possibly of Washing-
ton, but not of Israel or the
Arabs? And another the Qaza
Strip: What is being done to
all.'\ iate life of the people there?
Is there some solution in sight
to the problems of the Palestin-
ian refugees? What Is the truth
in reports that Israel had pro-
ceeded brutally there, demolish-
ing houses so that roads can be
built?
The last was an assertion
rather than a question: Increas-
ing immigration to Israel must
bring increased hotilify towaids
the immigrants: the more skills
that come in. the more competi-
tion will there be with old-time
Israelis who possess the same
skills. But relating all the an-
swers would be tedious. On Gaza,
for example. Peres outlined his
whole live-point rehabilation
program which he first published
in 1969 when he was the minis-
ter responsible for the economic
administration of the Israeli-
held areas.
Israel Newsletter
By CARL AlPERT
The Dilemma In The West Bank
IK WEST BANK ARK A. known popularly as the
'.ccupi-M territories, and in Israrl legal parlance
the are as of Judea and Samaria, has a popula-
tion of about 1 million Arabs. Politically it is in an
Anomalous petition. It is under Israel military rule.
.1 all its .ocal municipal and village governments
mtlnue a- in the past. The Jordanian dinar cir-
pi^>tes freely and legally alongside the Israel
r\ ,nd. The civil and criminal law remains that ol
r previous Jordanian administration, and judges
^i lawyer^ in the courts administer justice under
.t law. The area is freely open to Israelis on the
side, and under the open bridges policy its resi-
nt- ;tl k:sb world
It i> rot an annexed territory, only occupied
future :s uncertain. Its residents see three po*-
(riSties Oi\e is that the entire area will eventually
returned 'o Jordanian rule. A second possibility
that in t'v absence of any overall ]>cacc settle-
t rsra-i will annex the area, and the population
will presumably be given the same rights and privi-
leges of citizenship as the Arabs now resident in
Israel. The third possibility, and the one which the
vast majority would prefer, is the establishment of
the area as an independent entity, politically auto-
nomous, and free to make its own commercial, cul-
tural, political or military treaties with both Joidan
and Lsrael.
Whatever may be the final settlement, Israel
has now taken a decisive step toward developing a
greater degree of self-government. The last mu-
nicipal elections ware held in 1963. and Israel has
called for the holding of new elections in the major
cities. But King Hussein sees in this step a move
toward severance from Joidan. and he has there-
fore announced his vigorous opposition to such elec-
tions. He has warned of retaliation against all who
Vote and all who offer their candidates.
The desire to be independent of Jordan Ls strong.
however, and there is much soul-searching now go-
ing mi among the Arabs of the main cities The
younger men who would be in a position to chal-
lenge the partriarcba] leadership of the conserva-
tive elders are disappointed that under the terms
Of Israel's announcement, the elections will be held
according to existing Jordanian law. This means
that women will have no vote. Voting age wi'l he
21. and not IS as in Israel. And the franchise will
be available only to those who pay a local pro]>erty
tax. This means that younp people who live with
their parents, or who live in rented quarters, have
no vote. In effect it disenfranchises some 75'r of
those who could vote were Israel to apply. But an
(lection held under Israel law would imply that the
population accepts Israel government control. The
dilervna is difficult.
If a satisfactory method can be found of
broadening the electoral base without making it
appear that Israel law has been accepted, the elec-
tions will take place despite the threats from Am-
man. A degree of West Bank independence from
Jordan will have been established, and a new rep-
resentative local leadership will emerge with whom
Israel may be able to begin negotiations regarding
the future status of the area.
There are high Stake* In the political jockeying
which will go on during the nexi tew months.
r
Book Review By SEYMOUR B. UEBMAN
Books For And About Jews
rilK BOOK At The Dawn of Civilization. (Volume
1 of the World History of the Jewish Peoplei
ited >> K. A Spatter 'Rutgers University Press
$17.501 is a classic. The 10 dis-
tinguished scholars who contrib-
uted to this book show clearly that
the people of the Bible weru an
^f^ I integral pan ot a pioneering, dy-
namic and enormously sophisti-
cated region. The late Dr. Speiser
contended that the resolute de-
flance ol the ruling civilizations
f that age, as evidenced by Abra-
ham's migration, was a revolt to Mesopotamia!!
ion and the liberation under Moses constituted
I m of independent.
A World at Twilight (The Maeniillan Co.,
$17.95) ls a portrait of the Jewish communities of
Eastern Europe before the Holocaust The art is by
the noted Lionel S. Reiss and the preface by Isaac
Bashevis Singer, with a text by Milton Hindus. The
preface by Singer li excellent. His concept of the
uttat's function is "The wish to eternaUae what is
transient, to tight the extinction that tune and
human btutalit) bring to the individual and to the
group, ls a part ol ever) true artist." Singer deni-
es those pseudo-artists who Indulge In some
sort ol Esperanto ol form and ooloi and he -tales
that "assimilation never achieves masterpieces."
