The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00014312:00204

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wjewiisih Meridian
folume 10 -Number 34
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 25. 1981
rndShoch*
Price 35 Cent*
[sraeli Annexation of Golan Strains U.S. Relations
From JTA Source*
High U.S. officials criticized
he unexpected action last week
Israel's Knesset (Parliament)
taking official the annexation of
Golan Heights. It was the
kind of action that was
when Israel annexed the
ib East Jerusalem to make of-
the undivided capital of the
ation.
Israel has occupied the Golan
leights, a high plateau overlook-
ng Israel's Hula Valley, ever
since driving the Syrians out of
_i area during the 1967 Six Day
/ar. Until then Syrians fired at
I at farmers and settlers living
i the valley below the Heights.
As this issue of The Jewish
Floridian was going to press, it
appeared that the U.N. Security
ouncil would approve a resolu-
tion introduced by Syria asking
the UN to order Israel to rescind
the action.
Lart Thursday the United
States joined with the other 14
members of the U.N. Security
Council for the unanimous
adoption of a Syrian resolution
declaring the Israel action "null
and void" and calling on the
Secretary-General to monitor the
situation.
In an editorial last week, The
Miami Herald headlined "An-
nexing Golan Heights An Under-
standable Deed." The editorial
writer noted that "The Golan
Heights are unlike any of the
other territory that Israel cap-
tured when the Arabs attacked in
1967 That territory is essen-
tial to Israel's security. Under no
circumstances can Israel consider
LEBANON
0 % to
-=* Vl SYRIA
A Israeli SattlwnanU
returning the Golan Heights to
Syria until Syria agrees to let Is-
rael live in peace. Hafez Assad,
Syria's president, has said that
tt in a hundred years will his
nation make peace with Israel."
In that context, then, the edi-
torial continues, Israel's Knesset
simply put into law what already
exists in fact. It extended Israeli
"law, jurisdiction, and adminis-
tration" to the Golan Heights
where Israel exerted them al-
ready because it occupies the ter-
ritory.
It was noted also that Resolu-
tion 242 declares that Israel has a
right to live in peace with secure
and defined borders. The Miami
Hearld says "The Arab
statesSyria chief among
themshow no inclation to grant
Israel that right. When they do,
there'll be reason and occasion to
discuss returning the Golan
Heights to Syria. Until they do,
Israel must control the Golan
Heightsin law and in fact."
Meanwhile Secretary of State
Alexander M. Haig Jr. sum-
moned Israeli Ambassador
Ephraim Evron to complain
about the action taken at Prime
Minister Menachem Begins
leadership in the Knesset. Begin,
who has been convalescing from a
hip injury, came to the
Parliament meeting on Dec. 14 in
a wheelchair and voted along
with the majority to annex the
Golan Heights.
Secretary of Defense Caspar
Continued on Page 2
Nearly 1,000 Volunteers Recruited for Super Sunday
JS>
THON
With fewer than four weeks remaining until the
gigantic one-day happening, Super Sunday 1982 on
Sunday, Jan. 17, from 9 in the morning to 9 at night,
Alfred Golden and Israel Resnikoff, co-chairmen of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale United
Jewish Appeal Super Sunday committee, reported
almost 1,000 volunteers have signed up to participate in
the phone-a-thon.
Forty telephones will utilized for reaching put to
thousands of Jews throughout North Broward commu-
nities that day. Super Sunday, with Federation and 80
other Federations United for UJA, will reach out to
new residents in the communities and to those who
have not previously made commitments in support of
the UJA program funding humanitarian programs and
services in Israel and around the world. In addition,
funds raised during the UJA campaign are also utilized
for a variety of programs and services in North
Broward.
Resnikoff and Golden reported that 35 of the 40 tele-
phones are being installed by Southern Bell at the
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57th St., and five
more will be used in Federation's satellite office near
the ocean at 3356 N E 34th St.
Huge charts in the Federation's office at 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., list hour by hour the reservations
for a phone that have been made by the hundreds of
volunteers who have already responded to call. More
an needed for a variety of support services for the day-'
long voluntary effort by so many people.
Fort Lauderdale Federation's UJA supports a
network of social welfare, educational, recreational,
health and life sustaining services to enrich the quality
of Jewish life in Israel, in other countries around the
world, and North Broward. On the local level, the Fed-
eration provides funding for the Jewish Community
Center of Fort Lauderdale, the Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, the Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale, the Chaplaincy Commission providing a
variety of services for nursing homes and individuals,
the Central Agency for Jewish Education which has es-
tablished the Judaica High School in North Broward
and the North Broward Midrasha (institute) for Adult
Education.
Volunteers are still being recruited through the Fed-
eration office at 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., telephone
748-8200.
Adult Education Begins Winter Sessions at 6 Temples and JCC
Six synagogues and the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale next month will
begin the winter semester of the
North Broward Midrasha (insti-
tute) of Jewish Studies, spon-
sored by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and its
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation.
One of the most popular
courses offered by the Midrasha
is "Modern Hebrew," using the
community Ulpan method
developed in Israel to teach the
language to immigrants for easy
absorption into the mainstream
of life in the nation. Classes that
have been in session will resume
on Monday Jan., 4.
Additional courses will be of-
fered at the JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation, for beginners,
intermediate and advanced
students of the language two
days a week, two hours a day, for
seven weeks. The total fee is $30.
Classes will be held mornings
from 9:30 to 11:30 on Tuesdays
and Thursdays, beginning Jan.
19 and evenings from 7:30 to 9:30
Mondays and Wednesdays, be-
ginning Jan. 18.
Also at the Center, continuing
every Sunday evening, Israel
dancing is taught by Yusi
Yanich, an eminently qualified
instructor of Israeli folklore and
dancing. Members of the partici-
pating institutions pay $1.50 per
class, non-members $2.50.
For all other courses, Midrasha
charges members of participating
institutions, $5 per course, Non-
members are charged $20 per
course. All the courses at syna-
gogues, with registration, begin
during the week of Jan. 18.
At Ramat Shalom, 7473 NW
4th St., Plantation, Rabbi Robert
A. Jacobs will teach a course on
Israel-Diaspora Relations from 8
to 9 p.m., Mondays. Registration
will take place before the first
class session Monday, Jan. 18.
At Sunrise Jewish Center, 8049
W. Oakland Park Blvd., "Ethics
of the Fathers" will be taught by
Rabbi David Gordon of Sunrise
Thursdays mornings from 10 to
11, with the first class to meet for
registration Jan. 21.
At Temple Beth Am, 7205
Royal Palm Blvd., Margate, on
Monday mornings from 10 to 11,
beginning Jan. 18, Sunny Lands-
man will teach "Mamaloshen"
(Yiddish) Thursday afternoons,
beginning Jan. 21, Federation's
Director of Chaplaincy Commis-
sion, Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz
will teach from 1 to 2 about
"Great Personalities of Jewish
History," and from 2 to 3, Jack
Magzen will teach "Elementary
Hebrew."
At Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd., special
courses for Adult Bar-Bat Mitz-
vah instuction for mature indivi-
duals desiring the honor of being
called to the Torah for the honor
mentator on Israeli television,
provided the inspiration and
motivation for the commitments
made by more than 40 at the
luncheon hosted by Mrs. Roman-
off whose husband is the general
65 Women Now Enrolled as LION Donors
chairman of the Federation's
1982 UJA campaign.
Mrs. Dulzin, wife of the chair-
man of the Jewish Agency in Is-
rael, the major beneficiary in
Israel of UJA funds used for hu-
manitarian and social welfare
programs for Israelis and new
immigrants, provided unvar-
nished facts of life in the country
which is becoming more isolated
in the world of nations.
Jean Shapiro, Women's Divi-
sion executive vice president of
campaign, and chairman for the
second year of the LION donors,
gave credit to her LION co-chair-
men, Evelyn Gross and Dee
Hahn for their splendid efforts in
making the day the great finan-
cial success that it was for UJA.
Continued on Page 2
Five years ago the LION
I (Ladies Indeed Overcoming
Need) donors of the Women's Di-
vision of the Jewish Federation of
greater Fort Lauderdale was
ated. It consisted of seven
omen who had pledged a
nimum of $2,600 to the United
[Jewish Appeal that year.
This year, on Dec. 9, the ranks
LION donors soared to 66
nen at an inspiring luncheon
*ing at the home of Lois and
chard Romanoff. The new
embers were presented with
i by two of the founders of the
WON donors: Hildreth Levin
1 Ceka Goldfarb.
Innette Dulzin, Israeli colum-
nd sometime political corn-
Continued on Page 2
At LION donors luncheon: Jean Shapiro, Annette Dulzin, Dee HahnyEvelyn Gross, Lois and Richard Romanoff.


t>r
s
The Jewish Floridkm of Greater fort Lauderdale
Friday,' December 25, rgg]
i
I
r

Deerfield, Margate, Wynmoor Plan UJA Events
by Theodore (Ted)
A series of fund-raising events
for the United Jewuh Appeal of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in Deerfield
Beach, Margate and Coconut
Creek have been planned by ex-
panding committee with the aid
of Federation's campaign
associate, Paul Levine, based in
the Federation's satellite office at
1860 W. Hillsboro Blvd., directly
across the street from Deerfield
Beach's Temple Beth Israel-
Listed here are a few with dates
already set.
The opening salvo in the 1982
UJA Campaign in the northern
tier of North Bro ward county will
take place Sunday evening, Jan.
24, in Century Village's Le Club.
The event is Century Village's
Pacesetters wine and cheese
party with a minimum commit-
ment of $76 per person, $160 per
couple to the UJA. Samuel K.
Miller is general chairman of
Sands Point Sets Goal for UJA
Century Village UJA. Paceset
ters campaign co-chairmen are
Max Dickstein and Bernard
Berne.
In the Greater Margate area,
Oriole Golf-and Tennis Club
Phase I leads off the UJA cam-
paign with a breakfast Sunday
morning, Jan. 31, at Temple Beth
Am, Margate. Chairman Mickey
Danberg and co-chairman Carl
Cummis are aided by the com-
mittee's honorary chairmen, Da-
vid E. Brill and Morris Kushner.
The honorees will be Pearl and
Clarence Hourvitz.
Wynmoor Village, Coconut
Creek, will once again have its
UJA Brunch at the Holiday Inn,
Plantation. At the Feb. 7 event,
Louis J. Schneider will be
honored. Judge Leo Brown, pre-
viously honored by Wynmoor's
UJA committee, is honorary
chairman of the committee
Carolyn Feffer, diligent and
dedicated United Jewish Appeal
chairman of the Sands Point
community in Tamarac, and co-
chairmen Ray Rosenblatt, Sol
Stillerman, Nat Prentes, George
Laitin, and Sarah Goldstein, fol-
lowing a meeting of their ex-
panded committee, reported a
goal of $10,000 to be raised for
the 1982 UJA Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
All efforts will be concentrated
on getting a big turnout of the
community's residents for the
breakfast meeting to be held at
10 a.m., Jan. 24, at the Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Joining the chairman and her
co-chairmen in taking part in the
committee efforts are the follow-
ing:
Abe Bromberg, Hyman Camel,
Manny Circle, Program Chair-
man Joel Cohen, Priscilla Fox,
Mr. and Mrs. Julie Golden, Mr.
and Mrs. Murray Hershkin, Mr.
and Mrs. Fritz Hersberg, Pro-
gram Chairman Al Jasser, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Mednick, Joe
Nelkin who is in charge of
publicity, Mrs. Raphael Rosen-
blatt, Len Slavin, Ruby
Strashinsky in charge of the tele-
phone squad, Hyman Straus-
berg, Abe Tromberg, Al
Weissman.
Castle Gardens Plans Party
headed
Thomas.
The Holiday Springs commu-
nity in Margate will have a cock-
tail party Tuesday afternoon,
Feb. 9, to show support for the
State of Israel, for Jews around
the world and those right here in
North Broward. The $100-
minimiim UJA gift party will be
held in the home of Rose and
Jules Lustig. Jules Lustig is
chairman of Holiday Springs
UJA committee which is plan-
ning an event to be open to the
entire community Feb. 21 at the
clubhouse.
Esther and Nat Rich will be
honored by residents of Onole
Gardens Phase II at Sunday
morning breakfast, Feb. 14, in
the Phase II clubhouse. Ben
Bregman is chairing the commit-
tee planning the UJA event.
Also in Margate, Paradise
Gardens Section 4 will honor Ida
and Charles Perlman at a Sunday
breakfast, Feb. 21, at Margate's
Congregation Beth Hillel. Moe
Levenson is chairman of the com-
munity's UJA committee.
The second event in Holiday
Springs, open to the entire com-
munity, will be held Feb. 21 in
the community's clubhouse,
according to chairman Jules
Lustig.
Palm Springs Phase II, also in
Margate, is making plans to hold
its UJA breakfast Feb. 28 in the
Palm Springs Phase II Recrea-
tion Hall. Sol Dolleck is chairman
of the UJA committee.
Other events through the area
are being planned in an effort to
make the 1982 UJA Campaign
the best in Federation's history.
LION Donors
Continued from Page 1
Felice Sincoff. Roily Weinberg, Annette Dulzin, Dee Dreiling.
She said Jews all over the world, Wo?'" Division 1982 UJA
and, particularly, in Israel will be
benefit from the labors of the
hard working voluntary efforts of
the women and "the deeply
caring LION donors."
Also praised for their assis-
tance were Felice Sincoff,
chairman, and ha
associates, Roily
campaign
campaign
Weinberg and Lee Dreiling.
This waa the first of a series of
community-wide fund-raisers
planned by the Women's
Division.
Adult, Education, Begins
Castle Gardens community in
Lauderhill will have a special
gifts wine and cheese party in
celebration of the 34th anniver-
sary of the State of Israel and the
1982 United Jewish Appeal, it
was announced by Sunny Fried-
man, general chairman of the
Castle Gardens Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale-
UJA Committee.
Mrs. Friedman also announced
that Councilman Ben Dantzker
has accepted chairmanship of the
Special Gifts committee which
set a family minimum commit-
ment of $100 for the wine and
cheese party to be held at 1 p.m.,
Sunday, Jan. 10 in the Arts and
Crafts room of Castle Gardens
Recreation Center.
Victor Gruman, president of
the Federation who chaired last
year's Fort Lauderdale UJA
campaign, will be the speaker.
Violinist George Shwiller will en-
tertain.
Serving with Councilman
Dantzker on the Special Gifts
committee are Irving Elishewitz,
Philip Erstling, Harry Freeman,
Lewis Gold, Sylvia Gottlieb,
Jesse Isaacs, Ralph Kagan, Al
Neber, Ruth Kay, Nat Meltzer,
Molly Meltzer, Barney roas, Sam
Scheinhorn, Lou Simon, Henry
Trossman, Joe Waxman, Michael
Weiner.

Lauderdale Oaks UJA chair-
man. Sam Goodstein, announced
the Annual UJA breakfast will be
held Wednesday morning, Feb.
24, at the clubhouse, honoring
Esther Stolov.
Goodstein expects a larger
turnout than last year since the
formation of an expanded UJA
committee. Assisting the chair-
man are Lou Silvers and Jules
Karpas, co-chairmen.
The committee includes; Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Berkman, Mr.
and Mrs. Sol Berkowitz, Israel
Bers, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Dressner, Morris Edelstein, Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Feder, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Ferkin, Norman
Hirsch, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Kap-
"lan, Mrs. Jules Karpas, Mr. and
- Mrs. Louis Kaplowitz, Herman
^Knox.
- James Kriegman, Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Greenstein, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Katz, Mr. and Mrs.
Sidney Isiaelite. Harry Krokow,
Irving Laden, Jim Milton, David
]" Muaiker, Anne Nevins, Jeanette
.-Nurnberg, Mr. and Mrs. Max
S iRichman.
21 Phil Rouenberg. Bernie Rov-
ner, Hyman Seidman, Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Singer, Esther
Stolov, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer
Stein, Joseph Wachaberger, Leo
Weishaua, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
I Robins, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gold-
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Mariciano.
Appearing at the breakfast will
be Eddie Schaffer, nationally
known humorist and star of
Continued from Page 1
will be taught Tuesday mornings
from 10 to noon with the first
hour devoted to "Synagogue
Skills'' taught by Beth Israel's
Cantor Maurice Neu and the
second hour on "Jewish Values"
taught by Beth Israel's Rabbi
Phillip Labowitz.
Also at Temple Beth Israel, the
Temple's Educational Director
Stanley Cohen will teach a course
on "The Study of Exodus and
Leviticus" from 10 to 11, Tues-
day mornings, and on Tuesday
evenings form 8 to *9, Jules
Shapiro will teach "Basic He-
brew." All courses at Beth Israel
will begin Jan. 19.
Courses for Adult Bar-Bat
Mitzvah will also be offered at
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW
57th St., Tamarac. Educational
Director Laura Zimmerman will
teach "Cantillation for Haftorah"
Tuesday mornings from 9:30 to
11, and Rabbi David Gordon will
teach the "Cycle of Jewish Life"
from 11 to noon.
Also at Temple Beth Torah, on
Monday evenings, beginning
Jan. 18, Sara Reoven will teach
Hebrew I and Iyrit Bowskila will
teach Hebrew II. These two
classes will be meet from 7:30 to
8:30. From 8:30 to 9:30, Beth
Torah's Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
will teach a course on "Ethics of
the Fathers."
At Temple Sholom, 132 SE
11th Ave., Pompano Beach, the
"Basic Hebrew Reading" course
continues with Sam Marks in-
structing the class from 7:15 to
8:16 Wednesday evenings, be-
ginning Jan. 20.
Lauderdale Oaks Plan UJA Breakfast
state, TV, movies and nightclub.
Israeli
Annexation
Continued from Page 1
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world
Continued from Kage
W. Weinberger went on televi-
sion to complain that annexation
was "provocative" and
" destabilizing."
Relations between the Reagan
administration and the Israeli
government have been strained
for most of the year. In this in-
stance, some officials said the
new "strategic cooperation"
agreement was supposed to com-
mit Israel and the U.S. to taking
each other's concerns into ac-
count on action taken.
They complained Israel didn't
take into consideration U.S. con-
cerns and they complained that
Begin pushed the annexation
legislation through his Cabinet
and Knesset in one day, not giv-
ing Washington time to discuss
the issue.
Begin has always made it cleat
to the U.S., ever since taking of
fice as prime minister, that he
had no intention of relinquishing
Israeli control over the Golan
Heights.
Israel's Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon toured military bases in
the Golan as the armed forces
were put on alert. Sharon said
"all necessary steps" were taken
to deal with any flare-up as Arab
leaders in the main town on the
Golan, Majdal Shuns, were call
ing for a three-day general strike.
Not surprising,it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
1 reasons for Riverside
i leadership.
At Riverside, we have
| the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
I important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the mostrespected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.

The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph RubeJI
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager

Steve Fischman
Joel Kay n
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.) 443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH 16480
N.E. 19th Ave 947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
OkeechobeeBlvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Mmrlil Ch.0.!. inc If*** 0l'K>*
Tradition. It's what makes usJ
Sponsoring '" G
Pre-Arrnged'"-
WO
war


26,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
- *
New Pacesetters ($5,000) Unit Created by Women's Division
Charlotte Padek, Miriam Cohen, Pacesetters Co-Chairmen
Silvermans Honored by
Sunrise Lakes II
Hy Silverman (left), who has
been active in stimulating im-
ports from Israel to the U.S.,
and his wife, Elsie, were the
honored guests at the recent
United Jewish Appeal breakfast
of the Gold Key Homes and Sun-
rise Lakes II community at Sun-
rise Jewish Center. Making the
presentation were Nat Pearlman,
the community's UJA chairman,
and Sunrise Mayor John Lomelo.
Chairman Pearlman reported
that commitments made during
the breakfast resulted in a 25 per
cent increase over the amount
pledged at last year's UJA
breakfast. He said that he and his
committee will continue the cam-
paign by reaching out to those
residents of Sunrise Lakes II and
the Gold Key Homes who were
unable to attend the UJA break-
fast. He added that the commu-
nity's response to the 1982 cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Grantor Fort Lauderdale "will be
mosc successful for the State of
Israel and for Jewry every-
where."
Waldman to Speak at H-Gardens
Ethel Waldman, last year's
general chairman of the Women's
Division United Jewish Appeal
campaign and this year elevated
to co-chairman of the entire UJA
| campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
because of her commitment and
dedicated service for Jewry, will
speak at the Sunday breakfast
meeting, Jan. 10, of the Hawaiian
Gardens Phase VIII community
at Phase VIII.
Sam Delfin, chairman of Ha-
waiian Gardens Phase 8 UJA
! 'committee, said the breakfast
meeting will start at 10 o'clock
and that Herman Kaplan has
been chosen by the committee,
his neighbors and friends to be
the honoree at that time.
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale announced a
new division of Pacesetters for
the 1982 Women's Division
United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Miriam Goodman and Charlotte
Padek were named co-chairman
of the Pacesetters by Gladys
Daren, Women's Division presi-
dent, and Jean Shapiro, execu-
tive vice president of Women's
Division campaign.
Pacesetters, in line with Na-
tional UJA guidelines estab-
lished for Federations around the
country, will be awarded "Lion of
Joining Delfin on the commit-
tee are Isaac Assael, Elias A.
Iser, David Levine and Norman
Lubinsky.
The community's Men's Club,
in anticipation of the UJA break-
fast meeting, has invited Law-
rence Schuval, director of the
Federation's Community
Relations Committee and social
planning, to speak at the club's
meeting at 10 a.m., Sunday, Jan.
3, in the clubhouse. Schuval will
give the club's members an edu-
cational insight into the pro-
grams and services provided by
the Federation in Israel, else-
where in the world and right here
in North Broward.
Increases Spark
Lauderdale West UJA
In response to a rousing, stim-
ulating talk by Dr. Clifford Jo-
sephson of Daytona Beach, noted
lecturer, the Lauderdale West
rissident* attending the com-
munity's annual United Jewish
Appeal wins and cheese party
pledged more tahn *16,000 to the
opening phase of the 1983 UJA
campeicn of the Jewish Federa-
| tion olGreeter Port Laudderdals.
Went UJA
Judah" pins when making an in-
vividual commitment of $5,000 or
more to the Women's Division
campaign.
UJA has stated that the corre-
sponding campaign commitment
of the woman's family, husband
or business, if applicable, may
not be decreased in a given year
in order for the woman to commit
$5,000 or more in her own name.
Mrs. Padek and Mrs. Good-
man, as co-chairmen of the new
Pacesetters donors, will be joined
by Mickey Cohen in hosting a
lunch for Pacesetters Thursday,
Jan. 7 at Mrs. Cohen's home in
Bonaventure.
This will be an auspicious first
in the Women's Division history
of supporting the State of Israel,
Judaism, and the humanitarian
programs and services funded by
the contributors received by the
Federation through the annual
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
A new level of giving for women
is achieved with recognition
through the Lion of Judah pin
similar to that which will be
awarded by Women's Divisions
of Federations around the coun-
try.
man Sidney Goldstein and his co-
chairman, Isaac Horowitz, hailed
the evening as a tremendous
success with the total exceeding
last year's initial fund-raising
effort.
Marcus Rosenblatt, son of the
ku, great, famed cAoasn (can-
tor) Grossest RoaaaMatt. en-
tertained the audience at the
meeting held in the community's
clubhouse.
Golf Classic Ends with Dinner at Inverrary
John Stanley Grauel, a legend
in his own time, was one of the
Righteous Gentiles among the
4,500 Jews aboard the newly-
named ship, Hag an ah Exodus, in
1947, which sailed for Palestine
from Europe but were turned
back by the British in sight of the
Hob/ Land.
Rev. Grauel, who resigned his
pastorate in Maine to join the
American Christian Palestine
Committee dedicated to the
establishment of the State of
Israel, volunteered his services to
the Haganah by boarding the
Exodus. Upon return, he joined
the European underground
helping displaced persons, then
migrated to Israel after 1948. He
has lived in Israel most of the
years since then.
Now he is coming to Fort
Lauderdale to speak on behalf of
the United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
He will be the guest speaker at
Rev, John S. Grauel
i the Inverrary Country Club
Wednesday evening, Jan. 13,
when the men of the community
will join with 144 of Inverrary'9
golfers who will have taken part
in the inaugural UJA Inverrary
Golf Classic earlier in the day.
The men in the golf classic tee
off at 8 in the morning. They will
pay $34 to take part in the
tournament for which prizes will
be offered and all kinds of sur-
prises await them.
Then they, and other men in
the Inverrary community paying
for a $25 fee, will join them at 5
p.m. for cocktails, hors d'oeuvres
and dinner in the Inverrary
Country Club.
Rev. Grauel will speak at the
dinner, according to Joseph
Kaplan, chairman of Inverrary
UJA committee. Michael Bloom
of Greens I is chairman of the
Golf Classic committee with Selig
Marko, also of Greens I, as co-
chairman.
"Wfe've discovetbd
THE MENORAH
PRE NEED PLAN.
And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pie need planning?
"Pre-needarrangements have given us peace of mind, the right to make
our own choices and a cost set at today s prices. And at Menorah, the
traditions of our faith will be upheld. "
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
ALL PAYMENTS are held in trust and are TOTALLY REFUNDABLE
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 for reasons other than non-payment
To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and
return this coupon to:
I Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale, FL 33313. Attn: Pre-Need Director.
I I WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH
PRE-NEED PLAN. I UNDERSTAND IT IS AT ABSOLUTELY NO
COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
I
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I CITY_____
NAME.
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STATE.
ZIP_
TELEPHONE.
AGE.
The Menorah
Pre-Need Plan.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
And coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge
J


