The Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44572526
lccn - sn 00229547
ocm44572526
System ID:
AA00014313:00030

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
pJewisb Floridla 2 Number 2
oi .YOUTH BROWARR
November 17, 1972
Price 20c
North Broward Campaign Goal $500,000
The Jewish Federation of
ard has aocepted the
:n goal in its his-
| 000.
was taken at a
o( the board of
| month.
ard a behind the
I rom former Am-
I the Netherlands,
outlining the hu-
| the thousands of
luring into Israel.
Rus-ian Jewish immigration i;
unabated deM.ite the onerous
head tax needed to ransom J> w-
ish scientists and other p:
sionals he declared
Herbert Katz, chairman ol
,Iei of Greater Hollywood
pointed oul that $505
must b' raised nationally
mere than wa
: the
Fed ration, c tiled thi
S.VmoOO for North Bro
"realistic and achievable." To
accept iess would mean we would
not meet our fair share of thil
lifi -saving i ffort he said.
Mr. Gross also pointed out
that the community is growing
rapidly and that many new
will he required.
He urged the board and the
unite in behalf of
td which will
iric new high
for North Broward.
Several Hundred Soviet
Emigrants Reach Israel
TEL AVIV (JTA) Roman
Yoffe and Prof.
| were among the
red Soviet emi-
MosCOW, Riga. Kiev.
a and the Geor-
Wbo arrived here
U-t vt..... on an El Al jumbo
I jot fr nna.
teams of Absorp-
try officials were on
to help process their ar-
rival and arrange their trans-
[portatiiir: to immigrant centers.
new dousing and ulnanim.
They and perhaps other
arrivals were from
the Soviet education-equ
evit tax. Rutman, a top Mos-
cow mathematician and a thist,
said he believed 'he exemptions
for some a ti\,.~'s did not rep-
resent a change in basic Soviet
policy, only a reflection of the
Soviet a of West rn
press scrutiny.
"Our departure is more of an
exhibitionist act than any
change of policy," he said, add-
ing that he felt there would be
a new policy only alter Commu-
nist Party chief Leonid I.
Brezhnev's upcoming visit to
Washington.
Mr. Yoffe, who was a promi-
nent Hebrew teacher in Mos-
cow and a leading activist, re-
p. i ted that hundreds of Mos-
cow Jews are studying Hebrew,
and that their number is grad-
ually increasing. Prof. Moshe-
son. a mathematician, is con-
sidering a researcher's position
offered by Tel Aviv University.
Day an, Hebron
Leaders Clash
JERUSALEM Minister Moshe Dayan. in
la sharp \changc with Moslem
I lead'r- in Hebron, has flatly
I rejected their objections to pro-
Ijfcted changes at the Machpelah
Cave the Patriarchs Tomb
which tld enlarge the area
[where Jews may worship and
would pet lit them to pray Fri-
|days, the Moslem Sabbath.
Dayan met with a group of
otabl.s in the Wrnt Bank town,
dadhai Mayor Mohammed All
'I laab.iri. who warned that 600
million Moslem* object to any
flungr in the status quo at the
hrine. which i sacred to both
MShSM and Jews.
Dayan pointed out that the
Premier Congratulates
|rresident On Victory
JERUSALEM (JTA) Pre-
Meir congratulated
Nixon on his election
tictory in a message that noted
"* Pi- sident's "sensitive concern
'or the sovereignty and security
of small nations."
planned changes were minimal
and recalled that after the Six-
Day War. Jews limited the area
in which they worshipped out
of respect for Moslem rights.
In contrast, he said. Moslem*
burned and destroyed synagogues
In the Jewish quarter of the
Old City of Jerusalem during
the 19 years of Jordanian rule
and reneged on the term* of the
1949 armistice agreement which
permitted Jews to visit the
Western Wall.
The growing friction in He-
bron stems from the increased
settlement of Jews, mainly Or-
thodox, and the Moslem objec-
tions to their worshipping at the
tomb except during certain hours
and in a restricted area.
An atpreement covering the
terms of the site by both faiths
was reached five years ago be-
tween Dayan and the Moslem
Council, the supreme Moslem re-
HftOUl authority in Kast Jeru-
salem and the West Bank.
The council has complained
that the Israeli authorities plan
to turn iwrt of the Ibrahim
___i .... -i tvna-
Documents Show
Trepper Was Not
A Collaborator
PARIS (JTA) The attor-
ney for World War II master
spy Leopold Trepper quoted
Gestapo documents in court here
last week to show that Trepper
was not a Gestapo collaborator
as charged by Jean Roclset, for-
mer head of the French counter-
espionage agency.
Trepper is slicing Rochet for
libel in connection with his let-
ter to the newspaper Le Monde
which alleged that Trepper be-
trayed his underground com-
rades after his arrest by the
Gestapo in 1942. The documents
produced by attorney Leon
Matarasso revealed that the ar-
rests of Trepper's comrades oc-
curred before Trepper himself
fell into Gestapo hands.
The French Minister of In-
terior, Raymond Marcellin, de-
nied that Rochet's recent dis-
n.is-al from the counter-intelli-
gence service was in any way
connected with his accusations
against Trepper.
\a mi ii |f..
. ___ Mosque compound into a syna-
M. us message read. "May b 1X(ofing over a court-
offer my heartiest congratula- ^
,10ns and >incere good wishes on
ur reelection to the Presidency.
fsrapl has followed with intense
""west your leadership in the ad-
TOwemeni of peace in the world
J1 wei! as your sensitive concern
* thp sovereignty and security
* smal! nations. It is our sincere
fch and prayer that you may
****<* in helping to free the
*or'd from the scourge of war.
"y I add my personal good
*ishes."
Military government circles
claimed the council was ovcr-
reaetlntc" to what the>- eribed
M "sllKht change* beliut Intro-
duced with the aim of maintain-
ing order amid an hSMSSli"
the number of Jewish congre-
gant*."
The Jewish settlers in Hebron
have charged that the present
rules at the Machpelah Ca%e
discriminate against them.
Trip To U.S. Cancelled
For Moscow's Chief Rabbi
NEW YORK (WHS) The
first visit to the United States of
an interfaith delegation of Soviet
religious leaders, including Mos-
cow's new chief rabbi, Yaacov
Fishman, was cancelled because
the delegation's chairman. Metro-
politan Nikodim of Leningrad and
No\-gorod. had suffered a heart
attack, the Appeal for Conscience
Foundation has announced.
The delegation of Jewish. Lu-
theran, Roman Cainonc. Baptist.
Russian Orthodox and Moslem
spiritual leaders, had been sched-
uled to arrive Nov. 12.
AMBASSADOR SHIMSH0N AKAD
ALVIN C0$J
News Briefs
6 Jews Reelected to Canada's House of Commons
OTTAWA (WNS) Of the eight Jews elected to the 264-seat
House of Commons in 1968, six have been reelccted. The most promi-
nent was David Lewis, Polish-bom leader of the Democratic Party,
which follows a moderate Socialist line and won a record 30 seats-.
The others were Max Saitzman and David Orlikow. New Demo-
crats; Cabinet Minister Herbert Gray and Barnett Danson, Lib-
erals, and Jack Marshall, Progressive Conservative. Leaving the
House were Robert Kaplan, a Liberal who was defeated, and Philip
Givens, a Liberal who had resigned earlier to seek a provincial seat.
U.S. Tourist, Letter-Bomb Suspect, Released
TEL AVIV (WNS) Dennis Feinstein. 22, of Stockton, Calif.,
has been released from jail and put aboard a plane for the United
States. He had been arrested and held without bail on sus-
picion of mailing letter bombs to President Nixon, Secretary of
State William P. Rogers and Defense Secretary Melvin Laird.
Police, who are continuing their investigation of the letter bombs,
described the youth as mentally unbalanced, but were apparently
convinced he was not involved in the mailings.
Neumann Gives Up Fight To Stay Out of Army
JERUSALEM (WNS) Giora Neumann, 19, sentenced to eight
months imprisonment last July for refusing induction and to swear
allegiance to Israel's defense forces recently accepted induction
into the medical corps and swore the required oath of allegiance.
After basic training, officials said. Neumann will be assigned to a
hospital job. He signed a statement that he was "not prepared" to
take part in any actions of "a war of conquest," but Army officials
made it clear they did not consider the document binding.
Steps Taken To Prevent 'Cholera Spread
JERUSALEM (JTA) Visitors entering the Judaea and
Samaria regions from Jordan have been ordered by Israeli authori-
ties to produce valid medical documents indicating immunization
against cholera following the disc, very of five cases of cholera
among Arab residents of the Jerusalem area. Israeli authorities be-
lieve the disease was communicated by visitors who crossed the
Jordan River bridges. Israeli health authorities, meanwhile, have
begun a clean-up campaign to avert a cholera outbreak such as hit
the Jerusalem area and the Gaza Strip in 1970. Helicopters are
spraying sewage-irrigated fields on Arab-owned land in the Kidron
and Refaim valleys east and southwest of Jerusalem.
Most Decorated Soldier Killed In Fall
TEL AVIV tJTA) An official Israeli plane flew to Zaire
last week to bring home the body of Lt. Col. Tuvia Aryeh. 58, head
of an Israeli advisory mission to the West African state, who was
killed in a parachute accident. Col. Aryeh, also known as Marcel
Tobias, was one ot UK most decorattd and most colorful professional
soldiers in Israels armed forces. A former commandant of Israel's
paratroopers training school, he lost his life when his parachute
failed to open during a demonstration jump with cadets of his com-
mand. His own son and two daughters, all paratroopers, were with
him when he died. -'


Page 2
+Jmist>ncrXfi9f) of North ~wrd
Friday. November
17.

AJCommittee's Council To
Meet At Diplomat Dec. 1 3
NEW IT***. NY. Am-
bassador Yitzhak Rabin, Philip
E. Hcltman and Bertram H.
AMBASSADOR YITZHAK KAUM
Geld head the list of outstand-
ing n who will address
the Nat itive Council
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee when the policy-making
bo it? anr. 'ing
De.-. 1-3, at tin
H< llywood.
Gen. Rubin. Israel's Amlassa-
(i i t' the United States for the
last totll years, who was for-
me: .. > ..: of Staff of the
Israeli Defense Forces and
commander ol the Israeli Army i
in the Six-Day War. will be the j
major speaker at the council's j
annual li.nner Saturday. Dec. 2.
Tr.e event will be a farewell
tribute to the Ambassador, who
rant best value
TO ISRAEL IN 1973
AT LOWEST COST:
BETH TORAH
NORTH MIAM' BEAf
snvn ANmvtwsAKr rout
Including Jet Air Fare, first c'.ass
hvtels, 2 meats daily, transfers and
comprehensive tears. Fully escorted
dtrect from Miami only S853.00; in
deluxe $*S6.M Bias $3.00 tax.
Prices in Israel will go up 25 ear
tear price will not be raised. Harry
this tour is filling up rapidly
Over ISO monthly groap Mights to
Israel and Europe Via New York and
Miami.
BON VOYAGE TRAVEL, INC.
YOUR ISRAEL HEADQUARTERS
A QUALITY NAME IN
nmONAUZlD TRAVEL
Call KURT ROTHSCHILD
AT 945-7491
1074 Interoma Blvd.,
Korth Miami Beach, Fla. 33162
hi $<^m7i&l*fVro^tWTrom that
i post early in 1973.
Mr. Hoffman. AJC president,
who was appointed by President
Nixon last August as United
States Representative to the
United Nations Commission on
Human Rights, will also address
the Saturday evening session.
The dinner will be chaired by
Richard Maass, chairman of the
AJC National Executive Coun-
cil, who is also chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
The Saturday dinner will I*
preceded by a cocktail reception
in honor of Robert Russell,
president of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, who will re-
ceive AJC's Human Relations
Award in recognition of 'his
extraordinary dedication and
achievements in behalf of his
community and the welfare of
his fellow human beings.'' Mr.
Russell will be cited fur his
riftlon of the future, where man's
freedom and security are as-
sured" and for his efforts "to
eliminate those conditions that
wrong the dignity of any indi-
vidual."
Mr. Gold, executive vice pres-
ident of AJC, will keynote the
meeting at its opening luncheon
on Friday, Dec. 1. A clinical
psychologist with extensive ex-
perience in ((immunity and in-
tergroup relations. Mr. Gold re-
cently was elected president of
the International Conference of
Jewish Communal Service.
AmoiiK the subjects the Ex-
ecutive Council will consider in
private sessions throughout the
an ekend are AJC programs on
affirmative action in public and
private employment practices;
United States relations with the
U.S.S.R. in light of that na-
tion's increasing harassment of
its Jewish population; and the
impact on American Jews, es-
pecially young |>eople. of in-
creasingly intense evangelistic
campaigns.
The question of "Evangelism
and the Jews" will be the sub-
ject of a panel discussion at the
COME IN AND
BROUSETHRU
THE WIDEST
COUECTION
OF WICKER
CHAIRS, TABLES,
SHELVES, SWINGS,
HAMPERS, and BASKETS
-FREE-
DECOUPAGE AND
PAPIER TOLE CLINIC
closing session of the meeting, a
luncheon on Sunday. Dec. 3. The
panel will include Rabbi Marc
H. Tanenbaum. AJC's National
Director of Interreligious Af-
fairs; Professor Eric Meyer,
Department of Religion, Duke
University; and Rabbi Steven
ROBERT RUSSIU.
Shaw, Associate Director of the
Hillel Foundation, Rutgers I'ni-
versity.
The National Kvccutive i'oun-
cil, princi|>al governing body of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee, sets basic policy on pro-
gram and institutional activities
of the nation's oldest human
relations organization. 'rhe
Council meets each fall In a
major American city other than
New York, which is AJC's na-
tional headquarters and BCeiM o!
its annual meeting every spring.
Approximately 560 AJC leaden
from across the country are
expected to attend this year.
Founded in 1906. the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee is this
country's pioneer human rela-
tions organization. It combats
bigotry, protects the civil and
religious rights (if Jews at home
and abroad, and seeks Improved
human relations for all people
everywhere.
Start a Great
Dessert Tradition in your family
this Chanukah.
We'll custom mnke the most festive-loot
cream desserts that ever graced a holiday table.
We'll decorate them to order... or choose from
cur regular desserts in our party and dessert
display.
Be sure to order custom mate desserts in ad-
vance, so they'll be ready (or your special
occasion.
BASKIMOBBINS
ICE CREAM STORE
1
'-............A
3415 N. Federal Hwy. Shoppers Haven
Pompano Beach, Fla. 33064
Phone 946-9671
Harold Gordon, (left), president of Park East Tours. qive8
lessons on wildlife photography to the first group of
El Al Israel Airlines' Holiday Royale Safari Adventure
passengers at Kennedy International Airport before their
departure fcr Israel. Kenya, Tanzania and Ethopia. Mr.
Gordon is the tour operator for this new venture which
marks El Al's first entry into the African safari tour
market. Also en hand for the departure were Baruch Lilo
(fourth from right:, El Al's U.S. Passenger Sales Manaqer
and Mrs. Wcyua Ngari (second horn right' of the Kenya
Tourist Office.
NEED OUR SUPPORT?
J CERVICAL COLLARS RIB BELTS ELASTIC TRUSSES SPRING
TRUSSES BREAST PROTHESIS BACK SUPPORTS NOME
i TRACTION I0BST SUPPORTS HINGED KNEE CAPS.
i
i
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SURGICAL SUPPORTS
1203 N.E. 4th AVE., FT. LAUDERDALE
PHONE 764-5440
nettle /McReek
SHOP
Exquisite Decorative Accessories
and Antique Reproductions
at 30% DISCOUNT
Now i (he chancy to surround yourse'f with those
priceless treasures you always wanted. You will
find Imports and reproductions: rViirrcra, eeoncM.
halves, statue*, vases and objeta d'art.
There are accessories tor every taste from rutlo
province! to stainless steal modem. All In the un-
needed Nettle Creek taste.
This is your chance to give your home thosa deco-
rative touches of art that reflect your peraornHty *'
a fraction of the true value.
HURRY... MANY ARE ONE OF A KIND
NETTLE CREEK SHOP
M F,f i.i OMw Blvtf.
Ft. Laudtreal*. Fla. M7-WSS


November 17, 1972
*Je*istFhrkiia Of North Broward
Page 3
'^1
jindells Honorees At
emple Sholom Dinner
Cantor Renzer's Son BBW Chapter Announces Its Yame Change, Meeting Times
Heroines Bar Mitzvah
Mi
Oscar Sindell. boan:
his bi
Ocean .Mil,.
.'> at the Harris Im-
B'nai Brith Women Chapter 345
David, the son of Cantor an.l' ^ officiall> changed its name to
Mrs. Jacob J. Renzer. will become | J ?al .?T'th Women- Fort '-ander-
Bar Mii/vah at Temple Sholom.
and Mrs. (*car SlndeJI. board member and chairman of
rd county civic and religious his building in Plaza Kast on Gait
will be honored at- the '
I Tempi'' Sholom-Israel Dinner
Sindell, who
Pompano Beach, Thursday. Nov.
23, al LO a.m., chanting ih<> Bar
Mit/vah service and reading the
entire weekly portion from the
Torah
dale, it has been announced.
The meetings are held at 6400
NW 20th St.. Sunrise; board meet-
ings take place at 12:.'JQ p.m. the
second Tuesday of each month and
regular meetings at 12:30 p.m. the
fourth Tuesday of each month, ac-
cording to Esther (Mrs. Jaslc*
' iebman.
m. Mrs. Sindell is program chair-
]*,.** *" Pompano Beach, ^f'yU^VH. ('hai cj^.ter I David, whote father was associ-
mltZT" A"'"'s com-j ated with Beth Torah Cougrega-
^L^'TV'"" m T^*lt,on- N""h Miami Beach, at can-
?. ..lMel!,""d and "as| 'hair- I or and musical director for seven

Iftrar .~n from their most recent
|I(J [mel lent month, will re- "ian of the Florida Branch of the' years until his recent affiliation
H the Israel Atmaut (Inde- j-N' gf^f] Award in recognition
| their sen ce to the Pompano
eongregatkMI, trie eommun-
rin(i i, the peo;>le >t Israel.
of their selection
bj Rabbi Morris A.
leader of Temple
lorn, who has been active in
Bondl c*ni;>aign in
HOC* its inception
in of
Meal of
and I Tved as
the
co-
: the Israel Bonds el-
i in 1971.
state and
n V >: t Liiuder-
ral c chairman
wish Appeal drive
iBroward county last year.
t le Air Forci
ui I Shriners,
' I 3 i \.\n -
the Civil Air Patrol
II. He is a
llO Delegate*
Ittcnd Paris
Conference
VVNSI Five hun-
mting LS
an Jews in 18
look | trl in the see-
conference of the
Council of Jewish
enmity Services.
ipants, representing i
rel | 'us and
tren i a- >ng Euro-
focused on problems '
' I or t:- loss oi
*J:tfoi rallies t ie structure '
nimunities and their i
lh : tel an I World j
conference also ,
quality of
i in 198 '
ioSffo.iy moving i"Fi,>ri,ia in
1947. Mrs. Sindell had served as
president of her congregations
Sisterhood and of the local (hau-
ler of Hadasaah, in Miami Beach
she was president ol the Herzl
Group oi Hadasaah and of the
Miami Beach Chapter and has
served as vice president of the
Florida Region of Hadasaah and
as president of the Temple Sholom
.Sisterhood. She ,s founder pres-
ent ol the Women's Division ol
the Jewish Fe fetation of North
Broward and was chairman i
North Brou-ai I Interfa th com-
n-itte.
The Dee. :> dinner, a highlight
of North Bn wai I's salute to the
siate oi Israel's upcoming 25th
nniveraar) ol independence, i<
under thi njspi i ol the South
Florida C mittee for State of
Israel Bonds
Milton P
inization; Bill
Pressman is coordinator of the
dinner Reservations n ay r>
al the temple ofl
at the Hebrew Academy of Greater'
Miami. He plays piano and was
soloist with the Temple Sholom'
choir durin,; the High Holy Days.
Cantor and Mrs Renzer will'
host a luncheon in their son's
hut.or following the services.
Among the guests will be the
j Leah family from London and
Id's sister and brother-in-law.
Mi and Mrs Richard Horowitz.
Forest Hills. L.I.. NY
Hadassah Celebration Set
Fort Leuderdale chapter of Ha-
! will ce brate the organi-
zation's POth anniversary with a
, dinner and show Featuring singer
Bobby Breen and comedian Mickey
at Temple Kmanu-El Satur-
daj at 7 'i pjn, Members are in-
vited i" bring their friends: donor
credit will i -Afit Marlene Jef-
ferbaum, Trudy Lessne and Iris
Chelmow are accepting reserva-
tions.
Be Sophisticated Travel with a
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN GROUP
and Let a Courier Take Care of all Details
RHEA D. NATHAN, TOUR CHAIRMAN, 942-1449
1973 Brochure available on request.
See Jewish Floridian Calendar of Events
for Meetings and Special Activities
mw&
^Individual
Stylinn
*E ic Ins ve
Woo rni
JSTOM TAILOR
W34 E LAS OLAS BLVD.
FOR MEN
S. WOMEN
t Importtd
Si Domtstic
Fabrics
Alteration Service 523*6613
Thanksgiving Day Service
A special Thanksgiving Day
will be conducted by Rabbi
Morris Skop at TemDle Sholom.
Beach next Thursday.
THE PICTURE FRAME YOU THOUGHT YOU COULDN'T AFFORD"
Over 15,000 e"ipty picture frames on sale at give-a-way prices.
Most sizes, styles and finishes priced at SI and up. Some folks
like non-glare or regular glass. We have both at give-a-way
prices. Hangers installed ten cents. Easels thirty five cents and
up. We install your pictures FREF.
Be sure and bring vour pictures with you.
Custom framing done on the premises with same day delivery
at low-low prices.
IMPORTED PICTURE FRAMES
4832 N. Dixie Highway Phone 771-0865
11 S.W. 13 Street (just off S. Andrews)
PHONE: 523-1840 Open Daily Till 5 P.M.
9 Cad and
(jilt Mouliwe
UNDER NEW
MANAGEMENT
**>*Av*.*.^|
... Candles, all types and shapes, Crystal
Ware, statuary, Danskin body clothes, Jewelry.
Party Goods and Gift Items ...
2881 EAST COMMERCIAL BOULEVARD
FORT LAUDERDALE
open Uonda, ihrv Saturday 5 30 Phone 771 1717
" Coundl President
irrtad in his
Jaude
the dai-
[ not :..:! the MOdS
I ml those ol other
i was -'en as
t G schild,
f Uuil (FSJU)
id said during
- general assembly
"a share of fj,\
In l rn-e was
forcing the
1 Jewish communitv to
'" a distreas budget."
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MYlS FIOCKS FOILS SUBIAPS 0A$ClOTM
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COLOH STYLIST COOHOINATO* TO ASSIST YOU
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733-0484
2J1? N.W..17th Terr.
775-9332
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RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL INC. FUNERAL DIRECTORS
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Page 4
*Jmistfhridltor Of North Bcowsrd
Friday. November
17, IS
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Volume 2
Friday, November 17, 1972
11
Number 2
KISLEV 5733
Anti-Semitism Still A Threat
It must have come as a shock to many that discrimina-
tion against Jews in employment and housing still exists in
Florida. Both Christian and Jewish community leaders who
heard and saw the recent presentation of the Florida office
of the Anti-Defamation League came away convinced that
anti-Semitism is still alive, and if not exactly thriving, a
continuing threat in this area.
The evidence was clear that many recorded instances
of overt discrimination have taken place in housing where
purchase of condominiums, or even empty land, have been
refused potential Jewish buyers on the base of their re-
ligious beliefs. And, despite federal and state laws, there
are still employers who advertise, and newspapers which
accept notices which state that the employees they seek
are "Christian preferred."
Situation Remains A Challenge
The latest Supreme Court decision on the use of public
funds to aid parochial schools is another blow to the hopes
of the Jewish supporters of the Hebrew Day School system
for sorely needed financial assistance. It is, therefore, not
out of line that Torah Umesorah, the national organization
of such schools, has called upon the Jewish community
which traditionally has fought state aid to provide sup-
port to our own parochial schools.
This year 16 new Jewish day schools, including four at
the high school level, have started. This brings to 463 the
total of such schools in the United States in 32 states, all
but three of them under Orthodox and Conservative spon-
sorship.
Most of the financially-troubled schools are in the
New York area which has a high proportion of low-income
families, but problems also beset those in the Greater Miami
area. Only in the last two years, and that on a limited
basis, have several of these schools received Federation
subsidies and the situation remains a challenge for local
budget-makers to raise their sights a* well as perceive the
new priorities.
Nobel Prize Winners
The high percentage of Jews who have been awarded
Nobel Prizes is well-known but there is always satisfacticn
in an additional honor such as that won by Dr. Gerald
Maurice Edelman of New York recently, in the particular
area of physiology and medicine. Dr. Edelman. a biologist,
became the 20th Jew thus honored.
Dr. Edelman is a member of the board of governors of
Israel's Weizmann Institute of Science and the man with
whom he shared the honor this year has also done re-
search at the world-prestigious institution.
For the third year in a row, a Jew, Prof. Kenneth Arrow,
has won the Nobel Prize in Economic Science, adding fur-
ther to the impressive list.
Suggestion Merits Attention
The suggestion of Orthodox rabbis that a program be
adopted which would "compel" newly ordained rabbis to
do a two-year service on campuses and colleges through-
out the country merits serious attention from our seminaries.
The idea of compulsion should be discarded, however, and
persuasion, education and service substituted as more in
tune with today's aspirants for the rabbinate.
It was not too long ago that newly ordained rabbis
were placed in a pool for the military chaplaincy. The
Vietnam war finally resulted in rejection of this program
by the young men. but encouraging them to do service on
the college scene in order, as it is suggested, "to bring the
message of Judaism to our alienated youth," suggests the
land of challenge they should be willing to meet
WASHINGTON', DC. If
Hanoi does not moan to cheat
rantly, it has accepted near-
total deteat in the long war that
has cost North Vietnam so
cruelly. That plain fact is worth
underlining for quite simple
reasons.
To begin with, there is a lot
of confusion about the terms of
the draft agreement pn
by Dr. Henry A. Kissinger and
Le Due Tho. It is not unnatu-
ral confusion since Dr. Kiss
admirably followed one of the
first rules of diploma y This is
to get everything you want your-
without unnecessarily hu-
miliating your enemy.
Tins hanoi loudly and per-
sistently demanded the destruc-
tion of the Sa ivemment,
and its replacement by a coali-
tion government. In the end,
Hanoi was forced to settle for
leaving President Nguyen Van
Thieu in place and in power.
But a coalition fig leaf WSJ also
provided to make giving way on
the main point less bitter for
Hanoi.
The fig leaf takes the form
of a tripartite commission
charged with preparing a new
election in South Vietnam, but
without any governing powers.
To make assurance doubly sure,
it is also provided that this ghost
of a coalition can make no de-
cision of any kind except by a
unanimous vote.
IT SHOULD not take much
foresight to foretell that unani-
mity is most unlikely to pre-
vail in any commission compris-
ing President Thieu's represen-
tatives. Communist representa-
tives, and neutralist representa-
tives. Hence the commission has
no real importance except as
a fig leaf.
Then, too. Hanoi stoutly re-
fused throughtout the negotia-
tions to admit the presence of
the numerous North Vietnamese
troops in South Vietnam. But
in the end, Hanoi was forced to
agree to total withdrawal of all
"foreign troops" from both Laos
and Cambodia.
BUT EVEN a U.S. senator
ought to be able to see that
100.000 soldiers, many hundred
of miles from home in a strange
land, cannot sustain and supply
themselves on air alone. And
that will be the result if all
North Vietnamese are to be
withdrawn from Cambodia and
Laos.
Cambodia provides essential
bases for the North Vietnamese
in South Vietnam. Their even
more essential supply line runs
through Laos, and requires tens
of thousands of men to operate.
Hence the absence of specific
provisions concerning the North
Vietnamese in South Vietnam
Is really inconsequential. It is
another fig leaf for Hanoi, in
fact.
FAILURE to destroy Presi-
dent Thieu's government, plus
effective abandonment of the
North Vietnamese military ef-
fort in the south these are
the essential features of the Kis-
singer-Le Due Tho draft agree-
ment. Anyone with practical
common sense should be able to
see that these two features, in
and of themselves, add up to
Hanoi's acceptance of near-total
defeat.
Since the last report in this
space, moreover, far more evi-
dence has accumulated that for
the next few years, at least,
cheating by Hanoi is genuinely
unlikely. In particular, it is now
known that the theme of Amer-
ican aid for North Vietnam's
reconstruction was struck very
early in the Kissinger-Le Due
Tho talks.
' THE NORTH Vietnamese rep-
resentatives raised the issue of
aid and, furthermore, they
harped on it with great persist-
ence. They actually wanted a
detailed aid agreement to be
drawn up in parallel with the
cease-fire agreement But Dr. /
I
Kissinger merely committed the
United State, in principle, as
President Johnson had done, in
reality, some years ago.
The aid agreement is instead
to be negotiated after the re-
turn of the U.S. prisoners in
North Vietnamese hands. On
this iHiint. again, the North
by JOSEPH AL.S0P
Vietnamese yielded a posit
obstinately maintained for a l0i
period. But it was also the Nor,
Vietnamese who spontaneous!
suggested a joint !s-xor
Vietnamese commission to a
minister the aid dvi : a tin
Continued on Page ,-,.
/lo
Max Lerner
Sees If
NEW yop.k. NY Even in the last stage of n
ice, then tferent negotiating styles, as witi
Saigon's and Washington's. Hanoi's style was brusque
.- to the United states, breaking the news of th< i
unilaterally, going over President Nixon's head to -.the
American jx-ople directly and get them to pressure
Thieu Into accepting the i>eace terms fast. Thieu's ,.
belligerent, asserting that peace between the two Vii ti !
for him to make, not the United States, and thai thi lid be
no peace agreement until he signed it. Washington's
in the calm, precise, yet confident language of Henry 1.
able press briefing.
The fighting that continues is an effort by each
tion itself for th t expects, and to have as nine:
as possible to govern when the cease-fire comes. It
When it does, it will be a great historic event, the I >f an
ordeal not only for America which lost so many ii.
both Vietnams which lost many more and confronted other
with greater hatreds.
It i.-n t the l>est peace that any of the three goi
the struggle could have hoi>ed for. Hanoi wanted the
of a coalition government in South Vietnam even befon a cease-
fire, and it wanted Thieu sent packing. It got neither Saigon
wanted the withdrawal of North Vietnam s fores from the -outh.
just as Washington did. Neither got it. Both also feared th
sible emergence of a coalition government, especially Thieu
But such a government may come. Kissinger was unable to
marshal much evidence for Thieu that it wouldn't.
ir Wt &
BUT WHILE IT ISN'T THE BEST peace for any of the
three ruling groups, it '- likely to be a good ending for a bad *ar
for all the peoples involved. It will stop the killing, it will start
the maneuvering for a supervised election in South Vietnam
and it will start the postwar reconstruction of both Vietnams.
When Richard Nixon calls it a "peace with honor'' as
against a "peace with surrender." he is arguing for political
advantage, and he oversimplifies the differences. Yet most de-
tached observers, like the rather coolheaded diplomats in the
United Nations, agree in their surprise at how well America
comes out in the peace agreement. Everyone had expected that
America's naked humiliation would be only thinly covered over
by some rhetorical fig leaf. That hasn't happened. The fact of
the military cease-fire coming before the political, and the fact
of the salvaging of the Saigon government, at least for the
preparatory period before the elections these are far more
than fig leaf or face saving.
If you look at the peace from that angle, then Sargent
Shriver's charge that it is all a "political maneuver" on Mr.
Nixon's side, for election advantage, seems a shrill evaluation
To George McGovern's credit, he doesn't make that data
does say that it is a settlement that America could have had
at any time during the last four years. I doubt it strongly.
cant bear the weight of the evidence that Henry Kissinger piled
up against such a view when he discussed Hanoi's switch ;n
peacs position on Oct. 8. McGovern's claim that the antiwar
movement must take considerable credit for pressuring the ad-
ministration into peace is on firmer ground, although not t. e
whole story-
THE RF.AI. COUNT AGAINST Mr. Nixon is that in ma-
neuvering for almost four years to get a "peace with honor,
is getting it but at what cost?
There is little doubt about the skill with which '?ssln'*
pursued his "linkage" theory that the China and Russia SAfc
and Vietnam segments of American policy were all linked The
American bombing and mining weakened the Hanoi CfMeiiafwO
the spring, and the deals w ith China and Russia increased ?*
and Moscow pressure on Hanoi, and Nixon s great powers po-"
cies strengthened him against McGovern in the elect. >n cam-
paign, and the reality of Mr. Nixon's voter strengths and *
Govern"* voter weakness finally crashed through to Hanoi.
them all together and you get a whole parallelogram of P
suras that led Hanoi to its Oct. 8 concessions and thus led to
cease-fire.
But again one must ask: At what cost? At the cost of o
additional years of war, with its tens of thousands of deaths _
maimings in all the camps, and its desolation of families, an
destructiveness of social ties and the human spirit.
President Nixon and Henry Kissinger know power, and they
know how to use it in confronting ruthless enemies, and rtw
handle its nuances with skill. The rulers of Hanoi, Moscow ana
Paring, must respect that skill. But the haurrMng question per-
sists. How many people have had to pay how much so that MT-
Nixon and Thieu and the Politburo at Hanoi couH carry' on their


November 17, 1972
*Jenili Fipridfiatr) Of North Broward
Page 5
Margate Men's Club Plans Chanukab Party
The completion of the enlarge-!
ment and remodeling program at
Margate Jewish Center, 6101 NW j
9th St., Margate, will he celebrated
by the Center's Men's Club at a
Chanukah Party scheduled for 71
', p.m. Sunday, Dec. 3 in the newly
refurbished facility.
Donation entitles the guest to a
holiday meal, entertainment andj
music for dancing, according to
Lou Katrosar, chairman of the!
event. Both Mr. Katrosar and Mil-1
ton Stone are accepting reserva*
tions. .
_-^__ fc
Auction-Champagne Soiree 1
Brandeis Women's Committed
Ft, Lauderdale-Pompano Chapter,
la sponsoring a gala auction Sat-
urday, Dec. 2, at 8 p.m. in the Rob-
inson-Humphrey Brokerage office,
2691 E. Oakland Park Blvd., and
an afternoon dinner champagne
soiree.
The ;: up involved in planning for the
Silver Anniversary of Brandeis University
Included (from left to right^ Mrs. Harold
Dorfma". president of the Greater Miami
Chap:o: of the National Women's Commit-
tee cf Brandeis University; Mrs. Arthur Jur-
Itowitz, an alumna of Brandeis University,
past pi loot of the Southeastern Region of
;1 Women's Committee, who is cur-
rently on the national board of the Wom-
en's Committee, and a President's Councilor
of Brar.deis University; Ralph Levitz, chair-
man of the board of Levitz Furniture Corp.,
a fellow of Brandeis University, and gen-
eral chaiiman of its 25lh Anniversary Cele-
bration Committee; Mrs. Herman Leeks, a
l president of the Greater Miami Chap-
ter cf the National Women's Committee and
c fellow of Brandeis University, and Mrs.
Gloria Milgiim, president of the Fort Laud-
erdale Chapter of the National Women's
Committee. Plans include numerous pri-
vate functions in anticipation of a gala
dinner-dance to be held Dec. 14 at the
Dcra! Country Club and an off-camphs
meeting of the Brandeis University board
of trustees to be held Dec. 14, 15 and 16 at
the Doral Hotel, Miami Beach.
Jewish Federation To Hold Its Annual Meeting Tuesday
h Federation of North
I hold its annual meet-
I. iv at 8 p.m., according
I to an ment made by Al-
| tin G sklent.
A nationally known guest
I r is being secured for the
I am, which will take
Sisterhood9! 2nd
Ami* j no Show,
I Sale Dec. 5-7
Plans for the second annual an-
Ifiques show and sale sponsored by
[ th* Sisterhood of Temple Emanu-
El have been announced by Mrs.
Janice Starrela, president.
The event is scheduled to take
place in the auditorium of the tem-
ple 3243 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort La uderdale. Tuesday and
Wednesday, Dec. 5 and 6. from 11
Im. to 9:.TO p.m. and Thursday,
Dec. 7, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Twer\ v.x local and northern
Intique dealers, in well-stocked
booths, will offer antique jewelry.
lirver. china, class, nis, furniture
Ind many unique items. Lunch,
firmer and snacks will also be
ivaDable.
Mrs. Ralph Gross and Mrs. Saul
Geronemu-.- are cochairmen: Mrs
*1 Rotiv.an is in charge of pub-
licity, and Mrs. Jack Lewis is in
Charge of the dining room.
LMattee cf ^Jad If
JOSEPH ILSO'P
Continued from Pa* 4-
^ar term. This is hardly con-
sistent with an intent to break
the cease-fire agreement as soon
15 '' la initialed.
THERE ARE two other dan-
Sj^ to this successful outcome
tf the war that also need men-
tion, however. President Thieu.
I deeply cautious and suspicious
ton. may not have the boldness
nd .nergy to seize the oppor-
tun'ty that has now been pre-
yed to him. In South Viet-
"am just about all the cards
W be left in his hands But he
""st Play the cards with cour-
se and skill.
There is also some danger
' the successful outcome be-
toR sabotaged by the numerous
American politicians and think-
*fs who endlessly said that we
"Sht to surrender because we
fould never get an honorable
w'tement These people look
P^tty Hly now. It is sordid.
" that there should be any
j*tw of sabotage on their part
< accuracy compels noting K. '
place in Tern] 1245 accomplishments and program
w. Oaklan I Park Bh I.: a i
the agenda is tl lion of
officers an >r the
coming year,
Mr Gross will present th Pres-
ident's ':. : past' attend.
plans for 1972-73. A number of
awards "ill also be pr.....nted to
leaders of the community. There
will be no solicitation of funds;
the entire community is urged to
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Page 6
*Jmist Heritor Of North Broward
Friday. November 17

4 Jhe r\abbi ^_>o*afc*
^
at yjpu
Trickle Becoming A Flood
one
jnt rmarriages in the Jewish com-
^^^___ munitie* is be-
kM Rabbis are
h.-nc pressured
Nova University
Psychologist To
Speak Wednesday
A chill aajaslatjajhfl +io HT
as executive director of a program
for boys with behavonal daaawissa
and learning disabilities at Nova
University be the euest speak-
b> k.vhki *'"K^ >K<>F The Bible is filled with stories er at Wednesdays meeting of Aha-
Temple flhulaw indicating the efforts made bv Vah Chanter. B'nai B'rith in the
Raob* throughout the country ; |s tQ ^^ ^ thw thei|. Sunshine' RecreatIon Center
air reporting that the trickle of lM^tm ^^^ jn the Jev%ish
fold Members aw urged to brine
friends, husbands and prospective
flood In traditional homes some par- -Timbers to hear Dr Konstar
ents sat "shiva" in mourning for w+>0 ,. responsible for the Institute
the chii.l who intermarr:-1 How- of Human Development. Living
lo even perform ever, today, there is a surging tide an(i Learning Center, which
weABngs with-; of intermarriages and most of the bumm .ht. boys in a home-like
n. | would-be converts take their con- jtirMephm on the Nova t'niver-
1 ask 'Why vrr*ion studies very seriously and! sjtv ca.
couples j many develop a loyalty to Jewish
a-.vay. when HMJ -t :y and observance that often The chapter plan* an art auc-
ar- wiling to I surf Jewish partner. t on at th- Ja Country
oromise and siiii | Chib. Ptantati >n Saturday
papers that they What should rabbis do* In the 2, at 8 p.m Tickets ma)
raise chil-. Talmud we are told to Olaeouragc cur,.,i Through Mr- Ir\:
dren in the j conversion. In Yebnmot 47 there
- the stab -nent to he made to the
rabbis, print! and ministers, prospectfc Why do yoi
I the p; of marriage want t< 1 Jew? These are
a both parties are of the HUM 'imes when Tews are har 1
;?>.th !.ut they ar. aware of the [hated and driven and much sut-
rr.t.r.- vrious adjustments required feting is their lot as Jews!
when [aarties differ in religious j
ba.Kground. Orthodox Rabbis and. But. W they reply I know thi-
moft Cenervatrve Rabbi, require' hut I itfll would like to be-
B-i- 1 drcumcttkei I Mik\ah Ibap- come part of the Jewish ;>eople and
.nd -tudy for a would-be, -hare my future with them'
convert All rabbL- require per- th-n 'he rabbi should explain the
- .-ai nferencea atn !> i Torah !V- wal eonmandment
. ami History and Customs,| and Jewish traditions and teach-
and a apecia tony of then ... aft-'r the Mikvar
flnnkai
^^omtnunitxf Oneg Shabbat Ma

Dinner Temple Emami-K: 7.3o
ffaUr Siraa
til faith"".
sky at th
g convert
immersion he should be given
FBIDAV. NOVEMBER 17
Chai Chapter of Hadassah
Jewish Center 8 pjn.
SATTRDAY. NOVEMBER 18
Ft Laudertlale Hadassah
p.m.
Ft. Lauderdale Men's I-odge 1438 and Ft. Lauderdale B'nai
B'rith Women El Casino Night 8 p.m. 4250 Gait
Ocean Hal
MONDAY. NOVEMBER SO
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood General Meeting EvenilM
Brandeis University Nat I Womens Comni.ttee N
point Work Shop 10 a.m.
TIESDAY. NOYEMBER SI
Temple Emanu-K! Sisterhood Board Meattag 9 r, a,
Brandt-is University Nat'l Women's Committee P
Study Group
Temple Shakm Si-terhood Paid-up Members!
am.
The Jewish Federation of North Broward Annual Meet-
ing Temple Emanu-El S p.m.
WK.I>NI>AV NOVKMBER
Ahavah '"hapter B nai B'rith General Mei
p.m. Sunrise Recreation Center
MONDAY. NO\KUBKR 17
Branded University Nat'l Womens Committee
Group
TIF.SDAY. NOYF.MBF.R *8
Ft. Lauderdale B'nai Br:th 12:80 p.m. General V
big Mti NW 20th St SunrLse
Temple F.manu-El Sisterhood Evening Group p.m.
Celebrate Golden Annivenary
Marty Katmir
Rabbis conduct private afabrew name and ad in-
to lb* c ivi nant as a Jew ir.
others have for;
.p-. In North B thei
d A Rah bis osnducti formal
r. weeks and then re- '
quire- the on vert to return to the
ery respect "
sionarie-- to c
i j-t e\-aluate our
others, we
,->tt.- las in
liio ill*- itmv-|i nj iriuin lu 'lie -
,l.o referred them to tiJ ?
Classes for the private intermarriage and cot.
The i>robten-, i- t.> much with us.
Baskin-Robins
Siore Is Under
New Ownership
se to have any-
do with converts or Con-
. -ion They are convinced that
ma liage is a great danger to
the survival of Judaism. They feel
that children of a divided home,
and in-laws who differ in
background, do not make for an
ha monious family relationship.
Others, however, refuse to ig-
the problem, nor force them '
t. so to other clergy for sane
caiion of their marriage The prob-
,' -narriaee i< a gro^wirg
do not *end out mis-
I!
CANDLELIGHT1NG TIMF
11 KL3LEV 5:11
EHekfOH
Mr and Mrs Chnrias Wcksoo, graodparents of seven and
hers of Temple Beth Israel, one great-gran.ldaugh'
marked their >OTh wedding anni- them celebrate th -JJ
,ir>- this week with a dtaner be their daughter and her family
at th. I:..en-ary Country Club at- from Westhun I. I N Y
tended by many member> of their Mjns from North
family from throughout the na- and anothei uni y
t. and nephews from C'anoga Park. C
[ who had not been together fo: sisters one fron S
i m ire than 30 yean Calif., and the other from Ta
Baskm-Rohhins lee Cream The Mekaans who were mar- Canada, and two 01
Blum amwunee a ehawgt hi own- ned in Bn>.>kiyn. NY. Near. 12 from West Palm I
ership of their Pompnno F5ea.-hl 1922, are the parents of four, other from Miami.
store in the SI
Center.
RENT A NEW COLOR TV
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o
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OAKLAND TOYOTA
Religious
Services
FOt LAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL 'T"-ple C3nrv-
tiv*. 7100 W. Oaklard Park Blvd.
Rabbi Akiva Br. a-t. Cantor Mau
nc Neo 42
EMANU-EL. S24S W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Reform. Rabbi Arthur J. Ab-
rama. Cantor Jeroma Klemtnt. 48
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM (Tempi*). 133 SE 11th Av.
Conaervative. Rabbi Morna A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob J. Renjer
!
I
VI' *-^ '.n i r.
\> m .Tuilic*- and Mr."
Maacr mil hui ;.i OMg Shabbat f"l-
l Bar MltXvaD of their w>n Mare.
MARGATE
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. (Con.
aarvative) 6101 NW tth St.
Marty and Evelyn Ka^rr.ir fir-
mer residents of Brooklyn. N Y
have taken over the ( nent
^and -Wall offer the aishiic
macninte, attractive atom.
B*tiyn spe>ial:/e> in defora-
ice cream dsantrti t i stakr wl
Marty is availab! to p-
cater to customers tpedaJ r->-
The eotmle'i two sons.
1 also a-

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Gcrncc Boj:rmli
^^H^^^*t^K^ll
lCl A COMMOCUL SLVO.
MriaiAL art* ii. a
FOT LAUDt"DLl. fLOIDA f
m AUTO
' PARTS
GIANT DISCOUNTS
Ofrtn Until Midnight
APOLLO
AUTO PARTS
4316 N. Dixie Mrqhwoy
Ft. Lauderdale
Phone 566-0426
RENT
WE RENT
Most Everything.
[
1S31 N.E. 45th St.
PHONE
771-1822
JACOB
SCHACHTER
ON TNI AIR
PLAY YOUR
FAVORITE
YIDDISH MUSIC
Every Sunday from 1 to 2
RADIO STATION WRIZ
1550 On Your Dial
SALE
on all floor, covering
SHAG
*3" u
------ALL REDUCED-------
SHEET VINYL
OUTDOOR PATIO VINYL
Palmer Floor Covering Co.
V
CUSTOM INSTALLATION
'" H C "FT. LAUOCSOAIE. FLA 1M
COMMIKCIAI
MEAD INSl RANCK
i COMPANY ....... _, ,
-E AGENTS M'M.I \l IMS
COMPANY
INSURANCE AGENTS
2626 ( COMMERCIAL BIVO
Fl LA' UEROALE Fl* 33308
TELEPHONE 7721113
RON PRICE
GENE JONES
GARRY H. WACHTEL. M. D.. P. A.
TAKES PLCASORE !S ANNOUNCING THAT
I. PAUL CHUDNOW. M. D.
WILL BE ASSOCIATED WITH HIM IN THE PRACTICE Of
CYNt;:OLOGY. OBSTETRICS AND INFERTIUTY
~* AT
699 T W. BR0WAR3 BCULEV*R3 B7SO MARGATE OULE\'**
PLANTATION. FLORIDA 833 14
et.Moo
MARGATE. FLORIDA
3: re3
tut*-
HO
,1*.l*<*


November 17. 1972
+ kniit rkrirticir of North Broward
Page 7
FREE PARKING AT ALL JM STORES!


iog
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:y
I <
ty,

TASTE TEMPTER .. .DELICIOUS FLORIDA CITRUS
14.50 FULL BUSHEL
9.00 HALF BUSHEL
Share the enjoyment of Florida
citrus with family and friends
throughout the country.
Tree ripened to perfection,
juicy Florida navel oranges
and sweet, thin skinned
grapefruit make delectable
gifts. Buy separately or mixed.
1.50 delivery charge west
of the Mississippi.
C!TRUSSHOP,atallim
Stores except pompano
DECORATIVE PLANTER GIFT
15.50 HALF BUSHEL
Attractive wood-like gift planter full of
tree ripened Florida citrus makes a sunny
holiday gift.

DELIGHTFUL WILLOW BASKET GIFT
15.50 HALF BUSHEL
Send a gift of sunshine! Re-usable
willow basket with lid is brimming full of
delicious Florida citrus.


Page 8
*JeM fhrSdknr f North Brow.rd
Triday. Nove
SALE! MOTORIZED PARK-A-MATIC
TOY GARAGE
9.99
3EG. 25.00
Captivating toy garage provides!
your child with hours of
educational enjoyment.
Designed for fun, children arf>
able to learn directional
changes.. .motarized push
button elevator travels up,
down, left, right and
diagonally to sixteen different
auto-mated parking areas.
Automatic ejection down ramp,
service area. Ten miniature cars.
From Child Guidance
TOYS, at all jm stores
except pompano
THE STORE WITH THE FLORIDA fLAIH


TABLE AND CHAIR SET
-IUST FOR THE KIDS
9.99
REG. 20.00
Two scooped nestable chairs with table.
Ideal for snacks and games. Red avocado
or white.
n
LITTLE TOY TRUCKS THAT
ABE BIG ON FUNI
1.99 REG- 3.35
Choose from a wide selection of colorful,
sturdy toy trucks. Tows, dumpsters,
truckers and pick-ups.
FREE PARKING AT ALL JM STORES... SHOP MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 10 TIL 9:30


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