The sketches were made by Reiss while he wan-
dered through Europe alter 1918. They bare the
poverty of the Jews. His portraits document the
time, places, and aspects of their lives. The sensi-
tive portrayal of the physiognomy of the men and
women reveal their yearning for a peace that the
world sought to deny them and that their faith
occasionally loaned to them
Allen Gunman is a professor of English, In
The Jewish Writer in America I Oxford University
Press, $7.95i he attempts to explore the acquisition
ot Jewish identity by many of out 20th century
writers, it is a learned analysis but lacks, at thru -.
a sense ot reality. Too often, he and other critics
read inlo the wards of an author implications and
innuendoa never contemplated by him. Just as our
cannot psychoanalyze the dead, so it is almost
equally difficult to interpret words as if they were
used by the reader rather than by the author. I
knew and worked with I.udwig I.ewisohn and have
met and corresponded with Henry Roth. Guttman's
lisychoanalytic Interpretation of their words and
some hooks is quite wide of the mark. His theme
is intriguing and deserves studj ol the men rather
than th< ii wolds.
Between You and Me By Boris Smolar
Dramatic Problem
|K\\> IN Till: I'MTKI) STATKS who stand in
** the forefront Of fighting for the rights of Soviet
Jews can consider themselves victorious to a cer-
tain extent, now that the Soviet
government has permitted about
13,000 to emigrate to Israel last
year and is apparently willing to
permit a substantial Jewish emi-
gration also In the current year.
But tfit- victor) is only on the
political front. The task which
American Jewry Is facing now is
to prove itself victorious also on
the financial front, it must raise the huge funds
necessar) for the transportation of the anticipated
large number of Soviet Jews to Israel and for al>-
niirir. them there
It is estimated that the Jewish Agency will
have to expand about 8200 million in 1972 for the
immigration and absorption of more than .td.O.TO
Jewish immigrants from Russia This means a
direct and immediate Increase of $132 million In the
Jewish Agency budget for the current year. The
increase represents the cost of bringing in and
absorbing some L'0.000 more Russian. Immigrants
than originally anticipated and budgeted for by the
Jewish Agencj in September 1971.
It is expected that Israel will receive about
70,000 immigrants in 1972. This means that in addi-
tion to the 30.000 from the Soviet Union there will
mate i- based on the experience of the past several
months and on current reports from k#y areas of
immigration around the world. In the first two
weeks of January alone some 1.800 Russian Jews
arrived In Israel. And applications for immigration
to Israel continue to mount at the Dutch Embassy
in Moscow which has been handling Israeli affairs
evei sir e the Soviets brake diplomatic relations
with Israel In 196T.


Page 12
+Jeris*ncrkUan
Friday, February y
Festive Desserts For
The Holiday Season
Desserts prepared for the holi-
day season can provide a tiiump-
bant finale to a gourmet repast
if you add carefully selected
liqueurs to your recipes. That's
the secret of many desserts con-
ceived by the pastry chefs of world
famous restaurants.
>or example. Bruno Comln. the
pastry chef of the noted Four
Seasons Restaurant in New York,
flavors his desserts with Sabra.
the delightful Israeli orange li-
queur subtly enhanced with a
taste of chocolate.
SABRA PARFAIT
First, prepare one recipe each
Orange Sabra Granita. and Choco-
late Sabra Granita:
Orange Sabra Granita
4 quart orange juice
K quart syrup
2 ounces Sabra
Combine all ingredients and
place in freezer for at least 8 i
ho'iis stirring every 2 hours '
with a wooden spatula.
Chocolate Sabra Grunlta
1 pint syrup
8 ounces melted chocolate
1 pint water
2 ounces Sabra
Combine all ingredients and pre-
pan as for Orange Sabra Granita.
To complete Sabra Parfait. place !
alternating layers of Orange Sabra
Granita and Chocolate Sabra
Granita in a parfait glass, separa- i
i ting layers with whipped cream i
substitute. The flavor and effect
! are best when the bottom lay.-i
is Chocolate Sabra Granita and
; the top layer Whipped cream. Yield
| 10 parfaits.
Frosted lain Souffle
10 egg yolks
6 egg whites
1 pound sugar
m quarts whipped cream
substitute
1 pint Orange juice
The grated rind of 4 Oranges
5 ounces Sabra
Beat the egg yolks with half of
the sugar until they double in
bulk. Then boat the egg whites
with the rest of the sugar until
stiff.
Add the orange juice and rind
and Sabra to the egg yolk mix-
ture. Then combine both mixtures
and fold in whipped cream substi- ;
tute. Put in freezer overnight.
Sabra Cocktail
For Spring (Avin)
% ounces Sanaa Orange
Liqueur
Vi ounce freshly squeezed
Orange juice
2 ounces Champagne
Stir well in cocktail shaker, the
Sabra Orange Liqueur with the;
freshly squeezed orange juice and \
ice. Strain into a champagne flute
and top with the chilled cham-
pagne.
Decorate by floating a very thin
slice of lime on top and serve with
a straw harf-drawn out of its
envelope.
^Matter of f*i fa
JOSEPH ALSOP
Continued from ?W 4
hood schools that most whites
have. The outspoken horror of
future busing among the boys
and girls of a black high school
in Richmond was one of the
most interesting features of a
post-Merhine report on Rich-
mond in the Washington Post.
tiikrk is far more solid evi-
dent* than this, however. New-
York's primary, elementary and
junior hiph schools have long
had 'open enrollment." per-
mitting children to leave their
neighborhood schools and pro-
viding for their transportation
to their schools of choic A*
the high school level, there li a
nearly similar policy of "open
admissions."
In 1971, New York ha 1 a
school population of 1.143.853
boys and girl-. Of these 3*2.714
were black an' 260.040 were
Puerto Rkan. But of this black
and Puerto Rican total of 652 -
754 children, hut 11 887 chore
"open enrollment." and leas than
2.500 took advantage of "open
admissions The figures
for themselves: for under -'
were using the busing option!
LAMP SHADES GALORE
US N. Federal Hwy.(U.S. 1) Ft. Lauferdale
5,000 Shod** to Otooto From
BRING YOUR LAMP BASE *0R A CORRECT FIT
Phone 7fc>4S12 _____________Ff PaTaigf, | p*,
WOWALLPAPER ? WALLPAPER ? WALLPAPER ? WALLPAPER ? ft
FLOCKS FOItS VINYLS MURALS COOKS OKAS! CLOTH
COLOR STYLIST COORDINATOR TO ASSIST YOO
fVoUOtHMMi
f
3343 H.L 32ra St. Ft ImfcreeM 5*3-2121
?WALLPAPER* WALLPAPER WALLPAPER ? WALLPAPER ?"
the RARE
,v, and the
/VBEAUTIFUL Shopsx
Something new has kit town! A slap with each a variety
ef gems and Jewelry from all aver the world that yea jest
ean't imagine aU the goodies available uader ale reef.
And we will teaeb yee to eat year ewa gems, If yea Uke,
when ear aeheel begins shortly.
RETIRED LADIES' DISCOUNT
We knew the limitations af fixed Income ... so, Brief a
cony ef this advertisement with yea whea yen came in
nnd yea automatically become n member ef ear Retired
Ladies' Club... entitling yea te a II per ceat dlscoaat oa
all ef our imported rostome Jewelry. And bring hubby
Ung what bobby could be mere fan far him tknn
cutting gemstones for his lady love te wenr. Call as; we'U
tell yen abort It.
2050 East Oakland Park Bo-levard,
Fort Lauderdale
566-2751
DAVIE
FUNERAL HOME
Ronald W. Morrison
F.D., Manager
Griffin a Davit *d. (SW Blk.)
Sorvlnt all faith* within
their mNM. Dial 5*40221
Harry Burt
is our new
Sales Manager
And there isn't a better guy to get to
know in any auto dealership around here.
Harry's been giving people great deals on
cars for over 25 years now. What's
more, he's an expert on keeping
customers happy after the sale.
Something he's learned in his long and
successful years as Sales Manager *:ff.
major South Florida auto dealerships.
So come on in and meet Harry Burt.
You'll like him. And what he can do to put
you into a great new 72 Moody Pontiac.
MOODY PONTIAC
li Fed UeJtfftm. M art Fafara ffbrty (.1 #D. ast sort i
Or tamJ. Opes Ita, Wed. Fri.ti 1i*. Pane 7S4-11M.
Your property is top
valuable to be handled
by amateurs.
To kcCP prOI* t\\ 'ip tO itb full
t la be managed
>nalt\ !'>.)i s PerLand
Realty A s Inc W6
provide I he whole pi>;kage: real
c.t.il.' hok i I,--' property
ni.iii.iri'MU'iii ind insurance
Se'Vii < v.Mhin cut own company
PerLand Realty
Associates, Inc.
Manag*n >
Suites .'"" '
22501 '* ki-BouH --"'J
Westr......Head >ia33401
Tele, h. rr> 68r-i

OPEN
9:30 A.M. to
7:30 P.M.
Monday thru
Saturday
Vreatesl :IIh Mom '
SWIAWYIAir
* Thr Krarh!
A telcdioii o over 200 srytts sad its m
most un swimuits by do/ea ol the most
popular swimsuit manulacturers Matched by
s fii* assortment of cove* ups. Co* *
Temis Togs by Haymaker Arnold Palmer
David Smith Voyager JanUen Ban"
by Eiquisite Form JanUen Dresses,
tody Shrh. SUrts. Saorts, Stacks.
Blouses. Taos by Act III Bod.n
Knits Bernardo Voyager Jent'en
White Stag rtoymaher. *aad
by Bernardo.
You'll be welcomed at tb'S tioe
store by efficient, courteous
ladies who aim to assist (not
push) you. Minor alterations
bos.
SCA RANCM VIlLACt SHOfPtH* CtNTIB
UUIKRnalE-IV-TNC-SU .l4t
l.r r*ac* a*w) So**s Woof T* "


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