The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00176

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
WJems,
OF GREATER FORT LAUDEFtDALE
Illume 9 Number 25 TWO SECTIONS
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 6,1980
1 '< fnd Shochti
Price 35 Cents
Rabbis Accept Hospital Visitation Assignments

bis. ussing rabbinic hospital visits: Ralph Marison, Dr. Alvin
tolm, LeslieS. Gottlieb, Rabbi Albert Schwartz.
lEight rabbi volunteered to join Rabbi Albert B.
Jhwartz, director of the Chaplaincy Commission of the
vish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, in making
alar visits to hospitals where Jewish people are
Hants. Each of the rabbis accepted assignment to a
titular hospital, or two hospitals.
The rabbis were lauded for their interest, and for their
lire to be of service to the Jewish community over and
Corps of Hospital Visitation Chaplains (left of table, front to back): Rabbis David
side of table): Rabbis Morris Skop, Solomon Gordon, Mordecai Brill, Nathan Friedman,
Geld, Joseph Berglas, Max Landman; (right IsadoreRosenfeld.
above other duties they have, or as, Rabbi Schwartz said: private hospitals in the county.
"For some, it's a vocation plus avocation."
The praise came from Federation's Executive Director
Leslie S. Gottlieb, Chaplaincy Commission Chairman Dr.
Alvin Colin, and Ralph Marison, president of Broward
County's Health Planning and Development Council
which is concerned with services performed at public and
Marison. who came to Broward county 15 years ago to
be the administrator of Pine Manor Nursing Home, ex-
tolled the rabbis for their dedication and commitment. He
said: "When I first came here I was hard pressed to find a
rabbi to come to the nursing home. Now you have services
Continued on Page 14
Herurt Party Ousts Weizman; He Plans New Party
From JT A Sources
political storm that had been brewing
Israel ever since Ezer Weizman and
^he Day an voted against Prime Minister
jiachem Begin's administration when
[in won by the narrowest margin in 20
I confidence "motions exploded this week
the ousting of Weizman from Begin s
at Party.
[eizman indicated he was planning to
a new party and would ask Moshe
sn to head the nartv with the
possibility of having Dayan seek the prime
minister seat in the vote scheduled next
November. Meanwhile, Shimon Peres and
Former Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
considered potential Labor Party prime
minister candidates in the event Begin s
government survives to next November,
had their own difficulties.
And in Egypt, President Anwar Sadat
was quoted as being concerned about
President-Elect Ronald Reagan's an-
nounced harder-line U.S. foreign policy.
Some Egyptians expressed concern that
Reagan could view Israel as such a valuable
stragetic ally against Soviet influence that
he would be reluctant to pressure Israel for
concessions in other areas. Sadat repeated
his call for a three-way summit after
Reagan has had enough time to prepare
himself on the Camp David peace treaty.
Concerning that treaty, Weizman said he
knew his vote against Begin was "ex-
traordinary, but I pointed out (in the talk
preceding the debate in the Herut Party on
his ouster) that on the peace treaty, some of
my colleagues had the freedom to vote
differently from the policy of the govern-
ment. I thought the situation (on the
confidence motion concerning Israel's
worsening economic policy and the 13S
percent rise in inflation in one-year's time)
was as momentous as that occasion."
The Begin administration won the
motion by a vote of 57 to 54 in the Knesset
where Weizman declared he would retain
his Parliament seat even though Herut
ousted him.
WORLD GATHERING OF JEWISH
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
ISRAEL 1981
JUNE 15-18
Survivors Hear First-Hand Details
r *r )vl4b \
Hx $
/ \ ^*t^ W/\ 1
feiiff
A / J KmllA LitMl 5
Ml%

WfoUt-
\st Michel and Ludwik Brodzki in front of World Gathering
Sketch by Julian Foingold, a Holocaust Survivor
nest Michel, taking time out
his work at the New York
United Jewish Appeal, to
W in planning for the World
hering of Jewish Holocaust
vivors, came to Fort
erdale to tell about those
M to more than 50 Broward
pty survivors at a meeting ai
office of the Jewish
eration of Greater Fort
|derdale.
Uroduced by Ludwik
zki. chairman of the North
?ward World Gathering
Committee, Michel outlined
details of the events to take place
when several thousand survivors
gather in Jerusalem next June. A
survivor himself, he said, the idea
for Holocaust victims to get
together at some time if they
survived was first a dream in
concentration camps. Now, he
said, "double Chai (36) years
after the liberation from the Nazi
concentration camps we'll be
together. A gathering like this
may never happen again. It's a
once-in-our-lifetime for us older
survivors to be together." Each
Ludwik Brodzki talks to group.
survivor going, he said, would be
responsible for the planned low
air fare, and personal ac-
commodations in Israel.
He said the World Gathering
events over a period of four days,
June 14 through June 18, 1981,
will "celebrate the survival of our
people and show support for
Israel. At the same time it will be
a declaration to the world: 'Don't
let it happen again.' "
He urged participants to bring
their children and grandchildren
so that the legacy of the
Holocaust can passed on to
future generations.
And by meeting's end, a
number of couples presented
Brodzki with checks of $100 each
as a sign of registration and
participation. Michel said that
the checks would be returned to
those persons if they decided at
any time that they would be
unable to go to Jerusalem for the
World Gathering.
He said the registration fee
was designed to cover some of the
costs that would be involved in
the planning and logistics of
transporting people to and from
their hotels to the Yad Vashem,
the Wall and other places in
Jerusalem where the events
would take place.
Brodzki said another meeting
would be held when fuller details
are available. Meanwhile, he
urged, survivors who would like
to be informed of the next
meeting to call the Jewish
Federation office, 484-8200. The
Federation, like other
Federations around the country,
and world-wide organizations, is
serving as an information post
for the World Gathering which
| has the support of Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
the Honorary Chairpersons
Simone Veil of France and Elie
Wiesel, chairman of the U.S.
, Holocaust Commission.
Submarine Life Easier
Than Cashing Check
Electronics Technician Second Class
Seaman Jonathan Preisser of the U.S. Nuclear
Submarine G.P. Lipscomb, SSN685, in calm
weather, when his submarine docked at Port
Everglades, Fort Lauderdale, ran afoul of the
sometimes weird practices of the banks in
South Florida.
The nationally recognized Bekins moving
van company, headquartered in Chicago, had
sent Preisser, who had studied at Yeshiva
University and at City College of New York
before joining the Navy, a check for $500.
Preisser tried to get a bank, any bank, to
cash the check for him while he was still in the
area with the Submarine doing special testing.
No way nothing doing and he got the
same answers from a variety of agencies,
including somebody on duty at the Veterans
Administration office.
So he wound up at the havens for so many
Jews with problems: either the Jewish Family
Serivce or the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Somehow the situation for ET2 Preisser was
resolved before the Lipscomb departed for
other ports. The Brooklyn-born young man
has been in the Navy for five years. He's the
only Jew in the crew of 120 submariners. He
recalls a brief meeting during training in Idaho
with Admiral Hyman Rickover, the Jewish
"father" of Navy Nuclear Power.


?,... V. r ...
j
Pae2-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 6,1980
Sunrise Community Honoring
Weiss's At UJA Event
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Weiss, long
active in support of Israel and the
Jewish community in North
Broward county, will be the
honored guests at the second of
two United Jewish Appeal fund-
raising events scheduled by the
UJA Committee for Sunrise
Jewish Center, Sunrise Lakes
Phase II and Gold Key Homes.
Nat Pearlman. chairman of the
community's comprehensive
campaign, said that a special
$100-minimum per family Special
Gifts Luncheon will be held
Tuesday. Dec. 9. in Building C on
the Jewish Community Centers
Perlman Campus, 6600 W.
Sunrise Blvd. Individuals in-
terested in attending should call
Mark Silverman at the
Federation office, 484-8200.
This will be followed by a
community breakfast, open to all,
at 10 a.m. Dec. 14, at Sunrise
Jewish Center when the Weiss's
will be honored.
The Sunrise community's
comprehensive campaign has
been designed to increase greatly
the number of Sunrise residents
supporting UJA. Joining
Chairman Nat Pearlman at the
planning meeting were Louis
Cohen, Abe Yunnan, Sidney
Permission, Aaron Grossman.
Irving Steinhaus, Ben Goldstein
and Sam Shapiro.
The committee was in full
accord that Sunrise residents
should attend and support UJA
during the 1981 campaign.
Chairman Pearlman said: "We
must stand united against all
present adversities and becoming
insulated to the dangers noted in
current events."
Dawn Schuman at Coral Springs Dec. 7
Dawn Schuman is making a
return visit to the Fort
Lauderdale area to be the speaker
at the Sunday. Dec. 7, 1981 Coral
Springs community cocktail
party at Coral Springs Golf and
Tennis Club for the benefit of the
United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. She spoke recently
at the planning session of the'
LION (Ladies Involved,
Overcoming Need) group of the
Federation's Women's Division.
She readily consented to
substitute for the speaker
originally scheduled who had to
cancel his assignment because of
illness. Ms. Schuman is flying in
from Chicago to meet with the
Coral Springs residents because
of her interest in young Jewish
In Memoriam
The Board of Directors of
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward, on the death of
Board Member Dr. Alfred
Martin, noted that the Board
and the staff share the loss of
the dedicated volunteer. It
stated: "His contributions to
our Board, and his deep
involvement and com-
mitment to the Russian
Resettlement program, will
be deeply missed and long
remembered. His concern
with humanitarian causes
and the plight of Russians
Jews is a continuing in-
spiration for JFS and the
Jewish community.
families, having developed a
workshop program for the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews known as
"Raising Children of Good Will,"
winning the Solomon Schechter
Award for outstanding Jewish
adult education in collaboration
with her partner, Marillyn
Tallman. She teaches in
Chicago's Jewish High School
and has been an outstanding
speaker before many synagogues,
community organizations and
Federation groups.
Mark Steingard, Coral Springs
UJA Committee chairman, said
he was extremely pleased that
Ms. Schuman had accepted the
committee's invitation. His
committee concurred in the
choice of speaker because the
consenus was that she would
have a better rapport with Coral
Springs Jewish parents.
On Sunday, January 18,1981*
the phone lines of North Broward
will be the front lines in Israel
On January 18th, the largest communications net-
work among Jews ever attempted in the U.S. will be in
operation. It will be sponsored by the United Jewish
Appeal and Federations across the country. We're
calling it Super Sunday. The medium of communication
will be the telephone.
We need you to make calls to other Jews throughout
North Broward, urging them to join in this show of
solidarity, to ask them to pledge as much as they can to
help keep Israel strong and the spirit of Jewish brother-
hood alive everywhere in the world.
WHAT: Super Sunday
WHEN: January 18,1981
WHERE: Jewish Community Center
6$oi W. Sunrise Blvd.
Mark your calendar now! Be a Super Sunday volunteer.
Call the Jewish Federation at 484-8200 or fill In and
return the attached coupon today.
You. You are the difference.
.
Mail to:
t. Jewish Federation Super Sunday
i 2999 N.W. 33 Avenue
fort Lauderdale. Florida 33311
i
Yes. Sign me up to be a Super Sunday volunteer!
Name_____________________________________
Address.
Phone .
i
5
Best time for me to man a phone on Super Sunday,
January 18,1981 would be:
n 10 a.m.-12 Noon
( j 12-2 p.m.
D 2-4p.m.
a 4-6p.m.
? 6-8p.m.
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
More service.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
FT.LAUDERDALE (SUNRISE): 1171 North West 61st Avenue
(Sunset Strip)
Call:584-6060
Other chapelsln North Broward,Hollywood,North Miami Beach,
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
RIVERSIDE
I Memorial Chapel. Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Sponsoring the Guardian Plan Pre-arranged Funeral.
eu.rdi.n
*c
Carl Grossberg' Alfred Golden / Leo Hack / Kenneth M .Kay/
Arthur Grossberg/ /Carmen Serrano/
Andrew Fier/ Charles S.Salomon
Happy Chanukah from
Alfred Golden, Exec. V.P.
Mark Davis
Arthur Grossberg, V.P.
Riverside Memorial Chapels
\m
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
Wf RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
^^^rV I A Subsidiary of
Leumi
Bank Laumi kt-lsraai B M
NAM i
18 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
securities 12121759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 22V4828


Friday. December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page3-A
I
HOW IS THE TIME
SUPPORT
mm
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FOHT LAUDERDALE 484-8200
Telling the world about UJA on 441 and University Dr.
Palm Aire UJA Campaign Begins
The 1981 United Jewish
Appeal campaign in Palm Aire
got underway last week with the
largest number of volunteer
workers ever assembled in that
area. Over 50 workers par-
ticipated in the kick-off meeting
that promises to raise the
greatest amount in Palm Aire'a
UJA history.
Addressing the large turnout,
Joseph Kranberg, long-time UJA
campaign worker, stressed the
"importance of reaching every
Palm Aire resident and get the
message out that funds are
urgently needed to bolster the
many agencies that need
financial support in North
Broward county as well as in
Israel and throughout the world.
We cannot fail our fellow Jews in
need."
Kranberg told the workers of
the Kosher Nutrition program
that provides more than 200
meals daily to needy elderly in
North Broward county; the
Jewish Family Service which
offers counselling services to all
age residents and the many
social, cultural and educational
programs provided by the Jewish
Community Center.
"The need is greater now with
the inflation rate climbing... we
must raise more dollars to meet
the challenge of funding these
humanitarian agencies,"
Kranberg stated.
Chanukah.
A celebration of victory.
In memory of the miracle that rekindled Jewish
faith. The feast of lights to mark the great victory
of the Jewish people. Symbolized by the menorah,
whose candles burn as brightly as the lamp oil
which burned in the Temple for eight days. A time
for rededication, just as the Temple was dedicated
so long ago. A time to honor those who have given
their lives to save their faith, so all men can share
the right to worship in their chosen way.
As our symbol represents, Menorah Chapels reflects
a sense of honor and rededication to the miracle of
our faith and those who died to preserve it.
Q\apdS
The Oldest Jewish-Owned Chapels in Broward County.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
A collector's series of Jewish religious prints,
suitable for framing, are now available as a gift
from Menorah Chapels at these locations:
6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard. Fort Lauderdale.
2305 W. Hillsboro Boulevard. Deerfield Beach.
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441. Margate.
"We've discovered
THE MENORAH
PRENEED PLAN
And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pie-need planning"
"Pre-need arrangements have given us the peace of mind we want,
because now our family will not be burdened in a time of grief
and stress. Pre-need planning also offers us the right to make our
own choices about arrangements. Most of all, it sets the cost of
arrangements at today's prices, with up to five years to pay.
And with Menorah Chapels, we're certain that the traditions of
our faith will be upheld according to our wishes."
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan also offers several guarantees
which other programs don't provide:
ALL payments are held in trust and are 100% refundable
at any time
ALL contract forms are approved by the office of the
Florida Insurance Commissioner
Interest-free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out of state
Only the purchaser can cancel the Menorah pre-need contract.

-To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out this
'coupon and return to Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313. Attention: Pre-Need Plan Director.
| ? Send me your informational booklet on pre-need planning.
? Call me to set up an appointment at my convenience to discuss the
program with a pre-need counselor.
I UNDERSTAND THE BOOKLET AND APPOINTMENT ARE AT
ABSOLUTELY NO COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
NAME__________________________________________________
I
I
I
I
|ADDRESS___
CITY_______
Stelephone.
.STATE.
.ZIP_
.AGE.

ClfapelS
Serving chapels throughout the US and Canada.
Kirschenbaum Bros., Inc., in New \brk.
Riser Memorial Chapels, in Chicago.
Stanetsky Schhssberg-Solomon. in Boston.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 861-7301. In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
,vv.vt.<...^1tftfMriMft.Y>t^vv^^..-.\\-.^^v/^vvv>>;---:-,-;v;-x
.. t <
> <


Page 4-A
TAe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 5,1980
Jewish Floridian
FREOSHOCHiT O,SSSrNFE0SiSSSr -X LCV^T ""^
Edito< and PuDiiahar Eiacutivc Ednw Production EOpkx
,^_ PuWithd BiWHti, Second Class Postage Pud at Haiiandaie Fia USPS teW420
FORT LAUOEROALEHOLLrwOOD OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Bidfl
2500 E Haiiandaia Baach Blvd Suit* 707G HalianrJa;*. Fia MOW. Pnona 454-0466
Main Offica t Plant 120 N.E Sth St .Mianx.Ra 33132 Phone 1373-4605
Abraham B Haiparn. Advertising Supervisor \
Paaimastar Form JS7 returns to Jewish Floridian. P.O. Bos 01 -273. Miami. Fie. J3101
Membat JTA Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area 13 95 Annual 12 Year Minimum $7 901. or by membership Jewish
Federation ol Greater Fon Lauderdale. 2999 N W 33rd Ave.. Fort Lauderdale Fia 33311
Phone 484-8200 Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday. December 5.1980
Volume 9
Father Drinan
It is sad that Rep. Robert F. Drinan was forced
to resign from his seat as a U.S. Representative (D.,
Mass.) by the Roman Church which he serves as a
priest. Now comes the establishment of the Robert F.
Drinan Human Rights Information Center in Madrid
as a tribute to Father Drinan for his magnificent
achievements in the field of human rights.
The Helsinki Accords, signed by the United
States, the Soviet Union and European nations in
1975, pledged to respect cultural, religious and
human rights of minorities and to allow emigration
for the purpose of reunification of families.
More than anyone else, Father Drinan knows
that the Soviet Union may have signed in Helsinki,
but has done nothing about honoring its pledges.
The Center in his honor will serve as a major
source of information in Madrid during the latest
deliberations of the signatory countries begun at the
end of last week. The Center will carry on the human
rights work he has performed so ardently for the past
decade in the United States Congress.
Israel Withdraws
Nuclear Resolution
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel, in a surprise move,
withdrew a draft resolution it had
introduced Here last week for the
"de-nuclearization of the Middle
East." blaming lack of response
from the Arab countries.
Announcing the move in the
General Assembly's Political and
Security Committee (First Com-
mittee). Ambassador Arie Eilan
of Israels UN Mission, said
Israel withdrew its draft reso-
lution "with great regret" and
warned that "those who have
rejected Israel's offer in this com-
mittee must bear a very heavy
responsibility in the eyes of man-
kind."
Eilan cited the "adamant re-
fusal on the part of so many Arab
states to respond to Israel's calls
for de-nuclearization of the
Middle East" as the reason for
Israel's decision to withdraw its
draft resolution.
THE DRAFT called for a con
ference of all Middle East state*
aimed at reaching an agreement
for the non-proliferation o
nuclear weapons in the region. Il
mm
was only the third time that
Israel has submitted a draft reso-
lution since it became a member
oftheUNinl949.
Israeli diplomats have long
been calling for such a conference
and such calls were included in
the speeches by Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and his pre-
decessor. Moshe Dayai
Arab rejection of the Israeli
proposal was made clear in their
statements in the First Com-
mittee. But Eilan said. "We
shall, however, persevere. The
task we have set ourselves is too
serious to be abandoned because
of the exigencies of the parlia-
mentary situation. Our offer still
stands."
EILAN ACCUSED Iraq and
Libya of seeking to introduce
nuclear weapons into the Middle
East. "The whole world knows
that Iraq and Libya are making
enormous efforts to acquire the
nuclear option for the price of
oil," he said. "Do the rulers of
those countries ever realize that
the particles that make up a
nuclear fall-out know not the
difference between Jew and Arab,
between Moslem and Christian?"
the I srael i envoy asked.
Changes in 97th Congress
NEAR
27 KISLEV 5741
Number 25
REPORT
Near East Report analyizing
the Nov. 4 elections reports there
will be six Jewish senators and 27
Jewish representatives in the
97th Congress of the United
States.
Jewish Members in the Senate
The 97th Congress will have
six Jewish senators: Rudy
Boschwitz (R-Minn.), Carl Levin
(D-Mich.l. Howard Metzenbaum
(D-Ohio), Warren Rudman (R-
N.H.), Arlen Specter (R-Pa.),
Edward Zorinsky (D-Neb).
Jewish Members in the House
The 97th Congress will have 27
Jewish representatives, five more
than the last session. The newly-
elected Jewish freshman are:
Bobbi Fiedler IR-Calif. I. Barney
Frank (D-Mass.i, Sam Gejdenson
(D-Conn.), Tom Lantos (D-
Calif.). Charles Schumer (D-
N.Y.), Bob Shamansky (D-Ohio),
RonWyden(D-Orc).
The returning
representatives are:
Beilenson ID-Calif),
Jewish
Anthony
Martin
Frost (D-Tex.t, Benjamin Oilman
Washington Letter on
American Policy in
the Middle East
Volume XXIV. No. 31
(R-N.Y.), Dan Glickman (D-
Kan.), Willis Gradison, Jr (R.
Ohio), Bill Green (R-N.Y.), Ken
Kramer (R-Colo.), William Leh-
man (D-Fla.), Elliott Levitas (D-
Ga.t, Marc Marks (R-Pa.),
Richard Ottinger (D-N.Y.)
Frederick Richmond (D-N.Y.)
Benjamin Rosenthal (D-N.Y.),
James Scheuer (D-N.Y.), Stephen
Solarz (D-N.Y.), Gladys
Spellman (D-Md), Henry
Waxman (D-Calif.), Theodore
Weiss (D-N.Y.), Howard Wolpe
(D-Mich.), Sidney Yates (D-Ill).
Federation Opens Office on Gait
A ceremony steeped in cen-
turies-old tradition took place at
10 a.m., Wednesday, Dec. 3, at
3356 NE 34th St., a few feet from
AIA in Fort Lauderdale.
The address is the location of
the new Oceanside satellite office
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The
ceremony, dedicating the office of
the Federation, consisted of
affixing to the doorpost of the
entrance a "mezuzah," a small
container in which there is a
parchment scroll containing two
Biblical paragraphs written by a
pious Jewish scribe with a quill in
Hebrew.
The paragraphs come from the
Book of Deuteronomy. Chapters
6: 4-9. and 11:3-21. with its af-
firmation of "The Lord is our
God" and the command that
"you shall inscribe them on the
doorposts of your homes and
upon your gates.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of the Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission, offered
the Biblical blessing at the
ceremony which consecrated the
office to the realization of the
ideals set forth in the Bible.
Others participating included
officers of the Federation and of
the Oceanside United Jewish
Appeal Campaign Committee.
Leslie S. Gottlieb, Executive
Director of the Federation, said
that Kenneth Kent of the
Federation staff will be in charge
of the office woVking closely with
the Oceanside committee, and
making it convenient for
residents along the Gait Ocean
Mile to stop in for literature and
information about Federation
and UJA activities. The phone
number at the Gait office is 563-
5205.
Tamarac Makes 1981 UJA Plans
David Krantz, the chairman of
the general 1981 UJA campaign
in Tamarac. held his initial
planning meeting at The
Tamarac Jewish Center recently.
Committee members present,
Nat Ginzberg, co-chairman. Dave
Abels. George Baer, Nat
Blaustein, Dr. M. Goldenberg. Al
Heller, Morris Lustig. George
Morantz. David Waldman, Jack
Wiener and Augusta Zim-
merman, helped map out this
year's campaign calendar.
One of the year's major goals is
to include as many new campaign
areas as possible into the cam-
paign, such as, Concord Village.
Fairways of Tamarac. Spring
Lakes. Spyglass and
Wedgewood.
All residents interested in
assisting this campaign should
call the Federation office for
Mark Silverman. 484-8200.
Myon,
The Kniffht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
KNIGHT!^0 Can 3 JeW'Sh P;,fent PrUdly proclaim: "Meet m>'* THE
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smcx>thness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&.B. Any
'simcha' will do! > w^ -g- i
J&o. It whispers.
jinoton Com NY -
86 Prool Blended Scotch Whisky. 01980 The Paddmgton Corp NY

*-


Friday. December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page5-A
>

LION Plan Luncheon
on
Margate Mayor Proclaims UJA Day
Min Gruman flanked by LION co-chairmen Celia Goldfarb
and Hildreth Levin plans for LION luncheon at her home.
Kenneth Schwartz
Soon after Ethel Waldman was
elected last spring as executive
vice president of the Women's
Division, becoming chairman of
the Division's 1981 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, she met with
Women's Division President
Gladys Daren and a group of
concerned women to discuss the
campaign.
Out of that roundtable dis-
cussion came a plan of action.
The response, Mrs. Waldman
reported, was enthusiastic. The
women confirmed their commit-
ment with warmth and unity of
purpose to a successful campaign
based on the proposed plans
Now several months later,
almost totally unchanged, those
plans and that commitment are
coming to fruition as three of the
Division's major events are
taking shape.
The LION Luncheon leads off
the campaign, just as planned,
with Min Gruman, wife of Victor
Gruman. general chairman of
Federation's 1981 UJA-Israel
Emergency Fund Campaign,
hostess in her home for LION
members whose minimum com-
mitment is $2,500. The luncheon
will be at 11:30 a.m., Wednesday,
Uw. 10. with Kenneth J.
Schwartz, a member of the
National UJA Campaign Policy
Hoard as speaker. Jean Shapiro is
LION chairman with Hildreth
Levin and Helen Soref as her co-
chairmen.
The speaker for the LIONs is
an outstanding leader in Jewish
communal affairs in South
Florida for many years. Kenneth
Schwartz has a distinguished list
of credentials and background to
speak knowledgably and ar-
ticulately about issues con-
fronting the Jewish community
and humanitarian needs that
must be met.
In addition to his national
committee membership,
THE FAMILY JACOBS
50th YEAR
OCEANFHONT
BOARDWALK
2Stt) A COLLINS
MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 33139
KOSHER Opik n yt
JLL Rooms kVtrcw*..
oioi TV Air Conoiiionta
Rttrig Slnct Oil'y LAWS
Music Inttnainmtnl r>ool
Sock/ Piogitms rin ChMim
Individual 0*1 Cilmng
Attmietl Sitft'.iw
JOO MXUMSMEl
/ / Nt tore. Day. DM
Am Am MdllJrawM
MALS
Oct.
TO MCI
CRIC JACOBS, OwnfUgml.
Dial 1538-5721
Schwartz is on the board of the
High School in Israel, presidentl
of Temple Sinai in North Miami/
and a member of Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Campaign
Steering Committee.
Next on the Women's Division
fund-raising agenda is a $1,000
minimum afternoon soiree
cocktail party planned for Jan. 14
with the wife of former Israel
Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
Leah Rabin, as the speaker.
This will be followed on Feb. 8
with a cocktail party-bite-size
supper and fashion show at the
new Saks Fifth Avenue store in
the Sunrise Galleria with Israel
General Jacob Evan as speaker.
The Mayor of Margate, Richard K. Schwartz,
called upon all citizens of the area "to give their
support to this worthy cause," the United Jewish
Appeal-Israel Emergency Fund. He proclaimed
Dec. 3 as UJA Kick-Off in the presence of (pic-
tured from left) Margate Area Coordinators
Sarah Simonowitz, Jules Lustig, Charles Charlip,
Sam Lezell; Secretary Flora Weller, Area Advisor
Israel Resnikoff, Mayor Schwartz, Co-Chairmen
of the Margate Area UJA-Jewish Federation
Committee Harry Glugover and William Kat-
zberg; and Paul Levine, Campaign Associate of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale.
Katzberg and Glugover presided at a meeting
of the campaign committee Dec. 3, and, inspired
by the Mayor's proclamation, they declared
themselves ready to meet the challenge of raising
more money than ever before for Israel's needs
and those of the Jewish community in North
Broward.
Announcements were made of a number of
fund-raising events already scheduled with more
to come. First on the agenda was the report by
Holiday Springs Committee Chairman Sam
Lezell that a $100-minimum cocktail party is set
for 3 p.m., Tuesday, Dec. 9 at the home of Nat
and Doris Coleman, and the non-minimum
meeting at 10 a.m., Monday, Dec. 22, in the
Holiday Springs Recreation Hall.
Margate area's Oriole Garden's Phases I, II,
and III, also reported on their plans. Phase I
Chairman Sam Miller said residents of his phase
will meet at 10 a.m., Sunday, Jan. 25; Phase II
Chairman David Brown reported a coffee-and-
danish session at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 14;
and Phase III Chairman Charles Charlip and his
committee planned a breakfast to be held at 10
a.m., Sunday, Feb. 1.
Sol Dolleck, chairman of Margate's Palm
Springs Phase II committee, said his committee
planned a breakfast for 10 a.m., Sunday, Feb. 22.
Warning The Surgeon Genwal Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
.


