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:
AA00014312:00255

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Jemsti ncridiari
e
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
! Number 41
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday. December 2,1983
Price 35 Cents
're on our way for UJA'
eration's campaign reaches first million.
,eli personality, teamed
jrs of the Jewish Feder-
Jreater Fort Lauderdale,
up on the successful
Mission to Israel in
ised more than f 1 mil-
t 1984 United Jewish
federation regular cam-
additional pledges, over
i the regular campaign
nts. were recorded for
enewal
learned that more
Uion dollars has already
ordi'd. Joel Reinstein,
hairman of the Federa-
UJA campaign,
Really said. 'Were on
topping last year's
herr. co-chairman of the
noting that the 1983
was slightly over $4
jid (hat pledges to date
[an overall 30 percent
giving by the same
Sherr, and others
hg in the early solicit-
Share the Vision
Joel Reinstein
attous. noted that Dora Roth, a
Holocaust survivor who lives in
Israel, joined in the meetings
with a number of individuals. She
helped strengthen the dialogue
about the need for funds and dis-
cussed their concerns about the
issues and events that are the
foundation of the campaign.
Mrs. Roth is travelling in the
U.S. as an emissary of the Israeli
government and on behalf of the
UJA because she credits UJA,
and particularly, the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, a major
beneficiary of UJA funds, with
saving her life following libera-
tion, at age 11, from a Nazi death
camp.
Reinstein said the campaign is
underway throughout the com-
munity. He said numerous com-
mittees are hard at work for
Brian Sherr
scheduled fund-raising events,
while others are making plans for
such events.
This month events are sched-
uled at Woodlands, at Palm-Aire,
at Lauderdale West, at Sunrise
Lakes Phase II, at Inverrary,
with special events in the plan-
ning stage for the Jewish com-
munity in Plantation.
Among the factors that are
leading to increased giving for
the 1984 campaign, according to
those who have taken part in the
dialogues, is the need to blunt the
growing economic crisis in Israeli
which is being felt, Israelis said,
moat poignantly by poor senior
citizens, the handicapped, the ill,
large families and low income
workers.
It is also the sentiments of
such Israelis as Dora Roth and
Israel's Ambassador to the
United States, Meir Rosenne,
who told the audience at the Wil-
liam Rosenwald dinner when $24
million was raised:' "We shall
never forget UJA. We shall al-
ways remember. Your work is a
part of the history of the Jewish
people."
Rosenne said that "no books,
no articles in the press" are
needed to tell the story of UJA in
Israel. "The witnesses, the evid-
ence is there. For instance, the
smile of a child in Jerusalem
the child whose parents 25 years
ago lived in a tent after being
expelled from Iraq... the
scientist working in one of our
universities. helping fight
disease the engineer who
came from the USSR and got an
apartment due to the UJA .
"It is the General born in
Continued on Page 3
\ing at CJF General Assembly
|tz says Arafat elimination 'opens way for peace'
\g at the Saturday night Nov. 19
the Council of Jewish Federations
Assembly in Atlanta, Secretary of
|rge Shultz said that Syrian domina-
Palestine Liberation Organization
iate, not only Yasser Arafat, but
PLO as the spokesman for the
is and open new opportunities for
mce at that session were community
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
)ng the other prominent speakers at the
Israel's President Chahn Herzog and Elie
hultz was speaking to the General Assem-
fcontinued to hide behind civilians in Leb-
|d largest city, Tripoli, while Syrian ar-
'LO rebels opposed to Arafat's so-called
ictions toward Israel continued to fire
innon against him and his supporters.
President Reagan's peace proposal of
is still available. He said that effort
"failed because of radical Arab opposition" to having
Jordan's King Hussein represent the Palestinians in
talks with Israel. Israel also rejected Reagan's peace
plan.
Meanwhile, as fighting raged in various sectors of
Lebanon and the Syrians threatening suicide plane at-
tacks on U.S. ships off Lebanon shores and on the Is-
raelis and French for plane attacks against pro-Syrian
bases manned by Iranians, rumors indicated renewed
diplomatic efforts to free six Israeli soldiers, captured
by Palestinians during the June-August 1962 fighting
and still in Tripoli; and three others still held by the
Syrians.
In the renewed fighting, at the time this report was
written, in one week's time, more than 1,000 people died
in the Tripoli area and talk of a "national reconcilia-
tion" among the various Lebanese factions appears to
have died, also. The Geneva talks, recessed on a high
note several weeks ago, is still in recess since Lebanon
President Amin Gemayel has failed in his quest to see
President Reagan or Syria's President Hafez Assad.
An article in The New Republic poses the thought
that Lebanon has not always been at war with itself.
The critical change in the Lebanese body politic came in
the 1970s with the influx of large numbers of armed
Palestinians. It was the PLO which touched off the col-
lapse of Lebanon's delicate order. It did so by turning
south Lebanon into a war zone with Israel, and by tilt-
ing the internal Lebanese balance in favor of dissident
Moslems. The internal war created a pretext and an op-
portunity for Syria to fulfill her historical ambition and
occupy Lebanon to create a "Greater Syria."
Walk! Jumblat, the Druse military lender in Leb-
anon, whose militia, with Syrian help, regained control
of the Shut Mountains had reached n agreement with
President Gemayel on all issues, but, according to Leb-
anon's Ambassador to the U.S. Abdallah Bouhabib.
"Syrians not Lebanese, bat Syrians vetoed" the
accord.
The Syrians arm, supply and protect Jumblat. His
artillery cover comes from behind Syrian knee. Pres-
ident Assad is in little danger of finding Jumblat con-
tradicting him.
The New Republic notes that Assad is not reckless.
Assad knows that a direct thrust into Lebanon might
provoke Israel, and perhaps the multinational force
now stationed in Lebanon. So he works through
proxies. And the proxies kept slugging away at Tripoli.
lathering Place' offers mental stimulation with day care
nchut*
te score of more oi
1 elderly who are
to The Gathering
1 day care center
by the Jewish
i of Greater Fort
ie at the Federa-
tion building, Shari Lip-
schutz is a "stimulator."
She is assigned by the
Rroward County School
System's Adult Basic
Education department as a
teacher to work with el-
derly.
In addition to the other
activities provided during
the full day for the part-
icipants by other staff
members of "The Gather-
ing Place," Shari s assign-
ment by the School Sys-
tem's directive is to keep
the minds of the frail elder-
ly active. And she provides
that stimulation in a va-
riety of ways during the
week.
To keep their minds
sharp, Shari notes that a
favorite of the frail elderly,
usually after they have re-
turned to "The Gathering
Place" from the next door
Kosher Nutrition site where
they have their noon-time
meal, is word games. At a
recent session where they
were asked to call out
words made up from letters
in "Jewish Federation,"
Shari was hard-pressed to
find room on the black-
board for the 254 words the
group called out to her
during that session. The
participants have sug-
gested a number of other
words for the game.


P**2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
IZ^yj****.
The original
ii
l ~ i u
There was a time in history when
Man's right to independent worship
went unrecognised.
But,2145 years ago .an event
occurred that firmly established the
principle in the consciousness of Man.
In the year 167 B.C.E.,the first
war in history was fought to preserve a
peoples'way of life their laws stand-
ards of morality ;and above all.the reli-
gion revealed to them in the wilderness
of Sinai more than a thousand years
before.
The Jewish people led by the Mae-
cabees.f ought to break the religious
tyranny of the Assyrian-Greek conquer-
ors of sncientJudea who threatened
the very survival of the Jewish way of
life.
The Maccabees and their followers
struggled not for personal gain.and
broader influence.but to preserve the
Jewish Faith.
Their ultimate victory was a tri-
umph of justice and human dignity.lt
brought to humanity's attention an
ideal that transcends life itself.
Chanukah is the Jewish Festival
that commemorates that victory.For
eight nights, commencing with the 25th
day of Kislev.a candle is lit in every
Jewish home. As the candle burns.it
gives hope that the faith of the Jews
will one day serve to banish tyranny
and oppression from the earth.
It is a yearly recurring declara-
tion of mankind's independence^ mem-
orable reassert ion of the God-given
right of human beings to live and wor-
ship in freedom.
Chanukah is called the Festival of
Lights.lt illuminates justice.lt is the
pure light of freedom that glows in the
heart of Man.
It's what makes us Jews.
MiMl Mm*: ISM Alt* l**"1,
NrmM*yUW ill*****:
Miami: 1T1T S.W. I7ta AWMJ <*"
N.rt. Mi..lB~k: <** j
Ft. U^.^W (1*2'
Brawari CMtr f* W*".'Z.I
Wart Pal- Baaca: 4TI40k-**"l
oi-arr*
MatfaaaMaa
RIVEBSr
twouAaBiA,"_ri*SJ


B)
December 2,1983
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
\m named UJA chairman
\r all of Cypress Chase
\ \
->.


*.
idents of all the phases of
Cypress Chase Condominium
nunity in Lauderdale Lakes,
[their neighbors in Hawaiian
us, have combined their ef-
fan behalf of the 1984 United
bh Appeal of the Jewish
ition of Greater Fort
dale.
And the combined committees
of Cypress Chase A. B, C, D, as
well as the community's Cypress
Chase North have selected Louis
L. Yahm as general chairman.
Yahm, who has been active in
UJA-Federation drives in the
past, announced that the com-
bined committee has decided to
hold its big fund-raiser for the
people of Israel and for the local
needs, programs and services in
North Broward on Feb. 19 at
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise.
He said that a number of com-
mittees will be appointed to carry
out details of the campaign at all
of the buildings and prepare for
the Feb. 19 breakfast meeting.
CORRECTION
The husband of a women making
a contribution of $500 or more to
the 1984 Women's Division
United Jewish Appeal campaign
MAY accompany his wife to the
Women's Division Jan. 29 cham-
pagne supper and special private
showing of "The Precious Lega-
cy." Cover charge for the supper
and showing Sunday night Jan.
29 is S25 each for women and
spouse.
Bonaventure plans UJA '84 drive
Members of the Bonaventure
United Jewish Appeal Com-
mittee met in the VIP Room of
the Bonaventure Country Club to
develop plans to raise funds for
the human needs of Jews in Is-
rael, in North Broward county
and elsewhere in the world. High-
lighting the discussion was the
plan to have a dinner Feb. 4 at
the Country Club with a
S250Sminimum commitment to
Woodlands UJA Cabinet seeks capacity turnout
for Dec. 15 dinner honoring Harold L. Oshry
i major event on behalf of the
I United Jewish Appeal of the
sh Federation of Greater
Lauderdale takes place
ay evening Dec. 15 when
I Woodlands community pre-
its annual Leadership
Ird to Harold L. Oshry.
est speaker at the dinner in
Woodlands Country Club will
lll.S. Sen. Christopher A.
lof Connecticut.
Leber, chairman of the
dlands 1984 UJA Cabinet,
Oshry. a Woodlands reei-
being honored for his
ition to the State of Israel.
avid Miller, chairman of the
is anticipating a capacity
out to honor Oshry and to
I Sen. Dodd discuss U.S. rela-
lwith Israel.
[Woodlands Cabinet mem-
bers, who have been making per-
sonal appeals to the men of the
community for advance commit-
ments to the UJA campaign, in-
clude:
Robert Adler, Dr. Jules Bar-
sham, Allan B. Bernstein, Martin
Dechter, Sidney Dorfman, Ed
Entin who is president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale; Ben Eppy,
Jack Farber. Harry Fishbein,
Sol Furman.
Also Saul GoWmark, Federa-
tion past president Leo Good-
man, Sen. Samuel Greenberg,
Max Jaffe. Leo Kaplan. Dan
Klein, Robert Lacey, Manny Lax,
Herbert Lazar, Bernard Libros,
Charles Locke, Hank Luskin, Dr.
Justin May. Leon Messing, Dr.
Erwin Michaelson.
Also Sigmund Nathan, Jack
Nudelman,' Harold Oshry, Jack
Rosen, Sol Schulman, Irving
Semi nor. Alfred Sharenow. Mor-
ris Small, Dr. Irving Showstack,
Sidney Spewak, Martin Weiner.
the 1984 UJA campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale for attendance.
Pictured at the meeting: Gloria
and Murray Chermak. Barbara
Weiner, Harry and Charlotte
Goldstein, Mac and Beatrice
Heilig, Harold Kaufman, Bert
Lane, Toots Sacks, Eleanor
Livenston, Sylvia Blumenthal,
Norman Levine, Saul Padek,
Milton Sperber, Sheldon Kay.
Others on the committee are
Mickey and Philip Cohen, Bebe
Epstein, Philip Sacks, Maxine
and Alvin Stein, Nat Berens,
Stanley Fried, Addi Pollyea,
Charlotte Padek, Bebee Pullman,
Summer Kalafa, Annette Kay.
Co-chairing the Bonaventure
UJA Committee are the Cher-
maks, the Padeks, the Cohens
and the Steins. Chermak con-
ducted last month's meeting,
during which discussion
revolved around the needs for Is-
rael during its economic crisis,
and the programs the Federation
conducts in North Broward, in-
cluding support of the Kosher
Nutrition program for the elderly
and the "The Gathering Place"
for the frail elderly.
Chermak said: "Many Jewish
elderly retirees have had inflation
catch up with them since they
moved to Broward County and
they are in desperate need of
help."
Inverrary UJA Pacesetters have
Dora Roth as speaker Dec. 14
We're on our way for UJA
Continued from Page 1
lien wild arrived with an entire
My of 11 in 1950 and due to
|A aid is now ensuring the
inly ol Israel the boy
finished high school in
tie) a development town
'fished i hanks to UJA .
[If you want to see, to feel the
Bit udc
nation, go to the
beaches of Tel Aviv, to the
streets of Jerusalem and Haifa,
to the kibbutzim in the
Galilee where millions yes,
millions are today able to
breathe the free air of an in-
dependent state under the blue
skies of a nation which UJA
helped create."
A record crowd of 100 Inver-
rary men are expected to attend
the first Pacesetter dinner party
of the Inverrary United Jewish
Appeal campaign at 6 p.m.
Wednesday Dec. 14 in the Green
II Clubhouse, hosted by Victor
Gruman, a past president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and a past gen-
eral chairman of the UJA.
Joe Kaplan, Inverrary UJA-
Federation Committee's general
chairman, announced that Dora
Roth, an emissary of the Israeli
government will be the speaker.
He said she has the prime creden-
tials to speak for the State of Is-
rael and for Jews of the world.
Mrs. Roth, Warsaw-born, as a
child, saw her father, a journalist
who was a correspondent for the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
(JTA). fatally shot by the Nazis.
She and others in her family went
Dora Roth
to the Vilna ghetto, later, with
other members of the family kill-
ed, she was placed in the Sturhof
concentration camp when Vilna
was overrun by the Nazis.
When she was liberated, suf-
fering from wounds, she was
placed in a hospital under the
care of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
(JDC). She credits JDC and UJA
with healing her wounds and get-
ting her to Israel where she began
a new life. Now widowed, she has
a son, wounded during last year's
drive to get the PLO out of Leb-
anon, who has recovered and is
back with the Israel Defense For-
ces in Lebanon.
Inverrary UJA Chairman
Kaplan said all Inverrary men
who will consider a minimum
family gift of $500 are invited to
the Dec. 14 Pacesetter dinner
with cocktails at 6 p.m. that day.
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Pegs*
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Frid*y- D*mh,,
OF (.BKATKK FORT I.Al DKKDALF.
^JeWIStlFICridiciri Life of Ben-Gurion detailed in new ba
tactician to comparable to that of Leoa Tnuv. I
1917. ""^1
KURZMAN, who spoke this week it uJ
Community Center of Greater Fort Uudenbul
as informative about the 1949-63 oerioduh
about the rest of Ben-Gurion's life". He honl
the "old man's" misgivings about th loSili
FRCOK SMOCMCT
CM
PubHtfwd ugftMNt-May
iiwmii
n>.us>si
SaooodOaaataaiPaaMUrHrHaU.I
. r o sa> ti wrs, i
AoXrarttatoQ SupawHor Abraham S. Haiparn
SUZANNE SHOCHET
otyaar.
Mri.n.snst
FcrtLtMdfdf HoWvPOdAditmnaOmo>Am.SW>oa900Sldfl
2900 E HiHinllll iMOi M., SuMa 707 HOM: 1 NC SVl SI, ISMM. Fla. 33132 nion* 1 373-4S0S
Mambar JTA, Sevan Ant. WN8. NEA. AJA, and FA
JaalaW Woriraan Qoaa Not Owmlii KaatwiWi o Maiclanaiaa Mirnlnd
SUaSCWPTKX RATES 2 Yr Mayawaw $7 50 (Local Ataa IS-M AiwuaO or i? rnambaraNp
JoiUri Fadatatlon of Oraalar fort Laudardali
Edmund EWto. Praaidani LaaMa S OottHab. Eiacutnra Diractor
Tna FarJaratKm and lha naw ol>ca ol tha JaalaH Floridian of Qraatar Fort LaudardaM ara localad !
KKIw Oakland Par* Stvd. Fort Laudaroala. FL 33321 Pnona (305) 74SS400.
Na* armor Man lavina
Friday, December 2, 1983
Volume 12
26KISLEV5744
Number 41
Arabs Quit UN Chamber
As Herzog Pleads for Peace
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) President Chaim
Herzog of Israel appealed
last week to the Arab na-
tions to open a dialogue
with Israel and negotiate
for peace. "Let us forget
the bitterness of the past
and move forward together
on a basis of mutual respect
and tolerance to a new era,
which will bring healing,
recovery and advance to a
region which has suffered
so much," Herzog declared.
The II President's appeal
was made in the course of his ad-
dress to the United Nations Gen-
eral Assembly. Herzog. who was
the former Israeli Ambassador to
the UN, said, "I turn ones again
to our neighbor* and to the repre-
sentatives of the great Arab
nation and the peoples of Islam,
in the name of our common herit-
age and the golden ages of coop-
eration between our people in the
past, and say, "Let us renew our
days as in the past for our mutual
benefit and for the benefit of the
peoples of our region."
AT THE opening of his speech
most of the Arab delegates at the
General Assembly hall rose up
and left the hall. The Egyptian
delegation stayed. Lebanon's
representative was absent. The
Iraqi delegation tried to prevent
Herzog from speaking by raising
s point of order. The Iraqi repre-
sentative claimed that "the State
of Israel" is an unclear term be-
cause Israel occupies Arab land,
and therefore Herzog should
be prevented from speaking.
The President of the Assem-
bly, Jorge Ilhieca of Panama,
rejected the Iraqi contention
pointing out that Israel is s
member state regardless of UN
resolutions taken on various
Middle East issues. Herzog then
proceeded to speak.
Herzog devoted the opening
paragraph of his 19 page speech
to criticism of the United Nations
and its treatment of Israel. "As I
look st this Assembly, I am
grieved to pain to note that
politics of fear still persist. Here,
the demonstrative departure
from this hall of the delegates of
some countries summed up for
you in the most succinct manner
the problems that Israel faces in
the Middle East. Here you ass
the problem of the unwillingness
of nations to listen to each other,
to enter into a dialogue, to try to
understand each other," Herzog
declared.
WatfttMJ AfrttQlMS
Old postcards, old paper-
weights, Judatca. cof-
lections or one item, wM
visit Ra. Dec. 25 Jan. 8.
and Feb. 1964, write
Lorraine wetsz. 15016
South St. woodstoc*.
MinofS 60096.
TURNING TO the issue of
Lebsnon, the Israeli President
reiterated Israel's declared inten-
tion of withdrawing all its forces
from Lebanon "subject to satis-
factory arrangements being made
which will ensure that Lebanon
will not be used again as s base
for st tacks on Israeli territory."
He said as the start of this
process Israel withdrew partially
from Lebanon, south to the Awali
River.
"I wish to emphasize that the
partial withdrawal we made to
the Awali River to part of an
overall withdrawal within the
framework of the agreement
reached with the government of
Lebanon, which the government
of Israel proposes to make in due
course, subject to the necessary
satisfactory arrangements being
made to guarantee that Lebanon
will not be used as s base for
hostile action against Israel," he
said.
Herzog warned however tha'c
Syria's massive military presence
in Lebanon increases the dinner
that Lebanon will become once
more s base for attacks aguinst
Israel. "Therefore the sooner
Syria accedes to the Lebanese
government's demand to remove
its occupying army from Leba-
non the better will it be for Leba-
non and for the prospects of
bringing peace and stability to
the entire region," he said.
HERZOG CALLED on Egypt
to return to the negotiations for
Palestinian autonomy within the
Camp David framework and
urged Jordan and representatives
of the Palestinians in the West
Bank to join in those negotia-
tions ss the only way to peace
and a solution of the Palestinian
problem.
He also appealed to the Soviet
Union to give equal rights to its
Jewish citizens and to allow those
who wished to, to emigrate to
Israel.
Ben-Gurion Prophet of Fire, By Dan Kurz-
man, Simon and Schuster. 1963. 544 pages, with
extensive notes, bibliography snd index, 119.96.
Reviewed by David M.Saoayi
(Editor'a Note: The late David Ben-Gurion it pic-
tured OR the jacket of Kurzman's book.)
The result of 15 years of research and three of
writing, and based in part on over 500 interviews,
Ben-Gurion: Prophet of Fire captures the pas-
sionate, driven quality of Israel's founding father.
Ben-Gurion often was daring, courageous, and
insistent on pursuing policies that tha majorky of
his Labor comrades opposed, but he could also be
a patient, disciplined institution-builder. Prac-
tically alone, ha established the Htotadrut (Is-
rael's bugs Labor union and manufacturing
concern), and forged the disparate elements of
Palestine's non-Communist Left into Mapai (the
Labor Party).
And in 1948, he devoted himself with charac-
teristic intensity to military affairs, forging Is-
rael's army and. in the process, eliminating
threats to its unity from both the political Right
(Menachem Begins Irgun) and the Left (the
Mapam-dominated Palmach). His quick tran-
sformation from a political leader to a military
misgivings about the 195$ _
campaign with some resson, he mistnutad
British snd French allies and his dean
search for political and military support in?
Bonn and Washington throughout the 1950V
early '60s.
During his last five years in power, Ben-4
also fought with the rest of the Labor "eatabU
ment" by trying to bring Shimon Peres,
Dayan, and other political proteges into 1
of power.
The last years of Ben-Gurion's long (1886-ig
life were hardly satisfying. He was
obessed with the intricate spy-defense
known as the Lavon Affair, and his
was marred by the political fiasco around!
attempts to organize a new political party (|
his wife's death, and times of mental confuu_
Before his death a few months after the Yi
Kippur War ended, Ben-Gurion experienced 1
isolation and loneliness in Sde Boker; hi_
prophet who had outlived his time.
THE MAJOR WEAKNESS of Kurzman'ii
graphy is its lack of distance from its subject!
focus on narrative to the exclusion of analysa!
the author is a gifted stylist, he unfortu
slurs over some important issues. For example,!
relates that it took Ben-Gurion two years I
1930) to u.iite the disparate political _
that were to become Mapai, but he never i
informs us what the issues were.
This weakness prevents Ben-Gurion:
of Fire from being s definitive biography, 1
which really encompasses the full acY
and shortcomings of this extraordinary
Given Ben-Gurion's leadership of both the i
movement and Israel for almost half 1
such a biography should be longer and morei
elusive than Kurzman's.
But Kurzman, a careful and hardworkinii
searcher and an immensely gifted writer,
nevertheless produced a very fine one-v
work, one which to equally informative about ll
man and the political leader. If a little
focussed on Ben-Gurion himself (as opposed \
the forces and times which shaped ban),
biography stll conclusively demonstrate!
"B-G" to perhaps the one "giant" of 1
century Jewish history.
David St. Szonyi, Ateodate Director,
Radius Institute in New York, is contribe
Editor of the Baltimore Jewish Timei and I
Long Island Jewish World,
58 Dead Spur Retaliation
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
French carrier-based air-
craft attacked terrorist
strongholds in eastern Leb-
anon last week in what ap-
parently was retaliation for
the Oct. 23 truck-bomb at-
tack on French military
headquarters in Beirut
after President Francois
Mitterrand said that he
planned punitive action
against those "responsible
for the murder of 58 of our
soldiers."
The Defense Ministry an-
nounced that the Super Etandard
fighter-bombers which took off
from the carrier Clemenceau,
struck st bases in the region of
Baalbek in Lebanon's BekiiVeJ
by.
THE SAME targets wenl
by Israeli jet fighters I
retaliatory raid last week for!
Nov. 4 truck-bomb attack'
Israeli military hesdquarterij
Tyre. The bases and sdjs'
training camps are
used by some 1.500 Iranian 1
rorists snd their sjmWjl
among Lebanese Stoke mm
HAPPTf
4>allcMr
{{tends
*ndcti&A
mers/

SUNRISE
SAVINGS A LOAN
U*217
teaSsodT*
NOtWOoftaw
mnr mmisuiimi.au i
uitr MW.Ma*bot
/yjf ** *W**J* Miy s HMWe
I 47
tat


December 2, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Paf5
^V
Singles gather for Chanukah dance
Members of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Hollywood and
the Jewish Professional Singles
of Temple Emanu-El will join the
singles group of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale at 8:30 p.m. Satur-
day Dec. 3 for a Chanukah
Holiday Dance at the Fort
Lauderdale Tennis Chub. 600 N W
19 St., Fort Lauderdale.
The fee is *6 for members, $6
for non-members which includes
refreshments and a professional
disc jockey. Call Sheryll Hirsch
berger at the JCC at 792-6700.
1DAY SPRINGS UJA leaders met with
KaUberg (standing third from left),
__I chairman of the Greater Margate Area
\ittd Jewish Appeal of the Jewish Federation of
ater Fort Lauderdale, to mahe plane for the
community's participation in the 1984 UJA
campaign. With him are Gertrude Panem and
Esther Lerman (seated), and Sam Lezell, Holiday
Springs UJA Chairman Jules Lustig and Leon
Kanter.
Maxwell House Coffee
Is Hospitality.
Lox "n bagels 'n cream cheese is al-
most as much a pan of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door. And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronomkal innovation is Maxwell
House* Coffee.
The full-pleasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor of
Maxwell House*
has been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century. And why not?
Who would ever think of serving
first-rate food without great coffee!
So, no matterwhatyour preference-
instant or goundwhen you pour
Maxwell House? you pour flavor. At
its rnd* satisfyingconsistently cup
_ after cup after cup.
Kaxwhi
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It's not just good for my body-
It just plain tastes good!'
Every that Sunsv i I Prune )
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Here's a good deal
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. Decent;
Castle Gardens names Kronish
1984 UJA Committee chairman
Max Kronish
Max Kronish was named
chairman of the Castle Gardens
United Jewish Appeal com-
mittee. A past president of the
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill, an active volunteer in the
religious holiday observances
sponsored by the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission at nurs-
ing homes, Kronish and the com-
mittee have decided to hold a
wine-and-cheese special event
Jan. 22 to highlight the campaign
for commitments to the 1984
UJA campaign of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
NJCRAC sets new dates
for Plenum: Mar. 11-14
The 1984 Plenary (Assembly!
Session of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC). co-hosted by
the Community Relations Com-
mittees of the Jewish Federations
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
South Broward, has been re-
scheduled from its original Feb-
ruary dates, to March 11 through
March 14.
The event, which annually is
attended by more than 400 dele-
gates from the 11 national or-
ganizations and 120 Jewish com-
munities with CRCS, will remain
at the Diplomat Hotel in Holly-
wood.
The rescheduling was made
necessary by administrative
errors on the part of the hotel
staff and by the destructive fire
which has forced the closing of
the hotel for repairs. The Hotel is
expected to reopen sometime in
February.
The CRCs in Broward County,
meanwhile, are seeking volun-
teers to aid in myriad details ac-
companying a convention of this
size. This assembly is a very spe-
cial one for NJCRAC since it is
the 40th Anniversary Plenum.
It is during the Plenary Ses-
sion that guidelines are proposed,
debated, and adopted for con-
sideration by Jewish communi-
ties in the development of re-
lations with city, county, state
and federal legislatures, and on
behalf of support for Israel and
Soviet Jews seeking emigration
from the USSR.
Linda Harris heads
Ramat Shalom school
Linda Harris, director of
Ramat Shalom's Nursery School,
has been appointed as the new
principal of the Ramat Shalom
Torah School, according to
Phyllis Chudnow, education
director of Ramat Shalom.
Harris will continue aa the
Nursery School director in ad-
dition to being principal of the
Torah School. As principal,
Harris will be responsible for the
complete program of Jewish Ed-
ucation for Ramat Shalom's
children from K through Grade 7.
Sixteen students of Ramat
Shalom's Torah School were
honored recently with silver and
bronze pins awarded for their
scores in the Annual Yediat
Israel (Knowledge of Israel)
Contest. The examination is
administered by the Department
of Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization and
the JNF, and is locally co-
ordinated by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education (CAJE) of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The winners were: Wendy
Breslow, Craig Downie, Allison
Greene, Andrew Kaufman,
Michael Kingsley, Adam
Klauber, Garrett Lerner, Abby
Levine, Erica Liroff, Jennifer
Mann, Shael Marcus, Michael
Richter, Adina Wachtel, David
Wachtel. Joshua Walder, and
Glen Wolff.
Wolf Blitzer speaks at Deerfield
The first of a series of three
lectures, sponsored by Deerfield
AARP seeks
volunteers
for tax returns
The AARP (American Assn. of
Retired Persons) Tax Assistance
Program has a few more openings
for volunteers who an residents
of Plantation, Sunrise, Tamarac,
Margate and Coral Springs, tc
assist senior citizens with theii
1983 income tax returns.
Qualified volunteers will at-
tend a training and refresher
course next January, under the
sponsorship of AARP and the
Internal Revenue Service. Upon
satisfactory completion of the
course, volunteers will be as-
signed to a public library, com-
munity center or a bank in the
area.
Participants are required to
serve a minimum of four hours a
week for ten weeks, starting in
February. Call Irving Semmel,
AARP Tax Aide coordinator, at
741-8567 between the hours of 4
p.m. and 6 p.m.
Beach's Temple Beth Israel,
takes place at 8 p.m. Sunday Dec.
11 at the Temple, just outside
Century Village, at 200 S.
Century Blvd.
Wolf Blitzer. Washington
correspondent for The Jerusalem
Post, will be the first of the
series' three speakers. The others
are Theodore R. Mann Jan. 29
and Dr. Ruth Gruber Feb. 19.
Blitzer, whose by-line has
appeared on articles published by
The New York Time; the New
Republic, and other publications,
has made frequent appearances
on Ted Koppel's ABC Nightline
and other TV programs when an
authority on Mideast affairs is
called upon. He has long been
associated with Jewish interests
among organizations in the
Northeast.
He will discuss "The Relation
hip between Arabs and Israel"
at the Deerfield meeting.
The other two speakers in the
series are equally prominent.
Donation for the three lectures of
the series is 910. Call Rosalie
Oseroff 421-1940 or the Temple
office 421-7060.
Bonaventure WL1 entertains at Nutrition site;
names 'Woman of the Year;' plans Dec. 7 meeting
As part of a special Chanukah
celebration, the Bonaventure
Chapter of Women's League for
Israel will visit the Kosher Nutri
tion Site and "The Gathering
Place." both located in the
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. at 10 a.m.
Monday Dec. 5 bearing small
gifts for the elderly and the frail
elderlv.
Chairing the event are Myrtle
Gilson and Annette Kay who said
that the morning will be filled
with singing and dancing clowns,
otherwise known as Bebe Gould,
Sylvia Blumenthal, Annete Kay
and others. The Chapter asked
any volunteers who want to
entertain the elderly that mor-
ning to call 389-0286 for informs
lion.
OTHER WLI CHAPTERS
Lorraine Frost. WLI Florida
Region president, chairs the
executive board's 9:80 a.m. Dec.
2 meeting at the organization's
new office, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Ometz Chapter will have a
mini-breakfast meet at 11:30
Monday Dec. 5 at the Inverrary
Country Club. Speaker will be
Pat Rieger, professional h
therapist. Donation 12 qJt*
?*"teu Pre8ident- 4<8iel
Jackie Haberman 7394025.
Coconut Creek Chanter,
at 11:30 a.m. Dec 6 atC
Creek Recreation Center
VVagie. radiologist technics,
Holy Cross Hospital, spaifcd
Sally Halpern, president
2221.
HDS pupils, parents joining
in run, walk, jog for funds

M7i
Some parents will join the 205
children of the Hebrew Day
School (HDS) on a jogging,
walking, running fund-raising
" Super-Thon" around a 220-yard
track Thursday morning Dec. 15
in back of the School on the Perl-
man Campus of Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation.
Fran Merenstein, HDS prin-
cipal, said the jotfKers. walkers
and runners are seeking i
to contribute a certain i
money for each of the .,
cover. She said the School I
to raise $5,000 to pu^
materials for the SchoolsM
Center.
The event will take
between 10:30 and 11:30"
Dec. 15 with most adult jog.
she said, able to complete 25|
laps on the 220-yard track.
S;
**.,
StutUey
Toots Sacks, a Bonaventure
resident for five years, will be
honored as "Woman of the Year"
al a Chanukah Dinner Dance at
7:30 p.m. Saturday Dec. 3 at the
Bonaventure Country Club, by
the Bonaventure Chapter of
Women's League for Israel. Co-
chairing the event are Annette
Kay and Myrtle Gilson.
At noon Wednesday Dec. 7
Barbara Studley, talk show host
of W NWS radio, will be the guest
speaker at the meeting of the
Bonaventure Chapter of WLI at
Bonaventure Country Club. For
reservations by paid-up annual
and life members, call Fifi Segal
389-8882 or Toots Sacks 389-
1130.
V
HEBREW DAY SCHOOL (HDS) of Greater Fort Lauderdale
only teaches its children spelling and reading, the School (a
children as young as kindergarten age, Hebrew and Jewish Ha
information. (Pictured^ Jill Shulman, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.,
Shulman, performs a solo at the HDS Shabbat service. Jill, a I
grader in Kay Fleisher's class, sang a Hebrew song.
Sorrento...
the cheese
traditions are made of.
Fresh, all-natural Sorrento
Italian cheese has been
invited to so many meatless
holiday meals, it's become a
family tradition. From
dessert dishes to great
knishes, your family will
enjoy Sorrento, too. You
don't have to be Italian!
Happy Hanukkah from
Sorrento!
SORRENTO CHEESE CO.. INC.
2375 South Park Avenue. Buffalo. NY 14220


hv, December 2,1963
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Browsin'
Thru Broward
with Maggie
tLevine
adents of Temple Kol Ami
ous School will assist Rabbi
,J. Harrat the 8:15 p.m.
Dec. 2 service, lighting
candles and singing
pukah songs ... At Kol
instead of exchanging gifts
; themselves, the Religious
I children collect toys to be
J to the Leo Baeck School
faifa. Israel, for distribution
[kibbutzim for children
by the wan, and to
whose families recently
from Russia or other
similar activity
Friday night Dec. 2 at
Sholom in Pompano
i with the Religious School
joining Rabbi Samuel
I it the service and again at
|i.m. Sunday Dec. 4 for the
sukth Assembly ... A
- and an early
Halations note to two
observing Golden Anni-
Rose and Sol E. Silver
the honored couple at the
12 Shabbat service at
on Beth Hillel of
ate. He's a founder and
[president of the Congre-
And at the Dec 24
kbit service at Temple
in Pompano, another
will be celebrating: Rose
and her husband, Ed,
i also observe bis 76th
ay. He's the Temple's
r of publicity.
Priedland, Federation's
dinator of Elderly Services
includes overseeing the
es at Federation-sup-
Kosher Nutrition sites,
her Sephardic grand-
's recipe for pumpkin
es in a Fontainebleau-
contest and won second
a lunch for four in the
letropolitan
leally Stands
by you.
tth Insurance protection
jfyour ^
fc" OLH,
J'"it for your personal ineur-
kneads.
IQE0RQE8CHREIBER
I Miss Reprasentatlve
[BROWARD 473-1291
Km beach 483-2101
&&NKB9B
fsuisy
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^"WitanliiainaCo
New^rKNY
IPlr,r-*MtWoPolt*1
,DP'iyandLiblBtwina.Ca
Warwick,
Liability |
**.RI.
Friedland Koppel
hotel's dining Galleries, ano
being interviewed by Radio
Station VVIOD's lively arts
editor, Janet Cowan .. And at
that same hotel in Miami Beach,
Ted Koppel will be the guest
speaker at the Dec. 10 dinner
[nesting of the Florida Division of
the American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science.
The Young Israel of Holly-
wood-Fort Lauderdale Synago-
gue at 3291 Stirling Rd. will
honor Joan and David Kornbluth
(he's a past president) at the
second annual dinner Feb. 5 at
Beth Torah in Miami Beach .
Mike Burstyn, who recreates his
award-winning movie role of
Kuni Lemel at the Feb. 18 show
being presented by Al Sperbtr at
Broward Community College's
Omni Auditorium, is featured
with s cast of talented young
performers in videocassette
Yiddish "Sing-Along" 20-minute
programs. The cassettes are
available from MRC Video, 71 W.
23rd St.. New York 10010.
Despite a flurry of contro-
versial publicity, the Coral
Springs Coalition of Jewish
Organizations is going ahead
with its Dec. 4 Chanukah-
Festival of Freedom program
from 3 to 6 p.m. in Mullina
Park And the round of
Chanukah programs continues all
of next week at nursing homes, at
Federation-supported Kosher
Nutrition programs, at Lauder-
hill City Hall, Lauderhill Mall,
Lauderdale Lakes Mall and else-
where And at the Kosher
Nutrition site in the Federation
building on Nov. 21, "Uncle
Mike" LaMaara of Plantation,
who has performed around the
world singing songs as he
changes costumes before the
audience, had the elderly dancing
in the aisles around the lunch
tables.
Selma Friedman of Fort
Lauderdale Ocean Chapter ol
B'nai B'rith and Shoahaimah
Spector, author of The Seder that
Almost Wasn't, Five Young
Heroes 6f Israel, and The
Miraculous Rescue Entebbe,
team up to present three sets of
Spector's books for each of
Broward County's three regional
libraries Friday Dec. 2 to
Director of Libraries Cecfl Beach.
Presentation at Fort Lauder-
dale's East Regional Library will
be attended by the city's vice
mayor, Bob Cox, and County
Commissioner Scott Cowan .
And, also honoring November
Jewish Book Month, the reviews
of Paul Cowan's book, An
Orphan in History, drew capacity
audiences at Lauderdale Lakes,
Margate and Tamarac Libraries
where Robert Greenfield's
Temple will be reviewed Dec. 7,
14, and 20 respectively.
Prices Effective December 1st thru 7th. 1983
FrMh Me***.
Croissants............................... 49
Rugalach.................................. *3*
Mad* with Barley, OaU, MIHett. Corn, Bye or Wheat
Choice Grain Bread 99
Great with Your Meal .
Chicago Hard Rolls...........10 *. *1
Fruitcake................................^**
Pfeffernusse...........................*
Iced or with Powdered Sugar ,.fc nvo
Fruit Stollen............................2 $2M
Blueberry Muffins...............6 *139
Danish Tea Cookies...............2 *3M
Danish Tea Cookies...............a *
Baked In Its Own Pan, Chocoiats #
Pecan FudgfrCake................-. MM
A Very Wfferent Dessert MM
Rum Ring............ ..................~h
YeaowCek. Topped with Idng
CupCakes...............................
Hanukkah
from the
families at
RiMix.
.


Pages
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Chazon (Vision) Mission '83 participants
talk with those interested in Mission '84
Frid*y. DocwnU
2. ll
JCC receives major gfl
Several paitfcfeaate in bat
Januarys Chaaon (Vlaioo) Mis
abn of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Port Lauderdale shared
their impreeaiona of that exciting
miaaion with a number of couple*
who have expressed an interest in
taking part in the Jan. 8-18
rience in Iarael.
* yar, tied in with the
United Jewish Appeal a 1964
Chamber Music series opens at BCC
Shan the Vision, enter
tamed the group last month at
their home in Plantation.
Joining Alan Levy, who was on
the Chazon Mission last year,
showing slides and talking about
their experiences, which included
visit to Federation's Project
Renewal twinned neighborhoods
in Kfar Sana, wee* George
Barman, Norman Ostrau, Alvin
Capp and Sheldon Polish.
They ware among the 18 men
and women on the January 1983
Mission. Now they are encourag-
ing families and individuals to go
on the January 1964 Miaaion and
enjoy what amounts to a "trip of
a lifetime" for first hand impres-
sions and experiences.
Persons interested may call
Mark Silverman, Federation's
acting campaign director, at the
Federation office 748-6400 for
details of the Miaaion.
Art festival
in Deerfield
Deerfield Beach Festival of the
Arts is accepting applications
from artists and crafts people
until Dec. 10 for the $3,000 in
cash awards to be presented at
the fourth annual festival the end
of January in the Cove Shopping
Center. E. Hillsboro Blvd. Call
427-6017
George Morantz and Phil Cof-
(man
George Morantz, producer of
Tamarac Art Theatre, presented
a check for $5,000 to the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. In presenting
the money to Phil Cof man. JCC's
executive director, Morantz said
that the money represented part
of the undistributed funds of the
Tamarac Civc Theatre which he
had established several years ago
and since dissolved.
Part of the undistributed funds
were presented also to Project
Renewal of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale in
support of the Fe_.
twinned neighborhoods in"]
Saba, Iarael.
Morantz and his wife,
-ere in Israel during the i
On his return he organized)
Tamarac Art Theatre whicsj
ented the Henry Denker
"Horowitz and Mrs Wa1
ington" laat month at
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Morantz. active with
Tamarac UJA committee and]
Israel Bonds campaign, ii u,
ing on one of his own plays, *
Time to Laugh and a Time]
Cry," and several others heL
to produce in the near future.
The Broward's Friends of
Chamber Music is opening its
1983-84 season with a series of
seven concerts scheduled over the
next months. All concerts are at
8:30 p.m. in Bailey Hall on the
central campus of Broward
Community College. Davie. Sub-
scription for the seven concerts
are $40. $60. and $100.
Opening the series this month
is a performance by the widely
acclaimed Beaux Arts Trio,
which features Menahem Press
ler, pianist, Isidore Cohen,
violinist; and Bernard Green-
house, cellist.
Upcoming concerts include the
Muir String Quarter on Jan. 6,
Dorian Winds on Jan. 14,
Cantinela Chamber Players on
Feb. T.Juilliard String Quartet on
Feb. 27, Alberni String Quartet
on Mar. 6. and closing out the
aerie* will be a performance by
the Tokyo String Quartet on
Mar. 19.
Call Louis G. KaU at 46644S6
for concert information.
Extremist Given
Five Years
PARIS (JTA) Frsdsric
Oriach. a pro4aktiiiaankAwing
extremist linked to terrorists
here, waa aontonced to five years
irnpriaoamentbyaPariaosurtoa
charges off "conaparacy to
organise a criminal gang." His
original six year aanlonn waa
reduced on appeal.
Oriach. 90. waa carrying a list
of Israeli offices in Paria and the
addresses of French-
doing business with law
he waa arrested. Pour of the buai-
neaaoa had been targets of terror-
ist bombings. Leaflets claiming
responsibility for the bombings
were found in Oriach a home.
He told the court that he sup-
ported the attacks but claimed he
waa not directly involved in
them. The prosecution failed to
connect him to the bombings.
The court ruled however that
Oriach, waa a "politicsl-ideologi
cal" leader of a terrorist group
and must boar reaponaibility for
its actions.
Finally!
Rich, real cream cheese taste
with only half the tat!
And it's Kosher, too!
r s true! Now Ught PrelarJelphia Brand cream en
HWnaaljgM PWaV in ai Ihs ~*~ ^.---------...------ rfiaaas
t s from one of the mo* truated names S.J^ ra^PrSSSTSUl
America*, cream cheese experts.
______________K Certified Kosher
>MIK


I Friday, Dttember 2.1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page*)

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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December:
Aid parents with 'problem' child
Palm Beach County residents
join 'Volunteers for Israel*
The Jewish Family Service of
Breward County, a constituent
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, has
prepared a series of articles based
on the kinds of counseling and
casework conducted by its staff
of professional social workers.
Since all personal service offered
by the JFS is on a highly-
confidential basis, the articles,
written by caseworkers, eliminate
names and specific information
that could identify the person or
persons aided by JFS.
Mr. and Mrs. R, a couple in
their mid-twenties, came to JFS
one year ago when they felt their
son, 7-year-old Robert had
become unmanageable. He
constantly threw temper
tantrums when they did not do
what he wanted, refused to sleep
in his own bed, ate snacks all over
the house, and let his friends take
out all of his toys, dismantle
them, and leave his room in
complete disarray.
The counselor examined Mr.
and Mrs. R's expectations of and
ideas about parenting. Because
Robert was the R's first child,
they did not know how to deal
with him. Their ideas regarding
child rearing and their roles as
parents were extremely vague.
Mr. R came from a family where
few rules were set. His parents
worked long hours in their store,
so he was left to fend for himself.
Because his father played a small
part in his life, he wanted to be a
"buddy" and "pal" to his son. He
was afraid that if he set limits
on Robert's behavior, the child
would not like him.
Mrs. R came from a large
loving family where she was the
youngest of six brothers and
sisters. Because she was coddled
and overprotected, she felt
mothering was synonymous with
overindulging her son.
Through counseling, the R's
learned that children need clear
definitions of what is expected of
them. They learned that this
involved setting limits on
behavior as well as enforcing
consequences for unacceptable
actions.
As the R's examined their
ideas about parenting, they
realized they needed to work
together in disciplining their son.
Mr. R saw that he could enjoy
Robert much more when the child
acted in a socially acceptable
manner and treated him with
respect. Although Robert was
initially upset when the R's
established behavioral rules, his
temper tantrums gradually
diminished.
Mrs R. has gotten firmer and
more consistent in dealing with
Robert and has learned to check
her desire to over-protect him.
The R's are still in therapy,
consolidating the gains they have
M
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
The Jewish Family Service of Broward County, a con-
stituent agency of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, has prepared a series of articles based on the kinds
of counseling and casework conducted by its staff of
professional social workers. Since all personal service offered by
the JFS is on a highly-confidential basis, the articles, written
by caseworkers, eliminate names and specific information that
could identify the person or persons aided by JFS.
JFS maintains three offices in Broward County. Persons
seeking JFS aid may call or write to the office nearest to them:
In Central Broward 3500 N. State Rd. 7, Suite 399,
Lauderdale Lakes 33319. Phone 735-3394. This office is open 9
to 5 every weekday and remains open until 9 p.m. on Thurs-
days.
Northern edge of Broward 1800 W. Hiiisboro Blvd.,
Suite 214, Deerfield Beach 33441. Phone 427-8508. This office is
also open 9 to 5 every weekday with hours extended to 9 p.m. on
Mondays.
In South Broward, JFS office is at 4517 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood 33021. Phone 966-0956. This office is also open from
9 to 5 every weekday, plus remaining open until 9 p.m. every
Thursday.
made, and the future looks
brighter for them.
JFS maintains three offices in
Broward County. Persons
seeking JFS aid may call or write
to the nearest office:
In Central Broward 3500 N.
State Rd. 7, Suite 399, Lauder-
dale Lakes 33319. Phone 735-
3394. This office is open 9 to 5
every weekday and remains open
until 9 p.m. on Thursdays.
Northern edge of Broward
1800 W. Hiiisboro Blvd.. Suite
214, Deerfield Beach 33441.
Phone 427-8508. This office is
also open 9 to 5 every weekday
with hours extended to 9 p.m. on
Mondays.
In South Broward, JFS office
is at 4517 Hollywood Blvd..
Hollywood 33021. Phone 966-
0956. This office is also open from
9 to 5 every weekday, plus
remaining open until 9 p.m. every
Thrusday.
Al Rosoff, a veteran of the 1948
War of Independence in Israel is
back in Israel as a "Volunteer for
Israel" aiding the Israeli army.
Rosoff of Palm Beach and Linda
Sue Fine of Boca Raton last week
became the first Palm Beach
county residents to take part in
the program, according to Ben
Dinkes of Wynmoor Village,
Coconut Creek, regional coordi-
nator for Volunteers for Israel.
He said they will spend three
weeks in Israel at a military
camp, doing manual labor
8 will attend High
Eight students from high
schools in North Broward left
Nov. 28 for an eight-week inten-
sive study period and attendance
at the High School in Israel
which is located near Tel Aviv.
The students are taking part in
an academic program approved
by the Broward County Schools.
The program is jointly sup-
ported by grants from the Israeli
Ministry of Education and the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Seeking toys
Toys are now being accepted as
donations at the West Regional
Branch Library, 8601 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation, for
use at the Turtle Walk Library, a
resource library which lends
games, puzzles and other
materials to parents of pre-
schoolers and to representatives
of child care centers.
Call the West Regional Branch
at 474-5880 or Turtle Walk
Library at 765-5219 for more
information.
replacing Israeli reservists who
are now forced to spend up to
three months on active dutv
because of the situation in Leb,
non.
Dinkes is seeking addition^
volunteers who have their Uvia
accommodations taken care out
the bases where they are assigned
with the only cost being a sub
stantially reduced El Al airfare
He said physical requiremenu
are that applicants be in good
physical health and that they are
between the ages of 18 and 65.
School in Israel
The students who will be at-
tending the High School in Is-
rael, with credit for their passing
grades in the various subjects to
be included in their schools here
are Marc Meyer, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Elliot Meyer, and Sberi
Andersen, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Gorden Andersen, of Sun-
rise; Lesli Horowitz, daughter of
Gloria Horowitz of Margate;
Janet Rosenberg, daughter of
Sandra Rosenberg of Inverrary;
Lisa Schwartz, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Neil Schwartz, and
Susan Leitner, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Leitner, Plant-
at ion; and Kim Sniff, daughter o(
1 dele Sniff and Michael Sniff.
At Coral Springs
10077 NW 29 St., Coral
At 7 p.m. Tuesday Dec.
Herbert Goldfeld will
what every Florida
should know about wills.
At
Branch,
Springs.
6, Atty.
discuss
resident
..* West Regional Branch,
JSew Life Awards for the Feinaolds tion Attv G^^ repeats his
talk at 2 p.m. Wednesday Dec. 7
Ada and Julian Feingold,
natives of Poland, Holocaust sur-
vivors, now living in Plantation,
will be presented with "New Life
Awards" by the State of Israel
and the Greater Miami Israel
Bonds Organization Thursday
evening Dec. 8 in the American
Ballroom of the Konover Hotel,
Miami Beach.
Israel's Consul General
Yehoshua Trigor will represent
the State of Israel at the dinner
which will also honor two others,
who like the Feingolds, "have
survived the Holocaust and who
have been reborn into a new life
in the United States."
The others are Rachel Abram-
owitz, a professor at the Univer-
sity of Miami, wife of Rabbi
Mayer Abramowitz of Miami's
Temple Menorah; and Lucy
Kalusin, founder and vice presi-
dent of the B'nai B'rith Miami
Latin Chapter.
The Feingolds. active in the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, were
members of the Warsaw Ghetto
Resistance Organization in the
fight against the Nazis. Julian
has been an art teacher, political
cartoonist, and has exhibited in
the Brooklyn Museum, Jewish
Museum, and at JCC's Art
Shows. Ada, active with Hadas-
sah and ORT. has lectured on the
Holocaust.
U.N.
JEANE KIRKPATRICK lUfti
received f he Golda Meir Human
Relations Award for ktr
"staunch defense of Israel in the
U.N." at the national convention
of Pioneer Women Na'amat held
in Baltimore last month. Pictured
standing next to Kirk pat rick an
Phyllis Suther of Skokie, II,
Pioneer Women's national prtt-
ident; and Israeli Ambassador to
the U.S., Meir Rosenne. Over
1000 women attended tkt
convention, including a number
from the North Broward Region
Happy Ckaaukak
Alfred Golden, President
Carl Grossberg
Jack Kasdan
Riverside Memorial Chapels
0tm m TMomo-At coaavATlve ^ ^
WE HAVE GROWN TENFOLD IN FIVE WEEKS
Do you believe -
Halacha is supreme even when it differs from the popular mood
Shabbat and Kashrut observance must be foremost among our priorities!
The family is the cornerstone for meaningful Jewish existence
Judaism sanctifies distinct roles for men and women in ritual life
In evolutionary change in Judaism not revolutionary change
Halachic decisions are made only by the foremost Halachic scholars
THEN YOU ARE A TRADITIONAL CONSERVATIVE JEW
Now more than ever the CortMrvativ* movement needs you1
BUILD FOR THE FUTURE__JOIN US!
I wmt to jow lb* UNION far TRADITIONAL CONSERVATIVE JUDAISM
CTCJ.rO BOX 449* oltMMTau
GRAND CENTRAL STATION. Ntw York NY I0UJ
NAME -__________----------------------------------
ADDRESS.
CITY/STATE/Zrf.
I

il
Hqpw
Chaiakak
Jemaco Distributors inc.
2800 SW 2 Avt., Fort UUdTd 52 S-363*
Mr. Jerry Joest
We Extend Happy Chanukah
To You And Your Family


Friday. December 2, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PW11

CELEBRATES 59 YEARS OF
LOWER PRICES,EXPERIENCE & INTEGRITY
THAT SAVE YOU MONEY
PREMIUM TIRES AT
ECONOMY PRICES
"300M0MEY
BACK GUARANTEE
Special...New, Reduced Prices
Una
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|P3 I] STSEUIHGHADlil
J3I_
IRELLI
I5/#U DUAL STf.F.1 IEIIS
RADIAL BLACKWALL
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
175SR14
185SR14
PMCE
165SR15
42.50
49.67
F.ET
sat
PWCE TFTT
1 19
1 81
165/70SR13 41.68 '26
175/70SR13 47.01 ItM.
1 15
124 185/70SR13'
153 185/70SR14
195/70SR14,59.84 I 88
1 57
1 65
WE ALSO CARRY
P5.P6.P7 and P8
|IZES TO FIT MOST AMEWCAN t
, MKRT CARS AT MOST STORES
Py REVOLUTIONARY ALL
rli SEASON RADtAL. HIGH
PERFORMANCE. STEEL IELT IN
SIOEWMLL FOR ADDED STRENGTH
SIZE
PRICE
195/70HR14|75.1Q 2 061
205/70HR14|84.34 2 '9
F.E.T
I QUALITY VALUE PERFORMANCE
XZXTUBELESS
BLACKWALL
145 13
155x13
16513
175x14
185x14
165x15
[165/70-13
185/70-13
1185/70-14
MXL
PWKt
38.39
40.84
46.20
56.30
57.74
54.39
47.40
55.51
62.40
F.ET
1 55
208
215
1 72
SAFETY
SERVICE
EVERY STORE HAS
CERTIFIED
TO SERVE YOU
Most ot our mechanics have
been TESTED and CER-
TIFIED by the National In-
stitute for Service Excel-
lence They are available at
any of our stores listed be-
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WE DO QUALIFIED,
EXPERT WORK ON
ALIGNMENT
WHEEL BALANCE
HI SPEED or COMPUTER
COMPLETE FRONT
END WORK
AIR CQKffTIONING
Keep cool during the hot
weather Available at stores
listed below with a ( I
^TTtauSesto
o
1 55
1 78
1 99
P-METRIC TUBELESS
'X' WHITEWALL
PRICE | F.E.T.
SIZE
P155/80R13 41.461 ,so
P165/80R13 46.54
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL
P185/80R13! 58.16
195/70-14 205/70-14 P18S/7SR14 62,01
83.69 92.46 pi9s/75ru
FET2 27 FET2 40
THE MW OCMERATION RADIAL
BLACKWALL
. P205/75R14
va.
165/70-365
180/65-390
220/55-390
WHITE
WCt
'MX
77.08
90,
1 72
107.
65.11
70.73
1 64
1 90
200
Install new disc pads Re-
surface rotors InstaM new
seals Repack beanngs
Check calipers Check
system Inspect master
cylinder Add fluid as re-
quired Adiust and bleed
as required Check and ad-
just rear brakes Road test
EXPERT MM M MM
30.000 Milt LimNid Warranty
2 13
2 34
P215/75R141 73.66! 249
P205/75R15171.95
P215/75R15'74.98
P225/75R15| 77.48
P235/75R15|86.45
185x14
244
2 59
2 74
296
IMPORT 1
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PAKfl
MICA
mm tims
MAMA
40,000 MILE LIMITED
WARRANTY
RADtALS
iHHmurommioomiiK its
SMALL WTERMI0IATE CAM
155SR12
145SR13
155SR13
165SR13
1758R14
1M5SR14
115
wet
136
185/70SR13
PPACE
41.47
44.62
18S/70SR14:47^5
195/70SR14 50.45
205/70SR14
57.14
KIT
164
1 78
1 91
200
2 40
100
SMALL TRUCK
SPECIAL
Y45WHfTEWALL
600 u 412L
6 PLY
I T
RISC
-NAME
SPECIAL
SIZE
A78x13 25.26
*C78x13 28.20
*C78x14 28.83
H78x14
PRICE F.E.T.
1 60
1 77
1 89
PREMIUI
4 PLY
POLYESTER
CORD
E78x14 30.03 205 WHITEWALLS
F78-14 31.48
16
mm
678x14 33.18 228
G78x15
H78x15
34.74
248
33.26 2.38
34.98
78x5 3e.94
255
2 80
Available in 2 Ply Only
SIZE
PRICE
I" P165/80R13 35.99
P175/80R13
P185/80H13
HIGHWAY
RADIAL
WHITEHALL!!!^!
40.49
P195/75R14
41.67**
43.06
P205/75R14
P215/75R14
IP215/75R15
OIL CHANGE
FILTER & LUBE
P225/75R15
UP TO 5
0TS0F
PREMIUM
ML (Bulk)
NEW FILTER
C0MP. LUBE
IFGoodricI
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P235/75R15
38.78
1.83
190
2.13
44.38
234
46.37
46.76
249
259
49.28
2.74
54.17
296
P METRIC. POLYESTER CORD
RBERGLASS IELT WHITES
JSSL
P155/80612
P155/80B13
P165/80B13
P175/80B13
P185/80B13
P175/75B14
PI 65/75814
P105/75B14
P205/75814
P215/75B14
P22S/75B14
P155/80B15
P165/80815
P205/75B15
P215/75B15
P22S/75B15
P235/75B15
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31.49
31.97
33*1
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37J3_
38J9
39 88
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42,92
44,25
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1 50
1 52
1 58
1 70
1.79
170
186
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2 24
2.48
1.07
183
213
2.37
2 52
2.72
STEEL BELTED
RADIAL WHITEWALL
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P155/80R13
P165/80R13
P175/80R13
P185/80R13
P195/70R13
P205/70R14
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
P195/75R14
P20S/75R14
P215/75R14
P2S5/75R14
P195/75R15
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
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Pagal2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Dumber:

Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Raymond
Federation 748-6400
FRIDAY DEC. 2
WLI-FlorkU Region: 9:30 a.m.
Executive Board Meeting. WLI
office, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
SUNDAY DEC. 4
Temple Beth Tank: 6:46 p.m.
Games.
Coral Springs Coalition: 3 to 6
p.m. Chanukah Festival. Mullins
Park, Coral Springs.
Temple Shaary Tsedek: 7:15
p.m. Games.
Temple Kol Ami B.Z.'s: 2 p.m.
Meeting. At Temple.
NCJW North Broward Section: 8
p.m. "All-Star Show." Donation
$4. Lauderdale Lakes City Hall
Safety Building. Call 741-2319.
484-9388, or 742-3531.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood and Brother-
hood: 7:30 p.m. Chanukah party.
Tickets, $3. Temple Social Hall.
Temple Beth Am: Family Cha-
nukah Picnic. Call Jean Kronberg
at 752-1932.
B'nai Brith North Broward Re-
gion): For ADL 9:30 a.m. Break-
fast honoring Ralph Renick.
speaker: U.S. Rep. Larry Smith.
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac.
Call Bill Leichter at 741-6963 for
t iCanaantan1
Congregation Beth Hillelof Mar
gate, Men'a Club: 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast Meeting. New officers
will take over duties. Sylvia and
pianist Murray Hanlin will enter-
tain.
Deborah Sunrise Chapter: 9:30
a.m. to 3 p.m. Holiday Merchan-
dise Sale. Nob HOI, 10400 Sunset
Strip,Sunrise. Call 742-4479.
Omega Building IV: Noon.
Luncheon honoring Victor
Taranto and Morris Tesser.
Verdi's Restaurant, Lauderdale
Lakes.
Temple Beth Am, Men's Club:
9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting. At
the Temple.
MONDAY DEC. 5
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
B'nai B'rith-Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board Meeting. Pompano
Beach City Hall Chambers.
Brandeis University NWC-Cen-
tury Village Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Mildred O'Connell to review Lord
of the Flies. Donation $2.50.
Activity Center. Call Florence at
426-1073.
HADASSAH:
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: 10 a.m. Board Meeting.
Broward Federal. 5518 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.. Lauderhill.
Scopus- Deerfield Beach Chap-
ter: Noon. HMO luncheon.
Brooks Restaurant, Deerfield
Beach. Call 428-0217 or 421-8218.
NCJW-Gold Coast Section:
10:30 a.m. Mini-breakfast and
Meeting. Film. Coconut Creek
Community Center. Call Naoma
Brown at 971-6555 for additional
information.
B'nai Brith and B'nai B'rith
Women Landerhfll: 1:16 p.m.
Chanukah Festival. Lakes Mall.
WLI: 10 a.m. Chanukah enter-
tainment at Kosher Nutrition
Site and "The Gathering Place"
at the Federation building. En-
tertainers wanted. Call 3894286.
OmeU Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Pat Reiger
Subject: Hypnosis. Inverrary
Country Club. Call 484-4816.
TUESDAY DEC.
Temple Bath Torah. Sisterhood:
11:45 a.m. Games. Lunch at
nominal cost.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT:
Hatikvah Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Chanukah meeting. Sunrise
Lakes Phase I Playhouse.
Debra Club: Noon. Chai lunch-
eon. Spanker: Rabbi Isadore
Rosenfeld. Inverrary Country
Club. _
Cky of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Noon. Membership luncheon.
Scruples in the Holiday Inn.
Foundation: 8 p.m.
ney. Subject: "Filing for Disabil-
ity." Parkway General Auditori-
um. Call 474-2280.
B'nai B'rith and B'nai B'rith
Women Lauderhill: 1:15 p.m.
Chanukah Festival. Lauderhill
Mall.
WLI-Coconut Creek Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Vola Wagie. Subject: Wholesome
Sexuality. Coconut Creek Rec-
reation Center. Mini-lunch. Call
974-2221.
WEDNESDAY DEC. 7
raanple Beth Israel of Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 7 p.m. Dancercize with
Cindy. Charge $6.
Concord Vilage, Women's Club:
Noon. Holiday Lunch. Club-
house, 6501 N. University Dr.,
Tamarac. Call 726-0606.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Games.
Sunrise Lakes Phase I: 10 a.m.
Chanukah program. Speaker:
Shulamith Saltzman. Satellite
No. 15. Call 742-8709 for informa-
tion.
Jewish Federation-CRC: Noon.
Meeting. Speaker: Rabbi Dennis
Wald, southeastern director of
the American Jewish Congress.
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Hadassah Medi-
cal Organization luncheon.
Woodmont Country Club.
ORT:
Wynmoor Chapter: 11 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. Luncheon and Card
Party. Tickets $8.50.
Verdi's Restaurant, Lauderdale
Speaker: Lvle Lieberman, attor-
Sanalbrook Chapter: 8:15 a.m.
Jewish Heritage Bus Tour with
Dr. Sam Brown. Donation
$10.50. Call 721-5508.
National ALS Foundation-Flor-
ida Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
David Park Pavilion, Margate.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter: Luncheon and Card
Party. Call 42'-7867.
ORT Pompano Beach Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Pompano
Beach Recreation Center.
JNF: 8 p.m. Cocktail Party
honoring U.S. Rep. Larry Smith.
Home of Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon
Feldman.
WEDNESDAY DEC. 7
Brandeis University NWC Fort
Lauderdale-Pompano Beach
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Paid-up
luncheon and Chanukah party.
Palm-Aire Social Center, Pom-
pano Beach.
THURSDAY DEC. 8
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: Noon. Mem
bership Meeting.
THURSDAY DEC. 8
Temple Beth Israel of DeerfieU
Beach, Sisterhood: Noon. Mem
bership Meeting.
Teaaple Beth Orr, B & B Soda
Crab: 8:30 p.m Meeting.
Jewish War Veterans Morris M
Karp Post sad Laches Auxiliary:
Noon. Masting. Congregatior
Beth Hillel, Margate.
Temple Beth Torah, Yeaag
Couples Crab: 7 p.m. Bridge Lee
ture by Bernie Chazen. 7:30 p.m.
Bridge Game. Price. $2.50.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
ORT:
Woodmsnt Cheater: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Chanukah celebration.
Woodmont Country Club.
Saaries Vahngs Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Broward Federal,
3000 University Dr.. Sunrise.
Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Italian-American Club.
7310 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac
Call 721-1299.
City of Hope Lakes Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Public Safety
Building, City Hall, Lauderdale
lakes
Hadasaaa-Orah Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Speaker: Claire
Mitchel Film: Traveling
Jewishry."
FRIDAY DEC. 9
Temple Beth Orr, B k B Social
Club: 3-day Tour. Call 974-6147
or 721-4682.
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter:
Barbra Streisand's Ytntl,
presented at 2 p.m. at Coral
Springs Loew's Theater.
Donation $4. Open to public. Call
472-6332.
SATURDAY DEC. 10
Teaaple Sha'aray Tzedek: 8 p.m.
Chanukah Festival. Donation $5
and $8. Call 473-6581 or 741-0295.
SUNDAY DEC. 11
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach: 8 p.m. Lecture Series.
Speaker: Wolf Blitzer, journalist.
Temple Emanu-El. Men's Club:
10 am Breakfast. The Musical
Airs, entertain. Free to members,
others $2. Call Ben at 733-4920 or
Ernie at 742-6688 for reserva-
tions.
Sunrise Lakes Phase II: 10 a.m.
UJA Breakfast. Clubhouse.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek: 7:15
p.m. Games.
State of Israel Bonds: Noon.
Luncheon. Temple Beth Israel.
Deerfield Beach.
MONDAY DEC. 12
Temple Beth Am, Sisterhood:
Noon. Luncheon and Card Party-
Call Harriet Stern at 973-7568.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise,
Men's Club: 8 p.m. Meeting of
Board of Directors at Temple.
Women's Division: 10 a.m.
Board Meeting. Federation
Building, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
Interfaith: Noon. Meeting. Fed-
eration Building. Conference
Room.
B'nai B'rith Women-Cypress
Chase Chapter: 1 p.m. Meeting.
Public Safety Building. Lauder-
dale Lakes.
Hadassah-Fort Lauderdale
Tamar Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Public Safety Building. Lauder-
dale Lakes
WLI: Noon. Luncheon at Pier 66.
All Florida Chapters Call 722-
2757 or 791-4840.
Chabad
speaker
Rabbi Meir Kahane. organizer
of the Jewish Defense League in
1968, a graduate of the New York
Law School and with a master's
degree in International Law and
Relations from New York Jniv-
eraity, was the speaker last Sat-
urday night (Nov. 26) at the
Synagogue of Inverrary-Chabad.
This was the second program
in the Synagogue's forum series
for 5744.
Alan Rocoff, program chair-
man, announced that Rabbi
Kahane, who is head of the Kach
(Thus) Movement in Israel, was a
guest of the Synagogue at 7770
NW 44th St. in Sunrise for the
Sabbath.
Rocoff called Rabbi Kahane
"an exciting, stimulating and
controversial personality," not-
ing that nobody "goes home dis-
appointed" after hearing Rabbi
Kahanespeak.
CRANUKAH for childmt
the Na amat Day Cart Center]
Tei Aviv, means eating y]
doughnuts and sjaj
"chanuhiyot' Imenorahs) sh
in windows. Na'amat is the
organization of Pioneer Won,
Na'amat, which has uvt
chapters in Broward County. ]
organization provides day c
for 20,000 children in Israel at
development towns, and t
and Druze villages in Israel
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
extends tut open invitation to the community for
FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL
JULY 15-25
Call the Federation: 748-8400
or mail this coupon
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale FL 33321
Please send me information about the July 15-25 Family
Mission to Israel.
Name.
Address.
___Apt No..
.Zip Code__
PfnDek
AtrLines.
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta is ready when you are
with flights to over 90 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!


day
December 2,1963
TheJewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag* 13
sunrise,
sunset*
sunrise,
sunset*
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise,
sunset*
sunrise,
sunset.
sunrise.
$939.00
(/Urfarc,hotel, and a car included.)
iMMtel Afc Wrfo. SixNfcc-do. to ImmI.
Imagine getting six sunrises, and five sunsets, in
^T^^p^tary^RentACar.yoursfbr
V r> ^W^candothisforyou?OnlyElAl,theAirUne
package-acr^mrnodations at Jerusalems King David
rtotel, or tr Dan Hotel in Aviv .
And if six days just aren't eno^ and youvwt to
cxtendyour y (who wouldn't?), we can arrange
^sa travel agent, or call El Al at 1400-22*6 *
arKlSa^oSus^SunsarionSix^utBm
hurry this offer ends in February
Quickly go the days.
For complete tour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tour Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines, 850 Third Avenue, New York, NY 10022.
-
Name
Address
City
ZP
Price ner person/double occupancy efecth* November W83 to February
wTSSTofcr not valid from llmto 1/V84. One Mt car per^double
roonvgas. mileage, and insurance charges not inducted. If named hoteb
unavailable, comparable accommodation* will be substituted.
Package price baaed on Miami*! A*iv round-trip only. For prices from
your area, contact a travel agent or El Al
The Airline of Israel.


*-
Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December2, i J
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bat Mitzvah celebration of
Jackie Slotnick, daughter of
Susan and Stanley Slotnick of
Plantation, will take place at the
Friday night Dec. 2 service at
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise.
Dan Ruda, son of Miriam and
Gideon Ruda of Plantation, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Dec. 10
service at Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah celebration
Organisations
CONGREGATION
BETH HILLEL
OF MARGATE
Men's Club
The Men's Club of Congrega-
tion Beth Hillel of Margate will
hold a breakfast meeting at 9:30
a.m. Sunday Dec. 4 where the
new administration will take
over. The newly elected officers
are: Abe Plotkin. president;
Ruby Reinstein, Dr. Harry Zan-
kel. Joe Epstein, vice presidents;
Abe Rosenberg, treasurer; Harry
Jass, recording secretary; and
Morris Broder, corresponding
secretary.
OAKBROOK VILLAGE
Talented performers of Oak-
brook Village Condominium will
conduct a mock marriage enacted
in authentic tradition at 7:30
p.m. Saturday Dec. 24 and Sun-
day Dec. 25. Following the per-
formance will be dancing to the
music of David Raymond and a
talent show featuring residents of
Oakbrook Village. Refreshments
will be served.
Tickets are 16 with proceeds
going to the Israel Emergency
Fund. Call 722-0031.
OMEGA
Directors Victor Taranto and
Morris Tesser will receive
"Awards of Merit" at a luncheon
held in their honor at noon
Sunday Dec. 4 at Verdi's by the
residents of Building IV of
Omega of Plantation.
HADASSAH
Josephine Newman, president
of the Florida Midcoast Region of
Hadassah, announces that Toba
Kimball, a member of the
national Hadassah fund-raising
and membership committees, and
Dorothy Bucksbaum, national
vice president of Hadassah, will
be available to address regional
chapters at luncheons benefiting
the Hadassah Medical Organ-
ization.
Kimball will be available from
Dec. 1 to Dec. 8. Bucksbaum will
be available from Dec. 9 to Dec.
15.
The first scheduled luncheon
for Bucksbaum will be at noon
Tuesday Dec. 13 with the
Holiday Springs and Ramble-
wood East Chapters at
Woodmont Country Club.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Ocean Chapter
Sunny Landsman will enter-
tain the Ocean Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women with her special
kind of Jewish humor at the noon
Tuesday Dec. 13 meeting at the
Gait Ocean Mile Hotel. Fort
Lauderdale.
The chapter will celebrate
Chanukah by lighting Chanukah
candles and singing Chanukah
songs. Members are asked to
bring a prize for the grab bag.
Call 942-6009.
of Holly Berman. daughter of
Diane and Stan Berman of Coral
Springs, and Brian Chalfin. son
of Judith and Gerald Chaflin of
Coral Springs, was held at the
Saturday morning Nov. 26 serv-
ice at Temple Beth Orr. Coral
Srpings.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Wendy Dikun, daughter of
Cheryl and John Dikun of Sun-
rise, and Neil Epstein, son of
Marsha and Harold Epstein will
celebrate their B'nai Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning Dec. 3
service at Temple Emanu-El.
Lauderdale Lakes.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Jill Nahmias, daughter of
Rachelle and Dr. Harvan Nah-
mias of Coral Springs, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah celebrant at
the Saturday morning Dec. 10
service at Temple Beth Am, Mar-
gate.
Glenn Braunstein, son of Jean-
ette and Alan Braunstein of Mar-
gate will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning
Dec. 3 service at Beth Am.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai-Mitzvah celebration
of Darren Jurick, son of Jane
Jurick of Plantation, and Steven
Schwartz, son of Joan and
Howard Schwartz, of Plantation
will be held at the Saturday
morning Dec. 3 service at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Nancy
Kramer, daughter of Susan and
Gary Kramer of Plantation, and
Michael Rechter, son of Marvin
Rechter of Sunrise, will be cele-
brated at the Saturday morning
Dec. 10 service at Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Carrie Flax, daughter of
Rochelle and Daniel Flax of Coral
Springs, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday evening
Dec. 9 service at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac.
Bruce Gorki, son of Jane and
Gary Gorin of Coral Springs, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Dec. 10
service at Beth Torah.
Ifs Easy to Feel Like a Million
Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with tools Or a closet
filled with clothes
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us its worth millions Its worth
medicine and medical supplies tor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops-when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
It's that easy. And ytx/l toe! like a
mston without spending a drm
5713 NW 27th
500 N.E 79th St
13149 Haftandale Beach Blvd.
irvmgCypeoCnaKman of the Board
Harold Back. President
Aaron KrmMz, Chairman. Thrift Shop
Commttae
FfBd D. Hal. Exacutva Director
CHANUKAH GIFTS FOR JEWISH MILITARY PERSONNEL
were packed and shipped by JWB to U.S. Armed Forces in this coun-
this coun-1
try and overseas and to VA hospitals. Rabbi David Lapp (left), doc-
tor of JWB's Chaplaincy Commission, supervised the packing 0i\
dreidels, gelt and other items in the kits. Assisting him were Michael
Vechiollo, supervisor of production; Shara Gilman, administrative cq. '
ordinator of JWB's Commission of Jewish Chaplaincy, and UlyiUt\
Doyle, production staff.
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (874-8660). 7306 Royal Palm Blvd.. Mutate MOO
Service*: Monday through Friday B:M a.m., B p.m. Friday late service I
p.m.: Saturday a.m.. 6 p.m.: Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotta.
Rabbi Emeiitua. Dr. Solomon GeM. Castor Irvtag Oroaarnea
AMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. 9unrl*>
33318. Service*: Monday through Thursday 8a.m.. B:30 p.m.; Friday8am %
p.m., 8 p m.: Saturday H 48 a.m.: Sunday 6 a.m., 8:30 p.m. Rabbi Philip 4.1
labowlti, Oaator Maurice Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFUXD BEACH (421 7040,. m 8
Century Blvd., Deerfleld Beach SS441. Bervtcee: Sunday through Friday I SO
a.m.. 8 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at candle
lighting time. Rabbi Joseph Laagner, Oaator BaaMal Ackermaa.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH <731-7680). 8101 NW 57th St., Tamarac SMI
Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 SO a.m., 6 p.m. Late Friday service!
p.m. Saturday 8:46a.m.. 5p.m.RakM Hart F. Stow. Oaator Heary Beam.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOBHE (942 BkSO1.1484 SE 3rd St.. Pompano Beach 5306)
Service*: Friday 8 p.m. RakM Mania A. Skop.
TEMPLE SKA'ARAY TZEDEB (741-0365). 4066 Pine Island R4
sunrise 33821 Servlraa: Sunday through Friday 8 a-m.. 6 p.m.: LateFrtdtv
service 8 p.m Saturday 8:45 a.m. 6: M p.m. Oaator Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (643-6410). 183 BE 11th Ava. Pompano Beach 8106)
Service* Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. Friday evening at 8 Saturdsy
and Sundays* m Rabbi Bataael April. Oaator Jacek Reaaer.
OONOREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-8090!. 7840Uarf*U
Blvd.. MarcaU 38068 Bervtcee: Sunday through Friday 8 IB m BJflp m
Late Friday service 8 p.m Saturday 8:46a.m.. 6:30pm BabM DarM
Matoaer. Oaator Joel Oobea
OONOREOATfON B'NAI MRAEL OF CORAL SPRINGS (For Ramblewood
East residents). 753-6818 Service*: Dally 6:30 a.m.. 6:30 p.m Saturdsy I
am Herb Davta. Prealdeat.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHtXL (766-6560). 2048 NW 4
Am, Lauderhlll 38813 Bervtcee: Sunday through Friday 8:80 am.. 181
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am.,
RakM Israel Halpera.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE (722-73Mjor 7
27231 Service* at Ban yon Lake* Condo. 6040 Bailey Rd.. Tamarac. Friday
6p.m; Saturday8a.m. Al Stem. Prealdeat.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (766-7664). 4M1 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes SSSlS atfloaa: Sunday through Thursday 8 m Ip m .
Friday8am..7p.m.; Saturday 1:46a.m..7p.m.
SYNAOOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAO (74*1777). 7770 NW 44th St
Lincoln Psrk West. Sunrise 33321 Service*: Sunday through Friday t m
7:80 pm ; Saturday 9am 7:60 p.m. Study group*: Men. Sundays followtni
servtc**, Women. Tuesday*8 p.m. RakM Area Uskscmaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFDZLD BEACH (431 1667). I860 W HUUboro
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 68441. Bervtcee: Sunday through Thursday Mm
8:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m.. 6:80p m CaawrW
Okasea. PreeMksm: fctortoa Forgoek. SMney Bekaeter, Abraham Wosk.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAl'DCUIAU
(968-7877 1, 8361 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 68813. Services: Mends;
through Friday 7:80 am., and sundown: Saturday. 9a.m. sundown. Sundsy
8 a m sundown RakM Edward Dart*.
CONGREGATION MIGDAL DAVID (726-3668). 6S76
Tamarac Service*: Daily 8 a.m.. mlncha 8 p.m
Coagregattoa president: Herman Fletecker.
W McNsb Rd
Ckalra 8ard*r
RAMAT SHALOM (473-6600). 11801
Bervtcee: Friday 6:16 p.m.. Saturday. IS
8WOONBTmUCTMN**TT
W. Broward Bred.. Plantation l

TEMPLE BETH ORR (758-8383). 315lR|isOnO
Bervtcee: Sunday 8 30 a m Ti4^Tl"rada-7:18 p "
Saturday 10 a m RakM DeaaMR- Gerker. Caater Naacy
LE B'N AI SHALOM OF DEERFUXD REACH ^""-i^'iaJs
Menorah Chapels, ISM W. HUlaboro Blvd., Paarflald Baaen, "-
celebration of Bar Bat Mltavah.
W. Oakland Park Blvd. U m
Mil. Sorvtoee: Friday 6 18 p.m.; Saturday only on|||ifJ|
I KOL AMI (473-18
Friday 8:11 p.m.. Saturday
666). 8606 PMara Ra., PlantttlonS**^^,
r 10:66 am. RakM SwaMea J. HMT.
Friday night service* twice
Coconut Creak Parkway
oroooowr.om^^5
al Calvary
*giiSS&


Fri^y, December 2,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 16
Introducing
Amerilirst's
New Personal
CreditLine.
i <*
I'ndHlim
Secured or unsecured,
revolving credit or
fixed-term loans. Only
AmeriFirst offers you
this total personal
credit program.
Now, just one application
gives you up to 3 different
credit sources on which
to draw at very low
interest rates.
Annual
Percentage Rates:
12* secured by other
than real estate
12*&% secured by
your real estate equity
13* unsecured credit
based on your ability
to pay.
With this combination,
youll probably find you
have greater borrowing
power than you ever
imagined.
^flexibility:
FfawMerm Loans
pto a Revolving Une
of Credit
\bu can make as many
Three Sources of Credit
With One Application.
and one statement for
yourre\ King line of
en v'it./Mi statements will
be .cnt together. You may
write one monthly check
to cover all payments.
Personal CreditLine
Checks: like carrying
an instant loan in
your pocket
lb access your revolving
m it, line of credit, you'll
For added flexibility, receive free, personalized
you can pay back loansin ^fet-style checks.
()ne credit category wrt^ These look like regular
loan from another. Tneres ched^ so only you will
never a penalty for early know youre using Per-
payment sonal CreditLine funds.
Annual Percentage Apply no* for
Rates are based on the phonal CreditLine.
?K^n" CreditLirsaccountrnay
repaytr^sche^and ^^^^
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SSSS^ /IMERIRRST
receive one statement
for each fixed-term loan
fixed-term loans as you
need, up to your credit
limit, from each of your
credit sources. And you
can even arrange for a
revolving line of credit
You decide the mix sim-
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trie credit source you
wish. And that's easy to
do: once you have been
approved in the Personal
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can request a loan in any
of your authorized credit
categoriesbysirnplyphon-
ir^orvisitingus,andlater
signing the loan docu-
ments...therefcnonew
application to complete.
jj^j, M^ff frrtff^*arfawlr^rtwQ***^*
k One &E. W to. (Miin 0^^^l^i5SLMOO KW 17* to HIAIiAH: ^^.M*"*" Sf? ^ mL At Cuto Rkke MiH. HONESTCAD: 28875 S fcknl H-y MOW
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^ Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 2.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
SOn PACK t00 FILTER. MENTHOL 2 mg. "m". 0.2 mg.
w. p* cigvim. FTC R*on MAR.'83.
CcmpeMM tar levels nfad erther tie Mm *3 FTC Report or FTC
NOW THE LOWEST Of ALL BRANDS
Nobody does it lower.
I
I
i
THE LOWEST |
<^
lC0NHBMPirTHIUIOTU*0O/TB^^


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