w&?
sf
The Jewish Floridian nf Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 26,1981
Jewish Floridiar*
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
FREO K. SMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Exacutlva Editor
Published Weekly Mid-September through Mid-May. Bi Weekly balance ol yew.
Sacond Claaa Postage Paid at Hallandala, Fla. USPS 890420
Poatmaatar. Sand Form 3571 returns to Jowlah Flortdtan. P.O. Boa 011073, Miami. Ft. 13101
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B Halpern
Fort Lauderdala-Hollywood Advertising Otllce: Am. Savings 2500 Bldg.
2500 E Hallandala Beach Blvd., Suite 707 G, Hallandala, Fla. 33008. Phone 454-040*
Plant. 120 NE 6th St,. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4005 ,
Member JTA, Sevan Ans, WNS, NEA, AJPA and FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
Greater Fort Lauderdale News Otllce. 8360 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale.
Fla 33321 Phone 74M200I
Man Levlne, News Editor
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum f 7.50 (Local Area 1305 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale, Victor Gruman, President.
Leslie S Gottlieb, Executive Director. 8300 W. Oakland Parti Blvd., Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 33321
,nnw.
m
*
rf *&*
%
phoneIMthon
Friday, December 25,1981
Volume 10
29 KISLEV 5742
Number 34
Intelligence No Surprise
The report that Israeli intelligence was largely
the source of U.S. information that the Libyans had
been plotting the assassination of President Reagan
and other top-level Administration officials should
come as no surprise.
Israeli intelligence has often been the source of
information about the Arabs passed onto other
Western governments. In fact, Israeli intelligence
has in the past shared intelligence data about Arab
governments or Arab movements even with the
Arabs themselves.
There was for example, the assassination plot
against President Sadat in 1974-75 that Israel's
supersleuths uncovered and passed on to officials in
Cairo a gesture that helped encourage ties bet-
ween the two countries and ultimately led to what is
popular called the "Sadat peace initiative."
Before that, Israeli intelligence figured in Jor-
dan's successful struggle in the early 70's against the
takeover efforts of the Palestine Liberation
Organization an example of a good turn to which
King Hussein responded with his usual ineptitude.
Although it is not yet confirmed, there is at least
some evidence that Israeli intelligence knew of the
last plot against President Sadat that took his life on
Oct. 6 information on which Sadat failed to act
with sufficient seriousness of intent to break it up be-
cause, by his own admission, he was by then deeply
involved in metaphysical transcendalism; he had
come to confuse historic immortality and his own
apparent charisma with what assassins can do to
alter political fortunes by outright murder.
We permit ourselves to muse on this now be-
cause of.the media's tendency to make light of the
latest Israeli intelligence as inaccurate at best or
even a ploy at worst to soften American public
opinion to some subsequent Israeli military action of
its own against the Khadafy regime should it be
forthcoming.
If the Reagan Administration is using Libya as
a smokescreen to dim the American public's view of
its own unhappy political and economic cir-
cumstances these days, that is one thing. But to
suggest that the Khadafy threat is without sub-
stance because Israel's intelligence was without sub-
stance is quite another unacceptable and danger-
ous conclusion.
Reach Out
AndTouch
Someone On
SUNDAY
January 17,1982
Hundreds ol Jewish lamlllee throughout North Brows.d will be celled to
make Ihelr commitments to the 1M3 united Jeartoh App.il We are Joining
cities aVoughout America tor this meaerve one-eVjf happening on behalf ol
our tallow Jeers Hi need hi toreet. elsewhere m the world, ana] right here at
UJA NEEDS YOU
Mm us on* hour or more ol your Mm* on Mo important day and
YOU'LL FEEL SUPER!
SUPER SUNDAY
January 17,1982 9 AM-9 PM
SUPER SUNDAY CHAIRMEN
Alfred Golden and Israel Resnikoff
Want You at Supar Sunday Haadquaraara
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwaol 57th St.. Tamarac
Keoho. rs.roefes.rts e day Cetotoeto tepee Soxay with p> rrtenea.
Jewish Fooorattoa Super Sunday 1
IM0 W Oakland Part Blvd
Fort Lauderdale. Ft. 13321
I went to help on SUPER SUNDAY let
Feme reserve one of tae 08 pawnee I
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NAME
ADDRESS
PHONE
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Because our (light training
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After all. you
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Service
We have
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And you can enjoy early
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Experienced travelers choose EL AL because we run an
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r naay, uecemrjer 2b, ismj
rhe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Chaplaincy Commission Brings
Hanukah to Nursing Homes
The candles on Hanukyiot all
through North Broward have
been glowing brightly this
weekbut nowhere brighter than
in the nursing homes where the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale arranged
Hanukah programs.
The festival programs continue
with Chaplaincy's director, Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz and Ruth
Horowitz, chairman of the
WECARE nursing home volun-
teers, presenting the story of the
battle for religious freedom and
the miracle of Hanukah next
Monday, Dec. 28, to the Broward
Assn. for Retarded Citizens.
During this week the tireless
duo of Rabbi Schwartz and Mrs.
Horowitz presented programs at
Broward Convalescent Home, at
Manor Pines, Manor Oaks, Alden
House, Sheffield, and Harbor
Beach nursing homes.
In addition, through the co-
operation of rabbis, religious
schools, and other WECARE
volunteers, there were these
additional programs:
Sol Cohen and his Lauderhill
volunteers joined Rabbi Samuel
April of Temple Sholom Dec 11
at Center for Living; last Friday,
Lillian Schoen and her group of
volunteers told the Hanukah
story at Plantation Nursing
Home.
And this week Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld of Margate's Tem-
ple Beth Am and the fifth
through seventh graders of the
Kadima group of the Temple's
Religious School which is
directed by Joy Kahn-Evron put
on a program Sunday afternoon
at Colonial Palms Nursing Center
in Pompano Beach; and the next
day Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Tem-
ple Emanu-El with a group from
his congregation presented a pro-
gram at St. John's Convalescent
Center.
On Wednesday, Dr. David
Horowitz, representing Planta-
tion's Temple Kol Ami, cele-
brated the festival with residents
of Covenant Care, and that same
afternoon, Rabbi Donald R.
Gerber of Temple Beth Orr in
Coral Springs went to Aviva
Manor, Broward county's kosher,
skilled nursing and rehabilitation
extended care facility. He and
children from the Temple's Reli-
gious School brightened the day
for those confined to the Aviva
center.
Tamarac Campaign
Looks for Banner Year
Krantz
Ginsberg
Broward County Retains Kosher Inspection
Broward County Commission
last week voted to retain the
county's kosher food inspector.
Earlier in the month, during
budget cutting sessions, the
commissioners had talked of
eliminating the $29,750 annual
expenditure for the services of
Rabbi Avrom Drazin as the
Kosher food inspector.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky of
Hollywood's Temple Beth
Shalom, among those along
County Commissioner Howard
Forman pushing to retain the
inspections, said religion was not
the issue. The real question he
said is consumer protection.
Rabbi Drazin has served as the
kosher food inspector for three
years.
The county plans to make up
the funds for the inspections
through the $200 annual fee paid
by each of the county's 30 kosher
businesses, a contribution of
about $1,100 by some Jewish
groups, and expected savings
from other budget actions the
commission has taken since
adopting the budget for 1982.
Commissioner Forman, before
Readers Write
While I cannot condone
Richard Nixon's anti-Semitic
verbal outbursts described in
lurid detail by Robert Segal (The
Jewish Floridian, Dec. 11) I
must, in fairness, take issue with
his one-sided treatment cf Mr.
Nixon's political life as it affected
Israel and the Jewish people.
Mr. Segal should have included
the fact that during the 1973
Yom Kippur war, Mr. Nixon
promptly dispatched to Israel the
most modern aircraft, tanks, and
v every manner of military equip-
ment, when they were badly
needed to repel the Egyptian
forces invading the Sinai desert.
This was done by Mr. Nixon
despite objections of high mili-
tary leaders who complained that
oar arsenals were being denuded.
Golds Meir spoke highly of Mr.
Nixon as a friend of Israel. In
fact, one would be hard put to
find a lack of concern for Israel's
problems, financial as well as
military, by Mr. Nixon during his
presidency.
. Ethnic remarks of a disparag-
ing nature, as we all know, can be
attributed to nearly all of us.
Let's judge a man by his actions
not his words.
the commission's unanimous has the authority to enforce
action, said that only the county kosher laws.
David Krantz, chairman of the
1982 United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in Tamarac,
along with co-chairman Nat
Ginsberg met with more than 20
men and women of their commit-
tee for the second of a series of
five campaign meetings to map
plans for Tamarac's UJA cam-
paign.
Realizing that Tamarac has
met the challenge in past years to
assist fellow Jews around the
world, chairman Krantz is urging
all of his Tamarac neighbors to
join the community efforts in
these perilous times for the State
of Israel and Jewry.
Tamarac has grown tremen-
dously in recent years thereby
resulting in a need for additional
campaign volunteers. Krantz and
Ginsberg are encouraging their
committee members to invite all
those interested in joining to
attend their next meeting. Call
748-8200, the Jewish Federation
office, to let them know you want
to be one with them because Jews
are "one people indivisible."
In attendance at the recent
meeting with Krantz and Gins-
berg were Jack Weiner, George
Baer, Florence Bochenek, Rose
Port, Matt Dinah, Phil Weinber-
ger, Moe Raab, George Feder-
man, Mollie Backer, George
Morontz, Irv Steinlauf, Ruth
Mantell, August Zimmerman,
Morris. Lustig, Blossom Waid-
man, Dave Waldman, Abe Melt-
zer, Phil Paulker, Charles Fox.
All Under Rabbinical Supcrvjston
SavelCK
Carl
Margate
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a- ,jr%
77u? JewisA Flondian of Greater Port LAuaeraa-
\*
yt^X
aeli Fashions to be Shown Jan 13 Christian-Produced Film Supportive of Israel
The black velvet evening gown
with a golden threaded hamsa (an
Egyptian symbol to ward off evil)
pictured here is one of a group of
fashions created by students of
Hadassah-endowed Seligsberg-
Brandeis Comprehensive school
in Israel.
The fashions will be modeled at
the Israeli-Egyptian Fashions for
Peace luncheon sponsored by the
Pompano Golds Meir chapter of
Hadassah at 11:30 a.m., Wed-
nesday, Jan. 13, at the Hunter's
Run Country Club in Boynton
Beach.
The show, made up of 33
fashions, has been touring the
U.S. It has been hailed a linking
of the past, present and future of
Israel and Egypt with inspiration
from the days of Queen Esther,
Cleopatra and King Tut because
of the elaborate embroidery,
appliques, enamel accessories
woven into some of the woolen
fabrics.
Frances (Sidney) Joseph,
luncheon chairperson, said that
some of the cotton fabrics were
brought from Egypt by Reuma
Weizman, wife of Ezer Weir.man,
the former Israeli minister of de-
fense, Mrs. Weizman inspired
this unique fashion show.
Tickets at S36, including
luncheon and gratuities, and
information about the luncheon
and fashion show whose proceeds
will be used for Hadassah Israel
Education Services and Youth
Aliyah Fund, are available from
Mrs. Joseph and Mrs. Benjamin
Polen.
Lasensky Leaving
New Orleans Post
Gerald C. Lasensky has
tendered his resignation as
Executive Director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater New Orle-
ans. The resignation will be
effective August 1, 1982, upon
the completion of seven years of
service to the New Orleans
Federation. Lasensky stated that
his future plans will be an-
nounced at a later date.
"In accepting the resignation,
Federation Board President,
Joan Berenson, stated that Mr.
Lasensky has been an important
part of Federation for the past six
years. She described him as being
"committed to the Federation, to
New Orleans and to Judaism.
The Federation owes Mr. Lasen-
sky its thanks and appreciation
for the leadership he has brought.
We wish him well in his future
endeavors." She announced that
a committee will be appointed to
search for Lasensky's successor.
Lasensky, a native of Iowa,
came to the New Orleans
Federation in August 1976
having previously served as Ex-
ecutive Director of the
Federation in Winnipeg, Canada
Gerald Lasensky
and Assistant Executive Director
of the Atlanta Jewish Federation.
He received his Master of Social
Work Degree in Community Or-
ganization and Administration
from the University of Michigan,
and attended Post Graduate
Seminars at Hebrew University,
Jerusalem and the University of
Chicago. He is married to the
former Dorothy Jacob of
Chicago.
f* S%
PHONED A^THON
Apples of Gold, a film pro-
duced by Crossroads Christian
Communications, Inc., a
Canadian non-profit charitable
organization, to show its support
for the State of Israel is a com-
people from the time of the early ?JSinCmZ-hntook
Zionist movement to the present.
capture -
struggles at Kibbutz En Gev,
the British attack on the refugee
hip Exodus, comments by Com-
mander of the Exodus Yosi Harel
and flashbacks to the ship trying
to reach Palestine.
Israel Statesman Abba Eban,
Betty Scott, a Missourian who
lives in Jerusalem where she is a
member of the Center Hill
Church, paid $1,000 for a copy of
the film and has been showing it
to Jewish and non-Jewish
audiences in the United States on
her own. She showed Apples of
Gold at several places in Broward
county earlier this month, and
will be making her own "mission
of support and peace for Israel"
In the U.S. until February when
she will return to Israel.
She told an audience at the
Good News Fellowship Church of
Fort Lauderdale that the Israel
government is buying several
copies of the 80-minute film
which contains eye witness ac-
Israel Gen. Uzi Narkiss who took
part in the 1987 Six-Day War to
liberate Jerusalem speak about
the return of the Jewish people,
the formation of the State of Is-
rael and the liberation of Jeru-
salem.
A survivor of a PLO terrorist
attack on an Israeli bus relates
his story, with flashback re-crea-
tions of the attack, as he exposes
the horror of terrorism that killed
his family and others on that bus.
Betty Scott, who takes up a
collection only at churches whan
she shows the film, said that
Apples of Gold producers estab-
lished a fund in Israel to help vic-
tims of terrorism as a tangible
expression of their support for
Israel.
counts of General Allenby s 1917
Pine Island Ridge Bonds' Honoree
to Israel night, Monday, Jan. 4.
in the Ridge Room.
Event Chairman Meyer Bialer
said Siegel who served as com-
mander of the Belle Harbor
Jewish War Veterans New York
post for three years, also served
as the chancellor commander of
the Knights of Pythias, and was
honored by his lodge as "Man of
the Year."
Entertainment will provided
by Emil Cohen, Jewish-American
humorist who has entertained
audiences at Grossinger's Hotel
and Country Club, and appeared
on my TV and radio shows.
Pine Island Ridge will present
Norman Siegel with the Israel
Scroll of Honor during its Salute
TO SELL
Israel Bonds
And Securities
Discount Broker
LITWIN SECURITIES INC.
(305)531-2223
Call coMecf for Harold Litwin
MEMBER: N.A.S.D. a SIPC

illHIUUIIIIIIU
Women's Division of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale offers
Beautiful Cards for Any Occasion
8 in a packet for $25.
Call 748-8200
H
iiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiininiHiiHuiiiiiiiiii
"
GALT OCEAN and POMPANO NEIGHBORS
UJA needs You
Super Sunday Phone-A*Thon, Jan. 17
at Oceanside Federation Office
3356 NE 34th St.
Reserve a telephone for an hour,or more.
CALL 563-5202
Lee Rauch, Chairman for Oceans ides Participation
in the BIG ONE-DAY HAPPENING.
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINMMMMMa^^
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
YEAR-END TAX NEWS
TAKE YOUR TAX DEDUCTIONS IN 1981
TAX BRACKETS ARE HIGHER IN 1981.
A DEDUCTION NOW WILL SAVE MORE
THAN A DEDUCTION NEXT YEAR.
OPEN A PHILANTHROPIC FUND
LOOK AT THE ADVANTAGES TO YOU
The Fund can be in your name, or the name of anyone else you wish.
A Philanthropic Fund provides many advantages of private foundations-
without the disadvantages.
No fee is charged for establishing or operating the Fund.
Investment income accrues to each Philanthropic Fund and can be used
for future Charitable Contributions.
You will have the privilege of recommending distributions from the Fund to
recognized Public Charities which come within the scope of the
Federation's purposes.
Confidentiality of all funds is strictly maintained.
No capital gains tax when funded with appreciated securities.
Take a Charitable Tax Deduction in 1981
CALL TODAY748-8200
David Sandier, Director
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
i
i
Leo Goodman, Chairman
Sheldon Polish, Co-Chalrman
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 33321


Browsin* thn
roward
with max levine
Gary Lampert, executive
director of A viva Manor, the 120-
bed kosher, skilled nursing and
rehabilitation extended care cen-
ter off Oakland Park Blvd. in
Uuderdale Lakes, plans a new
multi-million-dollar 360-unit re-
tirement community on nine
acres alongside Aviva Manor. .
Alan Beshany, member of Plan-
tation's Temple Kol Ami and
frequent radio commentator on
financial matters, has been
named assistant vp of E. F. Hut-
ton's Plantation office .. .
Leonard Farber's shopping
center development firm
promoted Darryl R. Kaplan to vp
in the firm.
Jacob Brodzki of Fort Lauder-
dale was elected a member of the
National Baord of Jewish Na-
tional Fund and plans to attend
the board's meeting next month
in San Diego EUe Wiesel,
world-famous Holocaust survivor
and chairman of the U.S. Com-
mission on the Holocaust, be-
comes Florida International
University s visiting professor in
ftss. nrwu
has been named managing
partner of Howard, Howard, and
Barnard real estate firm planning
an office and industrial park on
33 acres along Commercial Blvd.
Dr Michael Leinwand, South-
east regional director of Zionist
Organization of America, is
available this month to talk and
show the film, Jerusalem, City of
Peace, to organizations without
S55P" ^ Aaitm L- Frank t
?PA8 Fort Lauderdale office
566-0402 for an evening
date-that is, a date to show the
nun Nan Steinberg was
among the Volunteer Foster
Grandparents who received a 16-
year plaque at last week's 16th
anniversary recognition lunch-
eon. Speaker there was Angela
Buchanan, the U.S. Treasurer,
whose signature has started ap-
pearing on the nation's paper
money.
. Yankle Frager of Sunrise in-
vites the public to enjoy Yiddish
talk at the Yiddish Gezelshaft's
meeting 2 p.m., next Monday,
Dec. 28, at the Community
Room, 8352 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., a couple of doors from
Harrison's The Singles Club
which meets at Fort Lauderdale's
Temple Beth Israel had its
Hanukah dance last Sunday
night at the Temple Jack J.
Rose, director of Fort Lauder-
dale's Fashion Institute, was
elected a vp of the state's
Marketing and Distributive Edu-
cation Teachers.
Judge Barry J. Stone, whose
mother lives at Century Village
in Deerfield Beach, will go there
to speak on "What Is Justice"
next Sunday evening at Deer-
field's Temple Beth Israel. This is
another of the series of lectures
sponsored by the Temple's
Brotherhood. Have a hanker-
ing to be a model for portrait
painters? Call Ruth Pine at Jew-
ish Community Center 792-6700
who schedules models for the
portrait painting class which
meets Tuesdays from 10 to noon
.. Murray Levin and Larry
Brown are co-managers of the
newly-opened branch office of
Fittin, Cunningham and Lauzon
securities firm at 3861 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
Myra Gross, former New York
book editor, has established
Myra Gross & Associates aa a
professional literary agency at
790 E. Broward Blvd Mikve
Israel in Willemsted, Curacao,
Netherland Antilles, the oldest
synagogue in continuous use in
the western hemisphere, marks
its 250th anniversary next March
18-22 Murray Greene and
Herbert E. Saks of Frontage
Corp. sold a 7.8-acre tract of land
in Deerfield Beach for $1,911,700
to Federated Department Stores
. Dillard School of Performing
Arts is holding auditions next
month, open to all high school
students in the Broward County
School System, for West Side
Story, scheduled to be performed
May 6-6 and 7 at Baliey Hall.
Hy Wilen, the "Magic Chef,"
will be the featured performer
when Deerfield's Temple Beth Is-
rael sponsors its fifth annual
magic show at 10 a.m., Friday,
Dec. 25, for the enjoyment of the
grandchildren visiting at Century
Village Donald Singer, Tem-
ple Emanu-El member who de-
signed the new sanctuary and re-
flecting pool and garden there
was cited for "excellence in ar-
chitecture" by his Florida peers
for his building projects for M.
Sterling store and R. J. Pavlik
corporate headquarters.
Rabbi Bruce Warahal, execu-
tive director of the Jewish
Federation of South (Palm
Beach) County, once again will
conduct servicea for the Liberal
Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek
Friday evening, Jan. 8. Servicea
for the'Wynmoor Village resi-
dents are conducted in the sanc-
tuary of Calvary Presbyterian
Church, across from Wynmoor
. Harry Grossman, president
of Harry Grossman Enterprises,
named Irene Anna of Coral
Springs as director of sales for
Woodview Villas Catalogs
will soon be available for the edu-
cational courses offered for
mature adults at more than 430
college campuses next summer
sponsored by Elderhostel, 100
Boylston St., Boston MA 02116.
Sunrise B'nai B'rith lodge
presents the Ralph Robinson
Ballet at 8 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 10,
at Bailey Concert Hall. Murray
Perrin, Irving Lavitt, Lenny
Goldman, Max Schaefer, Jack
Rosenberg, Leon Esanu have in-
formation about the tickets,
priced at $5 each Randy
Goodman is construction coordi-
nator for Environ Towers being
developed at Inverrary by
Shopco Inverrary Corp The
500-room Intercontinental Hotel
and Spa is scheduled to open this
week at Bonavcnture Rock
Lubin, director of sales and
marketing for Lakes of Newport,
was responsible for that "bliz-
zard" recently at the Broward
Blvd. condo community. He ar-
ranged to have 40,000 pounds of
ice blocks shaved to make a
mountain of snow.
Family Mission To Israel
Sponsored by Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Be a guest of the Israeli Government. 12 DAYS IN
ISRAEL leaving JTTne 20,1982.
CALL MISSION DESK AT THE FEDERATION
748-8200.
Announcing Summer Tour to Israel
Guaranteed Land Prices...
Travel with the Expert
DR. MORTON MALAVSKY
June 15,1982
Finest hotels, banquets, sightseeing, special
visitations and much more.
For information and brochure call
981-6111
Jemaco
Distributors
Inc.
+ HMUi 4
lo you andpou* famiip. .
Mr. Jerry Joest
2800 SW 2nd Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 35315
525-3624
&
j
[
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Warm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as' old/as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been part of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
;simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
great tasting,
satisfying flavor of
Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
inviting people into your home.
So, no matter what your preference-
instant or groundwhen you pour
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tality. At its warmest... consistently
cup after cup after cup.
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Vj4 living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century


an,-, .u
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louderdale
25,1981
the Jewish National Fund
was founded at the Fifth
Zionist Congress. The
Fund's job was to buy land
in Eretz Israel for the Jewish
people. By 1947. more than,
hslf of the land held by
Jews had been bought by
JNF. The Fund atao plants
forests, establishes
settlements and develops
the land.
Mayors Issue Soviet Jewry
Proclamations
Mayor Jean Robb of Deerfield
Beach and Mayor Alfonso Gereffi
of Lauderdale Lakes joined the
more than 700 persons who indi-
cated their solidarity for Soviet
Jewry at the Dec. 10 annual
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry
and Human Rights Day meeting
at Deerfield's Temple Beth
Israel.
The mayors read official
proclamations from their com-
munities indicating their concern
about the Soviet Union's failure
to observe the Human Rights of
people within that country.
Principal speaker was Dr. Joel
Sandberg of Hollywood who told
the audience of his meetings with
Soviet Jews during a trip he
made to the USSR sometime ago.
Oscar Goldstein, master of
ceremonies, presented a call to
action requesting that the audi-
ence participate in the Maileram
Community
Calendar
FRIDAY, DEC. 25
Workman's Circle-Branch 1046:
General meeting, 7:30 p.m., Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
SUNDAY, DEC. 27
Temple Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
City of Hope-Sunrise Chapter:
Picnic, T.Y. Park, bring food, 261
cents parking for Senior Citizens
and child.
MONDAY, DEC. 28
(LAST DAY CHANUKAH)
City of Hop* Sunrise Chapter:,
General meeting, Tamaracj
Jewish Center, Book Review by)
Betty Hyman.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate: 1 p.m., Hanukah program'
Catharine Young Library Mar
gate.
TUESDAY, DEC. 29
Temple Beth Torah Staters***
Games, 12:15 pjn.
Hadasaah-Rayms Tasaarac Chap-
tar: General meeting, Tamarac
Jewish Center, noon.
THURSDAY, DEC. SI
Temple Emanu-El: New Year's
Eve Party, p.m.
Temple Beth Israel DsarflaU
Been Sisterhood and Brother
hood: New Year's Eve Dinner
Dance, p.m. For reservation call
Sadie Bodner, Eve Yarnis or
Ruth Steinlauf.
An-nel
HOTEL
Strickly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiachand
Synagogue
T.V.-Uve Shows-Movies
Special Diets
100% Air Conditioned
We Cater to all Needs
700EUCUDAVE
MIAMI BEACH
1-631-1191
Bank established by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale which issues mail-
grams in times of world Jewry
crisis. He also urged participaz
tion in a petition campaign insti-
tuted by the National Conference.
on Soviet Jewry, and an action
letter addressed to President
Ida Sackman was the chairper-
son of the event and convenor on
behalf of B'nai B'rith Women
which drew the support of other
organizations. Serving as co-
chairperson for the evening's
program was Al Fishman serving
on behalf of Temple Beth Israel
Brotherhood, which was host for
the plea for Soviet Jewry.
Ronald Reagan at the White
House.
Lecture at Century Village
Judge Barry J. Stone of the
Broward County Circuit Court
will be the speaker at the second
in a series of lectures at Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach. A
past president of the North
Broward Bar Association and
also of Temple Sholom in Pom-
pano Beach, Judge Stone will
answer the question "What Is
Justice?" at the 8 p.m., Sunday,
Dec. 27, forum.
Ten reasons why you should stay at our Brooklyn hotel.
1. You'll save 40%-*0% on
your hotel ML
2. You'll avow Manhattan's
noise, traffic snd expense.
3 You'd be near Brooklyn
relatives snd occasions.
4. You'd be near entertain-
ment, shopping, shjhtsso
Ing snd restaurants.
5. You'H be only 30 subway
minutes from Manhattan.
JU
Call or writ* lor our brochure.
t. You'H love b4ng In this
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S You'II love our tumptu
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cooking, because each
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WARM
GREETINGS
EASTERN


FHday,DBCnl*r26,ll
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag*.
Varied Activities Available at Jewish Community Center
The Jewish Community Center
, Greater Fort Lauderdale at ita
iSm Campus. 6601 W. Sun-
^ Blvd., Plantation, has an-
nounced a series of special pro-
grams beginning in January with
Lents scheduled for age groups
ranging from tiny toddlers to
mature adults. Among the events
are the following:
Tryouts for Cultural Arts
Dept.'s production of Funny OiH
iriU be held beginning Jan. 4 at
7:30 pm.
Ruth Pine at JCC 792-6700 has
information about a group trip
Jan. 21 going to Viacaya. lunch-
ing at the Rusty Pelican and
visiting the Bass Museum.
Every Wednesday at 8 p.m.,
the World of Art will have a spe-
cial program for members with-
out charge.
Singles (36 to 66) will go to
Dania Jai Alai at 6 p.m., Satur-
day, Jan. 16, for an all-inclusive
admission, dinner, reserved seat
fee of SI 1.60 for members and
$12.50 for non-members.
The Senior Adult Dept. has a
full schedule of activities planned
for the winter season, including
dancing, bridge classes, make-up
and fashion, and a travel
(Wanderlust) club.
There is still time for parents
to register children for the after-
school program which resumes
Monday, Jan. 4, with children
picked up at school and taken to
the Center for an afternoon of
varied activity.
The Physical Education Dept.,
with Ed Hasan having full infor-
mation on the events and
schedules, is offering tennis les-
sons for adults, beginning Jan.
"17, for men and women at dif-
ferent hours, and Wednesday
morning classes for women, plus
tennis lessons for grades two
' ,g 8- various age categories, a men's
Wner physical activities in- basketball league, baseball, field
elude karate, dance exercise, hockey, kick ball, sports-o-rama.
dance fitness, morning aerobic
Dancing and Tumbling Made Fun
After a four month sabbatical
to have her second child, Cyndi
Barr returns to the Center in
January to head up all the dance
and tumbling classes.
Although not yet 30 years old,
Cyndi has been teaching for nine
years and brings her own warmth
and personality to her classes as
well as her motivating ability.
Cyndi was the dynamic instruc-
tor at this year's Summer Sports
Camp. She helped the sports
camp girls develop two Broad-
way Musical Dance Revues. If
dance or tumbling is your thing
or if you're just starting to
develop an interest in dance, be
sure and meet with Cyndi at the
Center, and find out what dance
fun is all about.
ISRAEL
Wednesday Departurea
$QKy| 00 Miami To Tel A^
$O04. I Round Trip
$0^17. \Daily Flights
El Al Israel Airlines
1602 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Contact Your Travel Agent or El Al 1-800-223^700
Theatre Guild Plans
JCC's Theatre Guild is plan-
ning to produce Neil Simon's
California Suite. Ruth Pine re-
ports that the Guild needs per-
sons interested in theatreevery
aspect of theatre is utilized and
provides a wealth of experience
for those participating. Tryouts
and assignments can be arranged
by Mrs. Pine.
UJA Forming in Plantation Jan. 14
The campaign in Plantation for
the 1982 United Jewish Appeal of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will get un-
derway with an organization
meeting at 8 p.m., Thursday,
Jan. 14, at the home of Linda and
Kenneth Levine.
Realizing the need to expand
the base of the campaign to seek
support for the UJA which
supports the humanitarian, social
service, educational and
recreational programs and
services for Jews in Israel and
elsewhere in the world as well as
in the Plantation-Jacaranda area
and the rest of North Broward,
the Levines are inviting area resi-
dents to join them in forming a
Plantation UJA committee. Thev
noted that two to three hours of
volunteer effort during the cam-
paign will prove rewarding.
Call the Jewish Federation
office, 748-8200, for further in-
formation.
OPEN GYM SCHEDULE
Free play in the gym is for
Center Members and their
guests. Guests may come
twice in a twelve month
period for open gym type
play. Equipment is provided.
From Jan. 4 to March 31
The free play hours are:
Sunday 1-2:30p.m.; Monday
3:30-4 p.m. and 6:30-9 p.m.;
and Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
and Thursdays from 3:30 to
4 p.m.
Wishing you and yours
A very Happy Hanukah
from
Michael Blumberg
Mark Phillips
Greg Sturgis
Joseph Piccirilli
and all of the people at
Sound>WvrCC
HhFI&VTDEO CENTERS
10 good reasons to buy yOW at
That Red Buttons Lake front Condominium Community at Boca Raton, Florida
1. We're adaeoet -< of
tJals CearfaurytSo act
quickly and enjoy the Incredible
Century Village "way of life".
S. 9i/t% to 1S% Bridge
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qualified buyers a 1-year
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apartment, during which time
you're free to secure permanent
financing at next years most
favorable Interest rate. This
allows you to buy NOW at
today's low prices. APR based
on amount of down payment
bedroom I sin d
CiiaiAtai<.....
a.
4. The Big IMffere-ee.
Our fabulous lifestyle Is what
makes us different It's also
what makes us so successful.
5. A "wavy of life" seeoaul
to loie. Spectacular
6 1/2-Mllllon-Dollar Clubhouse
with 1,860 seat theater,
fabulous entertainers year
'round, movies, stage plays,
concerts Sports, recreational,
educational, social, entertainment
and cultural activities An
adjacent Par 78 golf course and
Country Club available for play
and membership. Never a dull
moment here.
6.1W
7. Affordable llvis*.
9.
* 179.a* m assart*. And with
modern energy-efficient
appliances, complete
recreational faculties on the
premises, no need for a car,
cooling breezes off our
waterways. and more, your
day-to-day cost of living at
Century Village can be
substantially lower.
life". More than 88,000
people enjoy the Century Villages
at West Palm Beach and Dcerfleld
Beach and over 9,000 have
bought at Boca Raton. You might
say our "way of life" has caught
on.
10. F.
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rt*cd-r
>$*, t $77.7.
No condominium anywhere
measures up to our lifestyle or
our values.
offer. A fare-free
transportation system. Sparkling
waterways. Private entry
security. Cable TV. A location
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guarantees
against cost of inflation.
Tour our fabulous community.
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>r#f
Pe,-
1 II.
HVti,!TyTH^-
iinedy Demands Reagan End Mideast Impasse, Bring Linowitz Back
BOSTON (JTA) Sen.
Edward Kennedy (D., Mass.) has
called on the Reagan Ad-
ministration to end "months of
inaction" by appointing a new
Middle East negotiator to suc-
ceed Sol Linowitz in the Israel-
Egypt peace talks.
"In pursuing these nego-
tiations, the United States must
reaffirm that the Palestine
Liberation Organization must
never play a part in the peace
talks until it has abandoned
terrorism and renounced ab-
solutely and forever the oath to
destroy Israel," Kennedy said in
an address to 4,000 delegates
attending the biennial assembly
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UHAC), the
association of Reform syna-
gogues, and the National Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods
(NFTS).
KENNEDY SPOKE in accept
ing a Torah Scroll for the Kenne-
dy Library here from UAHC
president Rabbi Alexander
Schindler. The Torah Scroll had
originally been presented by the
UAHC to the Senator's brother,
President John Kennedy, in 1962.
After Kennedy's assassination,
the scroll was placed in the
UAHC's religious action center
in Washington.
In his address, Kennedy de-
clared: "We must hold a steady
course on the Camp David path
to peace. We must not permit the
Soviet Union or its surrogates to
subvert that process. We must
not set the accords aside in a
Plantation BB Lodge
Officers will be elected during
the business meeting of the Plan-
tation B'nai B'rith lodge at 8
p.m., Thursday, Jan. 7, at Deicke
Auditorium, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation.
Guest speaker will be Oscar
Goldstein, member of the board
of directors of B'nai B'rith's
District 5.
Lodge President Bob Jackson
invites prospective members and
their wives to attend the meeting
with a collation to follow.
Hadassah
Shirley Miller, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish National Fund
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
be the speaker at the 12:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, Jan. 13, meeting of
the Bermuda Club Herzl Hadas-
sah chapter in the community's
Recreation Hall at 6299 NW 57th
St., Tamarac.
"The Jewish Woman and So-
cial Values" will be the topic
Shirley Miller, who resided in
Israel for a couple of years and
who is a past president of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, will discuss. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Interfaith Cruise
An inter-faith adventure and
learning experience is planned for
those going on the New Year's
voyage through the Caribbean to
Jamaica and the Yucatan, ac-
cording to Rev. Donald F. Bautz,
Florida consultant for the Inter-
Religious Liasion office of World
Explorer Cruises.
The Caribbean-Yucatan cruise
aboard the S. S. Universe will de-
part at 6 p.m. Sunday, Dec 27,
from Port Everglades and return
there at 3 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 8.
New Year's eve will be on board
the S. S. Univere.
Rev. Bautz has full details of
the cruise at the office, 60 E. Las
Oias Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
futile effort to appease those
sworn to an unholy war against
the Holy Land of Israel."
Continuing, the Senator said:
"And we must unequivocally
repudiate the incredible
suggestion that the United
States should recognize or deal
with the terrorists of the PLO."
"It is wrong," Kennedy states,
"to lavish praise on the so-called
Fahd peace plan, which fails to
recognize the State of Israel, fails
to accept Israel's right to live in
peace with secure and defensible
borders, and fails even to accept
United Nations Security Council
Resolutions 242 and 338. We
must insist that the (Reagan)
Administration reject the Saudi
demand for a new Palestinian
state, with Jerusalem as its
capital."
KENNEDY TERMED the re-
cent approval of the sale of
AWACS reconnaissance planes
and other sophisticated weap-
onry to Saudi Arabia "the most
dangerous and damaging arm.'
sale ever sought by any Ad
ministration." He called the deci
sion "wrong for our own national
security, wrong for the cause of
peace in the Middle East and
wrong for the people of Israel."
The Senator also denounced
statements made during the
AWACS debate which, he said,
"in effect questioned the patriot-
ism of American Jews who op-
posed the sale. We must condemn
tactics that raise the spectre of
religious prejudice that blame
dissent over public policy on
diversity of religious faith."
He said "the Administration
complained that Jewish Ameri-
cans were vigorously expressing
their views. But where were the
Administration's complaints
about the corporations that
lobbiedhard for AWACS because
of the business it would bring.?
And why were there no com-
plaints about Saudi princes
gliding through the halls of Con-
gress?
"I believe that no Americans
are any less American because
they care about Israel or
understand that the security of
Israel is vital to the security of
the United States."
JDC Adopts $39.5 Million
Budget to Help Jews Worldwide
NEW YORK-(JTA)- A
1982 budget of $39.5 million was
adopted by the Board of
Directors of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee at
its annual meeting here; and
Henry Taub, New Jersey
businessman and communal
leader, was reelected JDC
president for a second one-year
term.
Ralph Goldman, who was
reelected JDC executive vice
president, reviewed the achieve-
ments of JDC in 1981 and
reported that more than 500,000
Dersons had been helped around
the world with a total 1981 ex-
penditure of $39,523,000.
IN HIS address Taub spoke of
the "opening windows and
closing doors of Eastern
Europe." Most gratifying, he
said, was the return of the JDC to
Czechoslovakia and Poland in
1981 after an absence of 30 years
in Czechoslovakia and fourteen
years in Poland. Other windows,
he said were opened in previous
years in Hungary, Rumania, and
Yugoslavia.
"IN ALL," Taub said, "some
130,000 to 150,000 Jews in East
European countries are now back
to direct contact with us. On the
other hand." Taub continued, "a
great big door has closed.
Emigration from the Soviet
Union has plummeted from over
4,000 a month to under 400."
The largest item in the 1982
budget of $39.5 million is for
relief and welfare which, at $13.7
million, constitutes 37.1 percent
of the total. The second largest
item in the budget, Jewish
education, at $9.4 million is 25.5
percent. Among the other budget
items by category are services to
the aged, $4.2 million or 11.4
percent, and health services at
$3.4 million or 9.2 percent.
MAY THIS
HOLIDAY SEASON
BRING PEACE
HEALTH AND
HAPPINESS
TO ALL PEOPLE
THROUGHOUT
THE WORLD.
Morris N. Broad
President
Shepard Broad
Chairman
AMERICAN SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF FLORDA
*-


ay, December 26,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
***
JFS
Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
Brandeis Professor First Midrasha Lecturer
fhe professional staff of social workers at the Jewish Family Serv-
lofBrou^rd County (733-3394, a beneficiary agency oftheJewUh
Jeratwn ofGreater Fort Lauderdale with funding provided from "he
Vual United Jewish Appeal campaigns, offers counseling to indivi-
Sis and families m areas of marital problems, child rearing difficul-
^ adjustment to old age^ drug rehabilitation and problems of single
tnts, among other work which includes, also, family life education
roms. Presented here is one of the highlights of JFS work The
win articles have been changed to maintain the complete confi-
\tiahty of JFS counseling. '
MOVING
|Our move from Ohio was all
well for him. He simply
jged himself into his new job
yrou transfer a phone from one
to another. But for me it
l n't easy at allleaving
lily and friends. All of a sud-
I find myself stranded in
Lauderdale in mid July with
restless pre-schoolers in a
development where I never
anyone outside. Do you
ik it's easy just to go up to
aeone at the pool and make
ids when you're feeling de-
sed and unsure of yourself?
[The days are so empty. I feel
idrawn from the children and
begin arguing more and
to get my attention. It
csI become irritated and
. out at them. By the time my
^band gets home in the eve-
j, not only have I had a rotten
but our evening is ruined as
rHe wonders what has hap-
ped to the rather adequate wife
mother he seemingly left be-
\d in Ohio. When I try to tell
about what has upset me, he
defensive and feels I'm over
srbed in my little daily mis-
js and that I don't understand
real strains he's under on his
job trying to re-establish
nself as the competent worker
Iwas back in Ohio. At night we
I to bed exhausted feeling that
gulf between us is surely
lening..."
If this sounds like a familiar
try. that's not strange con-
ering the fact that American
nilies relocate on the average
[once every four or five years
Jews, as we all know, are
at exceeding averages!
kwever the problems of felt
Enation and disruption that ac-
ipany relocation are not
kghing matters and put con-
prable strain on existing pat-
is of coping, as JFS profes-
^nals know. Especially for the
nger family system, this may
the first move away from one
| both of the families of origin,
when loss of both the posi-
\v support and or negative ef-
tts of this influence begins to be
felt, the family system will begin
reacting to this loss one way or
another. Or it is possible that a
relocating family is going to live,
for the first time since the mar-
riage, in the same town as the
family of origin. Again this con-
fronts family members with the
need to work out a satisfactory
boundary relationship with their
family of origin under the diffi-
cult conditions of being "newly
moveds."
"Not all individuals experienc-
ing the pangs of moving are as
aware of its interrelated effects as
our composite wife quoted above.
Our approach to her would be to
encourage her to come in with her
family, thus emphasizing that we
wish to get to understand how
the family system as a whole is
experiencing and coping with
their new living situation. At
such a meeting it may become
clear that the wife is carrying the
emotional burden of the whole
family, and is reacting with ten-
sion and rigidity to the children,
while the husband is rather with-
drawn and doesn't know how he
can support the wifenor does
she know how to express these
needs to him so that they will be
heard.
"We may at this point, wish to
work with the couple only so as to
enable each partner to become
more aware of his or her feelings
and needs, to be able to hear the
needs of the other and to com-
municate these needs appro-
priately. (This process will entail
becoming aware of the pattern of
thoughts, feelings and interac-
tion acquired by each marital
partner from his or her family of
origin.) As these interactional
skills are learned and applied to
resolve everyday problems in liv-
ing, the family acquires valuable
tools for dealing with the future
family crises that will and do
erupt during the family life cycle.
It is also recognized that we
never acquire all the tools we may
possibly need and there may
come a time when help is once
more needed. But this too is in
the Jewish tradition, which tells
us that we are not expected to
finish all the work but neither
may we desist from the task.
Simon Wiesenthal
Speaks at Miami Hillel
Mmon Wiesenthal. world-re-
ined Nazi hunter, director of
Jewish documentation center
Vienna, will be the lecture
hes speaker at 8 p.m.. Tuesday,
19, at the University of
ami as a guest of the B'nai
uh-Hillel Foundation Jewish
adent Center,
sbbi Mark Kram, Hillel
r, and Norman Sholk,
esident of the UM Hillel Unit
are encouraging groups
synagogues, especially the
nth, to attend the lecture as a
oup.
[They noted that anti-Semitism
fts are increasing and that Nazi
criminals who took an active
part in the annihilation of Jews
during the Holocaust are living in
the U.S. and various South
American countries. Wiesenthal
has been in the forefront of those
who have committed their lives
to bringing those Nazis to
justice.
Rabbi Kram said that con-
sidering the importance and sig-
nificance of the issue that
Wiesenthal will address a slight
discount from the $6 admission
fee may be available for groups.
However, only 400 seats are
available for non-University
students. Tickets will be on sale
only at the Hillel Jewish Student
Center, UM, 1100 Stanford Dr.,
Coral Gables.
A> GOODMAN'S KOSHER STEAK HOUSE O
EMBASSY
1417 Washington Ava.
, Miami Baach
1 538 7550
un.-Thura. 12-a P.M. Frt.-3P.M.
LUNCH-DEU TAKE OUT
FOOD CATERING
EMBASSY NORTH
1025 E. Hallandale Bch.
Blvd. Hallandale, Fla.
Across from VaHo's
Sun.-Thurs. 5-10 P.M.
WHERE DIMIMO WILL BE
YOUR PLEASURE
Prof. Bernard Reisman, associ-
ate professor in American Jewish
Communal Studies at Brandeis
University will open the "Con-
temporary Issues of Jewish Life"
lecture series sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and
other community institutions.
Prof- Reisman will speak at 8
p.m., Monday, Jan. 11, on "The
Fall and Rise of the American
Jewish Family" at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
Director of the Hornstein pro-
gram in Jewish Communal Serv-
ice since 1973 and associate
director, Lown Graduate Center
for Contemporary Jewish Issues
since 1971, Brandeis graduates
who studied with Prof. Reisman,
will be most interested in his
presentation as will all concerned
people because of his unusual in-
sight into the topic.
The North Broward Midrasha
Institute for Jewish Studies co-
ordinates this and other commu-
nity adult education programs.
Prof. Reisman will be followed
in the lecture series on Tuesday,
Feb. 9, by Rabbi Yaacov Rosen-
berg at Temple Beth Israel; Sun-
day, Feb. 21, Blu Greenberg at
Temple Beth Israel; Monday,
March 1, Egon Mayer at Temple
Sholom; Sunday, March 7, Dr.
Ronald Brauner at the Jewish
Community Center; Monday,
March 29, Leon Jick at Temple
Beth Torah.
Admission fees for those peo-
ple who are members of partici-
pating institutions are $7.60 for
the series, and S3 each lecture at
the door. For non-members, the
series B S16, and $4 at the door.
Sponsors who contribute $26 for
two admissions for the series
are invited to a reception prior to
each event. Tickets are available
at all institution mentioned
above plus Florida State B'nai
B'rith, Temple Emanu-El and the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. For further in-
formation call Federation 748-
8200.
Marvin cs
-or Bath, Bed and Home
3947 nw 19 street
Lauderdale Lakes, Fla.
739-2272-3
Happy Chanukah
You'll never settle
for less!
Just try a fresh Empire Kosher
Chicken. Whether it's a roaster,
fryer or broiler, you'll taste our
marvelous difference with the
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i ne jewisn r londian oj greater r on uaua!rtuu*
Israel Was Satisfied Misunderstandings Over
Cheysson's visit had borne out
Israel's hopes that it would ooeni
a new era of dialogue and mutual
understanding.
Leaders Gather to Protest
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
French Foreign Minister
Claude CheySSOn's 24-hoUT \%J ry > m ismei, IS now over, ouuiini muu dui hi uistuonuig uw areas
visit to Israel ended here WeSteiTI JliUTOpe S Act8 01 TeiTOnSlII and the French minister had where the two countries differ
with hi Torooi; u.* t w i reached a large measure of sharply, the French Foreign Mm-
NEW YORK (JTA) Pub- Jewish violence in inany parts of identical outlook and agree- ister couched his remarks
the world, including here in the
United States."
CHEYSSON observed that the
"abnormal" situation that had
prevailed in the past with almost
no dialogue between France and
Israel, is now over. Shamir said
become the Palestinian problem
which must be solved. In a radio
interview earlier, Cheysson ob-
served that Israel, as a state in
the region, "should be sensitive
to the rights of other peoples in
the region."
But in discussing the
areas
with his Israeli hosts
immensely satisfied that
the long era of "misunder-
standings" and cold rela-
tions between the two
countries has ended
although France and Israel
still remain worlds apart on
Middle East political is-
sues, mainly resolution of
the Palestinian problem.
The Israelis were especially
gratified by Cheysson's unquali-
fied pledge that there would be no
more "European initiatives" in
the region, indicating that as far
as France was concerned, the
European Economic Com-
munity's Venice declaration of
June, 1980 is dead.
Facing reporters at a joint
press conference with Cheysson
just before the French diplomat
boarded his plane at Ben Gurion
Airport, Israeli Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir declared that
"the word 'misunderstanding'
can now be erased from our com-
mon vocabulary." He said
PLO Seeks
Ties With
Ecuador
By JAIME REIBEL
qUITO, Ecuador (JTA) -
Issam Besseiso, the Palestine
Liberation Organization rep-
resentative for the Andean region
of South America, has requested
authorization from the Ecua-
dorian National House of Rep-
resentatives to open a PLO office
in Quito as the first step towards
recognition of a "Palestinian
State."
Besseiso, who is based in Lima,
Peru, where the PLO is not ac-
corded diplomatic status, met
last week with the Legislative
Commission on International Af-
fairs in Quito. The Commission's
president, Alejandro Carrion, de-
clared, in reference to commonly
accepted international principles
of co-existence "shared by the
Ecuadorian and Palestinian peo-
ples," that "there will be a con-
crete response to each one of the
petitions presented."
THE GROUNDWORK for the
PLO approach to the Ecuadorian
government was laid last May.
Gil Barragan, then Vice Presi-
dent of the Ecuadorian House of
Representatives and leader of the
Congressional delegation that
toured the Middle East following
the Ecuadorian-Peruvian border
flare-up of January, was reported
to have stated, in -an interview
with the Kuwaiti News Agency,
that Ecuador supported the
Palestinian cause.
When questioned whether
Ecuador would permit the PLO
to open an office, to represent its
interests, in Quito, the legislator
explained: "The Parliament will
support that question if it's ap-
proved by the Minister of
Fore%n Relations."
Eoiador. the smallest member
of the Organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries (OPEC),
has made a strong overture for
support to the Arab nations in
1981. Informed sources in Quito
maintain that this move is mo-
tivated by the need for an ex-
panded market lor its goods,
credit with which to finance its
burgeoning internal development
and diplomatic backing in its un-
resolved territorial dispute with
Peru.
TRADITIONALLY dose Is-
raeli-Ecuadorian relations may
cool noticeably if Ecuador recog-
nizes the legitimacy of the PLO.
lie officials, religious leaders and
members of the diplomatic corps
joined over 700 other New
Yorkers at a memorial gathering
at the Fifth Avenue Synagogue
in Manhattan to protest acts of
terrorism against Jewish com-
munities in Western Europe.
Sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of New
York and its 30 member agencies,
the program memorialized the
victims of the Oct. 20 synagogue
bombing in Antwerp, as well as
those maimed and killed in a
series of attacks on Jewish com-
munal institutions in Paris,
Vienna, Antwerp, Rome and
other cities over the past 12
months.
JCRC President Laurence
Tisch, who presided at the gath-
ering, called for "a reawakening
of conscience by decent people
the world over that may : result
in sterner government action by
our own country and the interna-
tional community against those
who have displayed so little
regard for human life and the
fabric of our civilization."
HOWARD SQUADRON,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations deplored
the fact that anti-Semitism "is no
longer unfashionable, as we
discovered in the long AW ACS
fight. When the UN adopts
anti-Zionist\ resolutions and
Europe and the third world
stands silently by," Squadron
said, "we know they are palking
about us and contributing to an
atmosphere that allows syna-
gogues to be attacked. Every
threat to Israel threatens Jews
everywhere. We must therefore
give the world the message that
there is not distinction being
Jewish is being Zionist and sup-
porting and defending Israel, and
the world will just have to live
with that, "he said.
State Attorney General
Robert Abrams called the Ant-
werp bombing "another blow at
humanity that is part of an up-
surge of anti-Semitism and anti-
German Kids
Know Less
Of Nazi Era
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) West
German high school students are
much less knowledgeable about
the Nazi persecution of Jews and
the Nuremberg racial laws than
their counterparts were 20 yean
ago, according to a survey by the
University ofGiessen conducted
in the Federal state of Hessen.
At the same time, despite their
lack of knowledge, today's high
school students reject the Nazi
ideology much more clearly and
strongly than did the students of
two decades ago, the survey
showed.
Nevertheless, the findings a-
mong 436 students in seven
schools were described as
astonishing by experts who ex-
pected today's young people to
be much better informed than the
earner generation because of the
extensive reporting on the Nazi
era by the mass media during the
past two years.
The results showed that male
students an better informed than
female students. The beat in-
formed youngsters were those ac-
tive in the ecological movement
and therefore more interested in
general political issues than the
supporters of other movements
or the high school population in
general
New York City Council Presi-
dent Carol Bellamy cited the hate
mail received by many Senators
prior to last week's AW ACS vote
as indicative of the "anti-
Semitism that still exists just
beneath the surface of American
life. In Antwerp two weeks ago,"
she said, "we saw old demons in
new clothing. We must assure
that our collective voice is heard
be it a bombing in Antwerp or
vandalism in Brooklyn be-
cause silence and inaction can
only be interpreted as tolerance,"
she said.
CITY COMPTROLLER
Harrison Goldin called the day's
gathering a way to tell the world
that Americans see terrorism as
an affront to civilization.
Rep. Charles Rangel (D-L-R,
N.Y.) called on New Yorkers "to
continue to hold hands and see to
it that hatred and intolerance do
not become contagious."
Ambassador Baron de Vie- / sources said.
ment," and even on those points
were there was disagreement
their conversations had pro-
ceeded in an atmosphere of
understanding.
Above all, said Shamir, Israel
was pleased to note Cheysson's
repeated assurances that there
would be no more "European ini-
tiatives in the affairs of our
region." There was also agree-
ment on the central role of the
Camp David process, Shamir
added.
The two ministers held more
than five hours of formal talks
during Cheysson's brief stay. Is-
raeli sources said today's
working session was focussed on
bilateral ties. Both men pledged
to strengthen trade relations, en-
courage more French in-
vestments in Israel and to revive
the long dormant Joint Economic
Council. They also agreed to ex-
pand cultural relations, the
schauwer, the Consul-General of
Belgium, noted that his Prime
Minister had voiced "what every
Belgian feels indignation at
this senseless murder," and had
assured the Jewish community
his government would do all it
could to safeguard its security
and intended to take part in any
international initiative to oppose
all kinds of terrorism.
Ambassador Naftalie Lavie,
the Consul-General of Israel in
New York, lamented the fact that
Israel had had to learn to deal
with terrorism "and warned the
world about it, but in vain." Tol-
erance of terrorism, whether vol-
untary or induced by fear, can
only encourage further terrorist
acts, Lavie said.
SHAMIR acknowledged the
differences over a solution of the
Arab-Israeli conflict. Cheysson
had remarked, during an official
dinner that the Palestinians had
a right to a homeland and
sovereignty. Shamir repeated at
the press conference Israel's view
that the Palestinians already had
a "homeland" Jordan and
that the problem was not
sovereignty but the 1.2 billion
Palestinians on the West Bank
and Gaza Strip who live un-
willingly under Israeli rule.
According to Israeli sources,
Cheysson told Shamir at their
meetings that while he appre-
ciates the Israeli's presentation
of their views, he believed that
the Israel-Arab conflict has now
m
warm, friendly tones. At no time
in his public addresses did he
mention the Palestine Liberation
Organization. The Venice dec-
laration's insistence that the
PLO must be associated with the
Middle East peace process was
one reason for its absolute re-
jection by Israel.
THE ISRAELIS were de-
lighted, therefore, when Cheys-
son, dismissed the notion of
further European initiatives. As
long as the present government is
in office in Paris there would be
no such initiative, he said.
Cheysson also pledged that if
Israel were ever attacked, France
would stand by her. He noted
that in Europe there had been
long-standing conflicts between
France and Britain or between
France and Germany, eventually
resolved by mutual cooperation.
He hoped that in the Middle East
too, dialogue, moderation and
mutual recognition would be the
path to a settlement.
Cheysson further pleased his
hosts when, in the course of their
working sessions, he spoke of the
need for Israel to negotiate with
the "states'' of the region, imply-
ing that the PLO was not on an
equal footing in this respect. He
agreed with Shamir that the
peace process must continue. But
he did not agree with his glowing
account of progress in the au-
tonomy talks with Egypt.
Shamir asked Cheysson to tell
President Francois Mitterrand
that the Israeli government and
people were preparing an espe-
cially warm welcome for him
when he makes his state visit
here Feb. 10. The date was set
during Cheysson's visit. It will be
the first visit to Israel by a
French chief of state.
FOUNDATION OF JEWISH PHILANTHROPIES
TAX INFORMATION
TAKE AS MANY TAX DEDUCTIONS
AS POSSIBLE IN 1981
TAX RATES ARE HIGHER THIS YEAR
THAN THEY WILL BE NEXT YEAR
consider a
CHARITABLE REMAINDER
ANNUITY TRUST
1) Transfer Cash, Securities or Real Estate to an Annuity Trust.
2) Receive a Fixed Dollar Income for Life (amount determined at time of gift)
for you or anyone you designate.
3) Upon the death of the income beneficiary, the remainder goes to the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies.
4) Take a Charitable Income Tax Deduction this year, and avoid Capital Gains
with gifts of Appreciated Property.
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
CALL TODAY748-8200
David Sandier, Director
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Loo Goodman, Chairman
Sheldon Polish, Co-Chairman
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale 33321
i -
*


iv. December 25.1981
ay, December 25,1981
The Jewish FlnriAinn nffir on Ior Fnrt 1u
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pagelo
WiU Cooperate With Jewish Agency for Now
JW YORK jnse to a personal appeal
Israeli Premier Menachem
HI AS the Hebrew
igrant Aid Society has
to cooperate on a trial
ith a Jewish Agency plan
(he handling of Soviet Jews
g in Vienna. The plan,
which HIAS will assist
et Jewish emigrants only if
have first degree relatives in
U.S. or other Western
^tries, was introduced by the
i Agency last August.
participation, some
is of which are still to be ne-
ed, was approved by its
of directors and was an-
by Edwin Shapiro the
ition's president.
APIRO SAID HIAS would
plan for a three-month
starting around Jan. 1 "in
ape that it will result in a
flow of Jews from the
Union." He noted that
1,136 Jews had left the
5R during the past three
"the lowest number in
it 10 years."
it the end of three months,"
jiro said, "the results will be
jated and a determination
abut continuing the new
." He disclosed that he and
IS executive vice president
ird Seidenman had met with
in Jerusalem Nov. 22. At
meeting the Israeli leader
iled to the organization to
ut the plan.
a statement issued here,
LS explained that under a i
;-standing arrangement be-
the Jewish Agency and
IS. Jewish refugees arriving
in Vienna from the Soviet Union
have been met by Jewish Agency
workers and urged to continue on
to Israel. Until Last August, if
they declined to do so, the Jewish
Agency referred them to HIAS,
which provided assistance in
emigrating to lands other than
Israel.
"IN AUGUST, however, the
Jewish Agency unilaterally an-
nounced it would no longer refer
to HIAS those Soviet Jews who
on their arrival in Vienna chose
not to go to Israel, "the HIAS
statement said. "The only ex-
ceptions were those who had
spouses, parents or children in
the U.S."
HIAS responded at that time
that it was "not prepared to
refuse its services to Soviet Jew-
ish emigrants who have not been
specifically referred by the Jew-
ish Agency." Since August,
HIAS has been assisting such
emigrants who have sought its
help on their own initiative.
Under the trial plan, the HIAS
statement noted, it is expected
that Soviet Jews who do not wish
to go to Israel will seek the help
of other refugee and resettlement
organizations, both Jewish and
non-Jewish. Funds for Soviet
refugee resettlement to the U.S.
are furnished largely by the
U.S. Government.
IN JERUSALEM, Leon Dul-
zin, chairman of the Jewish
Agency and World Zionist Or-
ganization Executives, welcomed
rJie decision by HIAS to co-
operate with the Jewish Agency
plan. This arrangement had been
in effect last August, but was
then dropped by HIAS, he noted.
During the time it was in effect
many Soviet Jews who would
have sought HIAS' aid went
instead to the anti-Zionist Sat-
mar Hasidic Rav Tov organiza-
tion. Dulzin told Israel Radio
that even if fewer Soviet Jews
sought Rav Tov's aid under the
new HIAS arrangement, Jewish
organizations in the United
States should organize them-
selves against Rav Tov. "HIAS
is part of the national (U.S.) Jew-
ish organizations," Dulzin said.
"Rav Tov is an anti-Zionist, anti-
Israel organization."
,tfea4tA and Mi/tfU*u>4*
ALAN G. WASSERMAN, D.M.D.
1305-785-3600
Dentistry and
'Oral Hygiene
Crystal Lakes Plaza
831 West Sample Road
Pompano Beach, Fl. 33064
Peres Urges Autonomy
Agreement Should be
I Reached Before Pull-Out
By YITZHAK RABI
FEW YORK (JTA) -
ion Peres, chairman of
lei's opposition Labor
ty, said here that Israel
}uld continue the auto-
ty negotiations,
jently underway be-
en Israel, Egypt and
United States, and
{ive to conclude an agree-
it by April, 1982, when
iel is to complete its
thdrawal from Sinai.
feres, addressing a meeting of
Conference of Presidents of
or American Jewish Or-
ations, said that the future
Dnomy agreement could be
klemented first in the Gaza
lp, since the problems there
1 less complex than the prob-
b in the West Bank. He did
[specify.
hiRES SAID that Israel is
1 interested in creating "a rup-
fe" between the United States
1 Saudi Arabia. But Israel, he
B, is demanding that U.S. -
Mi relations should be based
[the mutual goal of reaching a
ceful settlement of the Mid-
t conflict.
[If the Saudis are seriously in-
in peace they would
pt (Security Council) Reso-
on 242, or would say: this is
position instead of
enting a set of conditions
as the plan of Crown Prince
i, Peres said. He added that
el is willing to negotiate, but
I not accept pre-conditions.
former Defense Minister
khat Saudi Arabia is "not
us a favor" by moving in a
ful direction. He noted that
Saudis share the Red Sea
Israel, and once Saudi Ara-
begins to fortify their side of
1 shore with military weapons
[Israel will do the same on its
bre."
"Israel will then be able to
threaten the Saudi oil fields, but
they cannot threaten our oil
fields," Peres said to the laughter
of the audience.
HE SAID that the Labor
Party still considers the "Jor-
danian option" to be the most
realistic option for the future of
the West Bank. "The Jordanian
option is the Israeli option."
Peres said, claiming that nego-
tiations between Israel and Jor-
dan on the future of the West
Bank is the best guarantee
against the establishment of a
PLO state.
jm
wishes you
a happy chanukah
In the tradition of the holiday season, JM extends to you our
sincerest wishes for a truly grand eight-day
Chanukah celebration.
pdae
Jmarsn
lUMICItlOSI0S
t% ty 2& 2& s& 0% & ^ ^
CHARGE IT! Your own JM credit account. American Express. Diners Club We welcome them all!
SHOP ALL JM STORES DAILY 10 AM TO 10 PM
O.K
Service center
702 E. MCNab Rd.
pompano Beach
781-0990


Page 10
Pa '
21
7TU.Ji0uATtori3aiwi<7^
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
A
**$"' dedicate Newest Synagogue
y
Kol Ami Festival on TV Dec. 27
ice on TV Channel 10.
The Hanukah weekend activi-
ties at Plantation's Kol Ami
begin with a guest speaker at the
Friday, Dec. 25, worship service,
and continue with a Hanukah
program by Kol Ami's Rabbi
Sheldon J. Hnrr and the 60 chil-
dren in the Religious School's
Children's Choir to be presented
at 8 a.m., Sunday, Dec. 27,
during the Jewish Worship Serv-
Retired Chaplain Gives Torah
How* Kalkstem (left), chairman of the ritual committee of the
West Broward Jewish Congregation, and Rabbi Joseph Noble of
Uelray Beach were among those who took part in the dedication
of the recently-organized Reform congregation's sanctuary Dec
13 at 7420 NW 5th St., Plantation. More than 150persons over-
flowed the sanctuary. Other participants included the congrega-
tion s president, Donald Workman; dedication committee chair-
man, Arnold Van Praag; Cantor Harold Dworkin. Introduced
and offering comments during the service were Rabbi Robert
Jacobs of Ramat Shalom, Rabbi David Gordon of Sunrise,
Rabbi David Matzner of Pompano Beach, Rabbi A. Rose from
North Bay Village Center, and two Plantation ministers, Father
A Henderson and Rev. Walter D. VoU. The congregation holds
bhabbat services at 8:15 every Friday evening in their new
sanctuary.
Rabbi Kalman Levitan, who
retired from the U.S. Air Force
Chaplaincy Corps as a colonel
and the highest ranking Jewish
clergyman in the corps, is
presenting a Torah to Temple
Sinai in Delray Beach as a Hanu-
kah gift at 8:15 p.m., Friday,
Dec. 26.
Hanukah Chavurah
At Rabbi's Home
BETH AM
Temple Beth Am has a busy
week-end with services Friday
night, and Saturday morning
during which a Bar Mitzvah will
be honored, followed that evening
by the wedding of Deborah Joan
Isenberg and Alfred Branovan.
Sunday morning at 9:30, the
Men's Club board will meet.
Also on Sunday at 11 a.m.. the
50th wedding anniversary of
Clara and Louis Marcus,
dedicated members of the Tem-
ple, will be observed with Beth
Am's Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld
and Cantor Mario Botoahanaky
participating.
And at 5 p.m., Sunday, there
will be the wedding of Hermine
Polsky and Peter Green.
BETH ORR
Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs will conclude the eight-
day Hanukah festival with a cele-
bration at 3:30 p.m., Sunday,
Dec. 27, that will include Israeli
folk songs and dance, traditional
holiday foods, and the lighting of
all eight Hanukah candles by the
sham mas candle.
Celebrants are requested to
bring along at least one platter of
latkes (potato pancakes). The
supplementary food, sour cream
and apple sauce, will be supplied
by the Temple.
EMANU-EL
A special Family Shabbat and
Hanukah service, featuring
second, third and fourth graders
of Temple Emanu-El's Religious
School and the congregation's
Junior Choir, will take place at
7:45 p.m., Friday, Dec. 25, at the
Temple, 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
The Temple's Sisterhood had
Ha annual Hanukah dinner and!
celebrated the lighting of the first!
Hanukah candle last Sunday.
Jovan and Lazar Obican of
Dubrovnik and their new collec-
tion of paintings, tapestries,
enamela and serigrapha will be
featured at the annual Art Show1
next month at Temple Emanu- El,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The show will be augmented on
Saturday evening, Jan. 9, and
Sunday, Jan. 10, from 11 a.m. to
6 p.m. by a largo collection of
works from famous artists repre-
sented by International Fine
Art* and the Canyon Gallery,
both well-known Fort Lauderdale
galteriea.
Sponsored by the Temple's
Sisterhood, admission is free and!
open to the public.
RAMAT SHALOM
A Frisky night Shabbat
at 7:16, Dae 16,
usher in the Sabbath service at
Ramat Shalom, 7473 NW 4th St.,
Plantation. These Seders are held
once a month in keeping with the
family concept of the synagogue.
Families and friends gather at
the various seder tables to par-
take of their meal and participate
in the service. Rabbi Robert A.
Jacobs will conduct the service
and Gillian Greenstein, guitarist,
will provide the musical accom-
paniment for the Shabbat
songs."
Knights of Pythias
Joel Aziz reported that the
Lauderhill lodge, Knights of
Pythias, will meet at 8:30 p.m.,
Monday, Jan. 18, at the VFW
Hall on 16th St., east of 441
(State Rd. 7), in back of Morse
Chevrolet and Wag's.
The lodge meets the third
Monday of every month.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop i
Rabbi Morris A. Skop and his'
wife will be hosts at a Hanukah
Chavurah Get-Together at 8
p.m., Friday, Dec. 25, at their
home, 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompanoi
Beach. This is one of a series of
such get-togethers Rabbi and
Mrs. Skop are hosting at various
times.
The service at the Skop home
will be marked by the blessing of.
the Hanukah and Shabbat
candles by Meryl Heilberg, Kid-
dush by the Skops' son, Eli and,
following the Hanukah Erev
Shabbat service of prayer andi
song, Rabbi Skop will explain)
why teh Hanukah story is not inl
the Bible.
He said the get-together pro-
vides a unique opportunity for
Sabbath study and discussion in,
an intimate family setting. I
0u/;/Ji//4-
I
Candlelighting Time
Friday, Dec. 25-5:19
Friday, Jan. 1-5:23
Friday, Jan. 8-5:28

Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L'had-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to hindie the Sabbath lights.
Rabbi Levitan, who saw serv-
ice during World War II, the
Korean War and in Vietnam, and
his wife will march with the
Torah under a chuppah and
present the gift to the Temple's
president, Bernard Etish.
The service, including celebra-
tion of Hanukah, will be held in
the Temple's place of worship, St.
Paul's Episcopal church, 188 S.
Swinton Ave., Delray Beach.
Temple Sinai, according to its
spiritual leader. Rabbi Samuel
Silver, is four years old, has 300
members, and is "a congregation
in search of land for a house of
worship."
The featured speaker at the
Shabbat service, Dec. 26, will be
Rabbi Leonard Schoolman,
director of program of the Union
of American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, the umbrella group of
Reform Congregations with
which Kol Ami is affiliated.
Rabbi Schoolman will deliver
an overview of Reform Judaism
as seen from the national leveL
Six Hanukah candles will be
kindled and the festival will be
celebrated during the service.
On the TV 10 Sunday morning
program, Rabbi Harr will tell the
story of Hanukah, light the
Hanukah Menorah, deliver a ser-
monette, and from time to time
introduce the Children's Choir for
songs of Hanukah. Arlene
Solomon directs the choir, while
the 700-student school is led by
Kol Ami's educator, Morris Ezry.
v
*
Synagogue Directory
w ^ Orthodox
Tempi. Ohel B'nai Raphael (736-9738). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Young Iarael of Holly wood-Ft. Lauderdale (966-7877). 3291 Stirling
Rd.. Ft. Lauderdale 33312.
Services: Daily 7:30 a.m.. and at sunset. Saturdays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244), 4231 NW 76th Ter.,
Lauderhill 33313
Services: Saturday 9 a.m.
Rabbi: A. Lieberman
Young Iarael Synagogue of Deerfleld Beach (428-6918). 1640 Hillsboro
Blvd. 33441.
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m., & Sundown. Fridays 6 p.m., Saturdays 8:46
a.m.
President: Abraham Wosk.
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Iarael (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313
Services: Daily 8 a.m, 6 p.m.; Fridays. 5:30 p.m. Minyan; also
8 p.m.; Saturdays, 8:45 a.m. and at sunset; Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowitz, Cantor: Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Am (974-8660). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 33063.
Services Daily 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m..
Sundays 8 a.m.
Rabbi: Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Sunriee Jewiah Canter (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33321.
Services: Daily 8 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays, 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy, Cantor: Jack Merchant.
Congregation Beth Hillel (974-3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.,
Margate 33063
Services: Daily 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 8:46 a.m.
Rabbi: Joseph Berglas.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 1 Ith Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 9 a.m.,
Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Samuel April, Cantor: Jacob J. Renzer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac 33321
Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Fridays 8 p-m.. Family service;
Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Israel Zimmerman, Cantor: Henry Belasco.
Temple Beth Iarael (421-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach 33441
Services: Daily and Sundays 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.; Friday late service 8
p.m., Saturdays 8:45 a.m., evening, candle-lighting time.
Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor: Shabtai Ackerman
Hebrew Congregation of Underbill (733-9560). 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauderhill 33313.
Services: Daily 8 a.m.. sundown; Fridays, sundown, Saturdays 8:46 ajn.
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information: 721-7162).
Services at Western School Room 3,8200 SW 17th St.. North
Lauderdale, Fridays 6:45p.m.. Saturdays 9 a.m.
President: Murray Headier.
Temple Iarael of Gelt Ocean Mile (for information: 666-0964).
Rabbi: David Matzner.
REFORM
Temple Emanu El (731-2310). 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
Lakes 33311
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m. (Once a month family service 7:46 p.m.|.
Saturday services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat MiUvah
Rabbi: Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor. Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Sheldon Harr. Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springa 33065
Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:16 a.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays 7:30
a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
RECON8TRUCTIONI8T *"
Ramat Shalom (683-7770). 7471 NW 4th St. Plantation 33824
Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah 10 am
Rabbi: Robert A Jacobs.
LIBERAL
Liberal Temple of Cocow.t Crash (for information: 971-9729 or P.O.
Box 4384. Margate 33063)
Svics.at Calvary Presbyterian Church. Coconut Cresk Blvd.. twice a
month Fridays 8 p.m
Rabbi: A. Robert Ileon.
Sr*,?!!^ J**?k c"""l" Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation.
^^Fi?i^^8:16pm:&turd^^0^,0,'B*u'Bi<**avah
President: Don Workman
SJTI1*^ Synageawetfor information: 762-771 or P.O. Boa
8126. Coral Spring. 33065)
Sarvfcee: Friday! 8 p.m at Bank of Coral Spring A.utitjwfc... -
3800 UnivaraUy Dr.. Coral Springs "-a^ja-B^e-a,


4


Friday, December 25,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^ ^^B^pot Mitzvah
RAM AT SHALOM
Dione Lerner, daughter of Mr.
Bd Mrs. Kent Lerner, soccer-
laying eighth grader at Bair
laddie School, will become a Bat
litzvah at the 10 a.m., Shabbat
krvice, Dec 26, at Ramat
dom, 7473 NW 4th St., Plan-
ition.
KOLAMI
I Twin daughters of Mr. and
Irs. Bruce Leader, Alexandra
feeder and Danielle Leader, will
,ceive B'not Mitzvah honors
Lring the 10:30 a.m. Shabbat
vice, Dec. 26, at Temple Kol
ai, 8200 Peters Rd., Planta-
in.
EMANUEL
|Adam Zelinka, son of Susan
d Jay Zelinka of Sunrise, will
come a Bar Mitzvah at the 11
i., Shabbat service, Dec. 26, at
nple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oak-
1 Park Blvd.
BETH AM
Howard Jeff, son of Diane and
tin Lurie of Coral Springs,
become a Bar Mitzvah
ng the 9 a.m., Shabbat serv-
. c. 26, at Temple Beth Am,
I Royal Palm Blvd., Margate.
BETH TORAH
B'nai Mitzvah honors will be
conferred upon Jack Alboukrek,
son of Graciela and Isaac Alb-
oukrek of Sunrise, and David
Kay, son of Leslie and Gary
Schatz, also of Sunrise, during
the Shabbat service, Dec. 26, at
Temple Beth Orah, 9101 NW
57th St., Tamarac.
SHOLOM
Barry Katz, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Katz, will become a
Bar Mitzvah, during the Shabbat
service, Dec. 26, at Temple
Sholom, 132 SE 11th Ave., Pom-
pano Beach.
BETH ISRAEL
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., has a week-
end of B'not Mitzvah services-
Friday night, Dec. 25, Ilyasa
Kraus, daughter of Mattie and
Dr. David Kraus of Plantation,
will become a Bat Mitzvah.
Shabbat morning, Dec. 26, Scott
Weiss, son of Leonard Weiss,
also of Plantation, will become a
Bar Mitzvah. And Sunday morn-
ing, Dec 27, during Rosh
Chodesh service, Evan Jarscha-
uer, son of Glenda and Paul Jar-
schauer of Fort Lauderdale, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
Polish History Goes on Exhibit
BOSTON |JTA) One
thousand years of Polish Jewish
history was put on view at Har-
vard's Widener Library with the
opening of "Jewish Art and Arti-
facts: Lost and Rediscovered," a
loan exhibition sponsored by the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations (UAHC) under the
terms of an unusual cultural ex-
change agreement with the
Polish Government.
At a dinner, given by Harvard
University president Derek Bok,
Poland's Minister of Religious
Affairs, Jerzy Kuberski, hailed
the exhibition as "testifying to
the creativity of Jews living in
Poland" and expressing the hope
that the exhibition would "mark
further cooperation and serve the
common need for friendship and
peace."
Levesque Said to be Hot
About Invitation To
PLO to Join Confab
'L'Chaim' Film at Church Jan. 10
j'Chaim To Life, a film pro-
ced for Women's American
IT which has won several
tards for excellence, will be
own at 7:30 p.m., Sunday, Jan.
at the Unitarian church, 300
6th St., Fort Lauderdale.
i. Dr. Stephen R. Papa is pas-
of the church which antici-
es a full house for the showing
film developed by Harold
fe.yer and narrated by EH Wal-
e 90-minute documentary
tribes a century of Jewish life
tussia and Poland, tracing the
of the Jewish community
from the Shtetl (Russian village)
through pogroms, World War II,
the Holocaust, the Warsaw
ghetto, the displaced persons
camps and the establishment of
the State of Israel in 1948.
Narrator Wallach refers fre-
quently to ORT-endowed trade
schools which have trained
Jewish youths since the earliest
years of Polish and Russian sup-
pression. ORT schools, which
receive UJA assistance in Israel,
are located in 22 countries with
some 70,000 students currently
enrolled in 600 installations.
I Fridovich, Martin (Mike)
The officers and Board of the Florida Division for Weiz-
lan Institute of Science note with great sorrow the death
a devoted colleague and director whose enthusiasm and
Bnergy was so instrumental statewide in rallying support
the health and humanitarian projects of Israel's
jwn scientific research center. A frequent visitor to
institute's campus and laboratories in Rehovot, Mr.
fYidovich's friendship, leadership and counsel will be
reatly missed by us all. To his children, we extend our
leepest sympathy and condolences.
' Weiss Col. Moshe Diskin
ieneral Chairman Director
MONTREAL Prime
Minister Rene Levesque of
Quebec expressed disgust here
that the Parti Quebecois which he
heads invited two Palestine
Liberation Organization officials
to attend its convention here last
weekend as observers.
"The invitation is nothing else
but kindergarten intern-
ationalism," Levesque told a
press conference in Quebec City.
He indicated it was a gesture by
the party's radical majority to
discredit him.
But Levesque was equivocal on
the nature of the PLO when he
appeared on a television inter-
view last Saturday night. Asked
by the host, Pierre Nadeau, if he
was aware that the PLO is a
terrorist organization, the Prime
Minister replied: "There is an
element of terror in the PLO. But
let us not forget that the State of
Israel itself was born out of
terrorism."
LEVESQUE called his press
conference to dissociate himself
from "any inuendos" arising
from the convention. He repeated
his threat to resign from the Parti
Quebecois where he is presently
embroiled in a struggle with
radical secessionists who, he said,
want to circumvent the demo-
cratic process.
The invitations to Edmon
Omran, attached to the PLO's
information bureau in Ottawa,
and Abdullah Abdullah, another
PLO spokesman, were the first
from any political party in North
American to PLO represen-
tatives. Omran said "the PLO
receives its greatest support in
Canada from Quebeckers who
share with it a fight for national
identity ... When we were
presented to the delegates the
reception we received was so
tremendous that we felt that the
Quebecois are really behind us."
Levesque noted at his press
conference that the convention
also gave a "standing ovation" to
Jacques Rose, a convictec
Canadian Terrorist free on parole
He and his brother, Paul Rose,
still in prison, received life
sentences for the assassination of
the Liberal Party Quebec
Minister Pierre Laport in 1970.
SYLVAIN SIMARD, vice
president of the Parti Quebecois,
said after the convention that the
invitation to the PLO did not
signify direct support for the Pal-
estinian cause. "Invitations were
sent to all the progressive parties
in the world, including the Israeli
Labor Party," Simard said.
The Parti Quebecois and the
Quebec government have never
taken an official position on the
issue of a Palestinian homeland.
Levesque, before coming to
power, had advocated creation of
a homeland for the Palestinian
people. The Federal government
does not recognize the PLO. Its
information bureau in Ottawa is
technically part of the Arab
League's information office there.
JTA report by Michael
Solomon.
KUBERSKI RECALLED the
Statute of Kalisoz, which he said
was one of the world's first legal
documents defining the rights
and privileges of the Jewish com-
munity. The statute dates back
to the vear 1264.
Kuberski, who is also president
of the International Association
for Januscz Korczak, Polish Jew-
ish author and educator who
went with 200 children to the gas
chambers at Treblinka, said the
exhibition demonstrated "the
contribution of Polish Jews
scholars, artisans, writers, rabbis
and zadikim to the repository
of human achievement.
"The thousand vear history of
Polish Jewry depicted in this
exhibition," he said," is
testimony to the existence of
Jewish and Polish lives, so
tragically broken and sanctified
by the death of millions."
RABBI Philip Hiat, assistant
to Rabbi Alexander Schindler,
UAHC president, praised the Po-
lish government and Catholic
church authorities in Poland for
their cooperation in making
available the rare examples of
Jewish art for the loan exhibition.
Among the items on view, which
Hiat helped to choose during
three visits to Poland this year,
are: a silver and gilt Torah Crown
inlaid with semi-precious stones;
a Torah mantle of silk and
metallic thread: a 13th century
Codex; and a 14th Century
holiday prayerbook.
The exhibition will travel
across the United States, begin-
ning with a private showing at
the Knoedler gallery in New York
and including the Skirball
Museum in Los Angeles, and the
Spertus Museum in Chicago.
In his remarks, Kuberski said
also that a major exhibition of
Jewish contributions to Polish
thought, art, literature and his-
tory would be held in Cracow and
Warsaw in April 1983 to mark
the 40th anniversary of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising.
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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E1IPHU1WG_SZW6SZ INGEST_TIME 2013-06-28T22:55:54Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00204
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES