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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00252

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
WJewislh FliDiridlian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
. 12 Number 86
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, October 21,1963
iFndShodm
Price 35 Cents
eadership Mission launches 1984 UJA Campaign
During a caucus by the
m of Greater Fort
juderdale residents on
Lwish Federation's
dership Mission last
in Israel, substantial
nmitments were made to
1984 United Jewish
jtapeal and to Project Re-
al, it was learned.
With Federation's Pre-
sent Ed Entin, Campaign
Chairman Joel Reinstein
Co-Chairman Brian
*rr discussing Israel's
Humanitarian needs they
iserved during their week-
|ong stay, the group, at the
jeting in the Knesset,
sponded with increases
fcver previous years'
pledges.
Fort Lauderdale's
jadership Mission arrived
i an historic day in Jeru-
salem. It was Oct. 10 and
the members of Israel's
Parliament, the Knesset,
elected Yitzhak Shamir as
Prime Minister to succeed
Menachem Begin who had
resigned last month. Pres-
ident Chaim Herzog
delivered the oath of office.
Pictured here is the group just
before takeoff on Eastern Air-
lines at the Fort Lauderdale Air-
port heading for JFK Airport
where they would meet the rest of
the group flying El Al Airlines to
Israel. In the group at the local
airport were Entin, Reinstein,
Sherr, Selma and John Streng,
Irving Libowsky, Amy and
Norman Ostrau, Dan Cantor,
Jean Klstsky, Charlotte Padek.
Alvera Ackerberg, Esther
Lernsr, Eleanor Levenston.
Federation's acting campaign
director Mark Silverman, and
Jan Salit, associate campaign
director and director of Federa-
CoBtinaed on Page 2
rael's new Counsul General here
saks Oct. 26 at CRC meeting
Shamir faces tough year
|The new Consul General of
el for the Southeastern
jtttl States. Yehoshua Trigor.
make his first public ap-
ihi in Rroward County at
12:30 p.m. Wednesday Oct.
meeting of the Community
lions Committee (CRC) of
(Jewish Federation of Greater
Lauderdale. The meeting
I lake plui in the Federation
ding at 8358 W. Oakland
i Blvd.
[Consul General Trigor, for-
irk based at the Consulate in
hnta. has succeeded Consul
JhhtiiI Joel Arnon at the
luulalc in Miami. Arnon has
wrnediiil-rat'l.
[Trigor. just returned from a
Tooth's leave in Israel, will
vide an update on Prime
liaister Yitzhak Shamir's
ly-instulled government and
Continued on Page 4
Yehoshua Trigor
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, taking office Oct. 10
after winning a slim majority
vote for his new government and
getting a congratulatory
telephone call from Menachem
Begin who had resigned last
month, faces two major
problems: to shore up Israel's
debt-ridden economy and to
reduce Israeli army casualties in
southern Lebanon.
Of primary concern was the
conomy. The day after Shamir's
election, the new government
devalued the currency 23 percent
and raised the price of basic foods
50 percent, setting off a stampede
by Israelis to buy meat, milk and
bread before the increases took
effect.
At the same time, the
His tad rut. Israel's 1.5 million-
member labor federation, called
for a two-hour warning strike for
last Thursday (Oct. 13) to protest
the steadily eroding purchasing
power of working people.
With the currency devalued,
The Bank of Israel announced the
new exchange rate would be 80.73
shekels to the dollar. Exactly
three years ago, six shekels could
be exchanged for dollar.
Bowing to the pnaauia of
opposition to bia financial
meaaurea, Finance Miniater
Arid or, late last week, offered
his resignation from the Cab-
met to Shamir.
Three years of triple-digit
inflation reduced the shekel's
value nearly 14-fold. In 1981. the
austerity measures to which
Israelis were accustomed, were
eliminated by Begin's Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor. During
these three years, taxes were cut
and the shekel was kept arti-
ficially high, with Aridor
believing he could create a
climate of falling prices that
would reduce inflation.
Now, with people calling for
Aridor "s resignation, he has re-
introduced austerity measures
prompted by a widening trade
deficit where imports have
continued to increase while
exports declined. Aridor also
warned that government would
depart from the custom of
automatically compensating
wage-earners for increases of
basic foodstuffs. This led to
Histadrut's call for a warning
strike of protest.
The price of a gallon of gasoline
premium went to $2.35.
Meantime, the so-called peace
talks among the many factions in
Lebanon were delayed again
when Syria-supported Walid
Jumblatt objected to the meeting
site proposed by Lebanese
President Amin Gemayel for the
negotiations.
osher Nutrition site gets mezuzah
Cantor Corburn and Rabbi Ballon (top lift)
wxed the mezuzah; center Riva Schiff
tossed the Sabbath candles; a view of the
Kosher Nutrition site (top right) at Cantor
torourn chanted the blessing over win*;
'tdtration's Executive Director Gottlieb
I'wtom left) recited the blessing over
^ah; Service Agency for Senior Citieens
'J*tor Mereigh (bottom center) spoke;
"Wy Daren (left in bottom right photo)
"Jaw with Federation's director Elderly
foffrcms, Sandra Fritdland, following
^'handle-holders.
And these word* which I command
Ju this day .. .you shall write them on
"* doorposts of your house and on your
* Deuteronomy 6:9.
Prom tim, immemorial, the mexuiah (a par-
CB"*nt scroll on which are written two passages
CoBtiaaedonPage*


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
/rt^y, Octob 21. n
Leadership Mission delivers instruments to Kfar Saba
i
t
a
Generous residents of Broward
County contributed a score of
music instruments to the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in response to the re-
quest from the neighborhood
school in the Israeli city of Kfar
Saba the "twin city" of Feder-
ation's Project Renewal. The
school hopes to be able to start a
fullfledged school band with the
instruments contributed more
are needed in a depressed neigh-
borhood where music will be the
universal language among the
children and their parents and
grandparents, most of whom
came from Arabic countries and
the Soviet Union and haven't be-
come fluent in Hebrew.
Pictured (photo left) are the
proprietor of All County Music
store on University Dr. in
Tamarac. Mel Schiff, and his
repairman, Ray Pirone, who
repaired instruments that needed
some work to make them
operational for the kids who'll be
playing them. Pirone is pointing
out to Alvera Ackerberg, Federa-
tion's Project Renewal chairman,
minor work that was done on a
French horn, he and Schiff valued
at about f 1200. Witl Alvera are
Larry Schuval. Federations
community planning director,
who aided in rounding up the
instruments for the attention
contributed by Schiff and Pirone;
and Jan Salit, Federation's asso-
ciate campaign director, who was
one of the Leadership Mission
carrying the instruments to Kfar
Saba.
Pictured at right, standing in
back of a skycap's truck loaded
with band instruments, are
several members of the Leader-
ship Mission who took part in the
delivery to Kfar Saba. From left
they are Mrs. Ackerberg, Dan
Cantor, Jean Kletsky, Palm-Aire
UJA chairman Irving Libowsky,
and Federation President
En tin.
Another shipment of instru-
ments will be made by members
of Federation's Chazon (Vision)
Mission going to Israel in
January.
Contributors of instruments
included: Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Buchman of Minneapolis, Minn.;
Ken Goldberg, Augusta Zim-
merman, of Tamarac;
Manner of Lauderhill;
Gould, Don Drury, Fort Laud
dale; Herman Schwade
Plantation; Barry Manus
Davie; Rod Schroeder of
Springs; Milton Stein
Margate; Mrs. Edward
berg, Susan Miller,
Ames, Mrs. Lillian Rosenberg,!
of Hollywood.
1984 UJA Campaign
Leadership Mission
Shabbat Workshop for teachers
"Shabbat: Day of Delight" is
the theme of a workshop to be
conducted by the Jewish Council
of Early Childhood Educators
(JCECE) and the Central Agency
for Jewish Education (CAJE), in
cooperation with the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, for ECE teachers of
Broward, Palm Beach and North
Dade counties. The session will
be held at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
Oct. 26 at the Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
Center, 18900 NE 25th Ave..
North Beach.
Workshop leader will be Joan
Bergman. Early Childhood Edu-
cation director, at Temple
Adath Yeehurun, North Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Bergman will outline
activities, games, projects and
learning experiences for 2, 3, 4
and 5-year-olds, encompassing
the entire day of Shabbat, from
Kohl Brings Ideas for Peace
BONN (JTA) Chancellor Helmut Kohl, presently
visiting the Middle East, intends to present ideas for
bringing peace to that region based largely on his mmtibm
with King Hussein of Jordan, West German radio sta-
tions reported over the weekend.
Kohl, who was in Cairo after visiting Amman, was
quoted as saying he was greatly impressed by what
Hussein had to say. The Jordanian ruler publicly attacked
Israel as "expansionist," but there were no indications of
what Kohl has in mind.
the Kiddush prayer that
inaugurates the holy day to the
Havdalah service that concludes
it on Saturday night.
In addition, teachers from the
various schools will display
materials that have been
developed in their own class-
rooms relating to the Shabbat.
Books, records, film-strips and
tape recordings will be exhibited
by the Educational Resource
Center of the CAJE library.
Mrs. Bergman noted that "The
Shabbat is at the very center of
the ECE program in the Jewish
school. To the extent that we can
enhance our instruction of the
Shabbat and instill love of the
Shabbat in the hearts and minds
of our young children, so do we
build loyalty and love to our
entire Jewish heritage."
The Shabbat workshop is part
of the on-going inaervice profes-
sional growth programs for the
ECE teachers in South Florida.
WOMAN'S DAY SPECIAL
Wednesday, October 26 9:15 A.M. 2:30 P.M.
PUTTING IT ALL TOGETHER II
A Day Devoted To You!
LUNCHEON FASHION SHOW
WORKSHOPS:
"A New image For The Old You" by Beverly Tucker
"Skincare And Make-up" by Georgette Kllnger
"Diet And Nutrition" by Fran Schor
"Fashions" bySondro ofinverrary
"Hair Design" by The Fabulous Design 4000
DOOR PRIZES FREE BABYSITING
Fee: S8 MembersS12 Non-Members Pre-reglster by October 19 with Judy.
Mothers! Is your child enrolled in JCC Early Childhood? If so, stsy with the program all
dsy! Esrly Childhood le arranging special extended dey cere, including lunch, for your
child Reg4ter your chHd with Judy.
Continued from Page 1
tion's Women's Division.
Also pictured at left is Lesli
Reinstein holding her baby sister
as they came to the airport to see
their daddy at the take-off.
On arrival at the El Al ter-
minal. Leadership Mission was
joined by the rest of the con-
tingent coming from other cities:
Federation's Women's Division
president Felice Sincoff, Anita
Perlman, Florrie Straus, Barbara
Wiener, Merrill Cohen, Janet and
Harold Kaufman.
In addition to their own
luggage, participants of the Mis-
sion took along the first shipment
of band instruments, donated by
local residents, to start a full-
fledged band at the school in the
distressed neighborhoods of the
Israeli city of Kfar Saba. They
also took 100 vials of perfume
donated by Jordan Marsh's
Galleria store for Kfar Saba resi-
dents.
Another "hand-delivery" of a
dozen more band instruments
will made to Kfar Saba by mem-
bers of Federation's Chazon
(Vision) Mission going to Israel
in January.
Laat week's delivery of the in-
struments, itvM'ng a vary as-
pensive French horn, bugle,
trumpet, saxophones, violins,
Cvided one of the profound
hlights for the Leadership
Mission. The Mission parti-
cipants were embraced, cheered,
end had a joyous good time aa
members of neighborhood com-
mittees reported on the progress
that had been made since the last
visit by the Federation's Project
Renewal committee hnadod by
Alvera Ackerberg.
Once again, in their mnriaot
homes, a number of the Kfar
Saba families, moat of whom
came from Arabic countries and
from the Soviet Union, offered
home hospitality to the
Floridians.
Before and after their tour of
the Kfar Saba neighborhoods
which are on the edge of the
northeastern point of the West
Bank, the Leadership Mksion
participants mat with top level
teaders of the Israeli government,
aJeo wa\h officials of the Jewish
Agency in Israel which work with
Federation Project Renewal com-
adttee* and eke eeigfttorkood
committees in improving the
facilities and the quality of life i
the communities "twinned" i
Federations in the U.S.
Also visited in addition I
the usual round of sight-seeing-
were new settlements in
country, and getting oni
briefings from Joint Distributi
Committee (JDC) officials oat
various programs and servk
funded by UJA dollars.
In a leadership training
ion, which preceded the cau
Mission members discussed I
bust to translate their mil
experiences into campaign i
upon their return to the Gra*
Fort Lauderdale area.
They are now the vanguard^
volunteers who will help
groups throughout the area of ll
critical needs that must be ma^
Israel, in addition to the sup
needed to maintain, at the
eat level. Federation's funding*
programs and services
These include the widely div
fied activity available to thee
munity at the Jewish Commun
Center; the Jewish Family
vice of Broward County;
extensive educational
which includes the Hebrew I
School offering quality edu
in a Jewish atmosphere, CaiJ
daka High School for tesn-i
North Broward Midrash '
and lectures for adult edu
The Federation also
financial support for the
Nutrition Program en
elderly many of the
alone to oeualue witt1
peers and have a daily hot!
meal together with odsW
the special day care offcrw]
the frail elderly at The Oafi
Place in the Federation r
where one of the Kosher
tion sites is in operation-
site is located in the L
Mall at NW 12th St. and
Rd.7.
Mission partfcipanU MaiII
re ready for the duuknf?
sharing the vision for i bnp
future in Israel and
Reinatein and Sherrara l
with the Campaign CabuM*^
this month; Charlotte Pa**
chairing a Women j"v"
committee meeting Monday
24 to plan the opening **
the women a r*rticipato >
1964 UJA campaign- tm<
are eager to spread the
calling on the cornmunay
Share the Vialon -and*"]
life.