Page* A
The Jewish Tto^n of Grater Fm&udeT^e_____________ feday; Dember: 5^980
An Endangered Species: The Jewish Family
Communal workers, educators,
family counselors, youth leaders,
rabbis, and concerned, responsive
Jews aware of the changes af-
fecting the Jewish family,
particularly in Broward county
the fastest growing Jewish
community in the United States
is planning a "Family Life
Conference," scheduled for
Sunday, March 29, at thr
faculties of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The group involved in the
preliminary planning reports that
the Jewish family is an in-
stitution besieged. In the past,
the average family tended to be
part of a large kinship group,
including grandparents, parents,
children, aunts, uncles and
distant relatives. Families lived
near one another, and this ex-
tended family provided support
and stability. The new family
often lives some distance from
parents. The old do not
necessarily help the young; nor
do the young necessarily feel any
obligation to the aged.
Until recently, divorced
parents were ostracized. They
represented "a broken home."
Today, more and more children
are part of one-parent families.
The children sometimes live at
home, the parents move in and
out or become "blended"
families, his and her children.
Fathers and mothers are ex-
ploring their roles and re-
evaluating careers. Often child-
rearing is the responsibility of a
third party altogether. Inter-
marriage, in which the Jewish
component is lost, a decreased
birth rate, people marrying later
and having fewer children, and
j w y i until recently, divorced--------------- ..----------------
&ee It in JUly i^Btto Capers'Premiere For UJA
Century Village "Condo
Capers," a song-and-dance
Broadway-caliber production
involving about 200 of the
Deerfield Beach Century Village
community, which has played
before several thousands during
its annual performances over the
past several years, will have its
1981 premiere on behalf of the
United Jewish Appeal-Israel
Emergency Fund.
Samuel K. Miller, chairman of
the Century Village UJA
committee, said that the show,
produced by Irving R Friedman,
for an audience composed to
persons making a commitment of
at least $75 per person, $150 per
couple, will be presented at 7
p.m., Saturday, Jan. 10, in the
social hall of Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach. In addition, the
audience will be treated to a wine
and cheese party, Miller said.
United Way Campaign
Ein Bokek, situated on the
shores of the Dead Sea, has
become a world famous health
spa. It is possible to lift
handfuls of health-giving
minerals directly from the
nearby water.
Join Federation-UJA
Mission to Israel.
Family Mission: July 2-12.
Young Leadership: July 14-
24. Call Federation, 484-8200.
If the residents of condo-
miniums, mainly the "snow-
birds" who will be flocking here
the next three month*, respond
as expected. Mn.ward's United
Way will be a hie to adequately
fund its 50-mem i mm agencies and
provide a new and improved level
of services in 1981.
Thais what 300 volunteers
learned from General Campaign
Chairman Byron Campbell. He
reported that Broward's United
Way was at 94 percent of its am-
bitious, $4 million goal.
"The total amount that has
been raised to date is $3,750,000.
This means we must raise
$250,000, or 6 percent more, in
order to meet the challenging
goal," Campbell said.
While the amount raised so far
is a record for Broward's United
Way $3.4 million was raised a
year ago the 50 health and
human service agencies now
formalizing 1981 operating bud-
gets will be keeping close watch
on the residential-condominium
campaign which, if successful,
will bring the overall campaign in
at a 17 percent increase. The
condo phase of the fund-raising is
headed by State Senator Ken
Jenne, who reported 33 percent
collected or pledged. Jenne's
volunteers have brought in
$174,295 of a $521,600 goald.
The west, under former Brow-
ard County Commissioner Jack
Moss, topped all regions by re-
porting 95 percent of goal, or
$468,156 from an anticipated
$490,041. Campaign volunteers,
who number an estimated 14,000,
will learn just how successful
they were in mid-February
during a victory luncheon.
Chex Party Mix
People love it no end!
ri-.ii n rrunrhy. good "n munehy t hi-\ Parly Mix
ha* been a bin l>r1 of 'he holiday fur 24 year*.
TRADITIONAL CHEX" PARTY MIX
Thr recipe that'- brrn a favorite for yrin
1 2 cup biillrr or margarine
I' J traapoonH aeaaoned tail
4' 2 traniHMtn* Woreenlerahire aauce
2 cupt Corn Chex eereal
2 cup* Kiee Chex eereal
2 eup Bran Chex eereal
2 cups % heal Chex eereal
1 eup nailed mixed nuta
Preheat nt en lu 250. Heat bulli-rin large vhallovt
roaaling pan (about 15 x 10 x 2 Inrbesl in own
until melted. Memoir. Stir in MMMed all and
Uoreeler*hirr aurr. Add Chex and nut*. Mix
until all piece* are roalrd. Heat in men I hour.
Stir every 15 minute*. Spread on ahorl>cnt pn|H*r
to cool.
Make* about eup*.
Party Mix may be frou-n. mi make a double liatrh.
Thaw at room temperature in container in which
it win Mored.
FREE! Chex Party Mix Decorative Tin offer:
See specially-marked Chex packages.
c 1980 R P Co
K Certified Kosher
the absence of Jewishness in the
home, as well as everyday
anxieties plague young couples
who must ensure tomorrow to
preserve the Jewish family.
The Family Life Conference
will explore these and other
issues and those attending: men,
women and children, will have
the opportunity to speak out, to
seek answers to help Jewish
families succeed with the help of
a task force playing an on-going
role through the year.
The event, sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, JCC,
the regional office of American
Jewish Committee, the Hebrew
Day School, Central Agency for
Jewish Education, is tentatively
planned for a general session in
the morning followed by several
small group discussions on
various issues involved.
The committee in formation,
with its membership scheduled to
be increased aa more
organizations join the effort,
presently includes, in the
preliminary meetings: Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of
Federation's Chaplaincy
Commission; Sherwin Rosen-
stein, executive director of
Jewish Family Service; Cynthia
Hochman, Marcia Treby, JFS
Caseworker Augusta Zim-
merman, Rabbi Phillip Labowitz
of Temple Beth Israel; Abraham
J. Gittelson, director of education
of the Federation and associate
director of CAJE; Harold Cohen,
assistant executive director of
JCC.
....
The Prune Juice
Self-Improvement
Plan.
Its a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juice. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
make is for Of TTtfCUTtflPT*
the better you^WOWWEiCiI
Tbyouri-caltlL


Friday, December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page7-A
f-
BrowsiM' thru
roward
with "maggie" levine
Silence it will "be heard
around the world. Silence that
speaks louder than words
that's the prediction of Ernest
Michel, the Holocaust survivor
who helped formulate plans for
next year's World Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors in
Jerusalem. He told Fort Lauder-
dale area survivors the opening
even in the plaza of Yad Vashem
will be the gathering of the
several thousands expected
and silently they will pay tribute
to those who were annihilated by
the Nazis Federal Aviation
Administration has certified
Israel's 18-passenger Commuter
Jet Liner tArava) for sale in the
U.S. and Israel Aircraft Industry
expects to sell 20 of them in the
next 12 months More on
Israel: Chicago Symphony
Chorus and similar groups from
other cities are making a pil-
grimage to Jerusalem to sing
Handel's Messiah on Dec. 25
night.
At the first-ever Bris in Temple
Beth Israel, Sunday, Nov. 23, the
eight-day-old son of Marilynn
and Nat Levine was named
Joshua Michael. The wine ap-
plied to the baby's lips came from
the bottle of wine used at Nat's
own lins. Bar Mit/.vah, and
wedding New York is the
tirst and only city in the U.S.
where enrollment in Jewish all-
day schools exceeds that of sup-
plementary schools Mark
Leider was promoted to assistant
v.p. at Summit Bank of Tamarac
. Margate's Milton Harrison
Berk, commander of the B rew-
ard-Palm Beach JWV district
council, officiated with Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman of Tamarac's
Temple Beth Israel in dedicating
and consecrating the Jewish
\ el trans Section of Star of David
Cemetery.
Martin Lipnack. president of
Sinuses Temple Beth Israel.
was one of the lawyers talking
and answering call-in questions
Nov. 1(> on the Larry King radio
show More JWV notes:
William M. Kretchman Post and
us Ladies Auxiliary will be
honored at tonight's (Friday,
Dec. 5) service at Sunrise Jewish
Center with Rabbi Albert N.
Troy and Cantor Jack Marchant
officiating Parents with
children living in Israel are in-
vited to meet with the Assn. of
Parents for American Israelis at
1:30 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 14, in the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Port Lauderdale building at 2999
NVt 33rd Ave., just south of
Oakland Park Blvd Guest
speaker and refreshments.
IN THE NEWS: Because of
early deadlines, announcements
of meetings that should have
been in the Nov. 21 issue of The
Jewish Floridian arrived after the
newspaper was printed. So here's
news of meetings that took place
in recent days: Rabbi Samuel
Silver of Delray Beach's Temple
Sinai told the AJCongress Louis
D. Newman chapter in Deerfield
about issues facing the Jewish
community during the Reagan
Administration F.mil Ensle
entertained North Lauderdale's
Chai Chapter of Hadassah at the
city's new City Hall last Sunday
. George Shwiller and his
magic violin entertained the
Women's League for Israel at the
Italian-American Club in
Tamarac Bat-Ami-Tamarac
chapter of Hadassah distributed
tickets for I)e Bubba's Yurusha
scheduled for Jan. 18 at Coral
Springs High School ... At its
Hanukah meeting this week,
Masada Chapter of American
Mizrachi Women saw the film, A
Personal Interview with Golda
Meir.
B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization announced a new
Aleph Zadek Aleph chapter
forming in Margate, and the need
for an advisor for Tamarac's
AZA Jarvis Freedman, 44-
year-old Canadian living in
Israel, heads up a partnership
planning a Hyatt International
resort hotel complex on Haifa's
beach Ramat Shalom syna-
gogue is having a holiday cake
sale and craft show during the
day, Friday. Dec. 5, in Plantation
Towne Hall ... Strictly for
charity, Bermuda Club Players is
prepared to present its original
musicale, Jewish Radio Hour, for
benefit performances. The show
was devised by Sam Farbeteen
who. with Murray Zwerdling,
directs the players, and Jean
Kozinn is the musical director.
For a date, write to Bermuda
Club Players, 6299 NW 57th St.,
Tamarac 33319 B'nai B'rith
Women's Ocean chapter and Kol
Havorim lodge held its joint
annual first-night Hanukah
candlelighting ceremony at Coral
Itidge Mall. Ocean has its regular
meeting' Dec, 9 at 12:30 p.m. at
Jarvis Hall.
Broward Community College
has named Dr. Richard Corseri.
of the history and political
science department at BCC's
South Campus. Israel Program
Facilitator for any student in-
terested or considering study or
work possibilities in Israel. A
variety of credit-earning pro-
grams are available at BCC .
Chairman Bernard Simms is
planning a UJA event Wed
nesday night. March 4, at
Bermuda Club for residents al
the dub's recreation hall. Fort
Lauderdale s B'nai B'rith lodge is
planning a luncheon in March to
cek-brate its 40th anniversary .
Kdwin Aldrin, Jr., in the first of
astronauts who walked on the
moon, is in Israel with a group of
scientists looking for "glowing
night fish" populating the waters
of the Gulf of Eilat ... In recent
months, and without fanfare,
almost l.(KK) Falasha Jews have
been able to leave Ethiopia to
migrate to Israel.
Ramblewood East ORT has
produced the first issue of a
bulletin titled ORT Thoughts.
announcing, among other events,
a fashion show with members
modeling and luncheon at noon,
Wednesday, Dec. 10, at Coral
Springs Country Club, and fund-
raiser Feb. 11 at Sweden House
. Brotherhood Week next year
1 will be marked from Feb. 15 to
21. It's sponsored by the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews. In support
of Brotherhood Week, AJCom-
mittee has prepared a kit of
materials to help school and com-
munity groups plan special edu-
cational programs on human
relations themes. For a kit ($10),
write to American Jewish Com-
mittee, 165 E. 56th St., New York
10022 ... and as part of that
Week, several Broward County
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish
clergy met last week with a group
from Federation's Community
Relations Committee to discuss
an inter-faith meeting Sunday
afternoon, Feb. 22, at Fort
Lauderdale High School .
Sunrise Singers performed this
week at the meeting of Plantation
B'nai B'rith lodge.
Moment has taken over the list
of 40,000 subscribers to Jewish
Living which discontinued pub-
lication after two years of strug-
gling to keep the magazine alive.
Dr. Leonard Fein continues as
editor of the five-year-old in-
dependent Moment magazine .
Irving Bernstein, executive v.p.
of national UJA, is recovering
from a heart attack Sunday,
Jan. 18, is going to be a very
special day tor Jews throughout
the U.S. Right here in North
Broward County, Federation is
signing up volunteers to make
phone calls on Super Sunday,
Jan. 18. Join the fun and excite-
ment of calling people for UJA
commitments!
Une JVD
Reclaims the Land
Prepares Sites for Settlement
Constructs Security Roads
Plants Trees amd Forests
Creates Parks
Improves the Environment
Enhances the Quality of Life
HWtSH
rwnoiw
FimD
The Jewish National Fund
Greater Fort Lauderdale
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF THEIR OFFICE
800 Oakland Park Blvd., Suite 201
Fort Lauderdale
JACOB BRODZKI
DR. ALVIN K. COLIN
SHIRLEY MILLER, EXEC. DIR.
Phone 561-4812
LUDWIK BRODZKI
JVD txen3tken tne JV9
Maxwell House" Coffee
Is AfterTheater Enjoyment.
Having a good cup of coffee after
theater is almost as much a pan of
the entertainment as the perform-
ance itself. And Maxwell House
Coffee is always right on cue to help
get the good conversation going. A
lively discussion after is a big pan of
the enjoyment.
Along with the fun of recalling a
particular scene, a bit of action or
memorable linegoes the
flavor of Maxwell House
Coffee because
Maxwell House"
never fails to
turn in a star
K Certified Kosher
performance. For over fifty years, cof-
fee lovers have applauded its full-
pleasant aroma, and its great tasting,
satisfying flavor. And, "May I have
another cup, please',' is one of the
most rewarding requests for an 'en-
core' any hostess can hear.
So, no matter what your preference-
Instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House you pour enjoy-
ment. At its warmest... consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
VA living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century M


*ww
Page 8-A
1^^^
.tn*.
f___. T _-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. /December 6.1980
Here is Israel', Here Dec. 7
i4ri* Rudich at keyboard; Danny Katz, Ronen Raban, accompanist; Micha Michaeli,
balladeer and guitarist; Mazi Cohen, singer; a bass guitarist; Gil Goldstein, drums.
The Jewish Community Center New BfmA of ,8rae, the show
announces the return of the reflecls the muiti.faceted makeup
company of Here is Israel by of the Israels |Ctni in music ,,,
popular demand. On Sunday. p|m
Dec. 7. producers Shmuel and .
In the past two years Israel
has won top honors in
Eurovision, n iitn.pMltioa in-
volving sonn tunes from all
European count:H
The New Sound. David Furstenberg, will bring
their novel musical adventure to
Bailey Hall at Broward Com-
munity College for a matinee at
3:30 p.m. and an evening per-
formance at 8 p.m. Entitled "The
an opportunity to see con-
temporary Israel at its musical
best. JCC Committee says: "you
don't have to be Jewish to enjoy
'Here is Israel.' '
Tickets can be purchased at
the Jewish Community Center.
Matinee: $2.50 for students and
parents; evening$5 and $7.
4 Events Set for 18-35 Singles
An entire month of social
events have been set for the JCC
18 to 35 Singles group.
On Saturday, Dec. 6, a cocktail
party will be held at 8 p.m. with
no charge to members and a S3
charge for non-members.
Midnight bowling is set for
Saturday. Dec. 13 at Don Car-
ter's Lanes, 8501 N. University
Dr.
A members-only volley-
ball / softball program is
scheduled for Sunday, Dec. 14,
from 1 to 3 p.m.
A brunch will be held on
Sunday. Dec. 28 at 11 a.m. Jill
Friedman will be the featured
Shown above are members of the Omega Condominium
Religious Committee presenting a check to JCC. This check
represents part of the proceeds of Yiskor contributions. Pic-
tured from left, Mike Tisser, Jerry Kaye, Bill Goldstein,
Executive Director of JCC, Harold Cohen, Assistant Director
of JCC, Abe Semelmacher, Murray Rosenberg and Lou
Wagner.
speaker and election of new
officers will take place at this
time. Charge for non-members is
$2.50. and free for JCC members.
Call Selma Telles at the Center
for additional information.
Thanks from
WECARE
WECARE of Jewish Com-
munity Center drew a sell-out
crowd to its first Revusical at
Parker Playhouse last month.
WECARE is grateful to the
many people listed below who
made the event such a huge
success: Pinky Herman, Mitch
Miller, Mike Weingarten, Buddy
Neustein, Chick Vincent, Lee
Herman, Irene Unterman, Morty
Jay. Jerry Carretta, Ben Zuger,
Harry Lefcourt, Tony Marvin,
Joelle Adams, Don Forbes,
Joanne Wheatley, Hal Kanner,
Lydia King, Jerry Lester,
Richard Ryan, Lois Silver, Don
Sinclaire, Song Boyds. Boyd
Anderson High School Chorale.
Becky Adderton. Mark Plant,
Edna Perry, Eddie Schaefer,
Bobby Sears, Nikki Haglund,
Benji Lambert, Adrienne Cara,
and Lili Kern.
The Spirit of the JCC
The Book Fair featured books and the creative serigraphs of
Marvin Rosenstein's Hebrew Calligraphy, and the newly-framed
posters that Pola. and Ludwik brought back from the Polish-Yiddish
Theatre in Poland. Theyjare now a part of JCC'a permanent collection
thanks to the Brodzkis When Sam Gutterman, in a Theatre Guild
rehearsal, in his role as an author, angrily threatened to leave, he was
so convincing, that those present implored him to stay and continue
his rehearsal Without having met Bill Goldstein, just from a
snapshot and some biographical detail, Julian Feingold captured Bill
in a delightful caricature.
"Here is Israel" cast will be here for three nights. Anyone in-
terested in housing one or two members of the cast call Ruth at JCC,
792-6700. Seen at Mike Weinberg's photography class is Dorothy
Rubin, weekly newspaper editor, busily taking it all in .
Parents, tweens. bring a friend, or just yourself, for informal
softball games Sunday from 3 to 4:30 p.m. Call before coming, to be
sure there's a game JCC is planning a showing of AviOkun'swork
now at Soref Hall at his gallery on the Intercoastal in January .
Evelyn Gross is excited about chairing the Samuel M. Soref Hall
Dedication Committee Museum Club visits Fort Lauderdale
Museum Dec. 16. The exhibit on view will be Pablo Picasso The
Image of the Sculptor's Studio. "Each visit adds another dimension to
our understanding of the world about us," observed Sylvia Goldstein.
The Deaf Association sponsored a Theatre Party at Parker
Playhouse "Children of a Lesser God." Theatre Guild Members
joined the group for the sold out performance Loyal JCC'ers
Jeanette and Adolph Greenbaum go their separate ways on Wed-
nesdays. Jeanette studies calligraphy and Adolph attends the Great
Jewish Book Review Series. Makes for an interesting evening. They
both have different experiences to share Snow White in Yiddish,
under the direction of Jack Fishman, played to a capacity audience in
Soref Hall that walked out laughing and cheering. Snow White
marked the end of an era. so to speak. The next time audiences will
enjoy a performance in Soref Hall, the room will have been refur-
bished. Don't peek! We want to surprise you. See you around the
Spirit of JCC is watching.
JCC Gathering Place
Celebrated 1st Anniversary

This month the "Gathering
Place" celebrated its first
Anniversary with all participants
joining in the festivities and
refreshments.
The Gathering Place is a full
day program providing a social
atmosphere where the frail,
elderly citizens can interact with
their contemporaries. The
professional staff leads this
group with programs consisting
of arts and crafts, discussions,
musical therapy, appropriate
physical exercise, bingo, cards,
and other stimulating activities.
The program begins at 9:30
p.m.. Monday through Friday.
Participants may stay until 4
p.m. and enjoy a hot kosher
lunch. Anyone aged 69 to 94 is
eligible to become involved in
this program. There is a licensed
practical nurse on staff.
For additional information,
contact Marion Hunley at JCC,
792-6700.
Pictured at Senior Adult Club
celebrating JCC's fifth an*
niversary: Anita Perlman,
Keynoter and JCC president,
Sol Brenner, Senior Adult
Club president, and Alfonso
Gereffi, Mayor of Lauderdale
Lakes.
JCC GIFT MEMBERSHIP
Tired of buying a tie, rose,
a plant? Here's a truly
unique gift that can be
enjoyed for a full year:
"A JCC MEMBERSHIP:"
For Hanukah. Birthdays.
Anniversaries.
A JCC Membership is for
everyone! Gift Memberships
are available at JCC
throughout the year.
For more information, call
Cyvea Newman or Sandy
Jackowitz. 792-6700.
JCC^ A World of Activities For All Ages
Four Hebrew Day School
students dropped in for Oneg
Shabbat with the JCC Staff.
Left "to right, Arthur
Novoseletsky, Shira CasweU,
Ellen Novoseletsky and
Marina Likkterman.
Studio Painting Class, left to right, Richard
Reiss, David Factor, instructor; Sy Robinson
At the JCC Calligraphy class,
left to right, Jeanette -,.
Greenbaum, Edie Mc DougaL *atr*_.GuiW rehearsal, left to right, Mort
instructor, and Donna Rehm. *?"* Sim Oottesman, Director; Arlene
Horrow, Ld Goldblatt, Robert Stevens.
____._........


Friday, December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
_i- PageB-A
=S=5=
Guide For Jewish Parents
By RABBI SHELDON J HARR
Temple Kol Ami-Plantation Jewish Center
President
North Broward Board of Rabbis
" "Tis the Season to be confused!",
especially for our younger children, who
enjoy and love Hanukah, but who
sometimes look admiringly at the
decorations and customs and ceremonies of
this "Christmas Season." There are a few
helpful hints which I would like to suggest
which will help alleviate some of the
'confusion' and envy, and which will also
accentuate the beauty and importance of
Hanukah.
(1) Be honest with your children. Tell
them simply and plainly and often that we
are Jews and at this time of the year we
celebrate Hanukah, the fesitval of the lights
and of the rededication of the Temple.
Christmas is for Christians, and that is fine
for them, but we are not Christians, it is not
our holiday, and we do not celebrate it.
(2) Go beyond 'lecturing' to them about
the importance of Hanukah. Show how
important it is to you by 'religiously' ob-
serving the ceremony for the Hanukah
Festival in your home. Light the candles
together as a family, say the prayers
together as a family, sing some songs (don't
be embarrassed it's fun!), and share your
presents with one another. It's a nice time
of the year when the whole family can get
together and be with one another for eight
straight nights for at least 15 minutes to
one-half hour!
(3) Do not make "Christmas Eve" or
"Christmas Day" a 'special day' in your
household, for it truly is a Christian holiday
which celebrates the birth of Jesus, the
Christian Messiah. Christmas is a national
holiday but to believing Christians, it is
primarily a religious holiday and it is not on
the same level as Thanksgiving or the
Fourth of July. Let us not disparage our
neighbor's religion by observing something
which they may hold to be very sacred.
(4) The trappings of the Christmas
Season- have no place in the Jewish home.
There is no such thing as a 'hanukah bush!'
The Christmas tree is not a 'universal non-
sectarian symbol of the season.' It is a
Christian symbol, and as such has no place
whatsoever in a Jewish home.
JCC Program Events
Jewish Book Review Series
The JCC will continue its
"Great Jewish Book Review
Series" with the program "In
Praise of Yiddish." Irv Tabat-
chnikov, a local Yiddishist, will
be the speaker.
The lecture will be held on the
JCC Campus, at 8 p.m. Wed-
nesday, Dec. 10.
The main purpose of the series
is to acquaint people with the
wonderful books of Jewish
content that are available.
Modern Art
A two-part series on "The
Evolution of Modern Art," which
includes a lecture, film and slides
will be held at the JCC Campus,
on Wednesday. Dec. 17, at 8 p.m.
^ The topic for the program is
vost-Impressionism Seurat. Van
Gogh, Gaugin. Hal Rackin, artist
and art historian will be the
lecturer.
The Love of Opera
The Cultural Arts Department
presents an evening for opera
buffs and those who are in-
terested in learning about opera.
The program "The Love of
Opera" is scheduled for Thur-
sday, Dec. 18. at 7:30 p.m. at
JCC.
Bob Freund, a music and
entertainment critic in Broward
County for the past 25 years, will
be the lecturer. The emphasis will
be on the operas "Carmen" and
"Tosca" and musical recordings
will be part of the program.
Everyone is welcome to attend.
Aerobic Dance, Dec. 9
A new series of Aerobic Dance
classes will begin on Dec. 9 and
continue each Tuesday and
Thursday from 9 to 10 a.m. for 11
weeks.
Jeanne Dawson is the in-
structor of this popular program
that shapes up the body, tones
the muscles, firms up the figure,
improves circulation and
provides more energy. It is ac-
tually a lifetime fitness program
that puts together the benefits of
jogging, walking, and swimming
with the fun of dancing. The fee
for the entire 11 weeks is $52.00.
Jewish Landscape Series
Two lecture / breakfast
programs of the Jewish Land-
scape Series have been scheduled
for December.
Dr. Solomon Geld will be the
featured speaker at the first
session on Sunday, Dec. 14, at 10
a.m. and his topic will be "Saul
Tschevnichorsky, the Hebrew
Pagan Poet."
Nathan Shriftman will speak
on Sunday, Dec. 28. on "Vladimir
Jabotinsky and Joseph Trum-
peldor, the Fathers of Israel."
For further information on this
series, call Susana at the JCC,
792-6700.
(51 We are the inheritors of a rich and
variegated history, extending back some
4000 years. By celebrating that heritage in
a meaningful way, we will find that the
heritage of others, while lovely and
meaningful to them, has no room in our
lives. So, HAVE A HAPPY HANUKAH!
Chagim I'simchah!
Here are some additional comments
concerning the holidays:
Committed and dedicated Christians
regard Christmas as a religious one, and are
deeply disturbed by anything which
detracts from its religious significance. The
Toddler Workshop
A Toddler Workshop winter
mini-session will begin on
Monday, Dec. 15 for pre-
schoolers, ages 2'/j to 4 years.
The sessions will start at 9:30
a.m. and continue until noon on
Mondays, Wednesdays, and
Fridays.
The program is a social inter-
action session for the youngsters
that features arts and crafts,
organized play, story time,
games and snack time.
The dates for this new program
are Dec. 15, 17,19,24,31; Jan. 2,
5, 7 and 9 with fees for one-day,
$18, two-days, $33. or $48 for
three days a week.
Christmas tree, distinctively a Christian
symbol, symbolizes the wood upon which
Jesus was crucified. It's as Christian a
symbol as the menorah is a Jewish symbol.
Jewish children should not participate in
Christmas plays in public schools. Some
schools hold a so-called "Winter Festival"
in which an attempt is made to avoid all
religious connotations. If parents fed that
the performance is free of all religious
overtones, children may certainly par-
ticipate. Christmas parties have no place in
public schools. Jewish children should not
sine Christmas carols; they are religious
hymns.
Children, rabbis suggest, are not harmed
by directing them not to participate in such
events. The rabbis say: "We do our children
a great service by teaching them the im-
portance of living by their convictions,
respecting the faith of their neighbors
without embracing that faith."
There are now, as there always have been,
parents who do not accept the viewpoint of
responsible Jewish leadership. Never-
theless, rabbis say, this is no excuse for
negligence on the part of sincere, dedicated
Jewish parents.
Hanukah should not be celebrated in
public schools, nor should schools have
joint Christmas and Hanukah celebrations.
It is a violation of the Constitution to
observe any sectarian holiday in the public
schools, be it a joint observance or
otherwise. Religious holiday observances in
public schools violates the principle or the
separation of church and state, without
which there can be no religious freedom.
Parents who have problems in regard to
children's participation should contact their
own rabbi
Waste
Management
Inc.
800 NW 62nd Street
Fort Lauderdale, Florida
771-9850


.loiitich Winit'wT^^^^?
EV_ T -..J^^^-l-
PagelO-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 5,1980
Organizations In The News
BETH ISRAEL
MEN'S CLUB
Ben Bergman, president of the
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club,
reported that the club is spon-
soring a show in January and one
in February, in addition to
having its annual Shabbat dinner
and service Friday, Jan. 28, at
the Temple, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
The shows to be sponsored for
the benefit of the club's com-
mitment to the synagogue are
Winged Victory Singers Sunday,
Jan. 11, 8 p.m., at the Temple,
and L'Image Ballet, modem jazz
dancers, 8 p.m., Sunday, Feb. IB,
at Bailey Hall.
VARIETY SHOW AT
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
DEC. 13
The Men's Club of Sunrise
Jewish Center is presenting a
variety show at 8 p.m., Saturday,
Dec. 13, at the Center, 8049 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Springtree
Shopping Mall, for the benefit of
the Center's Building Fund.
The show will include Hank
Sieman and Friends, a ven-
triloquist act; Gillian Grey, an
international singing star and
guitarist, and Rick Topper, comic
and impressionist.
A donation of $3 has been set
for reserved seat tickets which
are on sale at the Center Sunday
through Friday from 10 a.m. to
noon.
HADASSAH
The Fort Lauderdale-Tamar
chapter of Hadassah will meet
Monday, Dec. 8, in the City Hall
of Lauderdale Lakes. 4300 NW
36th St. The boutique will be
open from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. Refreshments will be served
at 12:30 p.m. The meeting will
begin at 1:15 p.m. Rabbi Albert
Troy of the Sunrise Jewish
Center will be the guest speaker.
The meeting will be dedicated in
memory of Henrietta Szold's
120th birthday anniversary and
celebration of the 85th birthday
of Esther Greenberg, and the
festival of Hanukah.
A viva-Boca Raton
Blanche Kaminsky. past
president of Western Penn-
sylvania Hadassah Region and
Hadassah s Altoona chapter, will
be the speaker at the HMO
luncheon of the Boca Raton
Aviva Chapter 12:30 p.m.,
Wednesday. Dec. 10, at Boca
Lago Golf and Tennis Club. Mrs.
Fred Saxe and Mrs. Ben
Applebaum are taking reser-
vations at SI 5 per person.
Pompano Golda Meir
The paid-up membership
luncheon of the Pompano Golda
Meir Chapter of Hadassah will be
held on Wednesday, Dec. 17 at
noon, at Temple Sholom in
Pompano. Entertainment will be
by Ann Fleischman telling of
"Fun With Yiddish." The
contribution is S3.50. Reser-
vations, Lil Alpert.
Blyma and Orly
Blyma and Orly chapters of
Margate Hadassah will jointly
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat at the
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate, 7534 Margate Blvd.,
Margate, on Friday, Dec. 19
instead of Friday, Dec. 12, as
originally planned.
Kol Haverim
Louis C. Fischer, associate
director of the B'nai B'rith
Foundation of the U.S. will
discuss Jewish youth needs on
college campuses and the func-
tion of Hillel House on a campus
at the Kol Haverim B'nai B'rith
Lodge, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Dec.
17, at Jarvis Hall, 4501 Ocean Dr.
(AIA), a half block north of
Commercial Blvd. A slide film
presentation, narrated by Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, about youth
services will be shown.
POMPANO BEACH
Pompano Beach chapter,
Women's American ORT, newly
organized in North Broward
Region, will hold its first general
meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 9, at
Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11th
Avenue, beginning at 12:30 p.m.,
and in keeping with the Hanukah
Festival, there will be can-
dlelighting and music. A highlite
of the program will be the signing
of the charter. All paid-up
members will be charter mem-
bers.
Pompano Beach chapter also
has scheduled a tea for
prospective members on Mon-
day, Dec. 8, at the home of Mrs.
Jean Lewin. For information and
reservations, call Mrs. Cecelia
Resnik and Mrs. Sue Kleinman.
PIONEER WOMEN
Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women meets Wednesday, Dec.
10, at noon at Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach. A
Hanukah program is planned and
WPIP will present "Radio
Yesterday and Today." Estelle
Rappaport, life membership
chairman, will hold a luncheon in
her home, Wednesday, Jan. 7 for
all life members and prospec-
tive-
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
Bonaventure Chapter of
Women's League for Israel,
headed by Annette Kay chapter
chairman, will hold its Annual
Hanukah party SunHay, Dec. 7,8
p.m. at Heidi's. 8201 West
Sunrise Blvd. Jacaranda Plaza.
Jewish-style sinoiuusnord. plus
music and entertainment is
planned. $7.50 per person. Phyllis
Kessler is chairperson, reser-
vations. All attending are
required to bring a wrapped SI or
S2 gift that will be brought to
next day's Hanukah celebration
for the frail and elderly at the
Jewish Community Center on
Sunrise Boulevard. Fifi Segal,
program chairman, brings her
committee of entertainers from
the Bonaventure Chapter, as
they did last year, to sing, en-
tertain, and present gifts to the
elderly.
Bonaventure Chapter holds its
Paid Up Membership Luncheon
at the Bonaventure Country Club
Wednesday, Dec. 17, at noon. A
fun-program with entertainment
is planned. Toots Sacks,
membership vice president,
reserves for those members who
have paid their dues.
Woodlands Chapter is inviting
members and husbands, Wed-
nesday, Dec. 17, 8 p.m., to a
member's home to hear Mildred
Epstein, "Raconteuse
Extraordinaire," entertain with
"Jewish Humor or A Few
Funny Things Happened on the
Way through the Bible."
Woodlands Chapter, headed by
Penny Greenfield holds a new
members Coffee Monday, Dec. 8,
at the home of Mickey Halpern in
Woodlands. Freda Rosen is
membership chairman. "Faces of
the Future," slide presentation
describing what Women's
League is and does, is on the
program.
Coconut Creek Chapter, whose
chairman is Florence Small, holds
its regular monthly meeting
Monday, Dec. 8, at 12:30 in the
Boca Raton Bank. 1334 N. State
Road 7, Margate. Drs. Kenneth
Tucker and Kerry Kuhn will
speak on "Human Sexuality and
Compatability." Refreshments.
Husbands invited. Sylvia
Baumgarten is hospitality
chairman.
Hatikvah Chapter announce
its Hanukah party and in-
stallation will be held Monday,
Dec. 15, at noon at Nob Hill Hall,
Sunset Strip & 104 St., Sunrise.
To be installed are Anne Min-
dich, chapter chairman; Belle
Levin, co-chairman; Nettie
Wolfer, vice president; Anne
Frommer, recording secretary;
Marian Schwartz, treasurer; and
Bea Fichtelberg, financial
secretary. The public is invited.
Orah Chapter in Deerfield
Beach, whose chairman is
Blossom Miller, announces a
"Latke Love-In" to be held
Wednesday, Dec. 17, at noon, in
the home of Alice Botwinik.
Admission is $2.50.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
B'nai B'rith Women of Fort
Lauderdale chapter will have
Ann Fleischman, co-ordinator of
WECARE of the JCC of Greater
Fort Lauderdale present "Fun
With Yiddish," following the
regular meeting, Dec. 16,
Monday, at 1 p.m. in Roarke
Recreation Center, 1720 NW 60th
Ave., Sunrise.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee will present
a panel discussion and forum on,
Incest: The Victim, The VUlain,
The Recourses to Justice." The
panel: Florence Monarty,
editorial director and vice
president of McFadden Women's
Group; Sara Harris, author of the
book, incest" and editor-at-
large of True Story; Joanne G.
Richter, director of Broward
County Special Assault
Treatment Center, and Dr. Seth
R. Krieger, clinical psychologist
and consultant at West Broward
Mental Health Services.
This program, open to both
Brandeis members and non-
members, will open at noon, Dec. .
10, at Plantation Holiday Inn, N.
University Dr.. and Sunrise
Blvd., sponsored by Inverrary-
Woodlands, West Broward and
Fort Lauderdale-Pompano
chapters of Brandeis National
Women's Committee. Donation
is $5 and includes a mini-lunch.
Temple Sholom Hanukah Weekend
A Family Weekend Hanukah
Assembly begins at tonight's
(Friday, Dec. 5) service at
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach,
when Rabbi Morris A. Skop asks
"Does God Hear Our Prayers,"
continues at Saturday morning
service with a talk on "Lights of
Freedom," and concludes at 10
a.m., Sunday, Dec. 7, when the
children of the congregation will
join in the holiday festivities that
will include a puppet show and
exchange of gifts.
Dedicating a portion of its
chapel to the Holocaust victims,
the Minyan group of the
congregation has placed
memorial plaques on its wall with
people invited to make
arrangements for names of
relatives and friends who died at
the hands of the Nazis to be
inscribed and memorialized.
PHILADELPHIA
BRAND WHIPPED
CREAM CHEESE
SPREADS
HAPPINESS
.
Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream
anything that's crisp and crunchy: matzohs, crackers,
you name it, and Philadelphia Brand Whipped Cream Cheese
goes splendidly on it.
But make no mistake about it. This is genuine Kraft
Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese. If s been whipped to make
spreading its deliciousness a little easier. For instance, the
children can put H easily on fresh bread without tearing holes
in the bread. Or, if company suddenly drops inspread it on
some crackers, garnish with an olive and in seconds you have
a superb, elegant nosh to serve. Philadelphia Brand Whipped
Cream Cheese. Kraft makes it delicious -whipped makes it
delkiousJy easy.
K Certified Kosher
Comes In The Following Kosher Flavors:
With Chives With Pimento* With Onions With Smoked Salmon
The Cream Of Cheese Philadelphia Brand
{twnwiK.
<
ream Cheese


./<>.;
Friday. December 6,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
A '.',', >;V''
Pagell-A
Meet Federation's
Women's Pivision Leaders
of
From time to time, "The
I Jewish Floridian" will publish
\capsule profiles of members of
\the board of the Women's
[Division of the Jewish Federation
Iof Greater Fort Lauderdale. This
[group of volunteers takes an
{active role in support of the
Jnited Jewish Appeal annual
campaign and activities related
Ito enhancing the quality of
Jewish life in the community.
rhis series is being compiled by
iazel Sharenow, a member of the
Vomen's Division Board.
Helen Kuriansky lives at Point
| America I and is chairing this
ear's campaign for Women's
Jivision there. Before coming to
Fort Lauderdale, Helen and her
husband lived in Stamford,
onn.. and were founders of the
[Jewish Home for the Elderly of
Fairfield County. They both
prved on the Home's Board of
lovernors and Helen was active
the Women's Auxiliary since
ts inception. In Stamford, Helen
erved as co-chairman of the
lilial Gifts Committee of
omen's Division of UJA. She is
life member of Hadassah,
|kandeis and Technion.
Florence Cohen served the
ioston Jewish community in a
lumber of positions for many
years and has received many
honors for her efforts. Active in
the growth of Brandeis
University, she was president of
the Women's Committee of
Greater Boston, vice president of
the national board and honorary
director for life. She is also a
Brandeis councillor of the
president of the university.
Florence is a former President of
the Women's Auxiliary, Jewish
Memorial Hospital and served as
vice president and honorary
director of the Hospital Board.
She was president, then honorary
director for life of the Jewish
Vocational Aid Society, chairman
of Israel Bonds of Metropolitan
Boston and honorary director for
life.
She has been vice president of
Temple Emanuel of Newton,
Mass., vice president of
Hadassah and honorary director
for life, and a vice president of the
Hebrew Rehabilitation Center.
Her honors include being the
recipient of the Jewish Advocate
Rose, the Boston Herald
Traveler's Gracious Lady Award,
the Jewish Times Woman of the
Year and the Boston Globe
Homemakers and Volunteer
Worker Award. Florence has
continued her service in the Fort
Lauderdale area and has been a
member of the Board of Women's
Division for several years.
Double Engagement
I Mr. and Mrs. Barrett M. Rothenberg of Coral Springs are
pleased to announce the engagement of their son Larry A.
- Rothenberg to Jani Migdal, daughter of Howard and Barbara
Migdal of Highland Park, 111., and the engagement of their
daughter Lori Ann Rothenberg to Joel Green, son of Nathan and
Evelyn Green of Skokie, 111.
Larry and Jani will live in Pembroke Pines. Larry who
recently graduated the University of Miami Law School with a
Juris Doctor degree, will join his father's firm Rothenberg and
Lack, with offices in Coral Springs and Miami.
Lori, who recently graduated from Tulane University with a
BA degree is presently engaged as a teacher at Lehrman Day
School in Miami Beach.
Judaica High School
Begins 2nd Semester
Hanukah at Hebrew Day School
With the aid of Yossi Shochat,
the Shaliach in South Florida,
through the cooperation of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and its Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
the Hebrew Day School children
performed a Hanukah program
on Selkirk Cable TV this week.
They were part of the cable
firm's Living Faith program
beamed to more than 15,000
homes that subscribe to Selkirk's
cable communications.
Fran Merenstein, director of
the School, and Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of education of
the Federation, were hosts for the
program which was put together
by the School's Hebrew staff:
Miriam Sagi, Genia King and Avi
Tancman, with art teacher
JCC Physical Education
The JCC Physical Education
department has scheduled a
Sports Camp Overnight Reunion
Tuesday, Dec. 23. Any past
sports camper or new JCC
Inember in grades 5, 6 or 7 is
velcome to attend this fun-filled
inernight. Arrival time is 3:30
p.m. Tuesday, with departure
II :30 a.m. Wednesday.
The activities planned include
games, sports, bowling, supper
land breakfast and a movie,
Hronte Billy"
|hasl wood.
lU'tfistration
Monday, Dec. 8
\\: 50.
starring Clint
deadline
and the fee
Twee n s
Thursday, Dec. 25, is the date
for the Tween "Winter Vacation"
Overnight. All past travel
campers or new Center members
can participate if they are in 7, 8
or 9th grades.
Arrival time is 3:30 p.m.
Thursday for this exciting
overnight that will feature
games, sports activities, supper,
breakfast, bowling and the movie
"Electric Horseman" with
Robert Redford and Jane Fonda.
Departure time is 11:30 a.m. on
Friday. Dec. 26.
The fee is SI2.50. Registration
deadline is Monday, Dec. 8 at 5
p.m. For further information
about either overnight, call Ed
Basan at the JCC, 792-6700.
TIMIST
HAII.1SSAII
After careful research we offer two medical plans-
available separately or togetherto members of
Hadassah, Hadassah Associates and their families.
EXCESS PLAN ,: SVOOO.0O0 Maximum Benefit
MAJOR Picks UD wnere other insurance ends
MEDICAL
($15,000 deductible) Benefits payable in or
out of the hospital Available to age 75.
DAILY PLAN II: Provides income in hospital and
HOSPITAL convalescent home from first day, payable
INDEMNITY for up to a full year NO AGE LIMIT
TO BE
ELIGIBLE
i:\irou, \mv
nderwntten by Sentry insurance A Mutual Company Stevens Point Wisconsin
TARLOV-TILLES PO Box One SouthNorwalk Conn 06854
____________________Dale o< Birth-------------------
Formation Name _
n either or
'h Plans Address
' MMassah
"bershlp ? Cj,v s,,,, 2lp
*
Telephone ____
1 'jiiil r' ^
Putting the finishing touches
on Hebrew Day School's
Hanukah Menorah: Shari
Greenberg, Director
Merenstein, Teacher Sagi, and
Jordan Small
Debbie Warsaw creating
costumes. The administration
and staff expressed a special
thank you to one of the parents
who assisted in the production,
I Arlene Kurtz, and all the other
parents who were involved.
The second semester of the
Judaica High School for the 175
students who attend the classes
conducted at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, co-sponsored by
the Central Agency of Jewish
Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and synagogues,
begins Tuesday evening, Dec. 9.
Temples Beth Am, Beth Israel,
Beth Orr, Beth Torah, Emanu-El
and Ramat Shalom are actively
co-sponsoring the classes which
are held every Tuesday from 7 to
9:15 p.m. with courses ranging
from Jewish Music and the
Jewish Short Story to Ethics of
the Fathers and Jewish
Mysticism.
Because the semester's start
coincides with the last night of
Hanukah, the opening session
will be highlighted by the
"shamas" candle being used to
light all eight candles, plus a
short program and refreshments.
One of the interesting activity
courses will be a study of "Our
Jewish Roots', with students
developing their own family tree
through interviews with relatives
and senior citizens to trace family
history back to European or
other country antecedents. An
album of Jewish life will be
developed by the class studying a
"Photographic Look at Jewish in
the Americas."
Another course will con-
centrate on "Israeli Life Styles,"
covering various facets of today's
life in Israel with Israeli and
other guests invited to share
Israeli experiences with the
students.
The faculty, including four
North Broward rabbis, and
teachers who have an expertise
for working with teen-agers, also
offers two special classes, one on
Politics of the Middle East and
the other on Comparative
Religions, for which college
credits are given. Hebrew classes,
on the beginners and in-
termediate levels, are also offered
in a curriculum which Michael
Weinberg, Chairman of
Federation's Committee on
Education, says "helps Jewish
youth form positive and long
lasting attitudes on their Jewish
identity.
Director of the high school is
Abraham J. Gittelson,
Federation's Director of
Education, with Stephanie King
as curriculum consultant.
f1 SUPER FARE "i
ROUND TRIP
MIAMI
ISRAEL
MIAMI
ON LYEL AL ,SRAEL a,runes flies Dl RECT
Super Apex Fere 10-60 deye/Effective October 17. 1980 March 31.1981
CALL YOUR TRAVEL AGENT OR RESERVATIONS: 800-223-6700
AL1602 Washington Avenue Miami Beech. Florida 33139
Nov 80