October 21,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Women to hear The Case for 1984 UJA *
, *
Felice Sincoff, president of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, and Charlotte Padek and
Esther Lerner, fresh from their
participation in the Federation's
Leadership Mission to Israel last
week will lead a workers' training
session coupled with discussion
on current events at 10 a.m.
Monday Oct. 24.
The meeting, designed also to
make plans for the launching of
the Woman's Division 1964
United Jewish Appeal campaign,
will finalize the program which
includes two major all-Greater
Fort Lauderdale area-wide events
for women
Charlotte Padek and Esther
Lerner are co-chairing the event
planned lor woman making a
minimum commitment, in their
I, of $600
They will meet with the Wom-
en's Division board members and
others at the Monday morning
Oct. 24 meeting in the new home
of the Jewish Federation at 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Since Padek, Lerner, Sincoff,
and several other women, serving
on the Women's Division board,
were on the Leadership Mission
last week when Israel named a
new prime minister, Yitzhak
Shamir, the Oct. 24 meeting is
expected to be most informative
and rewarding for all in at-
tendance.
S times 'Choi' for UJA
WLI moving to Federation Building
check for $1800, repre-
'jng 100 times Choi the
w word for life and for
ure 18 was presented
1984 United Jewish Ap-
campaign by Sidney
Istein, chairman of the
ation-UJA committee in
le West, Plantation.
gave the check to Joel
instein, general chairman of
Derations 1984 UJA
campaign, with Samuel K.
Miller, chairman of the newly
organized Federation-
Condominium Cabinet, join-
ing in the congratulatory
commendation offered to
Goldstein who said the funds
for the commitment came
from pledges made during the
High Holy Days services at
the Lauderdale West com-
munity.
Federation Campaign
Cabinet meets Oct. 30
Campaign Cabinet of the
sh Federation of Greater
Lauderdale will hear "The
! for the 1984 Campaign" at
1 meeting at 9 a.m. Sunday
30 at the Federation, 8358
'OaklandPark Blvd.
I Reinstein, general cam-
chairman of Federation's
ted Jewish Appeal and Pro-
Renewal, and Brian Sherr,
thairman, just returned from
Federation's Leadership
i to Israel last week, will
duct a worker's training ses-
i complete with discussion on
cnt events affecting Jews in
i, in the U.S. and elsewhere.
: that Israel is beginning
latw era with new government
leadership with Yitzhak Shamir
as the Prime Minister succeeding
Menachem Begin on the day the
Federation Mission participants
arrived in Israel, the Reinstein-
Sherr announcement of the
combined workers' training-
currents events session pointed
out that Israeli leadership has al-
ways set an example to its cons-
tituency.
They added: "Our responsi-
bility as leaders is also to set an
example in this year of Israel's
crisis. If we are to be successful in
our efforts this year, we must be
well-prepared. We promise that
this Oct. 30 meeting will be
stimulating, educational and ex-
citing."
The regional office of the
Women's League for Israel will
be located in the Jewish Federa-
tion's building at 8368 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., moving from its
Sunrise Blvd. location on Nov. 1.
Ruth Sperber, regional director,
said the office's new number will
be 748-6886. She also announced
activities planned by WLI's
various chapters.
Earlier this week Bonaventure
met at Bonaventure's Town Cen-
ter; Chai had a luncheon and card
party at Duff's in Tamarac;
Ometz met at Inverrary Country
Club, and Orah had its meeting
at Deerfield's Broward Federal.
Today (Friday, Oct. 21)
Lorraine Frost, regional pre-
sident, presides at an executive
board meeting at 9:15 a.m. in
present Sunrise office.
Margate Chapter meets at 1:30
p.m. Monday Oct. 24 at
Catherine Young Library in
Margate where Jack Polinski will
speak about "Jewish Pride." The
chapter is having a luncheon card
party Thursday Oct. 27 at Duffs
in Tamarac. Donation is $5. Call
974-0811 or 971-2509 for reser-
vations.
Woodlands meets at 1 p.m.
Monday Oct. 24 at the home of
Muriel Lunden. Sophie Kasow at
735-9245 has details about the
program devoted to use of color
in dress, makeup and design.
Hntikvah has its Duffs lun-
cheon card party at 11:30 a.m.
Monday Oct. 24. Gert Bloom 748-
Yetta Greenberg 748-
9534 and
lew Courses at BCC Women's C^nter^o^^treMrvtion-for
Toots Sacks, chairing WLI's
[The Women's Center at Bro-
I Community College Central
npus. is offering three courses
during the week of Oct.
I From 1 to 3:30 p.m. Monday
31. "Womanspirit Rising,
Foroen. Gods. Goddesses," wfll
I*us8 different religious
1ln's that will enhance
today. Emphasis wfll be
> on the earth religions. The
. runs for six sessions. The
HI
*TW.k.I,H.tl, ,..<
fcrfMntinphl
sM!
O*0** limits Tim. Cm
NO FALSE PROMISES
MEN
.MTOMiriANDiri
** About Our Special Offer
mC'M
\

\ **-*+ We*mm.Mete'
Now Fotlnloniwiion
"Beach 65*7827
'd 421-6666
< 949-0666
"Touch for Health," is a course
that combines Oriental and
Western health techniques.
Nutrition and muscle toning will
be stressed. The class is from 1 to
3:30 p.m Tuesday starting Nov.
1. The class runs for six sessions
and the lee is 66.
"Single Connections," is
designed to allow students to
better understand themselves,
and today's world. Guest
speakers will be featured. The
class meets from 7 to 9:30 punv
Tuesdays, starting Nov. 1. The
sessions run for 10 weeks. The fee
is 820.
All classes are held at BCC's
Central Campus, Davie. For
registration information, call
BCC at 475-6667. or 475-6600.
"Celebration 56" regional lun-
cheon Dec. 12 at Fort Lauder-
dale's Pier 66, is meeting with her
committee at 9:16 a.m. Wednes-
day Oct. 26 in the Sunrise office.
Information on this event is
Daren Tribute
Memorial Services for
Theodore Daren, who died
last Aug. 26, will be held
at 4:30 p.m. Thursday
Oct. 27 at theWoodlands
County Club, 5208
Banyon Lane, Woodlands,
Tamarac.
fflsV^
2 WEEK VACTION -'510....
4 WEEK TOUR OF LEISURE '1022
APRILS, 1984
PASSOVER TOURS
FOR MSMVATIOMt INFORMATION ON THEM TOURS,
OR OUR OTHIRISAAIU TfUPS. CALL UNMAN COU1CTAT
j3Sr> iT available by calling WLI's old of-
fice number 791 -4840.
Bonaventure's members are
going to Calder race track Oct. 26
for lunch and an afternoon of fun,
according to Addie Morse who is
chairing the event. She said the
reservation fee of 812.50 is all in-
clusive for the day. Call her at
389-1657.
Membership Tea
Violet Krasnoff is opening her
Gait Ocean Mile home to friends
and interested women living in
that Fort Lauderdale area to
enjoy a membership tea at 1 p.m.
Thursday Nov. 3. WLI has
prepared a program that includes
the film of WLI activities in Is-
rael, Facts of the Future, plus
talks by Regional President
Frost and Annette Kay, regional
vice president. They'll review
WLI'8 work in Israel supporting
four homes for new arrivals; the
Orah Workshop for the Blind; a
center for vocational training and
rehabilitation, and varied sup-
port for Hebrew University. Call
the WLI office about attendance
at the tea.
Woodlands Chapter is hosting
the Florida Region for an open
meeting at 9:15 a.m. Friday Nov.
4 for all its Woodlands members.
Belle Levin, regional program
vice president, chairs "The Day
of Enlightenment-Orah." RSVP
essential. Call 791-4840.

PLEASE HELP US
HELP YOU!
from J.B. Hanauer & Company
By Mitchell L. Silverman, Senior Vice-President
Beginning next January 1, thousands of retired
owners of municipal bonds will be forced by the new
Social Security law to report their tax-exempt income to
the Federal government... and to count the interest
from their municipal bonds in computing their tax
liability. In effect, this is a tax on tax-exempt income.
The Social Security Amendments of 1983 contain a
clause which calls for taxing up to half of Social Security
benefits of taxpayers wNose adjusted gross income
exceeds $25,000 for indyiuuals or $32,000 for couples.
The adjusted income includes half of Social Security
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J.B. Hanauer & Company is a member of the Public
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(Section 121 of the Social Security Amendments of
1983), is "unfair, improper and unconstitutional". We
know that this new tariff will adversely affect
thousands of you who have so carefully structured your
retirement finances. Furthermore, it will require you to
report all your tax-exempt income, something which
"younger" bondholders don't have to do .. yet.
Two bills have been introduced to repeal these
measures. Senator D'Amato (R-NY) has introduced
S. 1113 in the Senate, which now has 11 bipartisan
co-sponsors. Representative Owens (D-NY) has
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If you want to preserve both your privacy and your
future income, J.B. Hanauer & Company can help.
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Whether you are in immediate danger or not. we urge
you to let your Senators and Congressmen know how
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on how Section 121 of the Social Securities Amendments
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Please send me a copy of the model letter referred to above.
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PafM
The Jewish Ploridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Prifry.OctoWan
Jemsti ncridi&ti
FOK 8HOCHCT
Of OMCATtR TOW UMMBMI
rf90 SftOOftaVf
Friday. October 21,1963
Volume 12
14HESHVAN 5744
Number 35
The Economic Challenge
The original Israeli pound was retired
several years ago in favor of the newly-
minted Shekel in order to deal with the
declining value of the nation's currency and
the prospect of entering upon an era of
fiscal experience reminiscent of post-World
War I Germany, when people went to the
market with wheelbarrows of paper money
to buy a loaf of bread.
Since the pound's retirement, the Shekel
has fared no better. Prime Minister
Shamir's introduction of his new coalition
Monday preceded by hours his decision to
remove government price supports for
food, which instantly skyrocketed by 50
percent, and gasoline, which followed suit
by 25 to 30 percent.
Just as instant was a wave of panic-
buying in the nation's big cities in the wake
of the throngs several days before who
bought up U.S. Dollars as quickly as they
could. The closing of the stockmarket on
Sunday and the precarious position of
many banks, some of them already
teetering on bankruptcy, are all
reminiscent of the American world as
Franklin Delano Roosevelt saw it when he
took office in March, 1932.
Israel's new Consul General here
speaks Oct. 26 at CRC meeting
Continued from Page 1
on the problems facing Israel
during this critical 36th year of
the State's existence in the world
community of nations.
Graduate of Tel Aviv School
for Law and Economics and the
National Service College in
Jerusalem, his first overseas post
was at the Embassy of Israel in
Australia. Since then he has had
a long, distinguished career,
serving his country on several
continents. He combined his
diplomatic work with the govern-
ment with public speaking for
varied Jewish causes, including
United Jewish Appeal and the
State of Israel Bonds.
Because of his travels to many
countries for UJA, including
being UJA's emissary to Peru.
Trinidad. Barbados, Haiti and
Jamaica he was presented UJA's
National-Ma n-On-T he-Go
Award.
Consul General Trigor will be
accompanied to the CRC Oct. 26
meeting by the Consulate's new
Vice Consul Dorit Shavit. She
succeeds Vice Consul Oded Ben
Hur, frequent speaker in North
Broward, who has also returned
to Israel's Foreign Ministry,
which continues to be headed by
Prime Minister Shamir who
retains his Cabinet position as
Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Nutrition site gets mezuzah
UZANNISHOCHcl
fjMCUttva EdrKX
wWlaHad Waafcty Mid SaaNWar mrouoft MM May. 1 WaaaK aalanoa or yaw.
Second Ctaaa Poataoa Paid at HaMandala, Fla uses WOO
*4 Fa MTt rafa ta Jfh FUtldUn, .0 a 1 MTX, MUwrt. FL Mil
Advflllno. tuaarvlaor Abraham a Halparn
Fort UaflaKali I loWyood Advantatno Qffto Am. ttooa 2S00 SMn
MOO t. Kalian* Saaaft tot. SaWa 707-O Hammali. Wa. MOOS. Hwn m* OaW
Plant 120 Hf am St.. Miami. Fla. SSItt. "hona i .3734*99
Mambar JTA. Savan Ana. WHS, HfA, AJPA, and FPA
Jaaaah Wortdlan Be Not auaramn Kaahmtt ol MitcWarKn AeVaittaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. > Vaar Minimum $7 80(Local Araa S3 SB Annual) or by mambarahlp
Jamlan Fadaratton or Qraatar Port laudardala
Edmund Entin. Praaldont Laalla S Oottllab. Eacutiva OtracW
Tha Fadaration and tha nawa offlca ol tha Jawlah FkxWIan ol Oraatar Fort Laudardaia ar* locatad at
396 w Oakland Par* Blvd Fort Laudardaia. FL 33321 PhonaOOSf 74**30
Has Your
Address Changed?
Please print your NEW address below:
Name
Address Apt. No.
City Zip Code
Your address label is on the front of this form. Clip this
form and send to Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale
FL 33321.
Send this form ALSO if your address is incorrect, or if
you're getting more than one Floridian delivered to your
own address.
Continued from Page 1
from Deuteronomy: Hear O Israel, the Lord is our
God, the Lord u One, And if you will
carefully obey my commandments) has marked
the Jewish home or establishment wherein Jews
live or congregate regularly. It serves as a
reminder of the Divine Providence and His unity.
So with the Kosher Nutrition Program moving
into its new location on the first floor of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
building at 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd., the
ceremony of piecing s mezuzah on the entrance
was combined with the Erev Shabbat program
Friday Oct. 7 for the scores of elderly and frail
elderly who join the program every weekday for a
hot kosher meal.
Before attaching the ornate mezuzah, inside
which is the klaf (the parchment scroll), Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-EI of Lauderdale
Lakes, president of the North Broward Board of
Rabbis, and Cantor G. Nathan Corburn of Temple
Kol Ami of Plantation, recited the Hebrew
bleating: Blessed art Thou, Lord our God, King
of the universe who hat sanctified us with His
commandments and commanded us to affix a
mezuzah.
Gladys Daren, a past president of the Worn..'
ivision of the Federation, presented twotuSj
Div
silver
candleholders
Program at
holders to the Kosher Nuu
the site (tha Federation ,522
PPW
another site for hot kosher meals in the LauZ
Mall at NW 12th St. and State Road 71
The holders were put to immediate use ut
Shabbat program was started with Riv ScW
benching Ucht (reciting the benefiction fortE
kindling of the Sabbath lights). *"
Cantor Corburn chanted the sanctificatio,,
the Sabbath with everyone holding a cup of wist.
followed with the blessing over hallah recitedW
Leslie S. Gottlieb, executive director of tZ
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Lazarus Mereigh. director of the Service A|aq
for Senior Citizens, the unit of the Area Agent
on Aging which supervises the Broward County
Nutrition Program, expressed his keen delight in
the Federation's support of the program and jL2
the several score persons in attendance tat
pleasure that the elderly get by having such
programs and getting together for the daily metl
AJCommittee Concerned
Refugee Limits Send 'Wrong Signals'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The American Jewish Com-
mittee has expressed con-
cern over Administration
proposals to limit refugees
to be admitted to the U.S.
in the coming year, particu-
larly a proposed reduction
in admission from Eastern
Europe. The AJC said such
an action "would signal to
the Soviet bloc that the
U.S. has diminished its
commitment to refugees
from that part of the
world."
Howard Friedman, AJC presi-
dent, said "The leadership posi-
tion the U.S. has assumed in
worldwide refugee affairs" is
being threatened by "a reduction
in refugee flow and by uncertain-
ties about the commitment of the
U S. to reach its annual goals."
He stressed that the most seri-
ous problem has been the trend to
view numbers set for refugee ad-
missions as ceilings that need not
be met rather than as "realistic
expectations."
Friedman pointed to Adminis-
tration consultations with Con-
gress that have set a refugee ad-
missions ceiling of 90,000 for
1983 when only a maximum of
60.000 will actually arrive. "This
practice of establishing ceilings
we have no intention of meeting
both perverts the intent of the
Refugee Act of 1980 and makes
planning for receiving refugees
impossible to carry out efficient
ly, Friedman said.
HE RECALLED the trend of
refugee admission of the past few
years, stating that the number
had dropped steadily from more
than 200,000 in 1980 to 140,000 in
1982, 90,000 in 1983, and a pro-
posed 72,000 for the next fiscal
year. He added:
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Congratulations to Leo Mind
lin for his very fine and insight-
ful article on Menachem Begin in
the Sept. 30 issue. Mr. Mindlin
seems to be the only one of all the
present day commentators, that
really understands Begin. And of
course it was really good to read
Mindlin a assessment of Ronald
Reagan and our so-called Allies.
We think that Menachem Be-
gin will go down in Jewish histo-
ry as one of our all-time great
heroes.
Mr. and Mr. Abraham Shaffer
Lauderdale Lakes
"While we cannot admit an un-
limited number of refugees each
year, the annual flow should
reflect actual needs for refuge
around the world and the
capacity of the U.S. to resettle
newcomers. Concern has now
arisen that the downward trend
in admissions numbers has de-
veloped a momentum of its own
so that our government is now
responding more to pressures to
reduce arrivals than to a real as-
sessment of the needs."
Friedman added the AJCc
corn over "the lack of pu
input into the consultation |
cess," alleging that proposed i
missions numbers were not i
public in 1963 until late in I
discussions, and that "littfl
effort" was made to explore I
positions of groups interests
the issue. "Refugee affairs too
concerns basic to the human
ian and social goals of the Una*
States: discussion on
should be as broad as possibkj
the kind of society we have."
wbmYrmjfiir!
mXbJK/

55
**r
RandD**'
Bond Campaign at Cenvil
Century Village and Natura in
Deerfield Beach have beer,
divided into three sections for the
State of Israel Bonds campaign
with three breakfast meetings to
be held, it was announced by Abe
Rosenblatt, Century Village,
general chairman for Deerfield s
SUte of Israel Bonds. All three
will be held in the social hall of
Deerfield's Temple Beth Israel.
The first Breakfast Sunday
morning Oct. 30 will honor Mary
and Sam Pavony. Emil Cohen
will entertain.
Beth Israel's Cantor Shabtai
Ackerman and his wife, Dora,
will be the honorees at the
Sunday morning Nov. 6 break-
fast with Eddie Schaffer enter-
taining.
The third of the series of
Breakfast wUI be held Sunday
morning Nov. 13. honoring
Sidney and Sandy Ivler, with
Emil Cohen returning to do tha ^^^^^^^
entertaining portion of the show. ** KotenbUtt
Tickets for each of the breakfasts
are*3 Bond, at the Tempte..
Rosenblatt, noting the sue- thia will be *"
Appeal for i campaign for Bonds.
cessful Kol Nidre


October 21.1983
TtoJewWUm*m^GH ;t
Vfcf,llf
|r.......i*

I

i* -
CIRCUS DAY AT HEBREW DAY SCHOOL
leulminated a week's activity about circuses for the 3-
ud 4-year-old children at the School's two Pre-
Kindergarten classes. Pictured left Lisa Canarick,
daughter of Susan and Bernard Canarick of Plantation,
bounces on the mini-trampoline. The adult "down,"
extreme left, is Leni Glaasman, teacher's assistant for
the two classes, and the other aduld "clown" is Carol
Rosenbloom, one of the Pre-K teachers.
The photo on the right has Teacher Marilyn Kirsch
and young Michael Goldberg, son of Sandra and Erwin
Goldberg, entertaining the class with their routine.
During the week, as part of a learning experience for
the pre-schoolers, the children made up their own clown
masks, created a three-ring arena, and then, to over-
come their fear of real circus clowns to demonstrate
that they are "just folks," on circus days, the teachers
and their assistant applied their facial masks and
donned their costumes slowly in the presence of the
children.
Hebrew Day School it a beneficiary of the
educational program and service funded by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
{B'nai B'rith Youth Appeal
HDS has dance and auction
honors BCC president Oct. 29
college campuses in the U.S., and
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion (BBYO) which includes
35,000 teenagers in 1,100 com-
munities.
Dr. Adams is being honored in
recognition of his work as one of
America's outstanding educators
and thus is a representative of
America's educational system in
[Dr. A Hugh Adams
Dr. A. Hugh Adams, Broward
Kommunity College president,
hell known for his active leader-
ship and participation in
pumerous causes and philan-
opies. will be honored by the
J'nai B'rith Youth Services
{Appeal of South Florida at a
tower-dance Saturday night,
t. 29, at the Pier 66 Hotel, Fort
auderdale.
Dr. Adams will be presented
pith B'nai B'riths Great
|Amencan Traditions Award.
Gene Whiddon. president of
Uuseway Lumber, and Ralph
FMarnnson. president of Fort
ILauderd ale's Manor Pines
Nursing Home, are co-chairing
the committee planning the event
m the benefit of B'nai B'rith
ljiTh S(rvK't's' which includes
iulel Foundations at over 300
iception opens
JCC Art Show
Oct. 29
N
in
various categorise.
Oct 3onlmue throuh Sunday.
the development of youth, just aa
BBYO promotes, through its
activities, better citizens for a
better America.
A distinguished group of men
and women from South Florida
have joined the planning com-
mittee headed by Whiddon and
Marrinson.
Hebrew Day School (HDS) of
Greater Fort Lauderdale is hold-
ing its annual dinner dance and
auction at 8 p.m. Saturday Oct.
29 at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd. Sunrise.
Special music selections will be
performed by Cantor Irving
Grossman of Margate's Temple
Beth Am and his wife. Dan
Leslie's Entertainers will enter-
tain and provide dance music.
An auction of art works will be
conducted as part of the fund-
raising activity for the school
which has its classrooms on the
Peartman Campus of the Jewish
Community Center at 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Dr. Marc Schwartz, president
of the HDS board, is working
with the parents' committee
headed by Eileen and Martin
Feldman, Debbie and Barry
Simner, and Lenore and Joe
Gambale, who planned the $125
per couple affair. David Soatchin
will be the auctioneer for the
donated art. Call HDS at 583-
6100 for further information.
complimentary wine and
* reception at 8 p.m.
turday Oct. 22 opens the week-
's Art Show in the Samuel M.
Hall of the Jewish Com-
"My Center Perlman Campus
m. 0l W. Sunrise Blvd..
rtaution.
Up* Center's Art Gallery Com-
*e. chaired by Harold Gold-
". and aided by well-known
J Hal Rackin, sorted the
JJ^entries received from South
i "fidt for exhibition in this first
L series of four shows to be
FwwntsART'83-TUatJCC.
IJj* current exhibit, to be
P**1 by David Pacter of
T*rt Community ColWft'a
Enter die Mazel Tov Sweepstakes
Win a*\pOO catered party from Maxwell HoustfCof fee!
Let Maxwell House put $1000 towards the cater-
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--


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louderdale
F"dy.Octob2i.
Browsin'
Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levi. t
Past presidents of Temple
Beth Orr in Coral Springs: Jerry
Maw, Howard Zimbler, Buddy
Himber, Carry Johnson, Gary
Fagetman and Barry Ksustrowttx,
were honored guests at Temple's
annual dinner-dance last Satur-
day night at Tamarac's Wood-
mont Country Club ... To
benefit American Friends of
Hebrew University, Rabin
Binder (972-9169), long active in
B'nai B'rith circles and active
member of Federation's Com-
munity Relations Committee, has
$10 tickets for the Thursday
night Dec. 8 Klezmer Concert at
BCC's Bailey Hall in Da vie.
Broward's U.S. Rap. Larry
Smith joined Scat. Charles H.
Percy (R-Ill.) in urging Egypt's
President Hoani Mabarak at his
recent meeting with Congres-
sional Foreign Affairs Committee
to return his Ambassador to Is-
rael. He withdrew the Ambas-
sador in June of 1962. Percy
reported: "Mubarak made no
commitment to take the
step" Taaaarac observes
United Nations Day Monday
Oct. 24 at the city's park on
University Dr. Mayor Walter
Falck named City Councilman
Philip Kravitz chairman of the
observance.
Former President Gerald Ford
is set to speak at 7.30 p.m. Sat-
urday Oct. 23 at the "Our Town
Festival" in Coral Springs. The
City's Coalition of Jewish Orga-
nizations re-opens its exhibit at
about that time at the Festival in
Mullins Park in Coral Springs.
Palm Beach's Schools Supt.
Tom Mflls will consult with
county ministers and rabbis
about having the School Board
pass a resolution barring Bible
clubs and other religion-oriented
organizations meeting in schools
during the regular day an im-
mediately before and after school.
The vote is expected at next
month's Board meetin ... On
behalf of the State's Sheriffs'
Assn., Broward Sheriff George
A. Braacher presented State Sea.
Peter Weinstein of Coral Springs
with "Freshman Legislator of the
Year" award for sponsoring and
supporting legislation endorsed
by FSA.
Asm Frank, top-flight award-
winning reporter-writer for Fort
Louderdale News and Sun-
Sentinel, has left the newsroom
for the classroom. She's studying
for a doctorate in clinical
psychology at Nova Univer-
sity Alvin Gross, a past
president of Federation, has been
elected chairman of the board of
Fort Lauderdale's Mercury Ser-
vices Inc. His son, David L.
Gross of Coral Springs, was
elected president Carol Katz
752-8478 has information about
the first fund-raising luncheon of
the South Florida Tay Sachs and
Allied Diseases Assn. planned for
Wednesday Nov. 16 at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
Harry Pressman, president of
Sunrise Chamber of Commerce,
presided at recent breakfast
meeting when Chamber honored
four Piper High School merit
finalists: Mike Eisenstadt. Marc
Meyer, and Jill and Lori
Lewis Steven Chadnow,
active in Plantation's Ramat
Shalom youth activities, was
honored by being one of the teen-
agers named to attend hat
week's National Youth Confer
ence on Christian-Jewish rela-
tions in Kansas City. The Confer-
ence is sponsored by the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews.
Head Librarian Sebna Algaze
at West Regional Library, 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation, is
having the final "hands-on-mate-
rial" tour of the library 7-8 p.m.
Wednesday Oct. 26 South
Florida's eight clubs of Holo-
caust Survivors is having its first
"Florida Gathering'' at 4:30 p.m.
Sunday Oct. 23 with kosher
dinner to follow at Konover
Hotel, Miami Beach. The
Gathering, on the order of the
1961 World Gathering in Jeru-
salem, and the 1983 Gathering in
Washington, is coordinated by
the Southeastern Florida Holo
caust Memorial Center.
David H. Rosa, president of
Fort Lauderdale's ACR Elec-
tronics, and Leonard L. Farber.
president of the corporation bear-
ing his name, are two of the four
businessmen to be inducted into
Junior Achievements' "Hall of
Fame' Saturday night Oct. 29 at
Fort Lauderdale's Marriott
Hotel. JA is having Westing-
house Electrics chairman and
chief executive officer, as speaker
. Stuart Reich, senior vp of
Gulf stream Land and Develop-
ment Corp., announced appoint-
ment of Louis Cowling as
manager of land development for
the firm's Jacaranda Division.
Temple Beth Israel's Men's
Club and Sisterhood of the Sun-
rise congregation is having its
annual Jewish National Fund
luncheon honoring the Temple's
former Ritual Committee chair-
man Nat Richetoae and his wife,
Bea, at noon Sunday Nov. 13.
BemJe Oabinaky 731-2650 and
Baa Bergman 742-7280 are
handling the $6 donation
reservations Nadine Gar
fsakel has tables for vendors and
others to display merchandise for
sale at Temple Beth Am a Sun
day Nov. 20 sale. Call her at 752-
4969 or at the Temple office 974-
8656.
Ira Kormaa, Humana Hospital
Bennett administrator, says the
Plantation hospital has
brochures telling all about the
health-related tape-recorded
messages that people can listen
to by calling its Tel-Med service
The Tel-Med number is 473-4801.
To get the brochure listing the
numbers of all the tape-recorded
messages call the hospital at 473-
6600 Incidentally, Holy
Cross Hospital has a comparable
service available by calling- a
specific number And speak-
ing of health-related matters:
Snnnie Lader 753-6425 is making
appointments for people wanting
to donate blood during Beth
Orr's semi-annual Sunday Dec 4
drive conducted by Broward
Community Blood Center.
'Agritech '83'
TEL AVIV (JTAI Over
500 manufacturers of agricultural
machinery and equipment from
all over the world will be display-
ing their wares to an estimated
150,000 farmers and specialists
during "Agritech 83" here this
week.
NCNB purchases $250,000 State of Israel Note
1 ^ U 4*
0
\f f


Patrick Phillips (center), senior vice president
of Broward area NCNB, National Bank of
Florida, presents a check to Joel Reinstein for the
$250,000 State of Israel note purchased by the
Bank. Reinstein. who was North Broward
chairman of the 1983 State of Israel Bonds
Campaign before assuming another volunteer role
as general chairman of Jewish Federation's 1984
UJA. was joined by other Bonds committee
people who took part in the campaign.
Pictured from left are Dr. Justin May, Bonds
associate chairman: Seymour Gerson,
Minister Club chairman; A.E. (Bud) Osbon
3rd, NCNC senior vice president, Palm
area; Phillips, Reinstein, Alan Levy,
chairman; Rubin Breger, State of Israel
executive director.
. Others, not pictured, who had served ,
Reinstein on the project are Martin Lipnack
James Robinson, both of them associate
-men; and Ronald Abraham, Israel Bond!
' consultant.
Cape Cod community goes all-out
to aid new Jewish congregation
A newspaper in Wareham.
Mass., featured a detailed story
and pictures headlined "Jewish
congregation finds a home"
the "home" in this instance being
the Falmouth. Mass., East End
Meetinghouse donated to the
two-year-old congregation by an
ecumenical society in the com-
munity.
The news was relayed to
Esther Sharek of Davie, whose
son. Dr. Paul Noah Sharek, a
dentist in the Cape Cod com-
munity, sent her a copy of the
article which pictured the East
End Meetinghouse, a three-9tory
structure built in 1797.
Newly-installed Rabbi Robert
S. Goldstein, formerly assistant
rabbi at Miami's Temple Beth
Am, as the Falmouth Jewish
Congregation's first full-time
rabbi, conducted High Holy Day
services in Meetinghouse which
was officially dedicated as a
synagogue earlier this month.
The newspaper pointed out
how two Falmouth churches, one
Episcopal, the other Congre-
gational, lent space for the
congregation to worship at
various times over the past two
years; another church helped
purchase the first To rah, a
Falmouth lawyer has donated a
temporary office for the rabbi,
and the Cape Cod Synagogue in
Hyannis, the only other Jewish
congregation on the Cape, has
loaned the Falmouth congre-
gation prayer books and offered
use of its library.
As the newspaper's staff
writer, Dolores Kong, led off the
story: "Brotherhood and good
will can transcend religious
differences," this was echoed bv
expression of "a very
feeling of brotherhood and i
will that extends to the Jt
community."
Dr. Charles L. Hoffman, rector of
the Church of the Messiah in
Woods Hole, said the church's
donation of $1,000 toward the
purchase of the Torah was an
Deerfield's Beth Israel Sisterhood
plans membership tea, other events
Leading the major events of
the 1983-84 season for Temple
Beth Israel Sisterhood of Deer-
field Beach is the 1 p.m. Thurs-
day Nov. 17 Membership Bring-
a-Member" Tea for new and
prospective members. Helen
Goldfarb 428-1171 and Esthyr
Rosenblum 426-2076, who are ac-
cepting reservations, said that
every member who brings in a
new member is being invited to
the tea with the friend.
The Sisterhood is also accept-
ing reservations for its Thanks-
giving weekend and its gala New
Year's Eve supper dance at the
Temple. The Thanksgiving vi
tion of five days. Nov. 23-27. i
be at Crown Hotel, M mmi Bet
The all-inclusive package
priced at $156 per person don
occupancy. The New Year's En
event where the food, ac
to Publicity Chairman Fn
Massel, "of course, will
kosher, and for which
tions are limited." is priced itllj
per person.
Etta Feltquate 421 7255
Sisterhood President Hen
Kalish 427-4459 are ac
reservations for both of
events.
Moving &
Storage
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Call (3051532-3311
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November 23-27
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Dally Services in our chapel
EARLY RESERVATIONS *WtitiESTg>
Phone Sam Waldman 638-6731 or 53M751
ON THE OCEAN A T4*d STREET


October 21,18
The Jewish Floridkm of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
ied programs, trips offered at JCC for all ages
ART 83 AT THE JCC
OCTOBER 22-30 SOREF HALL
GALA OPENING
Saturday, October 22 8 P.M.
COMPLIMENTARY WINE AND CHEESE PARTY
The JCC Art Gallery's Opening Show Art 83 at the xr
will De a multi-media show presenting the art of south Florida Artists
ery HOURS: Sunday, Oct 23,10 a.m. 4 p.m. Sunday. Oct 30,1^4 p.m.
Mid-week Please call the xx: 792-6700.
--Jewish Community Center
fr.rwiler Fort LBuderdale at
Lf W Sunrise Blvd.. Planta-
L, beneficiary agency of the
Federation of Greater
"Uuderdale, has a wide
, of programs for all agea,
l from toddlers to aanior
with several department*
[JCC also offering trips to
as of interest in South Flor-
| md elsewhere. For specific
, on the various programs
|jCC 792-6700.
SwEENSTEENS, and
ER SCHOOL programs, di-
j by David Sheriff, include:
d group workers advising
_ Clubs, consisting of at
110 tweens to a club, meeting
17 to 9 p.m., Sundays, and
ling their own activities and
iTeens, meeting weekly from
19:30 p.m. Wednesdays, are
aovating the JCC Teen
nnge, have a Big Brother-Big
program, run the snack
|r, and print their own newspa-
UfC provides transportation
11 number of schools for an
s-achool care program from
I to 6 p.m. Monday through
rsday. and 2:30 to 5 p.m. on
Jays. Designed for children of
(working parent, the program
rludt-s two play periods, and
e set aside for those who
ided assistance with home-
Every Thursday all groups
nbine for Theme Day events.
S'GLES
I Single Parent Family Day at
Jagh Taylor Birch State Park.
A at Sunrise Blvd. on Sun-
day, Oct. 30 at 10 a.m. Among
the activities are the scenic
railroad ride, swimming,
canoeing and paddle boating.
Bring a picnic lunch (beverages,
barbecue coals and snacks will be
provided) and sports equipment.
Fee: Adults, S3 members, 14 non-
members; $1.50 per child plus 50
cents admission to the park.
RSVPbyOot.26.
Young Adults Sport Night
provides a variety of games in the
gym, after which drinks and
munchies are served on Tuesday,
Oct. 25 at 7 p.m. Fee: $2 mem-
bers, $3 non-members.
Women's Support Group be-
gins Monday, Nov. 7, 7:30-9 p.m.
Call to reserve space. Fee: $1 per
session.
Free Scuba Clinic begins on
Tuesday, Nov. 8, followed bv a
Automobile And
Homeowner*
Policies From
Metropolitan
htnowlcan offer yau
P* ,nd homeowneri
lam
IJ* you can oat the
IN sarvtca from |_
Pf*rty snd UeMtty kneursnoe
|"psny that you've enjoyed
I* your llfa ineurence from Met-
fij** >tafkwh you
Halls and
fcORQESCHRBBER
*** Representative
BR0WARD 473-1291
RM BEACH 483-2101
SS Msssraaasa"
lninii enD mm p m.
,. Metropolitan
"^p^MtdtJaeevimODL
Wanmok.R.f
first dive in a local pool. Bring
mask and snorkel. A basic class
in certification is available at a
very special price. RSVP by Nov.
1 for free clink. Call Sheryll at
792-6700 for reservations and in-
formation. '
ADULTS
Laura Hochman, coordinator,
and Marian Fox, staff associate
of JCC's Adult Division plan the
formation:of a "Cbavurah" for
couples in the 20 s, 30's and 40's.
The group, will plan activities for
their special needs and interests
and is open to newcomers to the
area as well as those who are al-
ready Center members, looking
for a special program. There is a
need for a. few "core" couples to
form a committee and activate
Chavurah. Call Marion for addi-
tional information.
Military Bridge is coming to
the Center at 8:30 p.m. Saturday
evening, Oct. 29. It's easy to
learn, fast-moving, lively and ex-
citing. A prize for each couple
plus refreshments. Fee: $10 per
member couple, $15 per non-
member couple.
SENIOR ADULTS
JCC's Senior Adult Depart-
ment coordinated by Laura
Hochman with Sol Brenner,
chairperson, offers varied activi-
ties for members and non-
members.
Senior Adult Lounge: Meets
Tuesdays, 1-3 p.m., tor discus-
sion, plus music, singing and
films. Refreshments served for a
nominal charge of 25 cents. Lore
Marcus is the group leader.
Senior Adult Club: Meets first
Thursday of the month from 1*3
p.m., under the leadership of
Minerva Kaplan, president, with
a variety of programs. No charge
for JCC members, $1 for non-
member guests.
Special Dance Weekend of
ballroom, folk, round, Una and
square dancing Nov. 4,5 and 6 at
the Lakeside Holiday Inn, West
Palm Beach, conducted by Nat
and Ida Wolfson and Sol and Lil
Brenner with special guest
teachers. Includes two break-
fasts, two dinners and all
gratuities. Call Judy at 792-6700
for registration information and
fees and advise if transportation
is needed.
ISRAEL
SUPER TOUR
14 DAYS
from MIAMI
for only $1497.00
btatdoaiNblt
plus IS lull tax

TOUR INCLUDES
1 Atr transportation from Miami on
a scheduled earner
Al transfers
Extensive tagrttseeing as per
Mneraty
| Israel breakfast & dinner dally
Accommodations first class &
deluxe hotels. Moshav and Kib-
butz guest houses.
| And above all fuMy escorted.
Am UmtrnfttmU* HmHdmp
fa Am Imasigsriasis CoOy
ISRAEL
He Ida dam Commtwy Tkmt U
4000 Year* OU
CHOICE OF DEPARTURE DATES
frtH* MIAMI
OcStte M NS-m Mmawii t. 1SS
t saSsm Jum-i St. ItM
IS -MM Man* Sf. 19M
14 rat-n Ha* 17. 19S4
15 Mem OcaW St. IMS
L
TRANS OLYMPIA TOURS
SHALOM TOURS
t a VOURO CSKXX
Hal Rackin (left) and Harold Goldstein, JCC Art Gallery
Committee chairman, "juried" the art worhs submitted for
showing during next week's exhibition. (See story Page 5.1
Take
AMTRAK'S
Silver Palm
Now, And
Weil Bring
You Back
For^
ST. PtlUtSSMifrQ
i taking a trip on
Arntrak'a Swver Pawn?
Coming back for ontySS.OO
when you buy a round-trip ticket.
Whet her you're sixteen or sixty -five,
you can take advantage of <
$5.00 return fare from my
December IS, f3.Trevei sjsjsej, be <
e-_ -a .ul|_ -a-- ~R .. i_*-----
p*vwa W finNI UMI \f a my I MO IfO Ull VI
' 13,19S4. Other reatric -
et 1 SOO J42 2520.
Service financed in part by Florida Opt ol Transportation


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Fridy.Octob2l i
< I
I
Organizations
B'NAI B'RITH
Dr. Robert Alsofrom, clinical
psychologist and geo-political
analyst, will discuss "Israel and
the American Jew" at the 8 p.m.
Thursday Oct. 27 meeting of the
B'nai B'rith Pompano Lodge in
the East Room of the Palm-Air
Country Club, 551 S. Pompano
Parkway, Pompano Beach. Pres-
ident Frank Gottlieb said visitors
are welcome to attend the talk by
Dr. Alsofrom who is a specialist
in Middle East affairs.
Barbara Sludley. talk show
host on WNWS, who's had
numerous Israeli guests on her
show, will be the guest speaker at
the 9 p.m. Thursday Oct. 27
meeting of the Woodmont Chap-
ter of B'nai B'rith. The event will
be held at Woodmont Country
Club, Tamarac.
Bobby Breen will be the head-
line attraction at 7:30 Thursday
night Nov. 17 at the chapter's
Variety show at Woodmont
Country Club.
Breen has appeared with such
notables as Eddie Cantor, Milton
Berle, Bob Hope, Jack Benny,
and Al Jolson.
HADASSAH
Hadaaaah'a Chai Chapter of
North Lauderdale. meeting at 1
p.m. Tuesday Oct. 25 in the
North Lauderdale City Hall, will
have Lee Rosencrance presenting
a travelogue on an Israel experi-
ence.
President Eunice Gross and
Pearl Auerbach will report on the
recent Hadassah convention at
the Rayus Tamarac Chapter of
Hadaasah meeting at 1 p.m. in
the Tamarac Jewish Center. The
boutique opens at 11. Refresh-
ments at noon.
The Plantation Yachad Chap-
ter of Hadaasah, will meet at
noon Monday Oct. 31. at Deicke
Auditorium, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation.
Ann Ackerman will review the
book, Ellis Island. A mini-
luncheon will be served. Contri-
bution is S3. Call 581-2833 for de-
tails
The Maaada Chapter of Ha-
daaaah will meet at noon Tues-
day Oct. 25. at Temple Beth Am,
Margate. Rose Saber and Harriet
Meltzer. two members of Hadas-
sah. have just returned from Is-
rael having served as volunteers
in Israeli Army bases. They will
discuss their recent trip and the
situation in the Middle East.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
SINGLES
The Singles Group of Temple
Sholom. Pompano Beach, will
have a champagne social at 7:30
p.m. Sunday Oct. 23 in the
Temple Social Hall. 132 SE 11th
Ave. The evening of fun, cham-
pagne, cheese, and dancing is
priced at $3 for members, $4 for
non-members. All are welcome.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
The first of a series of Study
Group luncheons and "Show-
case" will be held by the lover
rary-Woodlands Chapter of
Brandeia University National
Women's Committee at noon
Monday Oct. 24 at Inverrary
Country Club. Donation is $10.
Call 486-0796 for reservation.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Jewish War Veterans Post
and Ladies Auxiliary of Century
Village will sponsor a flea market
sale, beginning at 8, p.m. Sunday
Oct. 30 at the Pic'N Pay parking
lot in Deerfield Beach. House-
wares and other merchandise
may be brought to the parking
lot.
The Post and Auxiliary receiv-
ed a proclamation from Deer-
field's Mayor Jean Robb
designating Nov. 7-13 Poppy
Drive Week.
YIDDISH CLUB
The Yiddish Club of Cypress
Chase D has planned an evening
of Hanukah entertainment for 8
p.m. Wednesday Nov. 30, at the
Cypress Chase Clubhouse, 2650
NW 49 Ave., Lauderdale Lakes.
Admission is SI. Refreshments
will be served. Contact Betty Riff
at 484-9790 for details.
PIONEER WOMEN
Lawrence M. Schuval, director
of community planning and
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will be
the speaker at the 1 p.m. Friday
Nov. 9 meeting of the Natanya
Chapter of Pioneer Women
Na'amat at Congregation of Beth
Hillel of Margate. 7638 Margate
Blvd.
Schuval, who is also a Federa-
tion-United Jewish Appeal
campaign associate, will discuss
the efforts of cults and mission-
ary groups to seek Jewish adults,
Jewish college and high school
students to join their groups.
The Wynmoor Chapter of Pio-
neer Women-Na'amat will meat
at 11 a.m. Tuesday Oct. 25, at the
Creek Community Center, 900
NW 43 Ave-, Coconut Creek.
Estelk* Rapaport will speak on,
"A dream, a song, a hope." A
film will also be shown. Breakfast
will be served. Call 973-9480 for
details.
The Debra Club of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat will meet at
noon Tuesday Oct. 25, at Lauder-
dale Lakes City HaU, 4300 NW
36 St., Lauderdale Lakes.
TAMARAC ART THEATRE
presents Portia Ogbu and Aaron
Horowitz (pictured) in "Horowitz
and Mrs. Washington." a play
with a moral about prejudice
opening at 2 p.m. Sunday Oct.
30, continuing with a per-
formance at 8 that evening, and
four more evening performances
in November at Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St. Tickets
at $6 are available by calling 722-
0619.
Just
Great!
Great Food.
Great Drinks.
Great Gathering.
a re&au&nt
Sceaks Seafood-SpaTOA Such
It l^udmUf
1745 E Surroe Blvd.. 524-3JOO
201 (ferchohcc HM
6a*W7
j/Wi* fir Dining Speeu
'
A card party and luncheon will
be held at noon Tuesday Nov. 1,
at Frankie's Vineyard, across
from Florida Medical Center.
The Chapter has planned a four
day stay, from Nov. 12 to 15, at
the Regency Spa, Bal Harbour.
For reservations call Fran Schot-
tenfeld at 735-8577.
GREATER DETROIT
CLUB
The Ot^mtmr Detroit Club will
meet at 6:45 p.m. Tuesday Oct.
25, at the Town Center Shopping
Mall, Boca Raton.
Any former Michiganians are
welcome to attend. Refreshments
will be served. A speaker is
scheduled to discuss current
issues.
Call Nate Weingarden at 428-
5319 or Ben Kideckle at 482-6726
for infformation.
B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN
Hope Chapter of the B'nai
B'rith Women will highlight its
noon Friday Nov. 18 meeting at
Deicke Auditorium in Plantation
with a book review by Jerry
Leighton. He will discuss Simon
Wiesenthal's book, Max and
Helen. Call Esther Kaufman at
792-6448 for information since
the Chapter welcomes prospec-
tive members for its "bagel
break."
The Deerfield Beach Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will meet at
12:30 p.m. Monday Oct. 24, at
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach.
The program will consist of the
film, Freedom to Know." The
Chapter has also planned
numerous trips for the upcoming
months. For trip information call
Anne at 426-1629.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
The Coral Springs Lodge of the
Knight* of Pythias will meet at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Oct. 26. at
the Holiday Inn, Coral Springs.
Election and installation of offi-
cers will take place. Call Sam
Schacht at 726-7901.
TECHNION
The Women's Division of the
American Society for Technion
will meet at noon Wednesday
Oct. 26, at the Coconut Creek
Recreation Center, 900 NW 43
Ave., Coconut Creek.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kalikow.
former vaudevillians, will enter-
tain. Refreshments will be ser-
ved.
5 DAYS
9 +>
TEMPLE BETH AM presents the "Fabulous Conti Family!
singers, actors and players at 8 p.m. Sunday Nov. 6 in the Teml
auditorium at Rock Island Rd, and Royal Palm. Blvd., Mar
Ticket are $4 and $6. Call the Temple office 974-8650. Thnt L
shows will be presented Dec. 18, Jan. 29, March 11. Proceeds M
the Temple's Rabbi Solomon Oeld Hebrew School.
Israeli lecture forum at!
Inverrary-Chabad Synagoi
Mm Hrarh
vd (S 704). 1-95 Exit tfl-$9 95. from 1 OSS 0.41
THE
wtomiu
**OTEl
JERUSfHEffl
A
83
' 84

or
133 "

.

Tzvi Slonin, chairman of Eretz
Israel Academy in Israel, a
pioneer builder of many settle-
ments in the West Bank, now in
the U.S. on a speaking tour, is
the lead-off speaker of a forum
series at 8:30 p.m. Saturday Oct.
29 at the Synagogue of Inver-
rary-Chabad, 7770 NW 44th St.,
Sunrise, in the Lincoln Park
West Shopping Center.
Slonim will discuss "Judea and
Samaria-Israel's Past and
Future," highlighting the
strategic importance ol the i
Bank to Israel. He will
discuss investment aspect/!
purchasing land designated [
development in those areas i
the need for Israel's security!
have those lands developed.
A buffet will be available i
the forum. A donation of 12i
requested to cover the cost of I
buffet. Moshe Stern 742-92441
Alan Rocoff 484-4805 have]
formation about the forum,
interested persons may also {
the Synagogue at 748-1777.
Library notes
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
programs to the public, free of
charge. Among them are the
following:
At Catherine Young Branch.
5810 Park Dr.. Margate:
From 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Tues-
day Oct. 25, Hand Harmony, a
sign language performance
blended with music.
The program will be per.
by a group of interpreters, i
language students, and ho
impaired participants. Thei
honors Handicap Awi
Month.
Opera Talk, a program by I
Frvund. will be present**!
7:30 to 9 p.m. Thursday Oct.]
Frt'und will discuss three I
which are slated for the
opera season in Fort Laude
A vote is to take place at the Jewis
Theological Seminary on October 24,1!
on a proposal that a woman be admitted!
the Rabbinical School for ordination.
We the senior members of the Talmi
department, declare that in our opinion thl
is against the Halakhah. Professor Sai|
Lieberman, of blessed memory, our revere
teacher and one of the greatest Rabbin]
authorities of our time, rendered a decisic
on the subject three years ago. We acce^
this decision as binding.
The sages tell us that in the easel
jyaw "a nn Trtnn nm an
If there is a difference of opinij
between a master and his disciples, it istr
master who is to be heeded. How rnuc
more so in this case when we the discipj
are in complete agreement with the maste
Him DiinM
JosiFc*
Itr-lFrtnW'l
OtWd Hi'""" r
DovZloW*
Thu mtrnveemm w paid tor by Ma UNION tor THADmONAl. CONSe**11*


October 1883
The Jewish Floridtanof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
"Airfare to Israel,
a hotel overlooking the sea,
and a car.
How can you do it for *839?
\bu need friends?
Get a complimentary
Avis Rent A Car.
"You have them.
"El Al, the Airline of Israel.
"And we've put together a
'Sunsauon' vacation
good enough for
friends.
"We're going to.
prove it to you from
the U.S. to Ben Gurior
Airport in Israel
and back again.
"El Al is the
only airline that flies
747s nonstop. So you
get to Israeland your vacationhours sooner.
"You'll get to stay at a superior hotel for six days and five nights.
"And to see more of Israel on your own, a complimentary Avis Rent A Car is pan of
the package for five days.
"If you like, you can add $100 to the $839 package
price and stay at the deluxe King David Hotel in Jerusalem,
our city of gold.
"Or you can choose the deluxe Dan Hotel in Tel Aviv.
It's our most modern city right on the Mediterranean.
"To get this much vacation from as low as $839 takes
more than a friend.
"It takes the airline of Israel.
"So call vour travel agent. Or El Al at
Stay 6 days/5 nights. 1-800-223-6700"
For complete tour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tour Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines, 850 Third Avenue, New York, NY 10022.
AlUtcm
Come to Israel.
Come fly witk friends.
Chv
Mac
ap
Prkv per peponMiuhle ocwtpano cfccihv Nmwnher IVIW u> Mwuary
29. KW<5 Z valid fritm I2/1VH5 U *W.to*^****
r,im; km. mikrajr. und MMimmx ***** m* ^"^"'T^ ho,eta
unavailable, oimparabk.- accommodations will he suhamiteU.
Packa* prt baml on New **-* Aviv round-trip only For price* from
ytwr area, contact your travel a*ent <>r El Al
The Airline of Israel.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
B'nai-B'not Mitxvah
Fridy. October 21 J
TEMPLE KOL AMI
At Temple Kol Ami, Planta-
tion, at the Saturday morning
service Dan Mandell, son of
Paulette and Joel Mandell, will
be the Bar Mitzvah celebrant,
and Lori RichUr, daughter of
Marilyn and Stanley Richter, will
be the Bat Mitzvah celebrant.
B'nai Mitzvah celebrants at
Saturday Oct. 29 morning service
at Kol Ami will be Robert!
Samuels, son of Dena and Harold
Samuels of Plantation, and Cralg
Jacobeoa, son of Louise and Ar-
thur Jacobson of Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bar Mitzvah celebrant at
the Saturday morning Oct. 29
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac, will be Eric Cooper, son
of Linda and Jeffrey Cooper of
Sunrise.
West Broward Jewish Congregation
names Stuart Berman as its Rabbi
Stuart L. Berman, born and
raised in Allentown, Pa., holder
of degrees from Yeshiva Univer-
sity in New York City, Bernard
Revel Graduate School and the
Fishel School of Higher Jewish
Studies, received his rabbinical
ordination from Knesset Harab-
bonim RAC Theological
Seminary.
- f Rabbi Berman, who conducted
services at West Broward Jewish
Congregation's High Holy Days
services in September, took up
his spiritual leadership of the
congregation conducting last
Friday night's service at the
synagogue at 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation.
He served congregations in
Allentown, Washington, upstate
New York, and most recently was
the Rabbi at the Jewish Center of
Ocean Harbor in Oceanside, N.Y.
He was a New York City hospital
chaplain and served as such at
New York'8 Dept. of Correction
at Rikers Island.
Rabbi Berman, a prolific
author of articles for numerous
publications, at one-time was
appointed to the Republican
National Committee in Washing-
ton and served briefly on the
White House staff during Presi-
dent Richard Nixon's adminis-
tration. His Washington service
Rabbi Stuart Berman
included Presidential Transition
Committee, Presidential
Inauguration Committee and
other activities.
Married to the former Audrey
Schilit, an early childhood edu-
cation specialist, Rabbi Berman
and his wife have a son,
Nathaniel and expecting another
child soon.
At tonight's (Oct. 21) service,
announcements will be made
concerning the Temple Broth-
erhood sponsoring a CPR course
at 7 p.m. Sunday Oct. 23; the
beginning of a Mah Jong
Marathon at 8 p.m. Monday Oct.
24; and Sisterhood Board
meeting Tuesday Oct. 26.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bar Mitzvah celebrant at
the Saturday morning Oct. 22
service at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise, will be Michael Blum,
son of Miriam and Dr. Marvin
Blum of Plantation.
The Bat Mitzvah celebrant at
the Friday evening Oct. 28 serv-
ice at Beth Israel will be Karen
Bodeastem, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Bodenstein.
The Bar Mitzvah celebrant at
the Saturday morning Oct. 29
service at Beth Israel will be Mi -
chad Shapiro, son of Kathleen
and Martin Shapiro.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
The Bar Mitzvah celebrant at
the 11 a.m. Saturday Oct. 42
service at Temple Emanu-El,
Lauderdale Lakes, will be Charles
Blonder, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Blonder.
The Bar Mitzvah celebrant at
8:15 p.m. Havdalah service Sat-
urday Oct. 29 at Emanu-El will
be Aaron Bercovicz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Benny Bercovicz.
RAMAT SHALOM
J. D. Terziu, son of Marty
Terziu of Plantation, will be
called to the Haftorah reading as
a Bar Mitzvah at the 10 a.m. Sat
urday Oct. 22 service at Ramat
Shalom Synagogue, Plantation.
Saturday morning Oct. 29
services at Ramat Shalom, will be
marked with the Bat Mitzvah of
Meredith Gorfain, daughter of
Sara and Arthur Gorfain of Plan-
tation.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Neil Oxer, son of Sandy and
Allen Ozer of Coral Springs, and
Richard Newman, son of Carol
and Dr. David Newman of Coral
Springs, celebrated their B'nai
Mitzvah Saturday Oct. 15 at
Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs.
When you buy a pre-need
funeral plan, make sure it
doesn't come up short.
There's one reason why
people obtain pre-need
funeral plans.
They wish to
protect their
families from
having to
negotiate and pay for final
arrangements at a time of deep
personal loss. What these people don't know is that most plans do not
cover all funeral expenses, and the difference can amount to hundreds of
dollars. ONE PLAN. There's one plan, the famous Guaranteed Security6"
Plan, which covers all needs, all expenses. For example, expenses for
clergy, cemetery, and out-of-state charges. With Guaranteed Security,
your family will not face the burden of unexpected charges
UPGRADE YOUR PROTECTION. If you presently own
an obsolete pre-need plan, you may be entitled to a
100% refund which you can use to upgrade to real
protection. Call, or visit Levitt-Weinstein
today and ask for details.
>ibur family deserves it.
d^eM^wm^
POMPANO
7500 N State Rd 7
427-0800
Memorial Chapels
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
10040 West Dixie Highway
949-0315
HOLLYWOOD
1921 Pembroke Rd
021-7200
WEST PALM BEACH
54llOkeachobtBlvd
000-0700
In the tradition of our fathers... and their father* before them.
BETH HILLEL
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate is accepting registra-
tions for the synagogue's Hebrew
School which will start classes in
November. The office at 7638
Margate Blvd. is open from 9 to
12 noon. Information may be had
by calling the office 974-3090.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
As part of its "Four Families
of the Orchestra" series, Temple
Kol Ami Pre-School will present a
PACE (Performing Arts) concert
at 10 am Wednesday^ 2
the school-, children L
several groups of children h,
other prs-schools who ZL9
invitod to share this Z!
PACE, at this nc0S^e,,
feature the woodwhid'
ments of an orchestra.
School Director Aria*
said there are stUl some ot
m pre-school classes and
can still be registered. She cm
reached weekdays from 9 J]
calling the Temple office
I9Bo.
CasriteUghtlagTlme
Friday, Oct. 21-6:30
Friday, Oct. 28-6:24
Daylight Savings Time
()il ends Sunday, Oct.30
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OBXL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7M-7SS4 ), 1101 W. Oakland Park
Lauderdale Lakes 88818 Servlcoe: Sunday through Thuraday 8 am ip ml
FrtdaySam ,7pm ; Saturdays 46a.m., 7p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OT INVERRARY CSJABAD (74*1777). 7770 NW 4h ftl
Lincoln Park Wet, Sunrise SUM. Bervteea: Sunday throufh Friday | Ls
7:80p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.. 7:SO p.m. Study groupa: Man. Sunday! I
services; Woman. Tuesdays I p.m. ~
YOUNG ISRAEL OT DEERTTELD BEACH (4J1-1887). ISM) W. _
Blvd., Daarfleld Batch 88*41 Sarvtoaa: Sunday through Thursday I iaJ
8:80 p.m.; Friday S a.m., Ip.m.; Saturday 8 40 am 6 SO p m Caster I
YOUNG MRAEL SYNAGOGUE OT HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDUD4
(9*8-7877), SJtl Stirling Rd.. Port Laudsrdala 88812 gsiilan: 1
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and eundown; Saturday, lam, undown; I
8a.m., lundown. RaStd EdwardDavte.
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETE AM (974-SS60), 7SM Royal Pain Blvd.. Margate L_
SarrtoMi Monday through Friday 8 SO a,m.. S p.m. Friday late tarns!,
p.m Saturday 9 a.m.. 0 p.m.; Sunday S a.m., 8pm BaSM Past
Rabbi Emarl tue. Dr. alias OaM. Ornate* trvhag Oraaaaaaa.
TEMPLE BETE ISRAEL (74J-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird,
SHE Barrlsssi Monday through Thursday am.. p.m.; Friday I aaj
":*> p.m.. t p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.. sunset; Sunday am.. p.m.
.A.Lakaiilte.OaaterMaarteaNa..
Century Blvd, Deerfleld Beach 88441 .
a.m.. p.m. Friday late service p.m
lighting tlma Rake* Jeaee* Langnar. O
(7117SSO),
_ (4M-709D), 1'
: Sunday through FrVtej I
Saturday 8 4* a.m., and at caste
sear Shakes! Aehers
. Mm NW STth St. Tamarac UBL
: Sunday through Friday 8 SO a.m.. S p.m. Lass Friday ssrdal
pmtalur4tylUtm,lpm.aatME>1P.StoM.CaMaThar;liaw
TEMPLE B'NAI HOME (S4S4M0).14S4 BE Srd St., Pompeno BssskMM
Sss line: Friday p.m. Baadd Mants A. Basav
TEMPLE HtA'ABAY TBEDEB (741-OSSB), 40SS Pine I aland U.
Suniisa sssn. Sarvteaei Sunday through Friday 8 am.. p.m
service S p.m.; Saturday 1:41 am.. sso p.m. BaSM
*--*-*"-inksal
TEMPLE SHOLOM (S43-S410), ill 81 US A vs.. Pompano Beset ISM
S!!Tf^LMawd'>yi^!S,Jl rrtdJ"ir ,i***f?r_rj!>fy **'*****' "
CONGREGATION BETH HILIXL OST MABOATB (S74-S0SDI. 7*40MarpM
BWd Mar.ate SSOSB. Servleee: Sunday through Friday 8l*am ..IMS*
\2*jgr* rjJala.da^r^g:SsTaT..g:Slp.m
CONGREGATION B'NAI
Devte,
UtoFnav]
N.Trey,
am.
Dara I
(For Rambtewtatj
i Dally S:M ass.. i:B p.m.; sturev'
Ave
pm
CONG
LauderhlU 18818
Saturday 8 48 a.m
Honor
' CONOREGATBON OF NOI
). teiliiiatBsteyoaLahssnsHSi.
pm; Saturday lam.
_(TSMSM).BrrW*l
through Friday **"[
By study elase la Pn* ***
LAUDERDALE (778H or Tj
Bailey Rd, Tamarac, rrvajsi
TU-tSM). MM Riverside Dr.. Coral SprtBIS*"*
i.; Tuesday. Thursday T:S p.m.; PHday M-
>eM B. Porter. Caadir Nanay Baa
" ----- -------^ "** ( w-wsaaasiy, aiei r\ivvjh bbk
f**7*' Sunday s am.; Tuesday. Thursday
Saturday 10 am. Bat** DaaaM R. Oerter. OasSar Nsney
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DCCRFICLD SUtAOH U*>3 S--"!
Manorah Chapel*. UOSW Hlllsboro Blvd.. Daerneld Beach. Friday IP*
TEMPLE EMANU EL (781-M0). SMS W. Oakland Park Brrd. UjJ^JJ
ta^lMli. Satvtaaai Friday 8:U p.m.; Saturday, only oa *
celebration of Bar-Bat Mltsvah '
TEMPLE KOL AMI (478-ieU), OOO Peters Rd.. Plantation "^t-t
ly MM am Baadd ShiHis 1. Meir, Osstef-
T^Jaylll p.m.. Saturday MM am Boka* I
LIEEBAL JEWISH TEMPLE OP OOOONUT OBBBB (W^Sjl
Prtday night sarvtcee twice monthly at Calvary PieeSyterlan <*r*3
Coconut Creek Parkway BaSMBraaoS. Waswhr1 -*"
Plantation .
celebrations
).7*nwwi!:
OONOBEOATBON (TRVSMO). 7471NJJ
s^p.M^gntn^ny.aaJy^Bsr-BslMW'"
STBUCTSO
AMAT SBALOM (4TSM00). 11801 W Broward Wv* "-Wj-
safeas^aMtaatetetea1* *"m : **"**" mrB*t kOtsvak. a^


October 21,1963_
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Community Calendar
lr-nikd by Helen Stebjman,
,C*ffir/tion 748-84*
THURSDAY OCT. 20
b-Blyma Margate Chap-
. Noon. Meeting. Congrega
tBethHillelofMargat^
iMDl-Col Marcua Chapter: 1
-Meeting Whiting Hall. 6767
124th St.. Sunnae.
jk Beth Israel, Sunrine:
* Beth Israel of Qeerfield
th Sisterhood: Noon.
Lvheon-card party at Temple.
IS University NWC-Weat
,,,,(1 Chapter: 1 p.m. Abra-
. j GitteLson. associate direc-
t Central Agency for Jewish
cation, Federation education
Kior guest speaker. Sunrise
Ugs. 9001 W. Oakland Park
lid., Sunrise.
Li B'rithAliah Unit: 8 p.m.
Krican Savings' community
, at 8352 W. Oakland Park
FRIDAY OCT. 21
1 Springs Coalition of Jewiah
itiona: Participates in
,r Town Festival weekend.
yiins Park. Coral Springs.
SATURDAY OCT-22
_j Community Center: 6601
I Sunrise Blvd., Plantation8
Wine and cheese reception
t Art Show. Art Show conti-
.Jweek.
T-Coral Springs Chapter: 8
lloedown-Suuare dance.
1914731 or 753-5649. At the
Dship Clubhouse, Coconut
at
SUNDAY OCT. 23
af Leadership Jewiah Fedar
of Greater Fort Lauderdale:
|:30 am Brunch. Jewiah The-
Involvement with Sally Fox.
Jewish Federation Board-
, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Call Lawrence M. Schuval
M400.
Beth Torah: 6:46 p.m.
toes.
. gation Beth HiUel of Mar-
:7:15 p.m. Games.
Sha'ary Tsedeh: 7:30
.Games.
MONDAY OCT 24
B'rith-North Broward
: 9:30 a.m. Executive
I meets. Regional office, 800
[Oakland Park Blvd.
II Uague for Israel Hat
Chapter, Sunrise: 11:30
Luncheon-card party.
Iff's. 6501 W. Commercial
k., Tamarac. *5. Reservations
ntial. Call Gert Bloom 748-
' or Yetta Greenberg 748-
istion of Bath Hillel af
. Sisterhood: Luncheon
I Party at the Temple.
* Numismatic Society af
>sra: 6 p.m. Meeting. Brow
'Federal, Inverness Plaza.
U>A88AH
IKadfaaah Chapter. DeerfMd
Noon. Big Gifts Luncb-
>100 minimum. Call 421-
5 or 428-4664. Brooks Restau
LlCkyim Chsptar-Plaatatioa:
" Luncheon. 15. Ann Acker
i reviews Mistral's Bought*
M73-6349 or 473-6141. Deicke
ium, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
itstion.
Fsdsratioa of Greater
Lauderdale-Wotnea's Divi-
10 a.m. Workers training
current event session. Fader-
** Building, 8358 W. Oakland
Blvd., Sunrise.
Congregation of Beth Hillel Sis-
terhood: Noon. Donor Luncheon.
Palm-Aire Country Club, Pom-
pa no Beach.
Pioneer Women Na'amat Debra
Club: Noon. Meeting. Public
Safety Bldg. 4300 NW 36th St.,
Lauderdale Lakes.
Friends of Retarded Children-
Tamarac Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Broward Federal, Uni-
versity and McNab, Tamarac.
American Jewish Congress-Shad
Polier Chapter: 1 p.m. Guest
speaker: Alvera Ackerberg,
chairman Project Renewal Com-
mittee, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, just re-
turned from Leadership Mission
to Israel, reporting on Project
Renewal "twin city" Kfar Saba
neighborhoods. Holiday Inn.
State Rd. 7 (441) and Commercial
Blvd.. Tamarac.
B'nai B'rith Women Leorah
Chapter: 1 p.m. Meeting. Brow-
ard Federal, 3000 N. University
Dr., Sunrise.
UJA-Federation Condominium
Cabinet Group One: 10 a.m.
Federation. 8358 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 26
Community Relations Commit-
tee, Jewish Federation of Greater
Port Lauderdale: Noon. Israeli
Consul General Joshua Trigor,
making his first appearance since
his assignment to the Israeli
Consulate in Miami; also
speaking: Vice Consul Dorit
Shavit. Federation Boardroom,
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Hawaiian Gardens United Jewiah
Appeal Committee: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Samuel K.
Miller. Federation office.
Jewish Community Center: 9:15
a.m.-2:30 p.m. WOMEN'S DAY
SPECIAL: "Putting It Togeth-
er." Call Laura Hochman 792-
6700.
Friends of American Technion-
Women's Division, North Brow-
ard Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Coconut Creek Community Cen-
ter. 900 NW 43rd Ave.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
12:30 p.m. Membership meeting.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Lupus Foundation-South Flor-
ida: 8 p.m. Meeting. Call 474-
2280. At Parkway General Hos-
pital, North Miami.
Knights of Pythias-Coral Springs
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. Holi-
day Inn, 3701 University Dr.,
Coral Springs.
Women's League for Israsi-
Bonnventnrs Chapter: Lunch-
eon. Reservation: 612.50. Call
389-1657. Calder Race Track.
THURSDAY OCT. 27
Palm-Aire UJA Committee: 3
p.m. Awards presentations. East
Room, Palm-Aire Country Club.
ORT Woodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Fifth annual celebration
meeting of Chapter, Woodmont
Country Club.
Temple Beth Iarael, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: Noon. Luncheon-
card party. $5. Duff's, Commer-
cial Blvd., Tamarac.
Free Sons of Iarael, Fort Lauder-
dale: 6 p.m. Dinner-card party
13.50. Whiting Hall Sunrise.
HADASSAH:
PlanUtion Chapter: Weekend
at Palm Beach Hotel.
Pompano Beach Chai Chapter:
Noon. Ethel Cannon, Zionist
Affairs Chairman, reports to
membership. Pompano Beach
Recreation Center.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Hope Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Deicke Auditorium, Plantation.
Bermuda Club Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Bermuda Club Club-
house, Tamarac.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Woodmont Lodge: 9 a.m.
.Guest speaker: Barbara Studley,
WNWS Talkshow hostess.
Woodmont Country Club.
Pompano Lodge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Palm Aire Country
Club, East Dining Room, 551 So.
Pompano Pkwy. Pompano
Beach.
FRIDAY OCT. 28
Workmen's Circle-Greater Laa-
derdale Branch: 1 p.m. Meeting.
Public Safety Bldg., 4300 NW
36th St., Lauderdale Lakes.
SATURDAY OCT. 29
Hebrew Day School of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: 8 p.m. Din-
ner-dance and Auction. Call 583-
6100. At Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise.
B'nai B'rith Foundation: Dinner.
Great American Traditions
Award presentation honoring Dr.
A. Hugh Adama, president,
Broward Community CoUeee.
Call 764-1528. At Pier 66 Hotel,
Fort Lauderdale.
SUNDAY OCT. SO
Congregation Beth HOlel of Mar-
gate Sisterhood: 10 a.m.
Meeting.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate: 7 p.m. Games.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek: 7:30
p.m. Games.
State of Israel Bonds: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
MONDAY OCT. 31
Advanced Bible Study: 9 a.m.
Federation Conference Room,
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
UJA-Federation Invarrary Com-
mittee: 10 a.m. Awards presenta-
tions. Federation Boardroom.
Friend* of Retarded Children-
Tamarac Chapter: 11:45 a.m.
Luncheon. S6. Call 721-2497. At
Peking Chinese Restaurant, 6455
W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac.
Hadassah Plantation Yachad
Chapter: Noon. Book review by
Ann Ackerman: Ellis Island. S3.
Call 581-2833.
TUESDAY NOV. 1
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale: 4 p.m.
6:30 p.m. Tax Seminar for pro-
fessional estate planners. At
Bahia Mar, Fort Lauderdale. Call
David Gottlieb, Federation's en-
dowment fund director, 748-8400.
Pioneer Women Na'amat Debra
Club: Noon. Luncheon-card
party. Frankies Vineyard, 4850
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Help Wanted
ASPIRING CAMP DIRECTOR
Top Northeast camp. Minimum age 30. Experienced In'
all phases of camping, energetic, personable, willing |
to train and earn a year-round salary. Send resume' to
Box ACD c/o Jewish Floridian, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, I
Florida 33101.
Medical Care-
.without an appointment
Wehe MD Emergency Center. And weYe here to
help you in any minor emergency or non-life-
threatening medical situation.
At MD Emergency Center you never need an
appointment. And a qualified licensed physician
is always on hand, from 8a.m. to midnight, 365
days a year.
From cuts, bruises, fractures and sprains; to
physical examinations, tests and X-rays; to
coughs, fevers, high blood pressure or "just not
feeling well," wete here to help you in any way
we can.
We care. And we can help. H>u can depend
on it.
MD
1658-1660 E. Oakland Park Blvd.
telephone: 564-4300
J
A non-life-threatening emergency medical center.

ntCoaadl af
PlaaUttea Section:
i-m. Luncheon. Call 473-
^Deicke Auditorium, 6701
""Rd., Plantation.
TUESDAY OCT. 25
Advisory Board af Brow
Jf "ha Beach Conation: 9
JJ*ng. Broward Savings,
"""ty and McNab, Tama
'-Bat And, Tamarac
a" a-m- luncheon-card
M. Call 721-1298. duff's,
.. Bath Torah Sieterhood:
'"> Games. Lunch at
"cost.
F.||AtO"* in the spirit of Solomon Schechter wlf
We arc pleased to announce the formation of a new organization in the
Conservative Movement dedicated to the traditional ideas on which the
movement was founded.
IF YOU BELIEVE THAT CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
SHOULD REMAIN TRUE TO ITS HISTORIC MISSION THAT:
a. rONSERVATIVE IUDAISM IS TRADITIONAL J UDAISM
! EVOLUTIONARY CHANGE IS IN ORDER, NOT REVOLUTIONARY CHANGE
^^^^il^ DECIDED ONLY BY THE FOREMOST TALMUDIC SCHOLARS
THF FAMILY IS THE CORNERSTONE OF JEWISH LIFE
. UDAISM SANCTIFIES DISTINCT ROLES FOR MEN AND WOMEN IN RITUAL LIFE
. SSaB^N^HRUT ARE BASIC FOR MEANINGFUL JEWISH SURVIVAL
THEN YOU ARE NOT ALONE.....JOIN US!
rw to the holvdays we were unable to list all the names
[hat we received."They will appear in our next ad.

awauffl!
stasmis
or~ss&
nt
-SSffiT
, .a,......'UM.

Socui *csn
5*1
kaouiK
CfTY/STATE/ZIP____~-------------------------
O STUTXNT MEMBERSHIP tS
Q SINGLE MEMBERSHIP 10
O FAMILY MEMBERSHIP 18
Q CONTRIBUTING MEMBERSHIP t------
""Acineox^
rCJ,fO BOX
OMAD CENT*!. STATKHNm Yo*/4.Y.m3

dkt
_


m^
Pgel2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
y.Octob2i
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS
Great Taste
with Ultra LowTar.
That's Success!
<*&
^^

^fars
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
*'-*;
mg
5 "i*-. 0.5 mg. ncau* w. m apn by FTC mthod.
-


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