HP
Pige 12-A
Jotllieh fflnrnHini^^f^Tt
t*ftK ** '-------lm.-mJ-'-
m
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. December 5,1980
1
Jewish Family Service
Counselling with the Aged
moat of all challenging. Those
who work with the people
engaged in this fascinating
developmental stage of life feel
privileged and professionally
excited by the opportunity.
For information about our
counseling program for senior
citizens, contact Victoria Eichner
at Jewish Family Service of
Broward County. 763-6340.
By SHERWIN H. ROSENSTEIN, ACSW
The following article is a description of one of the many
services offered by the Jewish Family Service (JFS) of Broward
County, a beneficiary of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale UJA all-in-one campaign. "Sherry" Rosenstein is
the executive director of JFS. He explains, in his own words,
some of the pressures faced by the aged and how the counseling
staff of JFS can be helpful to them.
The retirement years are
sometimes referred to as the
"Golden Years." In some senses,
this is true. It is a "golden" timel
to do things that we never had
time for during our working
years: traveling, learning new
skills or adding to old ones,
spending time with loved ones,
getting to know new members of
the family all those wonderful,
exciting challenges that can't
always be taken on when people
have obligations to family and
work.
But like every other time of
life, the "golden years" are not all
golden, and aging people face
some of the most stressful ex-
periences that a human being will
ever undergo in our society. To
begin with, we live in a society
that has taught us all our lives to
work and be productive. From
that time on, we are expected to
produce good grades in school or
learn a profession and then go to
work and support a family, or to
marry and care for a family. By
the time we reach retirement, we
have been stripped of roles that
we have spent 60 years either
preparing for or functioning in. It
is a difficult transition and not at
UJA
Regional
Conference
United Jewish Appeal has
scheduled regional conferences
around the country to aid Jewish
communities meet the challenges
in 1981. One such conference will
be held Friday, Dec. 12,, through
Sunday, Dec. 14, at the Orlando
Hyatt Hotel.
The UJA Florida Regional
Conference, headed by Morton
Silberman of Miami with Jim
Shipley of Orlando as conference
chairman, is sponsored in
cooperation with the Florida
Assn. of Jewish Federations and
the national Council of Jewish
Federations.
Conference subjects to be
covered in seminars and plenary
sessions will include: Women's
Division, Young Leadership,
Reaching the Uninvolved,
Worker Training, Sunbelt
Fundraising, Missions, World
Jewish Needs, Community
Relations, Congregate housing,
Jewish education and Jewish
youth.
JEWELRY/FINE ARTS ^
DISCREET
APPRAISALS
Complete Privacy
IN YOUR HOME
IN YOUR BANK
IN OUR OFFICE
All items Photographed and Mounted
US JEWELRY
mil UT AFPMA1SEB1
900 N. FEDERAL HOT.. BOCA RATON
(305) 392-6696
all surprising that many senior
citizens have a hard time shifting
the focus of their lives from the
well-ordered tempo of the
workaday world of profession and
child-rearing to the limbo of
being on vacation all the time.
Vacation all the time can be a
lot harder to enjoy than we ever
thought it would be. And then
another piece of reality intrudes
on the "golden years." Those of
us who had the opportunit)
planned financially for retirement
only to find ourselves in the last
few years in a very atypical
situation financially. With the
growing inflation, income
planning that should have been
quite sufficient is turning out to
be a serious problem. People who
have been self-sufficient and
independent all their lives now
find themselves in a dependent
position in relation to agency
services available in the com-
munity due to their inability to
pay for the necessary services
themselves. This is a bitter pill to
swallow sometimes.
And last, but far from least,
the retirement years are years
when we face debilitating illness
and the death of friends and
loved ones. The changes in life
style social, emotional, and
physical necessitated by the
loss of our loved ones is one of the
last and greatest challenges we
all shall face.
Retirement counseling and
separation and loss are only two
of the professional issues that the
counseling staff of Jewish Family
Service of Broward County offers
to the senior citizen population of
Broward County. The staff offers
marriage counseling, individual
counseling for any psychological
problem, but most often for
depression and anxiety, family
counseling for relationship issues
between retired parents and their
grown children and planning for
placement (when it is really
necessary).
The "golden years" are ex-
citing, sad, disappointing,
nostalgic, and demanding, and
Ude $JV9
JEWISH
mnonu
RID
Reclaims the Land
Prepares Sites for Settlement
Constructs Security Roads
Plants Trees amd Forests
Creates Parks
Improves the Environment
Enhances the Quality of Life
Jewish National Fund Southern Region
Congratulates the
JNF of Greater Fort Lauderdale
On the Opening of their Office
800 Oakland Park Blvd.. Suite 201
Fort Lauderdale Phone 661-4812
JVD txcnStr\an. trie gJV9
i
0 0 0 0
0 0 Q 0 0 0 o
0 0 0 0 0
9 0 0 0 0 0 Q 0
0 0 00 0 0
OQOd-JOQOi
WARM
GREETINGS.
EASTERN
_-_
'VC -> -'>vn: .*!*** ..h....^.f...b.


December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-A

Community
Calendar
*
:x*:s
m*
jjOMcwKffi-ffltf::':
o
ffiiiiiittB^^
SUNDAY. DEC. 7
anal Council of Jewish Woman
i rummage sale at American
M Post. 12800 SW 44th
ace off Peters Road
Lple Beth Torah Tamarac -
lies-7 p.m.
|ple Kol Ami Games 6:30
MONDAY. DEC. 8
lple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
Lple Beth Israel Allone Group -
Vd meeting, Temple, Sunrise,
p.m.
issah-Kadlmah Chapter of
try Village Board meeting
I Board of Directors meeting
Broward Federation 8 p.m.
ttah-Tamar Chapter -Lauder-
Lakes General meeting -
lonal Council of Jewish Women
mtation Board meeting 7:30
hi B'rith DeerfieM Beach -
:utive meeting at Chamber of
lerce
nen's League for Israel Wood-
Is Chapter Membership Tea -
l.m.
iassah-Aviva Oakland Estates
Jpter Board meeting. American
lings Bank, Commercial Blvd. &
[-1 p.m.
lassah-Plantation Yachod -
fieral meeting -12:30 p.m.
)ERATlON Community
itions Committee Luncheon
^ting. Federation Board Room
TUESDAY. DEC. 9
kple Sholom Pompano Board
atmg 8 p.m.
brew Congregation of Lauderhill
lerhood Board meeting 10
passah-Pine Island Ridge Chap-
General meeting, Clubhouse,
n
lassah-Rayus Tamarac Chapter
[oard meeting. Temple Beth
9h-9101 NW 57th St.
Inverrary Chapter Seminar -
arah Hospital Foundation -
|nse General meeting at
m's Mercedes Americana
la. 3800 University Dr. -
P'am Holiday Springs Choral
jp. 11:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY.DEC. 10
|ple Beth Israel Games 7:30
Young Leadership I "The
caust"-7:45 p.m.
>nal Council of Jewish Women
Broward Section Board
ing. 10 a.m.: Meeting, Brow-
<1all. Book Review, 12:30 to 3
issah-Bermuda Club Herzl -
5'di meeting, Residents only,
luda Club Recreation Hall -
I p.m
ise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
la meeting. Temple. 10 a.m.
|nya Pioneer Women General
:"ig. 1303 State Rd. 7. Margate
?0 p.m.
B'rith Lakes Chapter -
6'al meeting, Lakes City Hall -
B'rith Inverrary Lodge -
Id meeting. Temple Beth
|i 8 p.m.
kssah-Boca Raton Aviva Chap-
soard meeting
ERATION Women's Division -
Luncheon. Min Gruman's
11:30 a.m.
THURSDAY.DEC.11
fie Beth Israel Games -12:30
[B'rith Hope Chapter Plan-
i Board meeting a.m.
isah-Blyma Margate Chapter
d meeting -10 a.m.
Kol Ami Plantation -
I meeting, Temple 8 p.m.
* for Life Woodland Chap-
^nner/ Dance-8 p.m.
I- Tamarac Chapter Board
ng-11a.m.
Is Fort Lauderdale-Pom-
-napter dinner theatre party
Emanu-EI Executive
mttee meeting 7:30 p.m.
ksah-Armon Caatlo Gardens
- HMO Luncheon, Hearth
>ah-8unrlse Shalo
m
Entertainment, refreshments,
Tamarac JCC, noon.
FRIDAY. DEC. 12
Friends for Life Woodlands Chap-
ter Luncheon, noon
SUNDAY. DEC. 14
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group -
Meeting
ORT Golden Circle Region (1.000
plus) Cocktail Party 5 to 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Day School Roller
Skating Party -10:30 a.m. to noon
Temple Bath Torah Tamarac -
Games- 7p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Games 6:30
p.m.
Workmen's Circle, Broward-Palm
Beach District 80th Anniversary of
Workmen's Circle, Sunny Land-
sman group entertains, Justins
Restaurant, 3842 N. University Dr..
Sunrise, noon
MONDAY. DEC. 15
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Alione Group -
General meeting, Temple 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
Sisterhood General meeting -
Noon
Hadassah-Kadima Chapter of Cen-
tury Village General meeting,
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Board
meeting, No. Beach Medical
Center, 2835 No. Ocean Blvd. 10
a.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Chapter -
Board meeting -10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood Plan-
tation Board meeting, Temple 8
p.m.
B'nai B'rith General meeting.
Rourke Recreation Center
Hadassah-Aviva Oakland Estates
Chapter General meeting Noon
Brandeis Inverrary-Woodlands
Chapter General meeting -11:3C
a.m.
New York City Retired Teachers ii
Florida Broward County
Meeting, Pompano Beach
Recreation Center -1 to 3 p.m.
UJA Young Leadership Ii ".Major
Issues in Jewish Education"
Hadassah-Kadima Chapter of Cen-
tury Village Paid-Up Membership
Party, Temple Beth Israel, Deer-
field Beach
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood -
General meeting Post Hanukah
Celebration Refreshments Sing-
a-long with Dr. Andrew Katz -
Please bring grab bag gift -
Temple. 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
TUESDAY.DEC. 16
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Pom-
pano General meeting 12:30
p.m.
Women's League for Israel
Margate Board meeting, Boca
Bank, Margate, 10:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m
Hadassah-Boca Raton Aviva Chap
tor HMO Luncheon. Boca Lagc
Country Club
Hadassah-L'Chayim Chapter
Plantation General meeting,
Deicke Auditorium Program by
Lime Bay Choral Group 11:30
a.m.
WEDNESDAY. DEC. 17
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
p.m.
Women's League for Israel Wood-
lands Chapter Biblical Inter-
pretations 8 to 10 p.m.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting at
Satellite Clubhouse 15, Sunrise
Lakes Phase I- 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter Plan-
tation General meeting, Deicke
Auditorium Guest speaker, Carol
Romer, Children's Home In Israel
Hadassah-lnverrary Gllah Chapter -
General meeting, Inverrary Country
Club-p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
General meeting, Temple 11:30
a.m. Israeli Program Refresh-
ments
Mizrachl Women Masada Chapter
Boaxd meeting, Temple Beth
Israel, SunrTse-10 a.m.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sister-
hood General meeting Noon
m
ORT Woodlands North General
meeting
Hadassah-Ahavah Deerfield Chap-
ter General meeting, Temple Beth
Israel Deerfield Beach 12:30
p.m.
Pioneer Women, Natanya of
Margate Paid-up membership
Mini-Luncheon, Mrs. Gabe
Greenstein presents playlet,
lounge, Boca Raton Federal
Savings, 1334 N. State Rd.,
Margate. 12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY. DEC. 18
Temple Bath Israel Games -12:30
p.m.
Jewish Family Service Executive
meeting, 6 p.m. Board meeting,
7:30 p.m. at Federation of So.
Broward
Temple Sholom Men's Club Pom-
pano Board meeting 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Holiday Springs
Lodge General meeting at Club-
house, 3131 Holiday Springs Blvd.
-8p.m.
ORT No. Broward Region -
Region Board meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall 10 a.m.
Hadassah-Blyma Margate Chapter
- General meeting, Congregation
Beth Hillel. 7634 Margate Blvd. -
Noon
Jewish War Veteran Women's Aux-
iliary Meeting, Temple Beth Israel
in Deerfield Beach 7:30 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood -
Plantation Meeting, Temple 8
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge -
General meeting, Temple Beth
Israel -8 p.m.
Hadassah-llana Hawaiian Gardens
Chapter General meeting
Sons of Israel Fort Lauderdale
Lodge Board meeting, Hollywood
Federal Sunset Strip 7:30 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Board of
| Trustees meeting 7:45 p.m.
i Pioneer Women Negev Deerfield
Chapter Lido Spa Weekend Dec.
18-21
Jewish Community Center, For the
Love of Opera by Bob Freund 7:30
p.m.
B'nai B'rith Bermuda Club -
Hanukah Program, Clubhouse
American Red Mogen David for
Israel Sunrise Chapter Meeting -
Mini lunch Whiting Hall 11:30
a.m.
B'nai B'rith Women, Tamarac Ann
Fleischman presents "Fun With
Yiddish," Tamarac JCC, 12:15 p.m.
FRIDAY, DEC. 19
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club -
Shabbat Service 8 p.m.
SUNDAY, DEC. 21
Temple Emanu-EI Bond Dinner -
p.m.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac -
Games- 7p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Games 6:30
p.m.
rith National council of Jewish women
NOW OFFERING REDUCED RATES TO ISRAEL
-Winter Brochure describing exciting trips to Israel
I cruises. Also trips to Spain and Mexico available. Call:
iman, 733-0662 or Lily Lester, 484-3492
Israel Travel with the Expert
Dr. Morton Malavsky
JANUARY 27,1961
JUNE 17,1981
For information and brochure cali 961-6111
Kenmore
10b0 Wdihingto" Avenue
Miami Beach Fl 13119
NOW OPf N
HOTEL vlAff aouND'
(305)531-6621
SEASON SPECIAL!N0VEM,E"2
TO APRIL 26
Kashruth
and Y and a e*'
P., 3
s150
A WEEK
ptr pf'ion. double occup.
Include.,
Under Strict Supervision Neat shopping center
>sh ShOA Fo' those who desire a strictly Kosher Hotel
ned atmosphere as only NORM AN SCHWARTZ could bring you
. THREE MEALS A OAY LARGE
AIRY ROOMS SYNAGOGUE ON
PREMISES DAILY MAID SERVICE
MOVIES BINGO TELEPHONE
IN EVERY ROOM 2 BLOCKS TO
BEACH SPECIAL ATTENTION
TOALLOIETS HEATED ROOMS
COLOR TELEVISION SUN PATIO
TWO FRONT PORCHES ALL ROOMS
PRIVATE BATH ELEVATOR TO All FLOORS fO DEC. 21
Guest Rooms and Dining Room Air Conditioned
NORMAN SCHWARTZ. Owner
3 STRICTLY KOSHER
MEALS DAILY

Fun 'n Games
in
Freeport/Lucaya
Only 35 minutes away on Grand Bahama
Island is El Casino, the most lavish pleasure
palace in the Western Hemisphere. Two Con-
tinental restaurants El Morocco and the
Oasis await your dining tastes. Ribor
Rudis' Crazy Gang, a colorful revue is
featured twice nightly except Monday.
Fly to Freeport/Lucaya. Tempt Lady Luck
at El Casino. Visit the fabulous Garden of the
Groves. Shop in the fascinating International
Bazaar. Have the time of your life on Grand
Bahama Island.
For reservations, call your Travel Agent
or Eastern Airlines, Bahamasair or Air Florida.
fraaport/Lucaya Grand Bahama Island .


mi
Page 14-A
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 5,1980
Beth Am Dedication Dec. 7
Temple Beth Am, Margate
Jewish Center, will have its
recently-constructed, and
recently-opened house of worship
officially dedicated at ceremonies
beginning at 7 p.m., Sunday,
Dec. 7, with the public invited to
join the congregation and
distinguished guests.
Former churchly neighbors of
Beth Am before it moved from
6101 NW 9th in Margate to its
spacious location at 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Rev. William A.
Gunther of St. Vincent Roman
Catholic church and Rev. Harold
J. Meyer of Prince of Peace
Lutheran Church will take part in
the invocation and benediction,
respectively.
According to Max Modell,
serving as chairman of the
dedication committee, the
spiritual leader of the
congregation, Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld will speak and the
synagogue's Cantor Mario
Botoshansky will chant the
blessing when the Hanukah
candles are lit. Joining the cantor
will be children from Beth Am's
Hebrew School.
Sidney Brown, a past president
and Margate's Vice Mayor Jack
Tobin, a member of the Temple's
board, will serve as masters of
ceremonies.
Other participants include
Margate Mayor Rick Schwartz;
Past President, and a founder of
the Temple, Henry Kessler,
Irving Spivack, chairman of the
Building Fund committee.
Morris Broad, president of
American Savings and Loan, and
presidents of the congregation,
the men's club and Sisterhood.
TORA HFUND
LUNCHEON
Ethyl Goodman, chairman,
and Nina Lincoln, co-chairman,
are in charge of Temple Sholom
Sisterhood Torah Fund Lunch-
eon to be held Tuesday, Jan.
13, at noon in the social hall of
Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11th
Ave. in Pompano Beach. Bea
Weidenfeld is president of the
Sisterhood.
Torah Fund benefits the
Jewish Theological Seminary, its
residence halls and its many
cultural establishments.
Their committee includes
Fran Sindell, special gifts
chairman; Esther Cannon, Torah
reporter; Celia Freed and her
committee in charge of
decorations; Blanche Alloy,
treasurer; Helen Haas, financial
secretary. Helen Ruben and
Rochelle Stenn are in charge of
invitations. Culinary Rhea
Lipson and her committee will
prepare the gourmet luncheon.
Mildred Schwartz is in charge of
publicity.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop,
spiritual leader of Temple
Sholom, will deliver the in-
vocation and benediction. Cantor
Jacob J. Renzer will sing.
For tickets and reservations
call Mrs. Goodman, Mrs. Lin-
coln, Mildred Schwartz, or
Temple office 942-6410.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
CHILDREN CONDUCT
SERVICE
Beginners of the Aleph classes
of the Abraham Haber Torah
School of Temple Beth Israel will
participate in a special Friday
evening Consecration Service on
Dec. 5 at 8 p.m.
The service will be conducted
by the students of Mrs. Roslyn
Troy's Gimel class. The Aleph
students will offer the cantata
"Torah-Orah" and receive
miniature Torah scrolls and
consecration certificates to mark
the significance of the occasion.
In addition to the Consecration
program, the Torah School will
honor Natalie L. Godin for her 11
years of devoted service aa an
outstanding religious teacher and
educator. An Oneg Shabbat
sponsored by the Kiddush Club
and Parent Assn. will follow the
Service.
On Shabbat morning Dec. 6,
the Teenage Youth of the Temple
will conduct the entire service
including the reading of the
Torah, Sermon, Torah and
Haftorah interpretation. A
Rabbis Accept Hospital Visitation Assignments
Continued from Page 1
at nursing homes and you're extending, wonderfully, to
the hospitals. I'm tremendously pleased to see this
happening, and the Jewish community should be proud of
each of you."
Gottlieb said he was "extremely proud" of the rabbis
who accepted Rabbi Schwartz's invitation to join the
"corps of auxiliary chaplains." Dr. Colin spoke of the
enormous growth of the Jewish community in the area. He
thanked the rabbis for their sense of dedication and
commitment and how helpful they can be visiting Jewish
patients in the hospitals.
Each of the rabbis was assigned a hospital to visit on a
fairly regular schedule. Rabbi Schwartz explained that the
administrators of the hospitals are fully supportive of the
program, a thought which was echoed by Marison whose
Health Systems Agency was also represented at the
meeting by Eileen Davis, in charge of public information.
The rabbis received copies of the newly-published leaflet
produced by the Chaplaincy Commission of selected
prayers for distribution to hospitalized Jews. Each was
also given an identification badge with his name and the
hospital he was serving etched on it.
Despite their own busy schedules, the rabbis who ac-
cepted the assignments, said: "Rabbi Schwartz
persuasive, how could you refuse him."
And here they are:
Rabbi David Gordon of Sunrise, who received the 1977
Chaplain of the Year Award from the New York Board of
Rabbis and who served as chaplain at four New York
hospitals, will be visiting two hospitals. North Ridge
General and North Beach Medical Center.
Rabbi Isadore B. RosenfeId of Lauderhill, who is
chaplain of Broward County Sheriff's Department and
Lauderhill Fire and Police Departments and has served
Congregation Ohel B'nai Raphael on Oakland Park Blvd.
at times, will visit Plantation General Hospital.
Rabbi Mordecai Brill of Inverrary, who was an Army
chaplain during World War II and who received an
honorary doctor of divinity degree from Jewish
Theological Seminary, will be visiting Doctors General
Hospital.
Rabbi Max Landman of Hollywood, who was ordained
in Jerusalem and serves as national deputy chaplain of the
Jewish War Veterans, will be visiting Florida Medical
Center.
is so Rabbi Joseph Berglas, spiritual leader of Margate's
Beth Hillel Congregation, who was ordained by the
Rabbinical Theological Seminary in Krakow, Poland, and
again in New York, will be visiting Cypress Community
Hospital.
Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld, spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Am-Margate Jewish Center, who was ordained at
Breslau and earned a Ph.D. at the University of Breslau,
formerly was executive director of the Jewish Community
Council in Paterson, N.J., will be visiting Margate General
Hospital.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, spiritual leader of Temple
Sholom. Pompano Beach, who studied at Harvard
University and the University of Miami following his
ordination, has served as chaplain for the Veterans
Administration at Coral Gables and Homestead Air Force
Base, will be visiting Holy Cross Hospital.
Rabbi Nathan H. Friedman of Lauderdale Lakes, who
was ordained in Hungary and who has served as chaplain
at Kingsbridge (N.Y.) Veterans Hospital and Montefiore
Hospital, has a double assignment. He will serve Bennett
Hospital and be the auxiliary chaplain to fill in at other
hospitals when the regular chaplain is unavailable that
week.
Florida Division,
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science
cordially invites you to attend its gala
Annual Dinner-Dance
celebrating a Banner Year of Institute Achievement
Sunday Evening, December 14, 1980
Fontainebleau Hilton, Miami Beach
Reception 6:00 P.M.
Fleur-de-Lis Room
Dinner 7:00 P.M.
Fontaine Room
PROGRAM
Guest Speaker:
DAVID FROST
International Television Celebrity
just returned from Egypt and Israel
and from the Institute's Annual
Convocation in Rehovot
A ^Bk I Film Presentation
^J Rfl "Year-End Report: !979-'80"
Mlml highlighting Weizmann Research, Advances and Honors
with
DAVID SCHOENBRUN
world affairs analyst and commentator
MusicJerry Marshall Orchestra
Subscription S500 per person Dietary Laws Observed
Weizmann Greetings:
PROF. JOHN ROSS
Stanford University, Weizmann
Institute Governor and Co-
("hairman of its Scientific
Advisory Council
Black Tie
Honorary PreaMeal Menken of Ike Bawd Joseph Handleman
Shepard Broad Sam 1. Adler Dr. Sidney S. Hertz
Stanley Brenner Joseph Kanter
Ckalraua Morris N. Broad Herbert D. Katz
Jay Wens Lewii E. Conn Jay 1. kisl.ik
Arthur H. Courshon Rabbi Leon Kronish
C^CkaJnwa David Einhom flyman Lake
Irwin Levy Martin Fridovich Dr. Irving Lehrman
Sheldon Neuman George Gold bloom Louis Levine
Norman Rossman
Harry A. Levy
Robert Levy
Harvey B. Nachman
Roselee Pollack
Harold Rosen
Robert Russell
Dr. M. Murray Schechter
Skip Shepard
Harry B. Smilh
Joe Su/yn
Nalhan Tanen
Arthur T. Wasserman
Harold X. Weinstein
Director
Col. Moshc J. Diskin
FLORIDA DIVISION,
AMERICAN COMMITTEE FOR THE
WEIZMANN INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE
Suite 309/420 Lincoln Road/Miami Beach 33139/Phone 538-3090
'.'' ~
"


^v, December 6,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel6-A
ii Shabbat lunch will follow
(service,
le Temple's Young Couple's
[is sponsoring a "60's night
ir" on Dec. 13, at 8 p.m. at
[Temple. Cost is $16. per
le.
USE JEWISH CENTER
STERHOOD SPONSORS
BALLET
Sunrise Jewish Center
rhood will sponsor the
fison Ballet and other
3, on Wednesday evening,
p.m. at Piper High
ill. Tickets donation $3.00,
I be obtained from Pearl
pr. Shirley Rubin, or Rene
)HEL B'NAI RAPHAEL
|terhood of Temple Ohel
Raphael. 4351 Oakland
! Blvd. will elect officers for
at the Friday noon, Dec. 12
ling at the synagogue. The
frhood will also have a post-
jkah celebration.
RAMAT SHALOM
he 8:15 service and study
M at tonight's (Friday, Dec.
brvice of Ramat Shalom, the
bnstructionist Synagogue,
NW 4th St.. Plantation, will
inducted by visiting Rabbi
. Tobin. The Oneg Shabbat is
psored by Diane and Leslie S.
lieb in honor of their
jhter, Lisa's Bat Mitzvah,
Irday. Dec. 6, at Deicke
Itonum.
Dec. 12, the Synagogue will
>r December birthday
grants at the Shabbat Seder
Ice with a film and discussion
to follow. Rabbi Rebecca
krt will conduct the Dec. 19
ice.
eanwhile, the Synagogue will
a S10 per person Racquet
Party at 7:30 p.m.,
jrday, Dec. 13 at Plantation's
ri rooms. That fee covers
iv playing in the round robin
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
. B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
West Oakland Park Boulevard,
dern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
erman. Rabbi Emeritus.
^PLE EMANU EL. 3245 W.
BKlano Park Blvd Reform. Rabbi
Itfrey Ballon Cantor Jerome
lenient.
SUNRISE
fH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
(kland Park Blvd. Conservative.
tbbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor
aurice Neu.
PRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 804V
est Oakland Park Blvd Con
rvative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
kntor Jack Marchant.
LAUDERHILL
IREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
:RHILL 2048 NW 49th Ave..
luderhili. Conservative. President.
I Cohen
TAMARAC
IPLE BETH TORAH-TAMARAC
[WISH CENTER. 9101 NW 57th St.
jservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmer
|n Cantor Henry Belasco.
PLANTATION
IPLE KOL AMI. Plantation. 8200
|ers Rd. Liberal Reform Rabbi
|ldon j.Harr.
*T SHALOM. Reconstructionist
lagogue 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi
fecca Alpert.
POMPANO BEACH
3LE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave
Iservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop
tor Jacob Renzer
MARGATE
I HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640
Nate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Ph Berglas.
'LE. BETH AMMARGATE
>SH CENTER. 7205 Royal
Blvd Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
imon Geld, Cantor Mario
P'Shansky.
CORAL SPRINGS
fl-E BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
e Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
er, Cantor Harold Dworkln.
|R TIKVAH SYNAGOGUES p.m.
Kr. 10 30 a.m. Saturday In
ponym, Bank of Coral Springs,
University Dr. Rabbi Leonard
[LE BETH ISRAEL at Century
P fcas' Conservative. Rabbi
Ir ,crf]!VCan,or J*Pn Pollack.
u \Iu5L ot Detrfleld Beach.
Hlllsboro Blvd. Orthodox
OCA RATON
BETH EL. 333 SW 4ttl
Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
TOR AH. 1401 NW 4th Ave., Boca
Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
fr. Cantor Henry Perl.
HOLLYWOOD
i !??>- 0F HOLLYWOOD
LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
^hooox. R abbi Mosh* Bemttr.
tourneys plus other events and a
midnight buffet with others who
just want to watch and eat
paying $6 per person. For
reservation, call the Synagogue,
683-7770, Monday through
Friday, between 9 a.m. and noon.
The Synagogue also has Yoga
classes Monday afternoons and
Tuesday evenings with Bobby
Weinberg as instructor.
Ethyl Goodman, chairman
and Nina Lincoln, co-
chairman of Temple Sholom
Sisterhood Torah Fund
Luncheon.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Hebrew School of Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac Jewish
Center, is sponsoring a Hanukah
Party for children on Sunday,
Dec. 7. at 10:30 a.m. The com-
mittee promises music, latkes,
presents! Donation $1.50 per
child
B'nai B'not
Mitzvah
RAMAT SHALOM
Lisa Gottlieb, daughter of
Diane and Leslie Gottlieb, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at 10 a.m.
Saturday, Dec. 6, when Ramat
Shalom, the Reconstructionist
Synagogue, holds its Shabbat
service at Deicke Auditorium,
Plantation, with Rabbi Herb
Tobin conducting the service.
Lisa, an eighth grade student at
Seminole Middle School where
she is a cheerleader and student
government representative, has
attended Torah and Hebrew
schools since kindergarten. She is
a member of the gifted student
program at Seminole. active in
JCC Tween group, and member
of the P.A.L. cheerleaders' group.
Lisa's parents will host the
Friday night, Dec. 5, Oneg
Shabbat at the Synagogue. 7473
NW 4th St.. Plantation.
KETER TIKVAH
The first Bar Mitzvah service
of the Keter Tikvah Synagogue
took place Nov. 29 when Bradley
Santura was called to the Torah
to celebrate his new status. The
service was held in the
Auditorium of the Bank of Coral
Springs at University Dr. and
Sample Rd.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Melissa Pearlman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Pearlman of
Sunrise, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at Temple Beth Torah
services, Friday, Dec. 5, at
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Melissa's parents will host the
Oneg Shabbat. On Saturday,
Dec. 13, Marc Browner, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Browner of
Margate, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Elaine Blumberg, daughter of
Mary and Dr. Edward Blumberg,
will be called to the Torah Satur-
day morning, Dec. 20, at Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., to celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah. SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
Ross, son of Mrs. Barbara
Lopatin, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah at services Saturday mor-
ning, Dec. 13, at Sunrise Jewish
Center, 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. An Oneg Shabbat will
follow.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Samantha Kell, daughter of
Mrs. Susan Kell, will become a
Bat Mitzvah Friday night, Dec.
12, at Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Also at the
Temple, Saturday morning, Dec.
13, David Yarmuth, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Yarmuth, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
Israel Bond Events
George and Mollie Patraka
CENTURY VILLAGE
Chairman Ben Grossman and
Co-chairman Abe Rosenblatt an-
nounced that Century Village
honored George and Mollie
Patraka at an Israel Bonds
Breakfast last month at Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield Beach.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Patraka is a mem-
ber of B'nai B'rith and Mrs.
Patraka is a member of Pioneer
Women. B'nai B'rith and ORT.
Special guest will be humorist
Joey Russell.
OMEGA CONDOMINIUM
Ethel and Benjamin Gold re-
ceived Israel's Solidarity Award
at a "Salute to Israel" brunch on
Sunday, Nov. 9, in the Omega
Recreation Hall.
Gold is active with Tamarac
Jewish Center and B'nai B'rith
Plantation Lodge, and director
and chairman of the finance com-
mittee of the condominium. Mrs.
Gold is a member of the Sister-
hood of Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac, B'nai B'rith, Mizrachi
and Deborah.
The brunch was sponsored by
the Omega Condominium Israel
Bond Committee, Jack Zucker-
berg, chairman. Co-chairmen
were George Burgh and Charles
Greene.
LAUDERDALE OAKS
Associate Chairman Meyer
Stein announced a "Night in
Israel" was held on Wednesday.
Nov. 19. to honor Elsie Amster
with Israel's Solidarity Award.
Mrs. Amster is president of the
Lauderdale Oaks Women's Club,
a board member of the Fort
Lauderdale Tamar Chapter of
Hadassah, on the board of the
Florida Branch of the Women's
League for Conservative Judaism
and the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Israel.
Special guest will be Mideast
expert and political science pro-
fessor, Gideon Peleg.
Elsie Amster
SOMERSET
Chairman Samuel Schwartz
announced a "Night in Israel"
Tuesday evening, Nov. 18,
honored Leonard Cohen with
Israel's Solidarity Award.
Cohen has been active with the
Ethel and Benjamin Gold
Free Sons of Israel, numerous
other Jewish philanthropic and
service organizations, and was a
founder and first editor of the
Voice of Somerset, secretary of
the Somerset Men's Club and is
chairman of Sports Outings.
L
W,
EVITT-WW EINSTEIN
memorial chapelt
HOLIVWOOO i' P--t>"e ROM 921-7200
NORTH MIOMI IJ31 V. O.* Hw> 94(4315
vtsi palm b(ch m" oinooM bm aas-aroo
SHARON GARDENS
MEMORIAL PARK AND MAUSOLEUM
LOCATED AT 21100 W. GRIFFIN RD.
FAMILY PLAN
Guaranteeing Price and
Peace of Mind
RABBI MIL T ON SCHl INSK V NAT LACOV
Adnmnstfttof y.P. Director ot Saiei
962 2225 MEMBER N.A.C. PLOT EXCHANGE PLAN 620-4023
W
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
FORMER VICE PRESIDENT OF
LEVITT WEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Providing the Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
U .PfAir,
'OUHNO lACM POMPANO MACH
41-4111 f46-MOO
MliraiD MACH MAIOAT1
477-3*44 72-7340
OCA IAION n. IAUMIOAU
395-1 too 365-3591
CCMIAl lIINO!
75149*0
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMES
The Objective:
The Method:
At J B Hanauer t Company we fuw Dew
managing individual investment portfolios for 50
yean Our experts can demonstrate rum oy senmq
depressed Bonds from your portfolio a loss tan be
created for tax purposes Then, the
proceeds are reinvested into other hoods that
provide a comparaole yield and Quality
TUB means that you can take profits in the stock
market or real estate transactions and shelter your
capttl 9>ns donar for dollar from capital gains
taxes try taking a loss on your mumopai hoods
Ttus is a bond swap
invest a few moments of your time m a phone can
and wen show you no* you can earn more M0t*y
AN0 PAY IESS TAXES*
' Ffff 0< ROHM CMK TUES
REDUCE YOUR TAXES
INCREASE YOUR
INCOME
MUNICIPAL BOND
SWAPPING
dbH
J.B. HANAUER &COMRANY
MUNICIPAL BONO SPECIALISTS SINCE 1031
MtmM, NASO Inc MmM' SIPC
2960 Avtntura Boulevard
No Miami Beach. Fla 33180
(305) 932-6300
211 Royal Pomciaa Way
Palm Btch Flonoi IMaO
(305) 6M-6300
OTHER CITIfS IN FLA TOIL FREl aoo 4)J J20
OUTSIDf. Of FLA CALL TOLL FHCE M0-M7 M0
JM1 71 M
Name __
Address
Stale ___
City
Zip.
Tel f,
Q Please send me your evaluation forms so I may list my current Bond holdings for a free evaluation.


1**J
ofOrwaterPert
' o. iou
Arabs Buying Big in Atlanta
ATLANTA -
ion should go
ef you
(OB airywl
One
for aa
aanba. retarding to a
by Vida
The SoatfAmt Urmtku.
Goldgar reported that the
bare it only oaa of a
atari
apments by
AfcaWl Latrf Jameel and aw sons.
Saexfcr'* IfaeUU
the fa-rv aad thai
oorporataon they
Holdings Lid through the ktcal office of
the Aat^Defimatiaa League of
ITaaiBnta-
Jameel aiao plans to bund a
tZ4 naaaon office tower in
Orlando. Ra and ahw recently
bought Miami's tafleat tower.
One Btscayne Tower, lor more
ih- 149 million Goldgar
faaftad
Jax/jeefs American representa-
u\ e Lewe* Harmon, was qooted
in the M .-.. Mean as saying
Yaaatf lameel told him he had no
"restraint* against investing m
an ana in which many Jews are
ervorved as long as "they had no
restraints against him. Harmon
alao said that Jaaaatl's Miam;
law firm has a number of Jewish
partners and that at Los Angeles
they are represented by a firm
that is predominantly Jewish.
JERL SALEM Tension
continued to run high on the
West Bank as local Arab leaders
protested the wounding of 10
Arab vouch* by Israeli soldiers
last week while Chief of Staff
Gen. Raphael Eitan defended the
troops action as necessary to
Main public order.
Violence flared briefly in
Nabtus where I sraeli forces fired
xtto the air to disperse student
demonstrators near the high
school.
There were no repetitions of
the rock-throwing incidents that
occurred in RamaUah and El
Bireh when Israeli patrols opened
fire wounding 10 youngsters,
three of them women. The Mili-
tary Government said the
sporadic nature of the incidents
and the fact that they have sub-
sided confirmed its assumption
that the unrest was of local origin
WASHINGTON Special
Ambassador Sol Linowitz.
reporting on the status of the
autonomy talks, said here that
"Through their serious and con-
structive efforts over the past
months. Israel and Egypt have
begun to bridge their differences
on even the most critical, com-
plex and emotional issues" that
them.
Linowitz made his report to the
Subcommittee on Europe and the
Middle East of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee on
the general progress of nego-
tiations for autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. "Un-
fortunately." he said, "the nego-
tiating process has been made
even more difficult in recent
months by a host of external and
tangential disturbances and dis-
tractions which have diverted
attention from the central issues
'discussion.
NEW YORK A record total
of 82 women are studying for the
rabbinate in Reform and Recon
We do business
the right way
KIAJfESHA LAKE. NY. -
As she aceepted the presidency
lor a second two-rear term. Mrs
Gold* Kweflar charged the 200
at the national coo
of the Women's League
lor Conservative Judaism with
the task of "rechannehng our
values aad priorities and
changing them from self-satisfied
me-nun' to community 'we-
Mrs Kwefler of Kew Garden
Hills. NY, heads the largest
women's synagogue organization
in the world, with 210.000 mem
bars in 810 Conservative sister-
hoods in North America and
women's groups in Latin
America and Israel.
"We are also charged with the
task of turning the tide of family
fragmentation, creating in its
place a family restoration." she
said
JERUSALEM Some 1.000
American Jews walked from
downtown Jerusalem to the
Western Wafl in an expression of
solidarity with Israel s procla-
mation that aaated Jerusalem is
r* capital The event, known as
the Great Jerusalem Pilgrimage,
was organized several months
ago at the height of the crkicism
of Israel for passing the
Jerusalem Law. The pilgrimage
organized in the L'.S under
the auspices of the American
Ztonm Federation and in Israel
by the World Zionist Or-
ganization.
Mayor Teddy Kollek spoke to
the group at the Western Wall
and told the members that he
appreciated this symbolic Amer-
ican Jewish support for united
Jerusalem. However, be added.
Congressman Elect E. Clay Shaw and Emilie.
We Wish all our friends a Happy Chanukah, and
express our thanks for your confidence and trust.
*< ?t '-*-c : C 9am
i wwtw *om*crc:
New SatemUttra
SAHLAwa rovata
*TM 5 a -14 at eaaai VUU T I a* V 14 at
^..w< rv^-


Jordanian Option Still Alive
By WOLF BLiTZER
WASHINGTON "The
Sj>rHanlan option is alive,
Tir Under PSecretaryof State
nTeph Sisco insisted after
Xting on his recent visit to
ffn and the West Bank.
Absolutely." he said.
cjsc,,. who journeyed to Syria,
lordan. Israel and Egypt for 10
Ls in August on a tour
flsored by the U.S. Govern-
JJent's International Com-
munications Agency, summed up
Bjjs impressions the other day m
"nintervtow.
The former U.S. official, now a
private citizen and Chancellor of
[he American University here in
Washington, earlier had met
price in the U.S. with King
Hussein before arriving in
toman, where he held lengthy
talks with Crown Prince Hassan,
iJh> head of the armed forces,
(Vn Zayd Ben-Shakar and other
high ranking Jordanian officials.
|n \mman and Damascus, he
liso met for the first time with
: inals of the Palestine
[jb, | ition Organization, but not
with Vasir Arafat.
<)\ THE basis of those
discussions, as well as li>
.: on the West Hank with
m-nt Palestinians, Siscn
that a territorial com-
promise between Israel and
involving the West Hank
.1 real option which should
li d within the framework
l amp l)a\ id Accords
Prime Minister Menachem
i in I other Israeli Govern-
ment officials have repeatedly
ridiculed i he Jordanian opt ion
larglj associated with the
Opposition Labor Parly as a
lun-siarter because it never led
am v here during the decade of
Labor rule until 1977. Jordan had
always insisted on a total Israeli
withdrawal, including from East
Jerusalem.
Regarding Begins contention,
Sis was adamant. "First of
all. he said. "%I really don't
believe that this option has ever
'iei iried in a very serious way
feg irdless of the fact that you
anil I could point to certain times
in the last decade when it was
explored. But there was no
example of an intensive effort to
try to pursue this particular
track."
W nhout saying so specifically,
Sisco seemed to be suggesting
that during a lengthy and
detailed round of negotiations
with Israel. Jordan might be
willing to budge from its public
stance calling for a complete
pullback to the pre-1967 lines.
Sisco's apparent point is that
Kin*; Hussein and other Jor-
danian leaders could not be
expected to signal any such
flexibility before the start of
\ nctual negotiations,
IN MY discussions in
in," he said. "1 found no
basii change in their position
-in. i Rabat" a reference to the
1974 Arab summit which
declared the PLO the sole
representative of the
King Hussein
Palestinians, thereby supposedly
remo\ ing Jordan from any
responsibility to negotiate a
settlement on the West Bank.
Hut, Sisco, who retired from
the State Department in 1976
after serving as Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger's chief
deputy, did sense what he called
"A nuance of difference" in the
most recent Jordanian attitude.
In the months and years after
the Rabat decision, when the
question was addressed in
Amman whether Jordan could
become part of the process, the
answer was rather explicit
namedly, that they in effect, had
been ushered out of the
negotiations as a result of the
decision at Rabat." he explained.
x "What I found in more recent
days,' he continued, "is the
nuance of difference: that the
attitude in Amman is now much
more watchful. There's a waiting
posture. Let's wait and see what
happens in the November
elections in the U.S. Let's wait
and see what happens in the
elections in Israel. This attitude,
indeed, is reflected in the entire
area, which 1 found is marking
tune.
SISCO LEFT Jordan with the
distinct impression" that the
leadership there was now "more
disposed CO at least keeping the
door open
The former official, who spent
more than a decade as the State
Department's top expert on the
Middle East, was also en-
couraged to conclude that the
Jordanian option was viable by
his discussions on the West
Bank He said that despite the
fact t hat most of the local mayors
ran on the pro-PLO platform.
they. too. were keeping their
options open.
Sisco said he had expected to
find a lot of "pessimism" on the
West Bank. He did come across
"a certain amount." but was
struck "with the fact that they
have not foreclosed their own
participation in a solution that
they would find acceptable."
He also indicated that West
Hank leaders, despite their pro-
PLO rhetoric, were far from
totally supportive of the PLO. "I
did not find any of these leaders
particularly anxious to look at
arrangements that would have
the effect of supplanting their
own leadership with Palestinian
leaders coming from outside the
West Bank itself." he said.
"Now. this is a very critical
judgment because the con-
tentional wisdom that one reads
in our country today is that the
leadership of the West Bank is
for all practical circumstances,
foreclosed. 1 don't accept that
particular.judgement."
SISCO RECOGWZES that
broadening the Israeli-Egyptian
peace treaty to include other
Arabs will be difficult, but he
returned home somewhat en-
couraged. "I didn't find
jMwhere in the area, even a
number of high-level PLO of-
ficials with whom 1 talked, people
underscoring the need for further
war."
He was even encouraged by his
discussions in Damascus. He
spent more than three hours with
President Hafex Assad, the first
American in months to sit down
with the Syrian leader. As a
matter of policy, the Syrian
regime has shut out the U.S.,
Ambassador in Damascus to
underscore its anger at
Washington and Camp David.
But Assad, apparently
remembering the many hours of
negotiations with Kissinger and
Sisco which led to the 1974
Israeli-Syrian Disengagement of
Forces accord on the Golan
Heights, agreed to review the
entire situation with the former
U.S. official.
Sisco said that the "preoc-.
cupation" in Damascus today is
"with internal survival." He
noted that Assad clearly regards
recent domestic troubles,
especially those coming from the
Moslem Brotherhood, as "very
serious" as are Syria's bur-
dens in Lebanon.
But Sisco felt that the Syrian
leadership might yet be in-
terested in pursuing "an
opening" with Israel if it were to
"develop in a way which
Damascus felt was fruitful.
"I saw no signs of any im-
mediate interest in entering into
the peace process tomorrow, or
next week or next month," he
continued. "But neither did I see
any sign in Damascus with its
over-reliance on the Soviet
Union, with its Isolation, with its
new moves toward Libya that
it had closed the door to being
part of the process."
SISCO. who as a State
Department official has been
barred from meeting with
members of the PLO. wanted to
talk to them during his recent
tour. "1 did this consciously
because 1 felt it was important
tor me to hear their views first-
hand. I felt it was important for
any experienced practitioner to
try to assess, to the degree one
can, what their views are."
But he was not satisfied with
the outcome.
Sisco repeatedly asked the
same questions: "What leader
can speak for you? What leader
can act for you? Above all. what
leader can enter into an
agreement with Israel which will
allow Israel to have some
assurance that such a leader can
make it stick?
"The reply I received," he
continued, "was quite un-
satisfactory. Clearly, there are
divisions within the entire PLO.
There are doubts as to who such a
leader could be. Many times, the
answer from my interlocutors
was lYasir) Arafat. Yet when we
get into the details of the recent
PLO meetings in Damascus,
there was ambiguity."
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. December 5.1980 SECTION B

Israel Due to Receive
$785 Million in U.S. Aid
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The House Foreign
Affairs Committee and the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee went into conference to consider the foreign
aid bill for fiscal year 1981. Under the proposed legis-
lation, Israel would receive $785 million in economic
support funds and $1.4 billion in foreign military sales
credits.
EGYPT IS recommended to receive $750 million in
support funds and $550 million in military sales credits for
the fiscal year. In addition, it would receive $274 million
under the Public Law 480 Food Program.
The only other Middle East country slated to receive
a significant amount of aid is Jordan which would get
$100 million evenly divided between economic support
funds and military sales credits.
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin addresses 621
American Jews planning to make aliyah to Israel within the
next two years at an Aliyah Assembly in New York on Nov. 15,
organized by the Israel Aliyah Center and the North American
Aliyah Movement. It was the first time an Israeli Prime
Minister has made a direct appeal for American aliyah while
visiting the United States.
Affirmative Action Name of the Puzzle
How to advance the status of
minority group persons without
penalizing industrious and hard-
working members of America's
majority constitutes a challenge
the Supreme Court says it will
tackle anew in the next few
months.
Affirmative Action is the name
of the puzzle.
In three memorable efforts, the
Court has tried to find an
equitable way through the
complex of competing interests.
Lawyers, business men. and
leaders of civil rights groups are
still studying the rulings in the
Bakke. Weber, and Fullilove
cases for guidance. This term, the
Court will be occupied with
Minnick v. California Depart-
ment of Corrections.
IN THE new case (Minnick),
two white male corrections of-
ficers are challenging the
California prison system devised
to increase the number of
minorities and women among
prison employees. The plaintiffs
had sought promotion only to
find themselves blocked by the
Affirmative Action guidelines.
The learned jurists will have to
do considerable head scratching
this time around.
And while the Court is moving
towards a decision, it is worth
noting that some black leaders
who have been the staunchest
supporters of Affirmative Action
and have benefitted perhaps
more than members of other
groups, seem now to be having
second thoughts. For they find
that Affirmative Action con-
stitutes a push up the ladder for
1. Robert I
Segal
s
Hispanics. Chicanos, Vietnam
War veterans, the handicapped,
the aged, and women. Tote up the
numbers for these groups, and
you will find you are talking
about a huge segment of the
American populace.
"There is the danger of groups
hurting one another by needless
competition," Eleanor Norton,
director of the Federal Equal
Employment Opportunity
Commission, observed recently.
And another civil rights official
put it this way: "The major
problem is that many of the black
activists have no understanding
of the problems of sexism, and
many women's groups have no
understanding of racism.
IN ANOTHER important
development, six of the nine
Supreme Court justices have
given a strong boost to the
principle of Affirmative Action.
Congress, these judges said in
effect, is entitled to earmark 10
percent of a $4 billion public
works program for some of the
business units that are controlled
at least 50 percent by a number of
iminority groups. This means that
Congress can be aware of skin
color and can put federal money
to work to help compensate for
acts of discrimination against
blacks.
Take color into consideration
when it is government money
that is being put into con-
struction? Well, maybe; but
Justice Potter Stewart has
dissented vigorously. He has
reasoned that the government
itself is now practicing
discrimination by favoring
blacks. "The color of a person's
skin and the country of his
origin," he has declared, "are
immutable facts that bear no
relation to ability, disadvantage,
moral culpability or any other
characteristics of con-
stitutionally-permissible interest
lo government."
Here let it be said that no
zroup in America has struggled
more conscientiously with the
Affirmative Action dilemma than
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council. That
body has consistently stressed
the imperative to base these
programs on individual need.
And the NJCRAC has raised
constant warning flags against
the establishment of quotas.
BITTER EXPERIENCE in
European countries where the
quota concept was born and
ladistically practiced against
Jews has been a never-to-be-
forgotten ordeal.
"We regard quotas as in-
consistent with principles of
jquality," the NJCRAC position
paper abates.


(2B
FrkJay. December 5
Itmel Prime Minister Menachem Begin lleftf receives from Ivan J. Sovick,
president of the Zionist Organization of America, the ZOA a Theodor Herzi
Gold Medallion AuarxL Presentation ceremonies were at the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel at Seu York on .Vol. 11, where Begin called the medal the greatest honor
1 could have had
Headlines
Bacteria Can Teach Us About Energy
Purple Bacterium, which loves the Dead Sea. a
arousing the curiosity of scientists. Dr. Benjamin
Ehrenberg. a biophysicut at Bar-1 Ian University
a among those trying to find out how this bac
terfnm manages to convert light energy iaur
chemical energy to sustain life. The chemical
energy can be found in a molecule in the bac
termim. he beueves.
His experiments have led him to understand
the mechanism by which protons (hydrogen ions
are pumped out of the molecules (bacterium
rbodopsini and collect on one side of sheets of the
bacterium creating energy potential When the
protons return they activate the process
Dr Ehrenberg. who uses the scattering of laser
light in his experiments, is also studying the
mechanism of vision the changes which happen
in the eye after absorption of light by the pigment
'rbodopsini. '
Touring for the first time and making its only-
stop in the Southeast, the exhibit. Danzig 1939:
Treasures of a Destroyed Community, will be at
Emory University Dec 21 through Feb 5.1981
Housed at the Jewish Museum in New York
under the auspices of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, the exhibit is one of the
collections of important Jewish religious
to have survived the Nazi holocaust. It will
be displayed in the new Schatten Gallery in the
Woodruff Library on the Emory campus. The
gallery was made possible through a gift from Dr.
William E. and Barbara C. Schatten of Atlanta.
Dr. Ithamar Gruenwald. head of the Depart
ment of Philosophy at Tel Aviv University ir:
Israel, has been appointed to the Rabbi Arthur D.
Kahn Chair in Hebrew Literature at Yeshival
University. Dr. Sid Z. Leiman, director of
graduate Jewish education and dean of Bernard
Revel Graduate School, has announced.
The Rabbi Kahn Chair was established through
a major gift from members and friends of
Congregation B'nai Emunah of Tulsa. Okla m
honor of its spiritual leader, who has served the
congregation some 30 years. Dr. Gruenwald has
been appointed to the Chair for the spring
semester beginning in February, 1961.
Dr. Gruenwald. who has taught at Tel Aviv
University since 1967 and whose field is Jewish
mysticism and apocalyptic thought, will teach
three new courses at Bernard Revel.
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg of Temple Emanuel,
Englewood, N.J., and a professor at Columbia
University, was principal speaker at the Mordecai
M. Kaplan Centennial lecture on Sunday, at the
Society for the Advancement of Judaism in New
York City.
Theme was "Mordecai M. Kaplan: Recurrent
Questions, New Answers." A panel chaired by
author Charles E. Silberman and consisting of Dr.
Franklin Littell, chairman of the Department of
Religion, at Temple University, Dr. Deborah
Dash Moore of Vassar College, and Dr. John S.
Ruskay, educational director of the 92nd St. Y,
New York, responded to Rabbi Hertzberg's
presentation.
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz of Congregation
\dath Israel. Washington. DC. and a former
proident of the Rabbinical Assembly (Con-
awwtisw): Rabbi David Polish. Rabbi Emeritus
of th* Free Synagogue. Evanston. Ill and former
president of the Central Conference of American
Rabbis < Reform]: and Rabbi David Brusin of
Niks Township Jewish Congregation. Skokie.
111., and a former president of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical Association, are the co-
chairmen of the Rabbinical Committee which has
been formed in honor of the Centennial
celebration of the birth of Mordecai M. Kaplan,
founder of the Reconstructlomst movement
More than 300 rabbis. Conservative. Reform
and Reconstructionist. have joined the committee
to honor Rabbi Kaplan. During the Centennial
year, rabbis on the committee will lead courses on
Kaplan's thought and devote sermons and lec-
tures to his ideas and contributions The Sabbath
of June 5 and 6. which immediately precedes
Mordecai M. Kaplan s 100th birthday on June 11.
has been designated as the Kaplan Centennial
Sabbath.
Reacting strongly to an administration
decision to allow the sale of natural gas pipeline
equipment to Russia. Sen. Rudv Boschwiu of
Minnesota, said "This act demonstrates an utter
lack of logic and consistency and the double
standard of the trade embargo against the
Soviets.
Boschwitz has long supported an embargo of
technology sales to the Russians, but opposed the
halting of grain sales The administration has
violated the spirit of the embargo.' Boschwiu
said, "by refusing to sell grain on the one hand
and approving the sale of essential industrial
equipment on the other hand."
Two-time Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright
Edward Albee has been named chairman of the
Brandeis University Creative Arts Awards
Commission. He succeeds playwright, poet anc
critic Harold Clurman, who died earlier this year.
The Creative Arts Awards Commission,
composed of leading figures in a variety of fields
in the creative arts, plans and coordinates the
annual Brandeis Awards ceremonies held in April
at the Guggenheim Museum in New York City. '
The expansion of Israeli banking facilities U
major commercial centers around the world u
proving a valuable bulwark for Israel's hard-
pressed economy.
In a celebration marking 30 years of American
activity. Bank Leumi Le-Israel officials frorr
Israel and the United States emphasized this
week that credit for Israeli enterprises anc
governmental undertakings has beer
significantly enhanced through the broadenec
activities of Israeli banks abroad.
Following the acquisition of 13 branches of the
Irving Trust Company, doubling its network, the
Bank Leumi Trust Company of New York, it was
reported, has achieved assets of SI.8 billion, of the
total Balance Sheet of $16.7 billion of the Bank
Leumi Group, Israel's largest financial body.
At Lauderdale Oaks. Elsie Amster was recognized uith Israel's
Solidarity Auard for her many years of dedicated work for
Israel and the Jewish community. Mrs. Amster. shown with her
husband Louis, has been active in numerous Jewish philan-
thropic and service organizations. The award was presented at
i Sight in Israel sponsored by the Israel Bonds Organization.
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
| APE* A
ACKAGING
1201 N E 45 STREET
FOtT LAUDERDALE
MEL WHYTE
ENTERPRISES INC.
Attention ~*
Rind Raisers
Our 5th Year Anniversary
& More Years to Serve You In The Future!
For our 5th year we are bringing into oar store full
line of clothing for your convenience. Sow' We have a
Department Store for you to shop. A 0\E STOP
Store. Our handbags are cheaper than anyone else.
Compare Our Prices!
Bring in your receipts of proof and
we will Pe lower man anyone else
Handbags Lucne
Sweaters Custom Jswsw; .
Dresses Novelties
Blouses Wallets
Skirts Bens
Cobbters Rings
Ladies Suite taraeJi Gifts
Personalized Napkins Greeting Cares
Remember we will never be undersold
Come in and see our new store and
Have a Cup of Coffee With Us
Key Square Arcade
6766 Sonset Strip
Soaris*. FU. 33313
d05 742-3911
The Sacred Memory ol
Our Six Million Martyrs
The tragedy of the Holocaust must not be forgotten by our
generation or those who will coma after. Tha Minyonsirss ol Tem-
ple Shoiom have accepted this sacred trust to perpetuate the
memory of our Six Million Martyrs.
Four Memorial Tablets, each headed by a Urge Presentation Name
Plate and centered by a Memorial Light, have been placed in our
Chapel. The Memorial Tablets and Presentation Name Plates have
been reserved lor names in memory of loved ones who perished in
the Holocaust and for names of "We who are Messed with lift." the
living.
To order, pteaae complete ipplicuton below and send to Temple
Shoiom.
TEMPLE SHOIOM
mSWHTH AVE.
POMPANO BEACH. FLA. 33060
942-6410
Presentation Name Plate _
Memorial Tablets
INSCRIPTION (PLEASE TYPE OR PRINT)
_ $150 each
.1 30 each
Name.
Cnec* must accompany order


Friday. December 5; 1980
From the President
the Ueu)ish flonOianotUreater fort Lauderdale
Page 3-B
*
EEC's Chief Says Europe's
Fascists Have Lost 'Shame*
Hanukah For The Deaf
London Chronicle Syndicate
Neo-fascists in Europe have
perhaps lost some of their shame
and are prepared to come out into
the open, asserted Mrs. Simone
Veil in London
Mrs. Veil, president of the
European Parliament, was in
Britain for a crowded two-day
visit during which she met the
Queen. Mrs. Margaret Thatcher,
the Prime Minister, Lord
Carrington, David Steel, the
Liberal leader, and Labor leaders,
including Peter Shore.
AT A PRESS conference held
at the end of her visit, Mrs. Veil,
..who is a Jewish survivor of
Auschwitz and Belsen concen-
tration camps, answered ques-
tions on the aims and attitudes of
the European Parliament, with
particular reference to terrorism
ami racism.
' ., Jv41 art far M, >ak dl ro tan.
0m** a)
/ I
MUM

SHwted I'ravers
?m p-.tJ, 7> Coi er of leaflet distributed to
Jewish patients in North
Broward hospitals by the
corps of rabbis assisting
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of Chaplaincy
Commission of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
ADL Raps
Verdict In
KKK Case
NEW YORK iJTAI -
Nathan Perlmutter, national
" i toi of the Am Defamation
League of Una Mr tl has
jfwi li med the statement that
head1 of the
ce Department s civil rights
1 v sion was studying the
verdict acquitting six persent
and former Ku Kux Klan and
Nazi Party members of murder
' hargea by a Greensboro. N C. all
white jury "to see if there was
anything we can do."
The charges stemmed from the
ymg of five members of the
(ommuniat Workers Party at an
ami Klan rally.last fall.
IN HIS statement, Perlmutter
noted that in the past the federal
government has brought criminal
Clv'l rights charges after
acquittals on local charges,
adding: "It would be a
misreading of our judicial system
for anyone to interpret the
tireensboro verdict as a license
for further violence by ex-
tremists."
Harold Covington,. leader of
the National Socialist Party of
America, commonly Preferred to
as the Nazi Party, termed the
verdict a great victory for white
America. It shows we can beat
ie system on their own ground."
A spokesman for the Com-
munist Workers Party termed
the verdict a "cover-up" and "a
fen light to the Klan and
Nazis."
As president of the Parliament,
Mrs. Veil is in a similar position
to the Speaker of the House of
Commons. She is unable to give
personal or political answers and
can only represent the views of
the Parliament in a general way.
It was a surprise, therefore,
when in reply to a question about
the recent outbreaks of anti-
Semitism in Europe, Mrs. Veil
gave her personal endorsement to
the view that "anti-Semitism
cannot be separated from the
fight against racism. The Parlia-
ment has always protested
against racism in all torms. This
has to be one of the constant aims
of the European Parliament."
SHE ADDED that the fight
had to be pursued "in a way that
goes beyond the limited aspects
of human rights and takes in the
whole democratic meaning and
fibers of our community."
On international terrorism.
Mrs. Veil said that it was ex-
tremely difficult to know if it was
internationally coordinated or
not; if it was entirely neo-Nazi or
merely compounded of isolated
groups.
"It does seem that it is in-
ternational and organized." she
added. The danger was that in
order to clamp down on such
terrorism, democracies "may
take authoritarian measures and
limit civil rights. We must not
fall into this trap and set aside
freedoms."
The president stated that there
was some speculation as to
whether neo-Nazis were being
used by terrorists or the neo-
Nazis were using them. What
was certain was that after the
war in many countries in Western
Europe, right-wing groups
"didn't dare to emerge. Perhaps
now they have lost some of their
shame."
MRS. VEIL refused to answer
questions on the Middle East,
though she was strongly pressed
to do so by an Arab journalist.
She told the questioner that
there was right on both sides and
that there should be justice for
the Palestinians along with the
guarantee of full security and
rights for Israel.
A Hanukah presentation, ]
featuring children of the Hebrew
Day School, was featured on
Selkirk Cable TV Channel 25 this
week at two different times.
Scheduled by Selkirk later this
month will be a production in
cooperation with the Jewish
Community Center's Association
for the Deaf this is believed to
be a first in the nation.
Ellie Levy has prepared the
script and will be the narrator for
the signing to be done by the
Derformers, all members of the
Assn. for the Deaf, lighting all
the candles on the eighth night of
Hanukah, signing the blessings,
enjoying latkes (potato pan-
cakes), and having children
playing with a dreidel.
Following this presentation, a
panel of four members of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and JCC will
discuss various aspects of the
Hanukah celebration during the
remaining portion of the 28-
minute program.
J1WKM I LOHIDIAN


Page4-B
The Jewish Floridian of Qrvaterfprt Lauderdaie
Friday, December 5
1980
Congratulations are in Order
CONGRATULATIONS to
Nancy Reagan. She has beat her
husband by a country mile in the
matter of making important
appointments.
Ronnie seems to be dragging
his feet over cabinet personnel
but Nancy has already deaig
nated who her press secretary
will be. and at what salary too
something like $39.000-plus e
year, if memory serves me.
IT'S EASY to see who is tht
incisive one in the new First
Family. The reason is apparent.
After all, who is the more im-
portant?
What troubles me is that we're
losing a pre-teen at the White
House. On the other hand, we can
take delight in the fact that Amy
Carter broke strategic ground for
the next pubescent personality
there, whoever that may be in
some future administration.
The one Reagan-Carter debate
on the eve of the election has
already revealed to an anxious
nation the extent of Amy's intel-
lectual contribution to the
shaping of her father's policies on
nuclear energy. Judging by
Jimmy's report on that con-
tribution, her input to his com-
puter memory bank on atomic
physics, we must conclude that
she is a whiz.
NO MORE, the image of a
snotty kid at the White House
with acne and pre-orthodontic
teeth riding the publicit v wave of
violin lessons and skates. Hence-
forward, pre-teens slickly
schooled in space age science,
with perhaps a seat for him her
in the cabinet.
And certainly a press secretary
of his her own so that a weary
President does not have to keep
the country updated on dip-
lomatic developments in the pre-
teen set of White House affairs.
After all. if First Ladies can have
their own PR honcho.s. why not
the klever kid klaque too''
Meanwhile, so far as the
Keagans are concerned, now that
the Nancy appointment is done
with, the rest is mere com-
mentarv.
CONGRATULATIONS to the
Revisionist Zionists of America
for making fools of themselves
the like of which no other Jewish
organization in memory has ever
achieved
This, not for the want of
trying, either. But can you
imagine Jen s slinking up to the
Rev. Jerry Falwell with an award
m hand memorializing the im-
mortal Ze'ev Jabotinsky?
Here is the United States,
racked by the extent of the con-
servative victory in the Novem-
ber elections, turning to droves of
hindsight ing sociologists for
their assurance that the victory is
not. in lact an endorsement of
the power of evangelical Chris-
tianity in American politics.
HERE ARE distinguished
Jewish leaders, such as Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, of th<
Not Enough
Graces
CAIRO (ZINS) When tht
Jews of Moses's time met dif-
ficulties, they complained, "Are
there not enough graves in
Egypt, that you have taken us to
die in the desert" (Exodus 14:11).
Today, the situation has
changed. There are not enough
graves in Egypt. At Basateen,
the largest remaining Jewish
cemetery in Egypt, thousands of
broken graves speak silenty of
what was one of the world's
greatest Jewish communities, a
community whose members
included such scholars as Philo,
Maimonides, Saadia and the
liblical prophet Jeremiah.
......
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, calling for an
interdenominational bastion of
defense against the Rev. Fal-
well's Moral Majority and the
evangelical demand for a "Chris-
tian Bill of Rights" because
Schindler sees in Falwell, the
Moral Majority and others of
their ilk Gary Jarmin, of
Christian Voice, for example a
threat to the traditions of a
secular American state.
Here is evidence that the evan-
gelical support for Israel has
nothing whatever to do with a
turn in Protestant "love" of Jews
is not Dr. Bailey Smith of the
Southern Baptist Convention
still knee deep in his anguish
ibout "Jewish noses"?
Here is evidence that the evan-
gelical support for Israel is
merely a by-product of Baptist
belief that Israel reborn is the
fulfillment of New Testament
revelation but that the vile
anti-Semitism of the Gospels is
not therefore repudiated.
AND HERE are the Re-
visionist Zionists washing the
filthy feet of the Falwellites with
Jabotinsky medals to their chief.
Congratulations again for in-
cisive Zionist perception.
CONGRATULATIONS to the
estimated 82 million Americans
who watched the Dallas episode
answering the question, "Who
shot J.R.?" 1 marvel at their
obsession.
My impulse is to ask another
question: "Who cares?" But this,
I realize, comes from an uniniated
peasant with snobbist ten-
dencies.
These are the very same
Americans who saw the alleged
debate between President Carter
and Ronald Reagan and who
voted Reagan into office in the
landslide of their political
judgment.
This says a lot for the con-
sistency and trustworthiness of
Nielsen ratings Or is it for the
consistency and trustworthiness
of American voter perceptive-
ness?
Leave a lasting
legacy
Give a gift today or leave a bequeit to
THE FOUNDATION OF
JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
There are many ways to do H, but they
all have two features in common:
They provide valuable tax advantages
to you or your heirs.
and
With each one, yours becomes an
ongoing gift to future generations
of the Jewish community
of North Broward.
For information to help you and your advisors choose
the plan thai s right 'or you contact Arthur Faber
Foundation Chairman or Joel Telies
at Federation office
JEWISH FEDERATION OF
GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
2999 N.W. 33rd Avenue
Fort Lauderdaie, Fla. 33311
-<-'f-
I
<
...and Ihats why you'll also find
hanukka lights in 418 bank leumi offices all o\er the world.
HEAD OFFICE: 24 32 VEHUDA HALEVI ST.. TEL-AVIV. ISRAEL. TEL (031632111. TELEX 033586 l.umi il
MIAMI AQENCV: Bank Leumi Le-lareel B.M:
407 Lincoln road Mall. Miami Beach. Fonda 33139. Tel (3051 531-3378/9. Telex 264112
Bank Leumi Trust Company of New York
579 Fifth Avenue, New York. NY 1001 7. tel (212) 832-5000. Telex ITT 420-968 linut (26 branches)
Other Bank Leumi Branches in the U.S.A. (Member F D.I C i
Chicago: 100 North La Salle St Chicago. Illinois 60602. Tel (312)781 1800 Telex 0253753
Philadelphia: 1511 Walnut St, Philadelphia, Pa 19102, Tel (215) 299-4400 Telex 831617
Lot Angelas: 9731 Wilshire Blvd Beverly Hills. Cal 90212. Tel (213) 278 7001/2, Telex 0698703
Cayman Islands Georgetown, Grand Cayman Island, West Indies
OTHER BRANCHES, SUBSIDIARIES AND REPRESENTATIVE OFFICES IN
TORONTO. CURACAO BAHAMAS. CARACAS PANAMA CITY. SAO PAULO BUENOS AIRES MONTEVIDEO LONDON (4) PARIS |2| ZURICH
GENEVA, BRUSSELS. ANTWERP. FRANKFURT AM MILAN JOHANNESBURG HONG KONG
bank leumi -ihn1. p

i


Friday, December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page6-B
Anti-Semitism Worsening
h
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger blamed
the worsening economic
conditions in the West
caused by the "oil prob-
lem" as party responsible
for the upsurge in anti-
Semitism and neo-Nezism.
In the public mind,
certain problems, such as
the West Bank, have "be-
come a copout and surro-
gate for everything else,"
he told a standing room
.audience of more than 1.500
persons at Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun. He said
this is expressed in the be-
lief by some that, "If only
not for Israel and the Jews
there would not be an oil
problem."
Kissinger was responding to
UMtions from Kabbi William
Iterlcowit! oJ H'nai Jeshurun in
uM ot the special Presidential
Election "Dialogue 60" series at
he Manhattan congregation.
HerkowltZ stressed that the
-pecial dialogues were held "not
to endorse but to educate.
NOTING THAT independent
^candidate John Anderson had
appeared in a "Dialogue session
Oct. 12. Merkow it/ said President
Latter and then-Republican
candidate Ronald Reagan would
have appeared but for the change-
in their schedule caused by the
nationally-televised debate. He
>aid Kissinger appeared at the
election eve session at Reagan's
request.
In addition to the oil problem.
Kissinger blamed the rise of anti-
1 Semitism and neo-Nazism also on
the growing use of violence in the
^world and on organizations like
Che Palestine Liberation
rganization "that have a vested
terest in organizing distrust of
i Jewish community."
^ Hut Kissinger warned that to
-w anti-Semitism and anti-
ael activities to succeed would
ianger all of the world because
[would show approval of the
ong oppressing the weak. "It
|no accident that Jews have
in the forefront of the
iggle for justice and
lity," Kissinger stressed. He
Jews "know from ex-
ence" that when minorities
ndangered they become one
I first victims.
FOR the PLO itself.
linger stressed that since
he has opposed any U.S.
Dtiations with the PLO and
not believe that the U.S.
uld deal with it "even if it
?ts (United Nations Security
cil) Resolution 242. The last
[ we need in the Middle East
American view is another
1 state, armed by the Soviet
\. with leaders trained in the
Union, wedged between
and Israel and a menace
I added that for this reason
Jposes a Palestinian state
elieves the future of the
| Bank should be decided in
at ions between Israel and
finger said the U.S. must
the moderate states in
non. He charged the Carter
ustration with trying to
the radical states in the
[that they would become
ate.
[SAID the collapse of Iran
has caused the moderate states
that counted on the U.S. to back
away from Washington. Jordan
went to Baghdad to offer it
support at the beginning of the
Iranian-Iraqi war, Kissinger
noted.
"Five years ago they would
have gone to Washington.'" The
former Secretary of State added
the quip that "my only regret in
the war between Iraq and Iran is
that only one of them can lose it."
Kissinger said he supported
Reagan because he believes he
will provide the U.S. with a
predictable" foreign policy that
will be understood by friends and
foes, udding, "even though
Governor Reagan has not ex-
pressed himself about me with
the same admiration as my father
does.
REJECTING charges that
Reagan would be trigger-happy
or a war monger. Kissinger said
he found Reagan to be a "prudent
man" who makes deliberate and
thoughtful decisions." Kissinger
added that the risk of war is not
allowing situations to develop
which make war inevitable.
Noting that Carter claims that
there nave i>een manv cruses in
lus Administration which he
prevented from becoming wars.
Kissinger said the "obligation of
a President is to avert crises from
happening."
Kissinger said he supported
President Carter in the current
diplomatic moves to free the 52
hostages in Iran through means
that were not in conflict with
American honor and laws. "I
agree with the Israeli method not
to negotiate" with terrorists.
Kissinger said. He said the U.S.
should have stressed from the
first that the hostages are not for
sale. He said by this principle,
the U.S. must not provide funds
to Iran and especially not provide
them with weapons.
fig recipes
for the
Kugel, strudel, latkes, compote and
chicken. California Dried Figs add the
flavor. When you do your holiday shopp
ing, be sure to get this free recipe folder
wherever you buy dried figs.
Enjoy the fruit that has been a
tradition for thousands of years.
Chanukah
For more free recipes, write'
California Dried Fig Advisory Board. Department "D? PO Box 709, Fresno. CA 93712
PLAGUING
YOUR
PARADISE?
COME
WEST
TO
OURS...
MARCO ISLAND
On Marco Island a short lOO miles from
the crowded East Coast are beautiful
sandy beaches, delightful Island shops, fine
restaurants and the relaxed life style we
are all seeking. There are no crowds,- traffic
moves easily on our Island and golf, tennis,
swimming, fishing and shelling abound.
In nearby Naples is the Temple Shalom
an active conservative reformed temple
with a fine growing congregatioa
If the pressure of the East Coast is getting
unbearable, drive over to unspoiled Marco^
Island and let us show you what real ^
Florida Living is all about. ^>
MAIL THE COUPON TODAY
for complete information
on this Island hide-
away with every
modem facility.
?Yes,
I want a
better slice of
life-send details to
NAME
ADDRESS
MarcoBeach
Realn: Inc.
REALTOR
Send coupon to.
Mi Jean Kaplan.
Realtor Associate
Mi Moe Whltbook.
Realtor Associate
Marco Beach Realty. Inc Realtor
207 N Colllei Blvd.
Marco Island Fla 33937
CITY
STATEL
_ZIP
TELEPHONE Bus.


TJ.- I-----.-_t
Page6-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. December o. 1980
Percy Calls Palestinians Key to Mideast Peace
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON
(JTA) Sen. Charles
Percy (R., 111.), who will be
chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Com-
mittee in the next
Congress, stressed the view
that there can be no peace
in the Middle East without
a solution of the Palestinian
problem and that the U.S.
must take a "very serious"
intermediary role to find
one.
He also reiterated his long
standing opposition to Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gin's settlement policies which,
he said, have not "been con-
ducive to the peace process."
PERCY offered his views in a
statement and in response to
questions at a press conference at
the Capitol in which he covered
such subjects as U.S. weapons to
Saudi Arabia, the role of human
rights in foreign policy and future
peace efforts in the Middle East.
"Obviously, Middle East peace
is essential to the security of our
country and many, many other
countries," Percy said. He pre-
dicted that the Reagan Adminis-
tration will give it "a very high
order of priority."
Asked if Reagan aides have
indicated their views to him on
Middle East matters, Percy said,
"I have not had a definitive
position taken by them as to the
next step. I think that will all
come after the confirmation
hearings for Secretary of State,
when we have that team in place.
The Secretary for Middle East
Affairs must also be confirmed so
we're not down the road far
enough to start that process." He
added, "I don't have any insight
as to what their next step will be
other than it is a matter of very
high priority."
EXPRESSING his own views
in response to questions, Percy
said the Palestinians were mis-
perceived in this country with
respect to their numbers and who
they are. "An unlikely perception
in some quarters, even in this
country, is that the Palestinians
are a relatively small group, ter-
rorists and so forth," Percy said.
"But the Palestinians are
scattered all over the Middle
East three and a half million
people; they are highly educated.
They are professionals, they are
doctors, lawyers, diplomats. But
they yearn for a resolution of this
problem. We cannot and will not
have peace in the Middle East
until we recognize that it must be
solved," he said.
At another point, Percy
remarked, "I have always known
that some solution must be found
to the Palestinian problem. I
have taken the position against
the settlement policy of the Begin
administration and 1 made it
very clear to them I have not felt
that this has been conducive to
the peace process. But I think
there have been things on both
sides that have not been helpful."
PERCY ADDED. "It is hoped
now that the new Administration
can really focus in on this
problem We will have to act
as we have acted in the last four
years as an intermediary group
that would take a very serious
role in trying to resolve this
problem because it does involve
our own vital interests."
Asked if he saw any resolution
of the Palestinian problem
without recognition of the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization,
Percy replied: "All I would say is
what I said when I left the
Middle East five years ago that
there would be no real peace in
the Middle East unless we recog-
nize that a solution must be
found to that problem."
Asked if he favored the supply'
ot enhanced weapons to Saudi
Arabia in view of the Soviet
presence in the Middle East.
Percy recalled that he had
supported weapons sales in the
last Congress with the appropri-
ate restrictions. "In this case, the
Administration should take the
initiative. The initiative should
not be taken by Congress," he
said. "I would like for the new
Administration to take a look at
it and send the legislation down."
At Century Village, an Israel Bonds celebration was held to support Israel's economy and
people. George and Mollie Patraka received the Israel Generation Award recognizing their
efforts on behalf of the Jewish State and the Israel Bonds Program. From left are: James
Stepner; Abe Rosenblatt, co-chairman; the Patrakas; Martin Rosen and Ben Grossman, co-
chairman.
A
'i
.*
Residents of Century Village held a Salute to Israel Brunch on behalf of the State of Israel
Bonds Organization and honored Si and Hanna Burnett with the Israel Generation Award for
their many years of work on behalf of Israel and the Jewish people. From left are: James
Stepner, Israel Bonds co-chairman, Deerfield Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Van Blerkon; the
Burnetts; and Martin Rosen, Israel Bonds chairman, Deerfield Beach.
Breyers yogurt is
not just all natural,
its all kosher; too.

"?-T WT s oy
all no
fur0'
bertf
In fact, Breyers yogurt
fe kosher fee Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions puts its Seal of approval
on every cup
And just wait until you taste what's in
every cup. Because Breyers is the creamy smooth,
hill of fruit yogurt. There's luscious strawberry,
raspberry, black cherry peach and lots of other
favorite flavors And don't forget, it's made with
WC' \acSve y9Urt cultures.
You can pick up all the Breyers
yogurt flavors m the popular 8 c*.
size, and our plain yogurt is now
available in 16 oz. and 32 oz. containers
Each one js 100% natural with absolutely
nothing artificial and absolutely no gelatin.
So when you're shopping for yogurt, look for
the name with a tradition since 1866. Look for
Breyers. In a word, it's Geshmak'

.tiC-

Ol960Kraft.be


Friday, December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page7-B
I December Israel Bond Events I
ISRAEL BONDS EVENTS
CENTURY VILLAGE
Mrs. Newman is vice president
of Religious Affairs and a
member of the Board of Trustees
of Temple Emanu-El. She also
serves as librarian.
She is area vice president of
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah and vice president of
the Women's Division of the Ft.
Lauderdale Jewish Federation.
Dinner chairman is Martin
Yohalem. former Temple
president and special guest will
be Robert St. John.
TrriitH und Esther Friedman
Irving and Esther Friedman
will receive Israel's David Ben-
Gurion Award at the Century
Village Israel Dinner of State to
be held Sunday, Dec. 14 at
Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Beach.
<
Dinner Chairman is Martin
Rosen, who announced that the
Friedmans are being honored for
their many years of work in
philanthropic and civic
organizations.
Friedman was a founder of the
Israel Bond Drive in Deerfield
Beach and served as general
chairman from 1974 to 1977 He
also served as chairman for the
. | ind a.is foundei ol
i Beth Isi.n i and president
i Deerfield Beach H nai
H Lodgi !' is :,i-'. !1
: the I on
. rJal( Jewifl I i d< rati<
Mrs, Friedman acl e w ith
Hadassah and is ,i: Isn lour
1 eadei
Guesl speal i Robert
lohn foreigi dent
o is
biographer oi Dai Hen-
Gunon. Vbba El i Sasst i
il Egypt.
Dinner co-chairman is James
-ii pner
BERMUDA CLUB
So/ Weintner
A "Night in Israel' will be held
at the Bermuda Club in honor of
Sol Weissner on Wednesday,
Dec. 10, at 8 p.m.
Weissner has been an active
participant in the B'nai B'rith
and is a member of its Century
Club. He has been a dedicated
worker for the Bermuda Club
Men's Club and currently serves
as its president. He is a member
of the Knights of Pythias and is a
Chancellor Commander. He is
also president of Bermuda Club
Phase I.
Special guest will be Emil
Cohen, American-Jewish
humorist. Chairman of the event
is Is Landsman and co-chairmen
are Abe Epstein and Bernard
Josephine Newman
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
"..

Josephine Newman will receive
Israel's City ol Peace Award for BH B9HBM
dedicated leadership on behalf of Residents of Omega Condominium celebrated a Salute to Israel recently and at the same time
the people of Israel, at the presented Ethel and Benjamin Gold the Israel Solidarity Award The Gold were honored for
Temple Emanu-El Israel Dinner tngir support 0f Israel's economy through the Israel Bonds Program which sponsored the
Of State, to be held on Sunday. FrQm ,, an. George BurgK the Go/ds Charles Green and Jack Zuckerberg
Dec.21inSunri.se. '
"All we have of freedomall we use or know
This our lathers bought for us. long and ,ong ago."
Rudyard Kipling
This collage Dy New York amst F eo Olnes was especially commissioned by Brown 4 Williamson lor its permanent collection ol line art works
The freedom to choose our livelihood was
provided to us long ago And il was typified
by the struggle of immigrants to America in
the early 1800 s People like Adam Gimbel.
a humble Jewish peddler from Germany
who later founded the country's first
department store And individuals who
became industrial giants, like Andrew
Carnegie from Scotland, who built one of
the largest steel producing businesses in
the United States America had given both
of them the freedom. The freedom to choose
A free individual does not live without
choice A free society does not prosper
without it. Consider, if you will, the personal
choices we make every day without intervention
from others. Now consider how many we
take for granted
The right to choose is the basis of all freedom
political, social, artistic, economic, religiousfor
all people But this right must be protected from
those who would chip away at it either delib
erately for personal gain, or innocently for the
betterment" of humanity. It must be protected
from those who would make their choice.
your choice These personal freedoms are our
legacy as well as our responsibility...to protect
and to pass on to those who follow
Freedom It's a matter of choice
Brown tflrflawfnaon rbbacco Company- t/SA


PageS-B
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 5,1980
We Need No GuaranteesBegin
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
DETROIT (JTA> Israel
does not want to be "a protected
state" and does not want foreign
guarantees to assure its survival
Militarily, Israel is stronger
today than the Jewish people
have ever been since the time of
the Maccabees.
This theme' was expressed
forcefully by Prime Minister
Menachem Begin here prior to his
sudden return to Israel to beat
back a no-confidence vote in his
government. Begin appeared in
an address to more than 3,000
North American Jewish com-
munal leaders attending the 49th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations.
BEGIN, the first Israeli Prime
Minister in office to address a
CJF assembly, stressed that
"Israel does not ask anyone to
fight for us, to shed blood for us.
We can defend ourselves."
Israel, he declared, does not
want foreign guarantees because
"There is no guarantee that can
guarantee an international
guarantee."
"There are some who learn
the mistakes of history only to
repeat them," he said to applause
and laughter. "Some learn the
mistakes of history to avoid
them. Israel takes pride in
belonging to the second group,"
Begin said. International
guarantees, he noted, did not
save the small European
countries from being overrun and
devastated by Hitler's war
machine. Israel, Begin said,
"wants friendship, alliances, but
not guarantees."
One guarantee that Israel's
security will remain intact is its
own defense machinery which
Begin termed Israel's lifeline.
Another element sustaining
Israel's security is its hatred of
war and its love of peace. As a
nation that has lost 14,000 people
in five wars since the State of
Israel was born 32 years ago,
"We know the cruelty of wars
and we want to give our people a
historic period of peace,' Begin
said. "We want to live in peace,
Jews and Arabs, in the Middle
East."
HE NOTED that Israel has
made great sacrifices for peace
and the agreement reached with
Egypt at Camp David has
provided peace with Israel's
largest Arab neighbor. Begin
observed however that there are
some in the West who claim that
the Camp David agreement is
taking an inordinately long time
to be implemented and that, in
any event, it is merely a piece of
paper.
Rejecting this approach, Begir
declared: "We do not believe in
the international cynicism that a
peace treaty is a scrap of paper
which can be discarded, which
can be thrown away. Thf
declared policy of Israel is tc
stand by the Camp David
agreements, to carry them out
and to see them realized."
But, he cautioned, patience it
required. "Peace is a historic
process and other peace agree-
ments between various nations
took years to implement," Begin
observed.
ALTHOUGH his address con-
tained no reference to the present
political scene in the United
States following Ronald
Reagan's Presidential sweep
Nov. 4, it was apparent that
Begin's references to the need foi
patience and Israel's unwilling
ness to become a "protectec
state" was a signal to the in
to be understanding of Israel's
perception of the peace process.
It was also apparently a signal
to those in the American Jewish
community who have been
critical of some of Begin's policies
that the peace process will not be
derailed as a consequence.
Begin also appeared to be
signalling the incoming Reagan
Administration when he
declared: "Israel is a faithful ally
of the United States and the free
world and the most stable ally in
the Middle East. Israel has a
right to expect that the United
States and the free world will be a
faithful ally of Israel."
ON OTHER issues. Begin
noted that Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union is
declining precipitously. He urged
the assembled Jewish leaders and
American Jewry to make their
voices heard on behalf of Soviet
Jewish emigration.
"We cannot acquiesce in this
situation," he said. "We cannot
keep quiet. Public opinion is a
powerful force. The Kremlin does
listen to Western public opinion.
On behalf of all gathered at your
Assembly, I would like to issue
an appeal. I appeal to the Soviet
authorities: Let our people go.
And let them come to the shores
of Israel."
But. Begin continued, the issue
of emigration also raises the
problem of "neshira." Soviet
Jews who leave the USSR but go
to countries other than to Israel.
This, he said, is "a serious prob-
lem which impedes aliya to the
Land of Israel" because, if the
Soviet Jew applying for an exit
visa does not have first degree
relatives in a country other than
Israel, Soviet authorities use this
as an excuse to reject emigration.
BEGIN ALSO referred to the
persecution of Jews in Ethiopia,
Syria and Iran. Focusing on the
persecution of Jews in Ethiopia,
he declared that "we shall do
everything to save them and to
bring them home." His pointed
reference to the Jews of Ethiopia
followed a mini-demonstration
inside the ballroom on behalf of
the Ethiopians by several young
people shortly before Begin
began his address.
As Morton Mandel, CJF
president and chairman of the
session, was making preliminary
remarks about Begin, the young
people suddenly began to chant:
"Let Baruch Tegegne speak. Let
Baruch Tegegne speak." This
was a reference to a spokesman
for the Ethiopian Jews, now
residing in Montreal, who had
sought earlier in the day to speak
briefly at this session about the
plight of Ethiopian Jewry and
the need for Israel and world
Jewry to help rescue them. After
a minute of chanting, they were
shouted down by the audience
and were led out of the hall by
security guards.
Before this happened, Mandel
called for a minute of silence for
those Jews who had died recently
in Ethiopia, as the young demon-
strators had requested, and for
Jews who died recently in France,
Belgium and Iran. This was
followed by Daniel Shapiro,
chairman of the National Jewish
Community Relations Advisory
Council committee on Ethiopian
Jewry, who read a petition which
had been drawn up by supporters
of Ethiopian Jews commending
the Israeli government and other
agencies for their work in helping
Ethiopian Jewry.
The petition also urged that
the problem of Ethiopian Jewry
be made a top priority item.
"Time is not on our aide," the
resolution concluded.
ON THE issue of Jerusalem,
Begin reaffirmed that
"Jerusalem is our capital, one in-
divisble capital for all
generations to come." Jerusalem,
he added, is not only the capital
of Israel "but the heart of the
Jewish people."
In a tribute to Begin, Gov.
William Milliken of Michigan
referred to the Prime Minister as
being in "the tradition of Israeli
men and women. Begin is a man
of peace." Milliken recalled that
Begin's quest for peace earned
him the Nobel Peace Prize in
1978, but did not mention that
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
shared the prize.
4F
First Bank of
Oakland Park
Inviting Checking and
Savings Accounts
A FULL SERVICE BANK
485-1600
1799 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Oakland Park, Florida 33310
Henny Youngman for Mama's Herring
"Plump, firm and
fresh sort of
like my wife*"
*
In Pantry Pride. Publix,
Grand Union, Winn Dixie
and other fine stores.
Now you can get the same
fresh, delicious imported
herring you enjoy in
fine restaurants and
delis. Mama's Old
Fashioned Herring
is carefully packed by
hand so you get more
herring to the jar. Look in
your supermarket refrig-
erator case for Mama's
Herring tid bits in
Kosher wine or cream
sauce. Take it from
Henny Youngman ...
Mama's boy.
Proudly Packed by:
Florida Smoked Fish Company
Miami, Florida


1
r^
Friday, December 6,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page9-B
Economic Policies Denounced
10,000 March Against Inflation Rate
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
- An estimated 10,000 Is-
raelis participated in a
* mass demonstration here to
denounce the government's
economic policies which
they blamed for the surging
inflation rate. The demon-
stration was organized by
Histadrut whose Secretary
General, Yeruham Meshel,
demanded that Finance
-" Minister Yigal Hurwitz
resign.
It was conducted while the
Cabinet was holding its regular
weekly meeting in the Prime
Minister's Office. Hurwitz, for
his part, told his colleagues that
Histadrut deliberately torpedoed
his attempts to work out a wage-
price "package deal" to stem in-
flation. He accused the labor fed-
eration of trying to cling to the
special advantages enjoyed by its
pension funds. But Hurwitz also
had sharp words for some of his
fellow ministers who he said were
balking at Treasury efforts to
hold down government spending.
THE DEMONSTRATION
and the angry recriminations in
the Cabinet were sparked by
figures released here that showed
inflation soaring to a rate of 138
percent and the cost-of-living
index up by 11 percent in Octo-
Envoy Shamir Meets Bonn
Officials on EEC Summit Eve
By DAVID tfANTOR
BONN (JTA) Israeli
foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
iid here thai the Israeli-
Egyptian peace agreement
-lands as an island of stability in
a violent Middle East and
kserves the support of all
ions. He said Israel hoped the
ipean community would
refrain from taking steps that
could hurt the prospects for peace
in the region.
The Israeli diplomat spoke at a
State dinner given in his honor
>y West German ^Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Gen-
xher. F.arlier. he conferred for
about an hour with Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt and before that,
had two long meetings with
Genscher. Shamir also met in
Munich with Franz Josef
Strauss, leader of the opposition
Christian Democratic Union
ICDU).
HE ARRIVED here to begin a
two-day official visit aimed at
strengthening the dialogue
between Israel and the Federal
Republic. His visit precedes by
less than two weeks the second
stage of the European Economic
Community's (EEC) Middle East
initiative.
The EEC heads of state will
hold their second summit
meeting this year in Luxem-
bourg, Dec. 1 and 2. West
German diplomats ackowledge
that the results of the American
Presidential elections and the
Iraqi-Iranian war have caused
Bonn and its EEC partners to
reconsider their next moves in
the Middle East.
Shamir said at the State
dinner, "We cannot agree to
decisions or plans that are
, Did You Live
In Borissow?
H1AS, the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society, is seeking to locate
Jews who lived in or around the
town of Borissow, near Minsk, in
Byelorussia (White Russia)
during the period 1941-1944
about a matter of utmost im-
portance. Please call or write
Joseph Edelman of HI AS about
this matter. The address is 200
Park Avenue South, New York,
N.Y. 10003; the telephone is (212)
674-6800.
worked out without being
discussed with us."
ber, the second largest monthly
increase in Israel's history and
|the highest since November,
1977. Those figures sent shock-
waves through the population
and the political establishment.
According to unofficial fore-
casts, the November figures will
be still higher. The inflation rate
for the final quarter of 1980 is
expected to be in the order of 200
percent, considerably higher than
when Hurwitz took over the
Finance Ministry from Simcha
Ehrlich a year ago and an-
nounced that the battle against
inflation would be his top
priority.
Hurwitz had recently in-
timated that he had inflation
under control. The rate seemed to
be slackening. Last August, it
was only 8.2 percent. Reacting to
the October figures, he blamed
the government as a whole for his
failure to stem the tide mean-
ing that various ministers were
refusing to accept cuts in their
ministry budgets.
HURWITZ denied, however,
I'll to f int. If you don't mind. Undo Sam'.
(Cartooa: Wolf/Nw> Ooubrtclur ZHun)
that he was planning to resign
and pull his Rafi faction out of
the Likud-led coalition govern-
ment. But he has warned re-
peatedly in the past that he
would strike out on his own if the
Likud ministers failed to give full
support to his economic policies.
Potential supporters of a
separate Rafi list in next year's
elections have called on Hurwitz
to link up with former Foreign
Minister Mo she Day an to estab-
lish a new right-of-center political
faction.
Dayan, who attended the Rafi
meeting in Tel Aviv, said he did
not favor a new party "at this
time"
So what's a holiday
without Mueller's
noodle kugel?'
No holiday is complete without the old
fashioned taste of kugel. And no holiday
kugel is complete without the old fashioned
taste of Mueller's egg noodles.
Muellers fresh, tender, delicious
noodles make fresh, tender, delicious
kugel-that families like yours have been
enjoying for over 100 years.
So this year, make sure your holi-
day tastes like one. Don't forget the
kugel. And don't forget the Mueller's.
Mueller's egg noodles are just
one of the great tasting, sensibly
priced Mueller's products that
have been adding old fash-
ioned goodness to
American meals-
holiday and everyday-
since 1867.
%
AFTER
MASTECTOMY
i totally new ana different oreastB
>rostnKin 15 advantages over flulO or
Micon prosthesis completely natural
witn nipple, areoia even weight, no
lipping, durable wear regular bra or
iwlmsult FDA approved EliglDle for
nsurance vou trulv forget yourre
ring it' New 6 era styles availaole
brochure can Miami
/
I Upside-Down Noodle Kugel
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
cup pirn- margarine.
softened
L; nip light hniwn sugar
B slues canned pineapple.
well drained
2 eggs
U cupciKiking oil Of melted
parvc margarine
N cup sugar
V: teaspoon salt
Vi teaspoon cinnamon
l tablespoon lemon
juke
Vi teaspoon grated
lemon rind
? ounces Mueller's egg
noodki
Vi cup finely cut dneJ
fruits (apricots,
prunes, dates)
Vi eupitWm
': cupchoppednuts
( o.it I square pan with margarine, sprinkle with brown
sugar Cut pineapple slices in hall, place on sugar mix
ture. In large bowl, heat eggs and oil with next five ingre-
Jicnts Meanwhile. CQofc noodles as directed, drain; stir
into egg mixture Add remaining ingredients; toss well.
Spoon into pan. Bake 40 to 50 minutes at *WF until set
and golden brown Lei stand 5 minutes, loosen with spat-
ula and invert over serving dish. 8 servings
Crusty-Topped Noodle Kugel
<".
package (8oum Ml
cream cheese.
softened
cup parve
margarine,
softened
1Hi cups sugar
8 eggs, well beaten
?W nips milk
2 teaspoons vanilla
l teaspoon lemon |uicc
Dash salt
8 ounces Mueller's egg
noodles
1 teaspoon cinnamon
h cup graham
cracker crumbs
Muellers
elbowa
M0 MACHMW
Beat together cream cheese and margarine, add
suuar, mix well. Blend in eggs. Stir in next tinir
ingredients. Meanwhile, cook no.xlles as di-
rected; drain, combine with cheese mixture;
Caur into H" x */ x 2" baking dish. Mix gra-
sm cracker crumbs and cinnamon, sprin
kle on top of noodles Bake at WE
about IM hours or until browned and
crusty on top. Allow (DCOol
at least \0 minutes, cut in
squares to setve. 10 to 12
servings
Mueller's
spaghetti


PtgelO-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 5.1980
The New Anti-Semitism
French 'Collected Unconscious1
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
DETROIT (JTA) Anti-
Semitism in France was
described here by a French
Jewish communal leader as "the
beast that is buried in the French
collective unconscious.'' But
according to Bernard Attali, a
leader of the Fonds Social Juif
Unifie. this latent, insidious anti-
Semitism is directed against the
corporate body of French Jewry,
not against individual Jews.
Attali told several hundred
delegates attending a plenary
session on anti-Semitism during
the course of the Council of
Jewish Federations' 49th General
Assembly that anti-Semitism in
France in the recent period is due
to French politics in relation to
Israel, the rebirth of an extremist
ideology among French new right
intellectuals which is garbed in
the language of pseudo-science
and metaphysical philosophy,
and the economic crisis which
requires a scapegoat.
"THERE IS a link between
economic crisis and anti-
Semitism,"' Attali said. "With
inflation, unemployment and un-
certainty, there is a search for
scapegoats."
Attali noted that it is sim-
plistic to limit the cause of anti-
Semitism to France's critical
policy toward Israel and its flir-
tation with the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization. While
French official policy toward
Israel is based on being "oil-
minded" and France is not
supplying Israel with military
hardware as it did in the past,
"Israel still benefits from the
immense reservoir of French
friendship." he said. Attali stated
that the French Jewish com-
munity is taking action to assure
that this reservoir does not dry
up.
In addition to the anti-
Semitism fostered by the eco-
nomic situation and the new
right, another factor is the pro-
liferation of articles in the French
press on the nature of Judaism,
the Holocaust and anti-Semitism,
Attali observed. This has had
both positive and negative effects
on the French psyche, he said.
imnmii
innnrC
Insofar as the issue of anti-
Semitism is being publicly
debated it constitutes what he
termed a "therapy of truth." It
also exorcises the dilemma on the
part of French Jews as to
whether public discussion helps
to clarify the issue or provides an
arena for the enemies of the
Jewish people to insinuate their
views with impunity, Attali said.
Negatively, the ongoing public
discussion has tended to reduce
the issue of anti-Semitism to a
"banlity," he noted.
THE PRESENT state of mind
of French Jewry is one of anxiety
and determination, Attali said.
However, he stressed, "If the
terrorists of the Rue Copernic
(synagogue bombing last month)
wanted to marginalize us, isolate
us, or ghettoize us, they failed"
because there was an almost
universal condemnation of the
bombing in France as well as
abroad.
He pointed out that diverse
Continued on Following Page
*v
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced, Tetley Tea gives you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
K Certified KosheT
A CENTURY ,010 TRADITION
- -
JwWdta
AirLmes
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 arc
with more than 1.500 flights to over 90 cities every day of the H.uiukkah
season. We'll he glad to provide a Kosher meal on any mealt ime flight il you
request it when you make your reservations. Happy Hanul (ah!
jm wishes you a happy chanukah with
delicious barton's candy!
Have a happy Chanukah and celebrate with JM's tempting
selection of Barton's Candy Choose from luscious chocolate
specialties sure to add lots of sweetness to your holiday
entertaining. Shown: the Menorah assortment of continental
chocolates, 12 of.. 5.75. Also available, chocolate Chanukah
gelt, 2% oz., 1,75; plastic dredel with chocolate coins, 81
Candy at all jm stores except lauderhill, pompano and
broward mall
SHOP ALL JM STORK SUNDAY. 11 A.M. TO 7 P.M. DAILY. 10 A.M. TOWM.
?*cti*'"*' '


rida'y. December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greyer Fort Lauderdale
>w) >
Page 11-B
alad
Colombo
It has 606 less calories than
dressing made with sour cream
1 package (5 oz.) creamy
Italian dry salad dressing mix
2 cups Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
Lemon Juice
Combine dressing mix and
Colombo Yogurt Blend well Add
lemon juice to thin to taste Chill
until ready to use
Makes 2 cups dressing
Swiss Army Officers'Drive For
Soldiers'Home Raises Furor
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) A
campaign by a group of Swiss
army officers to raise 750,000
Krancs to build a soldiers' home
in Israel has created a furor here
*?ince it was announced last week
in the privately published but
government subsidized military
ivriodical. Schwettter Soldat.
A prominent figure in the
npaign is Mai I in '.' > r, a
rhtwing politician ana reserve
ny officer wh. public
ttions business ["he leftist
/ .rich weekly. I> i II oche,
ted Raeber of having
K tight by [srael The weekly
limed that his 1'K tirni handles
the accounts of El Al and other
Israeli companies.
MIRIAM Shomrat, Charge
d'Affaires at the Israel Embassy
in Bern, declared the charges
were absolutely unfounded and
claimed they were manufactured
by the Arab lobby
In addition to the army of-
ficers, the project in Israel is
support<'d by several prominent
in Zurich The Defense
Ministry, which subsidizes Sch-
and the Foreign
Ministry .ire both opposed to the
raising drive as contrary to
ality. But they
cannot stop the project because it
is in pi
Potatoes
Colombo
It has 456 less calories than potato
topping made with sour cream.
l V* cups Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
'! cup crumbled blue cheese
In bowl, combine all ingredients Serve
as topping on baked potatoes or other
hot vegetables Or chill well and serve
Vi cup chopped celfity as dip tor potato chips or fresh
'" cup imitation flavored vegetable* Makes about 2 cups
barnnhift 'A ( ontinued from Preceding Page
elements religious, trade
union, socialist, communist and
human rights organizations
drew closer to the Jewish com-
munity in their avowal that there
must be no more Nazism.
Nevertheless, Attali warned
that "we are only at the begin-
nings of our trouble. We must
prepare ourselves for new trials."
THE PANEL discussion that
followed was, in the main, an .
exercise in platitudes, general-
izations, non sequiturs and
banalities about the danger of
anti-Semitism in the United
States and abroad. The grossest
pronunciamento on the issue of
anti-Semitism was offered by
Joel OUander, assistant director
of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relation Advisory Coun-
cil (NJCRAC).
When a delegate, during the
discussion period, asked the
panelists for their assessment of
the Moral Majority and other
theo-politicians and domestic
ayatollahs, and expressed
concern that while these elements
appear to be pro-Israel but never-
theless seem to bear the poten-
tial for becoming focal points for
organized anti-Semitism, OUan-
der observed that anti-Semitism
in the United States "is like
having the flu; it may be uncom-
fortable, there may be a fever, it
may produce headaches, but not
pneumonia" because American
society "is basically healthy" and
the role of Jews within the
society has been established in
positive ways.
The danger, Ollander said, is
whether the Moral Majority may
try to impose its particular
stringent ideology on American
society and insist that its views
are the only correct ones based on
their reading of the Bible. Asked
by another delegate what kind of
flu shots American Jewry needs
to avert the fever and headaches.
Phil Baum. associate national
executive director of the Amer-
ican JetK ish Congress, opined
that as long as democracy is
trong the likelihood of organized
anti-Semitism is negligible.
BAt M SAID it is "a gross
to identify the Moral
Majon > with anti-Semitism. He
noted hai the Moral Majority
. istian right do not
represent "conventional Bl
Semitism." and the histori
context within which the}
funi tioi is not he same as that
which gav< rise to classical anti-
Semitism and Nazism in this
cent
Baun he new form ol
ant Semitism regards the rights
ol the ndividual Jew to be above
but regards the common
rights .)i the Jewi8h people a- B
whole on-existent. The
Semitism of Hitler, whi
ittacked Jews as in
dividuals is or the decline and ia
diminis a point that it no
Ion/ I I lUt I : i"
the Jewish people. Baum said
Milton Ellerin, director of the
Trends Analysis Division of the
American Jewish Committee,
said terrorism "has become a
political fact of life around the
world, and I don't believe we're
immune to it here in the United
States." The best antidote to the
rise of neo-Nazism "is to make
democracy work," he said. "In
every aspect of your daily life,
create a climate where this poison
will not work."
A RESOLUTION adopted by
the Assembly stated that in-
creasing anti-Semitic activity in
the United States "must b<
vigorously combat ted" but that
acts of violence against Jews and
Jewish institutions in the U.S.
"have not been as flagrant or
numerous as those recorded in
Europe." Noting that increasing
anti-Semitic activity is "a cause
of concern to the Jewish com-
munity," the resolution never-
theless stated that this activity is
"not linked to a coordinated anti-
Coffee Cake
Colombo
It has 304 less cabries than coffee
cake made with sour cream.
l pkg (18 5 oz.) yellow cake mix
1 cup Colombo Plain Whole
Milk Yogurt
' 3 cup water
2 eggs
1 cup chopped walnuts or
pecans
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
'? cup sugar
Prepare cake mix according to
package directions, substituting
Colombo Yogurt for 1 cup water
Pour half the batter into greased
and floured 13x9x2-inch
pan
Combine nuts, cinnamon and
sugar Sprinkle half over barter Top
with remaining barter and nut
mixture Bake according to
package directions Cool in pan
|SKQQKKKKQKKKQ9KKQ**Kt
Israel's Solidarity Award was
1 presented to Leonard Cohen
at the annual Somerset Night
in Israel held on behalf of the
State of Israel Bonds
Organization. Cohen was
recognized for his many
decades of service to the
Jewish community and to the
people of Israel. Mrs. Cohen is
shown with her husband.
^sn^mmmmmmmma!^
Cooking
Colombo
!here are a lot of good
reasons for cooking with
all-natural Colombo* Plain
Yogurt instead of sour cream
Colombo has less calories, less
fat and less cholesterol. So start
Cooking Colombo. It's got a 'ot
less to offer
K Certified Kosher
10<
STORE COUPON
Save MX
on any ? ox. or 32 ox.
fix* of Colombo WnVBaurt
TO OROCt R You are authorued 10 act as >< auem
(or the redemption ol Ihrs coupon We wtll reimburse
you IOC on the purchase ol any 16 oi or 32 oi sue
of Colombo yogurt plus 7C (or handling if it has
been used in accordance with our customer offer
Invoice proving purchase of sufficient lo h lo cover
coupon presented lor redemption must be shown on
request Coupon is vod rl taxed, prohibited or
otherwise restricted by law Customer pays
any sates tax Cash value 1 20C Mail
fB^fJaV a coupon to Colombo. Inc PO Bo*
TIC '3W Chnton Iowa 52734 Offer
I^^T expires June 3a IMI.
Based on 1 cup eguivalents Calories Fat Cholesterol
Colombo Whole Milk Yogurt 150 8.3 gms. 25 mg.
Sour Cream 454 43.2 gms. 152mg.
Mayonnaise 1.616 179.2 gms. 154mg.
Cottage Cheese (creamed) r-ronm PhoiM* 23b 9 5 gms. 48 mg. n
J


1
age4-B
Page 12-B
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. December 5,1980
Anne Frank Diary in Dispute Again
By MAURITS KOPUIT
London Chronicle Syndicate
ANTWERP The Amster-
dam-based Anne Frank Foun-
dation says that it itends to
prosecute Richard E. Harwood.
the author of the pamphlet. Did
Six Million Really Diet, the
apologia for Nazi wartime
atrocities published in Britain in
1974.
It has been alleged, and never
seriously denied that Richard
Verrall, a member of the National
Front directorate, was the author
of the 28-page pamphlet which,
among other things, claimed that
The Diary of Anne Frank was a
forgery.
BEFORE it proceeds with the
proposed action against Har-
wood. the Foundation will await
the outcome of a trial now being
held in West Germany.
In one case, the Supreme Court
in Karlsruhe is expected to rule
on Dec. 16 on an appeal by Heinz
Koth. a neo-Nazi writer and pub-
lisher from Odenhausen. against
his conviction in 1978 for slander
md defamation after he dis-
ributed literature describing the
loiocaust as a lie and The Diary
I Anne Frank as false.
Roth was fined 500.000 marks
iabout $250,000) or six months'
jnprisonment.
The case against Roth was
brought by the late Otto Frank.
Anne's father, who died in
Switzerland in August, aged 91.
IN THE MEANTIME, the
Foundation, which Otto Frank
established to promote world
betterment and to perpetuate the
ideals enshrined in the diary, has
been active to counter the effects
of a report in the West German
news magazine, Der Spiegel,
which alleged that parts of the
diary are not authentic.
According to the magazine, the
results of tests earned out by the
West German Federal Criminal
Investigation Institute have
shown that parts of the diary
were written with a type of ball-
point pen which came on to the
market in 1951.
Joke Kniesmeijer, an official of
the Foundation, said that not
Yiddish Cantata
to Be Performed
SUNRISE An original
"Yiddish Cantata" baaed on
5,000 years of Jewish culture will
be performed December 4, at 1:30
p.m. for Sunrise B'nai B'rith
women by the Sunrise Singers.
Made available by sponsorship
of Menorah Chapels of Sunrise,
Margate and Deerfield Beach, the
performance will be at the Nob
Hill Recreation Center, 1000
Sunset Strip. The program will
begin with a few Hanukah
selections.
Mrs. Phoebe Negekw of
Sunrise Lakes, founder of the
Sunrise Singers, developed the
concept for the cantata, and
wrote the music with ac-
companist Dr. Edwin Sheres.
also of Sunrise. Researching
history and culture Mrs. Mary
Elster of Sunrise wrote the
poetry that completes the work.
The Cantata has been per-
formed for the Sunrise Jewish
Center Sisterhood, and is being
made available to other in-
terested organizations. To
discuss booking a performance,
call Jack Polinsky at Menorah
Chapels, 742-6000.
only had Der Spiegel misinter-
preted the report, but that the
examination had concluded that
the diary had indeed been written
prior to 1950.
Kniesmeijer added: "All that
was involved was the addition of
some 15 words written in green
ink. inserted to clarify the
meaning of some phrases and
correct grammatical errors."
SHE SAID that despite efforts
by the Foundation to correct the
report in Der Spiegel, the damage
has been done, and now other
newspapers have carried the
story, probably on the basis of
the magazine's reputation for
reliability."
In fact, the diary, which is kept
in a vault in Basle, was subjected
to a scientific examination in
1958, when a West German
handwriting expert. Dr. Anne-
Marie Huhner. said there was
"undeniable evidence" that the
diary had been written by Anne
Frank.
Subsequent tests also proved
that the diarv was written in the
identical ink used by Anne when,
in 1942. she sent postcards to her
grandmother, then living in
Basle.
Last year, ihe British author
David Irving, called on Otto
Frank to send .i *u;pk> of the
original manusi 1 ipl to London
for lasts by an independent firm
of experts.
IN THE introduction to the
German edition of his contro-
versial book, Hitler j War. pub-
lished in Britain in 1977. in which
he claimed there was no evidence
that the Nazi leader knew of the
mass killings of Jews in the
Holocaust. Irving questioned the
authenticity of the diary.
It contained the statement.
"Many forgeries are among
records, including The Diary of
Anne Frank."
Suijk is quite adamant that
"certain groups in Germany are
intent on disproving the authen-
ticity of the diary because no
book on earth has so forcefully
focused attention on the per-
secution of the Jews."
Kniesmeijer commented: "The
excuse used to be, 'Befehl ist
befehl und Ich habe es nicht
gewusst' (An order is an order,
and I know nothing about it).
Now, the accusation that Auea***1
witz is a 'myth' is commonplace.
"But so long as such charges
are made, the Foundation will dc
all it can to bring the accusers to
trial and prove that what hap-
pened did indeed happen."
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma ana fresh oerked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy baibusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strude! Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox 'n
bagels Or whenever friends and mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? Ihe 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!
'*-.
However, the reference was
removed in later copies.
Cor Suijk, a member of the
Foundation's staff, expects
further attempts to discredit the
diary, recalling that in 1978, Otto
Frank successfully prosecuted
Ernst Roemer, a Right-wing
extremist from Hamburg, for
alleging that Mr. Frank had
"invented" the diary.
ROEMER'S APPEAL against
his conviction led to the
examination of the manuscript
by the West German police.
<
OK Service Center
Goodyear Dealer
Complete
Automotive Service
720 E. McNab Road
Pompano Beach 33060
781-0990
Mr. Frank O'Brien and Staff
Wish AllJewish Families
A Happy Chanukah
\
ii
"


Friday, December 5,1980
Begin to Quit If New
'No' Vote Called
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
I Menachem Begin would be
inclined to resign and call
early elections if his
[government is once again
luced to a slender
I majority of three, as
happened when it barely
jsurvived a no-confidence
Ivote in the Knesset Nov.
119. This was made clear by
[a source close to Begin
folio ving the 57-54 vote on
lotions of no-confidence in
the government's economic
jlicies.
The source said Begin would
[have resigned had the vote been
[tied, even though there would
[have been no strict necessity for
I him to do so. Similarly, he would
| consider his position untenable if
a iuture no-confidence motion
results once again in his govern-
ment being saved by the tiny
breakaway factions, as was the
case Nov. 19.
The government was saved, in
effect, by the last minute decision
d1 two members of the three-
member Ahva faction, a split off
irom the Democratic Movement
tor Change, not to vol. against
tne government and similar
move by independent Knesseter
shmuel Flatto-Sharon
THERE WERE recrimina-
tions alter the vote in coalition
inks alter the vote against tne
failure of the coalition whips in
recent weeks to woo the Ahva
members. Coalition sources said
today there would be an
I assiduous effort to taiK to
Vhva and mak< certain it voted
with the government in anv
I Iuture lest ol strength.
The Ahva faction comprise*.
I three distinct personalities
[insurance millionaire Shlomo
jKliahu. who voted against the
[government Shawliq Assad who
|i the very last minute
ui> stenously absented himself
Vom the Knesset chamber, and
rfva Nof. who decided at the
1st minute to abstain Eliahu
Ihva's chairman, said he had no
jmlanation for Assad's behavior
m-< the three faction member*
tided unanimously t<> vote
jainsl the government
'irmer Defense Minister K/.er
/man. who was ousted from
l-ut as a result of his vote
ii.ns ne government is one
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-B
Menachem Begin
more Knesset vote will have to be
counted against the coalition
whenever the chance arises to
force its resignation and trigger
early elections.
MEANWHILE, the Labor
Party opposition is preparing to
topple Begin's government.
Shimon Peres, the party's leader,
said that it is urgent to bring
Israel "back under proper
economic management." He
stated that "we intend to in-
troduce a planned economy, an
economy where work is as
profitable as speculation."
Peres added that, for his own
part, he will do everything in his
power to build on the relative
success of the no-confidence vote
on Nov. 19. by harrassing the
government with no-confidence
motions at every opportunity
Some observers believe that
next months inflation figures
expected to be as high as this
month s because the oil price hike
will make itself felt mid
present an appropriate basis tor
the opposition to try again
During the debate in the
Knesset, former Foreign Minister
Moshe Day an. who is now an
independent MK. said I will
vote no-confidence because one
cannot vote confidence in 200
percent inflation." This was a
reference to unofficial forecasts
that the inflation rate for the final
quarter of 1980 is expected to be
around 200 percent
DAYAN SAID that as long as '
the economic situation is not
improved there is no point in
discussing the "autonomy op-
tion" or th" "Jordanian option
in the West Hank autonomy
settlement because we will not
base an option for any option
We will have to do what others
tell us to no
Happy Hanukkah
from the
families at
Riblix.
Where shopping
is a pleasure.
Dr. Abraham Flemenbaum, M.D., M.Sc.
Takes pleasure in announcing the relocation of his office
for the practice of
Psychiatry Psychopharmocology
from the University of Miami Medical School
to
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard. Suite 700
Hullandule. Florida 33009
Phone 454-5544
DIPLOMATE. AMERICAN BOARD OF PSYCHIATRY AND NEUROLOGY
Happy Chanukah To
Jewish People
All Over The World
Craven & Thompson
Associates Inc.
5901 Northwest 31st Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 33309
971-7770



^m
f age 1
&-------------
The Jewish Flpridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
~r riuav. i>*c*?mber 5, 1980
Happy
Consumers Lighting &
Lamp Corporation
Wishes the Entire Jewish Community A Happy Chanukah
3931 NW 19 St. Laud. Lakes 485-5231
Italian Tailoring
Alterations and Remodeling
For Ladies & Gentlemen
2105 SW 2nd Street 942-9542
Many Chanukah Greetings To All
Peking Palace
213 S. State Rd. 7 Margate 972-9670
Holiday Greetings To Our Many Friends A Customers
Buona Appetito
8029 Kimberlv Blvd. 721-7120
We Wish A Happy Chanukah To All Of You
Wolfie's Restaurant &
Bake Shop
2501 E. Sunrise Blvd. 566-7476
Happy Chanukah To Everyone
Arnie's Schwinn Cyclery
345 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd. 564-4900
Wishes All Their Friends A Customers A Happy Chanukah
Cheries
Gifts for Chanukah and all Occasion*
50 Pompano Fashion Square 781-9611
Happy Chanukah To AII
Gold Coast Billiard Supply
5437 N. Federal Hwy. Ft. Laud. 772-8483
Wishes Everyone A Happy Chanukah
-
Collins Chevron Station
8741 W. Broward Blvd.
Fort Lauderdaie
472-7911
A Happy Chanukah To All
D & G Auto Repair Service
Air Conditioning Our Specialty
1419 S. Federal Hwy. Dania 921-5922
Extends The Entire Jewish Community A Happy Chanukah
Bennett Auto Supply
3869 N. Dixie Highway
Fort Lauderdaie
565-4636 Broward
945-5146 Dade
Happy Chanukah To All
Chanukah
Guest Furniture &
Lighting Center
434 E. Atlantic Blvd.
781-8780
We Wish All Our Friends & Customers A Happy Chanukah
Realty by the Sea
3360 NE 34 Street
Fort Lauderdaie
561-4000
Chanukah Greetings
LARRY LARSON
Orange Tree
Breakfast & Lunch
6400 University Drive Tamarac 722-2130
A Happy Chanukah To All
Pompano Beach
Country Club
Restaurant & Lounge
1101 N. Federal Hwy.
942-2553
Sea Garden Restaurant
615 N. Ocean Blvd. 943-6200
Happy Chanukah To All Our Friends A Customers
Sea Shanty Restaurant
13575 Biscayne Blvd. N.M.B. 945-8170
3841 Griffin Road Ft. Laud. 9621921
7529 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd. Lauderhill 741-8055
Happy Chanukah To All
ZZ's Restaurant Inc.
5305 N. State Rd. 7 731-3030 Tamarac
We Wish A Happy Chanukah To All Of You
Forget Me Not Florist
201 S. State Road 7 Margate 974-8270
Chanukah Greetings To The Entire Jewish Community
^
A Joyous and Healthy Chanukah
/< The Entire Jewish Community
Broward Paint & Paper Co.
316 NE 4th Street
Phone 467-0577
Happy Chanukah
Happy Chanukah from
Marvin G ys
For Collectibles
For Bath, Bed and Home
3947 NW 19 Street
Lauderdaie Lakes. Fla.
739-2272

ft
t:
Consumers Lighting and
Lamp Factory Outlet
3931 NW19SL
Ft. Lauderdaie 333?1
486-5231 i
Chanukah Greetings To All
American Lumber &
Supply of Florida Inc.
Plumbing & Fixture* & Suppliea New Retail
8051 W. Sample Road Coral Springs 752-2600
Chanukah Greetings To All
John John Tailoring
Expert Alterations For Gentlemen and Ladies
2641 E. Atlantic Blvd. 943-9045
Happy Chanukah to All Our Friends A Customers
Mahnke's Prosthetic-
Orthontics, Inc.
1916 NE 45th St Suite 108-110
Holiday Greetings To The Jewish Community
BorreUi's of Long Island Inc.
1200 E. Atlantic Blvd. Ft. Laud. 785-3200
Happy Chanukah To All Our Friends A Customers
Red Fox Restaurant
Home Made Cooking
3650 N. Federal Hwy.
Happy Chanukah To All
942-4644
NEW OWNERS
John and Shirley Kelly of
Conti Roofing
430 E. Prospect Rd.
Not Affiliated with ny olhr rtiofing company
Happy Chanukah To All Our Friends
565-7663
ll.l|l|H
(liunukah
Drs.
Bratter &
Goldberger, P.A,
Optometrists
Holiday Greetings
4232 N. State Road 7 (441)
Shops of Oriole Estates
731-6255
Rogus Home Care Center
355-385 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdaie. Florida
561-1802
Chanukah Greetings
Jemaco
Distributors
Inc.
We extend holiday greetings to
you and your family
Mr. Jerry Joest
2800 SW 2nd Avenue
Fort Lauderdaie 33315
525-3624 Broward
371-8361-Dade
ft

'*"''
/ -^ y *-*?<*->*
.*
*-,


ay, December 6,1880
The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagel5-B
HappN
ChanuKah
M6MM4
I Sam & Bea Amira Services
4350 NE 5th Terrace
Oakland Park 33334
561-0556
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Amira
Extend Best Wishes for
A Happy Chanukah
iyjyi
Chanukah Greetings
Amorosa Furs
"See the Latest "81 Fashions"
801 E. Las Olas Blvd. ..
Fort Lauderdale 33301
462-0096
Deerfield Florist
|63 E. Sample Road 15NE2Ave.
2-4246 427-2100
Happy Chanukah To All
Quilting byBW
Custom Quilting Bedspreads & Upholstery
HSW12Ave. Ft. Laud. 946-3773
Happy Chanukah
Crossways Travel
20 E. Atlantic Blvd. 782-5600
I Chanukah Greetings To the Entire Jewish Community
Bar-B-Q Spot
JO N. Federal Hwy. 400 S. State Rd. 7
6100 581-6740
Happy Chanukah To All
[Dickinson's Sea Ranch
Candy & Confectionery for Chanukah
N. Ocean Drive 943-2784
A Very Happy Chanukah
East-Side
Kosher Restaurant
|6 W.Atlantic Blvd. Margate 971-8340
Chanukah Greetings To All
Frankie's Restaurant
Breakfast Lunch Italian Dinners
3-State Rd. 7 974-5740
Happy Chanukah To All
Chanukah Greetings
To The Entire Jewish Community
>wers & Gifts By Mr. Day
3618 N. Ocean Avenue
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33308
566-5116
from
Colonial Insurance
Counsellors, Inc.
351 N. State Road 7
Plantation 33318
587-6690
Bruce Taylor
JohlK. Rotman
AlRotman
Decorator Hardware
2700 N. Federal Highway
Fort Lauderdale
566-9683
Federal Travel Service
Specializing in Hawaiian Tours and Cruises
3220 N. Federal Hwy. Lighthouse Pt. 942-8666
Happy Chanukah To All
Carrousel Travel Inc.
2100 NE 36 St. Lighthouse Pt. 942-6200
A Very Happy Chanukah To The Enitre Jewish Community
Jack's Beach Service
1221NE9Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale
Happy Chanukah
764-1250
Medical
Equipment Pool, Inc.
2536 N. Federal Hwy.
Fort Lauderdale
566-5441
Happy
Chanukah
World Wide Sporting Goods
220 S. University Dr. Ft. Laud. 475-9800
Happy Chanukah
United Drugs
3524 N. Ocean Blvd. Ft. Laud.
Happy Chanukah
566-3784
HeinVs Place
3332 E. Atlantic Blvd. 941-7859
Wishes The Entire Jewish Community A Happy Chanukah
Chanukah Greetings To Our Customers A Friends
Delray Beach
Farm Supply Inc.
1701 West Atlantic Avenue
Delray Beach 33444
276-5282
#1
Health and Happiness for Chanukah*
Swensen's
Ice Cream Factory
2477 East Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale. Florida 33304
566-1847
Edward D. Stricklin P.A.
HEARING AID SPECIALISTS
6507 Sunset Strip 742-32401
Good Health and Happiness
To Our Jewish Friends and Customers
Lord's Jewelers
1918 E. Sunrise Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33304
764-6750
Happy Chanukah
Dan's Subs &
Deli Sandwiches
309 N. State Rd. 7 Margate 973-2170
We Wish A Happy Chanukah To AU
Days Inn of Pompano
1411 W. Atlantic Blvd. 972-3700
From Us To You A Happy Chanukah
Bro-Dade Inc.
279 SW 33 Ct. Ft. Lauderdale
A Happy Chanukah To All
525-6336
Pitney Bowes, Inc.
4201 N. Andrews Ave. Ft. Laud. 563-5693
Chanukah Greetings
Dorothy Welch Inc.
Licensed Real Eatate Broker
811 E. Las Olas Blvd.
Stuart Branch Phone 287-3585
Licensed Mortgage Broker
Ft. Laud. 527-9145
Chanukah Greetings
Holiday Springs Banana
Boat Restaurant & Lounge
8000 W. Sample Rd. Coral Springs 752-5240
Happy Chanukah To AU
msam
Happy, Joyous, Healthy Chanukah
Howard B. Goldman, M:D.
Diplomat*. American Boar>l of Ophthalmology
Diseases and Surgery of the Eye
Eye Examination
Medicare Accepted
2200 Glades Road Suite 910
Boca Raton
(305) 368-5606
By Appointment .
-J


rajje ici-
ir
.*,
iVB
of l/rcBfer /orf UaudertlaLe
tttumy. uea-r

Mr. Red Buttons
Cordially Invites You to the
<* Grand Opening
of the Spectacular New 61 /a -Million-Dollar
at liinaRaton
Clubhouse
v. December 7, 1980
9 AM to 6PM
L


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EYX03TF7T_LFXQJ6 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T03:24:10Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00176
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES