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:
AA00014312:00205

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewish Floridrfam
Volume 11 Number 1
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. January 1,1982 "
irmSnoc**!
Price 35 Cents
U.S.,Not UN., Applies Sanction Against Israel
The Reagan Administration suspended talks on im-
plementing an accord on strategic cooperation with Is
raeL postponed talks on purchasing $200 million
worth of Israeli military supplies, and placed restric-
tion! on about $100 million worth of other aid to Israel
This was the U.S. expression of displeasure at Is-
rael's sudden annexation of the Golan Heights in
December.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin last week in a
statement to U.S. Ambassador to Israel Samuel W.
Lewis, and approved by Begins Cabinet, lashed out
angrily at the Reagan Administration, accusing it of
ang its word and treating Israel like a "vassal
state "
The mutually acrimonious actions harsher by the
U.S. than actions by the United Nations against Israel
seemed destined to throw American-Israeli relations
into a deeper spiral of tension and bitterness.
The strategic cooperation agreement that has been
suspended indefinitely Begin called it "tantamount
to cancellation' had been signed Nov. 30 in Wash-
ington.
Begin said U.S. actions "hit us in the pocketbook."
Among his harsh statements were "no one will frighten
the large and free Jewish community of the United
States. No one will succeed in deterring them with anti-
Semitic propaganda. It will stand by our side. This is
the land of their forefathers, and they have a right and
duty tefsupport it."
He also said that Israel would not bow to demands
by the UN. that it rescind the annexation of the Golan
Heights, the act which precipated the U.S. actions. He
added: "There is no power in the world that will bring
about its repeal "
The Begin Cabinet action brought protests from
spokespeople from some of Begin s opposition in the
Knesset and elsewhere.
However, the Knesset defeated 57-47 the "no-confi-
dence" motions introduced and debated Dec. 23. Other
objective reports indicated that both Reagan and
Begin over-reacted to the action.
Woodlands Men Boost UJA Total by $505,000
Huth Gruber and Blanche ment to Kol Yisroil, all of Israel. called on the men to do their part.
Charles Locke presented Israeli
antiquity to Blanche and David
Miller
Miller were the only women a-
mong more than 230 men present
for the annual Men ol Woodlands
United Jewish Appeal dinner
Dm 1" in the Woodlands
Country Club, Tamarac.
Dr.Grubei (pictured), famed
foreign correspondent and author
of the award winning book
Raqueta, was there to speak
bout Israel i continuing iso-
lation in the world
Mrs Miller was then for the
honor being accorded her hus-
band. David Miller, by the com-
munity for his outstanding, note-
wort hv long record of commit-
David, accompanied by his
wife, walked to the podium to a
Standing ovation to accept a 20-
centuries-old vase dug up in Is-
rael by archaeologists. The
presentation was made by
Charles Locke who lauded Miller
for his readiness at all times to
support Israel and Judaic in-
terest -
I)r timber's concluding re-
marks of her intense, dramatic
talk that Israel can't be isolated
as long as she has us We have a
voice, a heart, and with one voice,
one heart, we can pray for Israel.
She is watching what we do."
And they did. They not only
made generous pledges for Israel
support through UJA. but added
additional amounts in honor of
David Miller Miller, moved by
the tributes accorded him. an-
nounced his own substantial
commitment to the 1982 UJA
campaign of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. The announcement brought
another outburst of applause for
the ho no ret-
By the time the commitments
were all in. it totaled more than a
Continued on Page 2
Pacesetters Will Get Lion ofJudah Pins Jan. 7
They're ready for the first
Pacesetters luncheon of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Laucierdale
They are (from left! Jean
Shapiro, executive \ ice president
of campaign: Felice Sincoff.
chairman of Women's Division
I'nited Jewish Appeal, and
the three women who have in-
vited others to join them at the
Pacesetters luncheon: Miriam
Goodman. Mickey Cohen and
Charlotte Padek
At the luncheon. 11:30 a.m..
Thursday. Jan. 7, in the home of
Mickey and Philip Cohn in
Bonaventure. the Women's
Division will be presenting, for
the first time, the nationally
created "Lion of Judah" pin,
awarded to each woman making a
commitment on her own of 15,000
or more U> the 1982 campaign-
In line with UJA guidelines
concerning the Lion of Judah pin,
the corresponding commitment
of the woman's family, husband
or business, if applicable, for the
year, may not be decreased in
order for the woman to commit
the Pacesetter amount in her own
name.
Mrs. Goodman and Mrs.
Padek. co-chairmen of the
Pacesetters, have arranged an in-
teresting program for the lunch-
eon, headlined by David Harm an.
director of research and planning
for the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee UDCl in
Jerusalem. JDC is a worldwide
Lion of Judah
organization helping Jews in 42
countries to live as Jews. JDC.
thanks to the UJA campaign and
the Federations around the coun-
try, is able to reach out whenever
arid wherever there are Jews in
need.
In Israel JDC has a vast pro-
Dr. Ruth Gruber
fessional guidance focusing on
the needs of the aged, chronically
ill. mentally ill. handicapped, and
is deeply committed to the com-
munity center movement which
has grown from just three in 1968
to more than 120 today.
Herman, a native of Jerusalem
who fought in the Six Day and
Yom Kippur Wars, was educated
at Hebrew University in Jeru-
salem and earned a doctorate in
educational planning from the
Harvard Graduate School of
Education. Dr. Harman has
served as a member of the Prime
Minister's Commission for Social
Policv. and has been a consultant
to the US. Office of Education,
the World Bank, the Ford
Foundation and the National
Academv of Science.
North Broward Observes UJA Shabbat Jan. 15-16
Rabbi Sheldon J Harrof Temple Kol Ami. Plantation, presi-
dent ol i he North Broward Board of Rabbis, asked that all con-
join in designating Jan 15-16. Shabbat Shemoth. as
i nited Jewish Appeal Shabbat
Rabh. Harr said that a proclamation issued by the National
UJA Rabbink Cabinet, headed by Rabbi Haskell M. BenuH.
senior rabbi of Greater Miami's Temple Israel, is being sent 'o
all synagogues in North Broward.
The proclamation, he said, calls upon American Jew i
throughout the country "to attend services Jan. 16 to join u.
prayer to God that He answer the Zakah the cry of those in
need (and) for every Jew to respond to ZoAaA of our brethren
by a personal act of Txedakah (rigtheouanessl by making a gen-
erous and meaningful contribution to the UJA."
Joining Rabbi Harr at the Board's meeting in Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach, were Rabbi Bernat who was a senior rabbi in
California for seven years until he accepted his present position
in 1981: Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, director of the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Laud*-,
dale; Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld of Temple Beth Am; Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-El; Rabbi Samuel April ol
Temple Sholom; Federations Executive Director Leshe b.
Gottlieb; Alfred Golden, chairman of Federations Super
Sunday. Jan. 17. UJA Phone-AThon. and Mark Silverman,
Federation's Super Sunday coordinator, and Rabbi Israel Zim
merman of Tamarac's Temple Beth Torah.
Rabbi Bernat. who has lestured on Jewish Intellectual His-
lory at the University of CaBfornia. spoke of the importance of
the secular and religious Jewish communities joining together Tn u.: ^.,:,. Iu.Ihii R.khu Silver
on behalf of needy Jew, the world over and also in support of the At Board of RabbU aa^Me^tebbk Hewn
Programs and services funded by UJA contributions, for the Schwartz. Harr. Bernat. (standing! KabW Apru.
local Jewish community.
n. Rabbi Geld. Gottlieb. Rabbi


^J^jewtsr^FiorTaian of Ureater Fort Lauderdale
Frida
yj^ryi^
TO Youth AliyahWith Love Shlicha Speaks at Ramat Shalom
By WENDY ELLIMAN
. ISRAEL-Shoshana Ravid ha*
played Shakespeare and Chek-
hov, ancient Greek tragedy and
modern Hebrew drama. A grande
dame of Israels stage and screen,
she has entertained and moved
audiences in public performances
across Israel for more than three
decades. Yet this dynamic, at-
tractive 55 year-old theatrical
star always performing, al-
ways in demand, is just as
familiar a figure to more private
audiences as well to Youth
Aliyah gatherings and cele-
brations, where she reads from
Henrietta Szold's letters in her
rich mellifluous voice.
To understand why a classical
actress of the stature and renown
of Shoshana Ravid can always
find time for Youth Aliyah, you
have to know something of her
background. Shoshana grew up
in the Polish town of Danzig,
close to the German border, the
only girl in a family of five chil-
dren. Her father was a doctor of
Jewish philosophy and history,
and her home was fervently Zion-
ist. Which may be why
Shoshana's family was prepared
to send their 14-year-old daugh-
ter away to Palestine. As the
situation of the Jews in Germany
deteriorated during the 30s.
Shoshana s parents looked for
ways to save their family from
Hitler. Their eldest son was sent
to Palestine with Youth Aliyah in
1938. and the next year Shoshana
followed him.
"When I arrived in the port of
Jaffa." she recalls, "my brother
was there to welcome me. I came
down the gangway and he said
something to me in a language I
couldn't understand. Later I
learned that he'd said: Hello. We
3nly speak Hebrew here."
FAMILY IN
LABOR CAMP
Shoshana's parents and their
three younger boys spent the war
years in a labor camp in Russia.
"My brothers told me about it
later," says Shoshana. "Our
mother would come home ex-
hausted after a long hard day in
the fields. There would be no heat
and often no food either and
she would warm the family by
telling them of a better world in
Eretz Israel, where we were, and
where in every home there was a
big bag of cookies and the chil-
dren could help themselves
whenever they wanted."
If there was no bag of cookies
in (Jan Hashlosha. the Youth
Aliyah village to which Shoshana
was taken, there was a lot else to
comfort the children separated
from their families. "But Youth
Aliyah is something very
special," says Shoshana. "Our
teachers and counsellors were al-
ways approachable, for any pro-
blem large or small. It didn't take
long for us to lose our sense of
strangeness. We formed close
friendships and a real group life
developed. And along with this,
we imbibed an identity and an
ideology."
From Gan Hashlosha.
Shoshana and her class moved to
Kfar Giladi in northern Israel.
"The idea was to decide whether
we wanted to join the kibbutz or
to start a new settlement of our
own." she says. "But on Kfar
Giladi I met a woman called Leah
Bimberg and that meeting
changed by life."
Leah Bimberg had studied
drama and it was she who awoke
in Shoshana an urge to act that
she never knew was in her. "An
aunt of mine had been on the
stage," she says, "but she dis
appeared in the Holocaust. Slow
ly, over about two years, ar
ambition to act took hold of me. I
kept it close as a great secret -
like a first love or a secret dream
I was totally possessed by it."
Tel Aviv's Habimah Theatei
was holding auditions. Shoshana
went along and was accepted into
the company. "All my dreams
came true." she says. "I met my
beloved husband. Shraga Fried-
man, who was a member of the
troupe. I acted roles that every
actress dreams of. We traveled all
over Israel with our plays. I
appeared in films. I took a script-
writing course in the United
States...I left Habimah when we
started a family, but I could
never keep away for long. I still
act regularly the theater is in
my blood."
LOVES YOUTH ALIYAH
Nor can she keep away from
Youth Aliyah. which is just as
deeply in her blood.
"Youth Aliyah educated me for
living." she says, "in the best.
most enduring way. It's a system
based on love. Everything we did
was done with love, or for love.
At school we tidied our rooms
and dressed neatly for class
because we loved our teachers
and we loved one another. And
for most of us I've kept in
touch. I know its carried over
into our lives. I m not saying that
Youth Aliyah schools are entirely
problem-free, of course. But by
studying and living in groups
surrounded by love. Youth
Aliyah creates the strongest
possible incentive for leading
lives that are positive, creative
and caring.
"I've traveled all over the
world." continues Shoshana.
"and I meet many young people
- but I don't think they compare
Woodlands Men UJA
Continued from Page 1
half million dollars. Daniel Klein,
chairman of the Woodlands Fed-
eration-UJA committee, before
introducing Dr. Gruber, said that
whatever was pledged at the din-
ner marked only the start of the
Woodlands campaign. He ex-
pressed the hope that the com-
munity would top the 1981 ac-
complishment of $730,000 and
T bring the 1982 total to a million
J" dollars from Woodlands.
S Dr. Gruber said anti-Semitism,
sparked during the debate over
the sale of AW ACS and a total of
$8.5 billion in military materiel to
Saudi Arabia, is flourishing. She
noted that the Saudis hailed the
' -n sale as "a defense against Is-
i reel," even though the U.S. pro-
- claimed it as a deterrent to Soviet
"penetration of the Persian Gulf
region. Then she started to enu-
merate Saudi Prime Minister
Prince Fahd's eight points of-
fered as a way to resolve the Mid-
jj East criaia.
IS She shattered each of the eight
^(points particularly those apply
in* to the Golan Heighta. "which
should never be given up," and
the West Bank of the Jordan
River which "never, never
belonged to Jordan," and the
idea of East Jerusalem as a
capital for a Palestinian state
with the remark that "not a Jew
in the world would want to see
Jerusalem truncated again." Is-
rael, she said, during the 33 years
since its Declaration of In-
dependence, has "had the most
creative, the most dynamic pro-
gress in so short a time in world
history."
Manny Lax, dinner committee
chairman, and his committee, in-
cluding the 25 table captains
were commended by their fellow
Woodlander. Sidney Spewak, for
their great job for UJA. He is
servuig as regional chairman of
the Federation general campaign
headed by Richard Romanoff.
Invocation was offered by Rabbi
SfM* fflmnwrinMi of Tamaracs
Temple Beth Torah. Gerald Wil-
liams led the singing of the na-
twnal anthems of Israel and the
U.S.. and Leon Messing pro-
nounced the motzi.
with Youth Aliyah youngsters.
They seem less motivated not
only intellectually, but socially
and emotionally as well. Youth
Aliyah has created something
special. I wish all Israeli children
could be educated by Youth
Aliyah not just the orphans,
the refugees and the culturally
deprived, but the kids from
strong backgrounds as well."
Founded to rescue Jewish chil-
dren from Nazi Germany. Youth
Aliyah is still engaged in rescue
work nearly four decades after
the Holocaust. Its focus, how-
ever, has altered. Using the skill
and experience accumulated in
rebuilding the wrecked lives of
the children who fled from Hitler,
and later in easing the bewildered
children from North Africa. Asia
and the Arab countries into Is-
rael's western society. Youth
Aliyah today fights poverty and
deprivation. Underprivileged
youngsters many of them from
Project Renewal neighborhoods,
are helped to become socially,
intellectually and emotionally
successful members of Israeli
society in Youth Aliyah's 250
schools, and youth villages.
Guided by Youth Aliyah s expert
counsellors, teachers and psy-
chologists and by the cohesion
and idealism of their peer group,
disaffected youngsters are given
that rarest of gif.s a second
chance at life.
Youth Aliyah is one of the
Jewish Agency s major human
support programs, carried out
largely with funds allocated to
the United Jewish Appeal from
annual UJA-community fund
raising campaigns.
Aliza Handler, who migrated
from the U.S. to become a
Shlichat Aliyah (emissary for
immigration) in Israel, will ex-
plore the issue of Aliyah and non-
Orthodox movements within Is-
rael at 8 p.m.. Monday. Jan. 4, at
Ramat Shalom. 7473 NW 4 St..
Plantation.
Ramat Shalom's Rabbi Robert
Jacobs noted that "only 10 years
ago. Jews from the U.S. were
making aliyah to Israel in sig-
nificant numbers. Since then the
numbers have shrunk drastical-
ly."
He posed the questions:
What is Zionism today...
has I.r*er. relations^"?
Amencan Jews changed h u
the decade? What of J?*^
He said these and oth*r
Handler at the Jan. 4 meet"^
Another program that win u
cub on similar content will Vl
Ught the Friday evening S'A
service at Ramat Shalom *
Dr. Michael Leinwand of
Zionist Organization of Artle"*
will show .nd discuss lhe S
problem, of American Fo^J
Concert at Beth Orr
"The Brothers Zim" in Concert
will be sponsored by Temple Beth
Orr at the Omni Auditorium.
Broward Community College,
North Campus at 8 p.m.. Satur-
day. Feb. 13. There will be Yid
dush folk music. Chassidic
melodies. Israel rock and folk
songs. The Temple Beth Orr
Choir will be participating.
Net proceeds will go to help
build the new Temple The dona-
tion will be: orchestra $
mezzanine $8; balcony $6.
For ticket information. caJJt)*
Temple office 753-3233
PHONEfA-THON
0
s
0
0
I
aftaflkm 'Wo/iWrru^
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Robert Burnstein
Mark Davis
Riverside Memorial Chapels

The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service
In the world
Not surprismg.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
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
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 most .respected
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 Burstem
Arthur Zwe genthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbem
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobm
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay .
Syd Kronish
DickSorkm
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 A-
Road(19thSU/531-il51
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/531 1151 '
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St
(Douglas Rd.)/443-22 .'1
NORTH MIAMI BEACH 1-480
N.E.19thAve 947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 HolKwooC
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarj;)
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rci >
587-8400 .
WEST PALM BEACH: 47 N
Okeechobee Blvd./
683 8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Miiwiii cnaeM 'nc / f<#*ti> 0" I
Tradition. It's what makes us Jews.
Sponsoring tna Guardian Pian
Pre Arranged Funeral


Friday, January 1, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3

Hebrew Day School Students at Play, and at Study
Hebrew Day School athletic
coach, Don Sapperstein, (left),
directs some of the school's 3rd
graders in gym activities. The
auto tires frame Scott Lyons and
Jonathan Schwartz making use
of some of the equipment of the
Kopelowitz Jungle Gym on the
Jewish Community Center Perl-
man Campus where the school is
located. And Gregg Polsky and
Adam Greenberg show it's not all
play at the school as they busy
themselves with a Hebrew lesson.
Obican Art at Emanu-El Next Week
t3*y~
/fapfwr

f
Jovan and Lazar Obican of
Dubrovnik and their new collec-
tion of paintings, tapestries,
enamels and serigraphs will be
featured at the annual Art Show
\ next month at Temple Emanu-El,
3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The show will be augmented on
:>:
Pool Being Repaired
.;: The Center Pool is closed for the winter and is undergoing
internal repairs. The pool is tentatively scheduled to reopen
;:: March 1. A schedule of group and individual swim lessons will
:j: be developed at a later date and announced prior to the pool's
: opening.
$-XwX*Xv:-:*:v:*:*x-:->:-:w^
Lime Bay Has Jan. 31 UJA Event
David Faver, chairman of the
Federation-UJA Lime Bay Com-
mittee, will hold its annual fund-
raising breakfast for the United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in its own community
clubhouse for the first time.
The 10 a.m.. Sunday, Jan. 31.
breakfast will honor Min Titles
Belitsky and Max Belitsky. The
entire Lime Bay community has
been invited to be guests of the
committee which has set a goal of
$10,000 for the 1982 UJA cam-
paign.
Faver and his co-chairmen.
Joseph Milstein and Mrs. Belit-
sky are very enthusiastic about
the campaign. Their committee
includes:
Ruth Ain. Col. Albert Blumen-
thal. Ceha Bregman. Clara Bris-
Irin, Cantor Nathan Corburn,
Helen Dittman, Fay Draizin,
Frances Fisher. Esther Garfinkel,
Al Graber, Florence Horowitz,
Sylvia Horn. Selma Mandler. Lee
Meyers, Hank Meyers, Philip
Maltz. Joel Muldorf.
Also Joseph Oksman, Mollie
Palmet, Eugene Popkin, Selma
Rosenthal, Rose Shaff, Tessie
Schoen, Arnold Schwartz, Sylvia
Schwartz, Jack Silver-man. David
Wallack. Carl Weitz. Pearl Zop-
nel.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'Rl SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.
a
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA 1IIIX
FOISRAU STOCK EXCHANGE.
* Subsidiary o'Bl Bank Itumi ,r ltr*> B M
NA'-I
Securities
Corporation
\8 East 48th Street
New York N Y 10017
(212)759 1310
Toll Free 1800) 221-48^8
Saturday evening, Jan. 9, and
Sunday, Jan. 10, from 11 am. to
5 p.m. by a large collection of
works from famous artists repre-
sented by International Pine
Arts and the Canyon Gallery,
both well-known Fort Lauderdale
galleries.
Sponsored by the Temple's
Sisterhood, admission is free and
open to the public
Toddler Workshop
A full schedule of late after-
noon classes for pre-kindergarten
children has been planned by
JCC in the Toddler Workshop
with Helen Bauman, an early
childhood educator, in charge.
The morning program for tod-
dlers, ages two and three,
resumes Jan. 4 and continues to
June 4 in a social program run in
a school type format.
A varying scale of fees, de-
pending on the number of days in
a week the child attends, has
been established. Call JCC 792-
6700.
National Hadassah
Leader Moderates Seminar
of 370,000 members, will be the
guest speaker at a Zionist
Seminar, at 10 a.m., Monday,
Jan. 11, sponsored by the Florida
Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah,
at the Jewish Community Center,
6501 West Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
tion.
Mrs. Goldman speaks with au-
thority, having been a delegate to
a number of World Zionist Con-
gresses. In August 1981, she rep-
resented Hadassah at the
meetings of the Zionist General
Council and the Jewish Agency
Assembly in Jerusalem.
The local region, one of 35
throughout the United States,
includes all of Broward County.
Its president, Josephine New-
man, will welcome the guests at
the Seminar. Esther Cannon,
Region Zionist Affairs officer.
Rose Goldman, chairman of wiU chair the meeting.
Zionist Affairs for National Had- For early arrivals, coffee will be
assah. the American organization served starting at 9:30 a.m.
"WfeVe discovered
THEMENORAH
PRE NEED FLAN.
And all the satisfaction
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pit need planning"
"Pre-need arrangements 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
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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 WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH
PRE NEED PLAN. I UNDERSTAND IT IS AT ABSOLUTELY NO
COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
NAME__________________-.
I
I
| ADDRESS__
I CITY_______
I TELEPHONE.
JF
STATE.
ZIP_
AGE
The Menorah
Pre-Need Plan.
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In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 333-0887.
And coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.


Page 4
The Jewish Floridiqn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
'"day, Janua
ry 1.19j
"Jewish Florid ian
'
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
MM and PuBiieher E*cutiv* Editor
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May Bi Weekly Balance ot year
Second Claaa Poatage Paid at Hallandaie. Fia USPS S9B420
Poetmaite. Send Fotm JSTtretuma to JerM< Ftoctdtan. P.O Bo. 01-ZS73. Miami. Fl. 33101
Advertising Supervise Abraham B Halparn
Fort Lauderdale Hollywood Advertising Otlice Am Savings 2500 Bidg
2500 E Hallandaie Beach Blvd Suite '07 G Hallandaie. Fla 33009 Phone 4540466
Plant 120 NE 6th St,, Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 373-4605
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Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kaahruth ol Merchandise Advertised
Greater Fort lauderdale News Otlice 8360 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale
Fla 33321 Phone 7464200
Man Levin*. New* Editor
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 rear Minimum 17 50 (Local Are* S395 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Victor Gruman. Preaident
Leslie S Gottlieb. Eiacutive Director 8360 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale. Fla 33321
VoSe HnUary ^ 6TEVETH 5742
Number 1
millllllllllilllllllil.l,W^
I One-Way Schizophrenia
Our sweet things at the State Department had
ijjthe proper words for it. The Golan Heights'
I disposition must be subject to ultimate negotiation
| a buzz word for Israeli concession. But Israel has |
forever been saying it would never give up the Golan.
Doesn't anybody listen? And even if Israel wanted to |
:j: return the Golan, to whom would it return that tiny
g peace of geography? You can't talk turkey with
g Syrians who call you an "entity," who don't even :?
| recognize your existence.
We are not about to go into the critical strategic j:j
S significance of the Golan. Or about how Syria used to 1
| use it to spy on Israel and then lob shells onto Israeli jij
:j: settlements across the border. We have done that
::
8
1

:g often enough before.
The issue, it seems to us, is this one-way schizo-
id phrenia. The symptoms are simple. Israel must act
| responsibly and according to the law. Nobody else
I has to. Just look at that silly collection of entities at
| the United Nations. Starting with the Kremlin.
You'll never hear any of them tell Syria that, if
they want their territory back, they must sit down
| and talk to the Israelis about it. You'll never hear it
:> in Washington, either.
I State Dep't One-Noters
Speaking of the Golan Heights annexation, no-
body says a word about the failure of the mission of I
special presidential emissary Philip Habib who
came home with his tail between his legs the other
week mumbling little nothings that referred to the
ceasefire in Lebanon and how it was still holding.
.What Habib never managed to do was to get
Syria to move those missiles out of place that it
brought into Lebanon last summer, and about which 1
thPi 3,W^V^Tdwam^afterwangthat S
their patience with the shuttle diplomacy giizmust *
I ultimately wear thin. ""-T gig must g
Besides which, the ceasefire still holding? The
: massive buildup of Soviet arms in Lebanon Snder the 1
; control of the Palestine Liberation Organization |
SnT?^nt,e?S,y ~ S buUduP in bsolute^io- I
lation of the ceasefire agreement.
wirh^ng tHiS HtUe tidbit ta mind- we mst look I
with bitter amusement at the State Department's
statement after the annexation bombshell that he *
Golan s disposition is a matter of ultimate nego-
tiation For whom does that citadel of anonyms I
*w*w^
I
Sen. Edward M Kenn?d\ (Zt, V f^T1- Boston to
Library 6v Rabbi AleZndelH'ghtnaVr* "2 Knuudy
Union of AmericanHebrew Con^eaat^T^'^ of the
inally been presented to PresteSjlTPJ*' cn>U ^ orig-
was kept in the UAHCs ReT^^Lnrtdyi\{962and
ton after the President was*ston UteU '2 ^^'
before some 4.000 delegates to thr\,%,JFSentQ*>n **
Boston., ine UAHC convention in


Sen. Moynihan Disturbed
by Silence of Jews
U.S. Sen. Daniel Patrick
Moynihan (D-NY). former U.S.
Ambassador to the United Na-
tions, staunch and eloquent de-
fender of Israel, duing a speech
last month at Baltimore fund-
raiser breakfast, faulted the
Ameican Jewish community for
remaining silent in the face of in-
creasing isolation of Israel among
the 157 countries in the United
Nations.
He criticized the American
Jewish community, according to
Gary Rosenblatt, editor of the
Baltimore Jewish Times, who
covered the meeting, for "a will-
ful pattern of avoidance" of is-
sues and events that have helped
lead the U.S. away from support
of Israel and closer to the Arab
viewpoint.
"There's a sense." Moynihan
said, "that many Jews do not
want to know what's being said
about Israel. That astounds me.
It's the same mentality that Ger-
man Jews had in the 1930s when
they said it can't happen here,'
and I find it among prominent
American Jews now."
He cited the fact that a number
of Jews in government and
private industry were privately
suggesting to Senators, in es-
sence: don't fight it. during the
debate on the sale of AW ACS
and other ultra-sophisticated
weapons to Saudi Arabiaa sale
of $8.5 billion of materiel that had
never before been sold to any
country by the U.S.
He said they were suggesting
it would be better for Israel and
American Jews to have the arms
deal go through than to suffer the
wrath of an embarrassed Ad-
ministration and possible back-
lash of anti-Semitism in this
country
Said Moynihan: "I saw some-
thing that I never thought I
would encounter in mv lifeI
saw the threat of anti-Semitism
used for political objectives."
During the time he was
America's UN Ambassador in
1975 when the "Zionism-equals-
racism" was introduced at the
UN. he said he was stunned by
the "non-reaction" of the govern-
ment and many in the Jewish
community to the resolute th.
was adopted. He said: *g*
Jews I spoke to said, well iT
just words.' But I disagree TW
arp riinunnavn. a .
are consequences to
Disraeli said "it is with words
govern men.' "
words, u
He called on his audience to
"learn more about what's &*.
on. and. in addition to their?
nancutl support of Israeli causs,
to make their voices heard a
Washington. I don t mean m
sound hectoring, but the faiW
of the Jewish community to >*,
spond to what s going on is ino*
dible tome
. h*. Pr,m'rv e^ment 0f
Moynihan s remarks indicatad
his belief that the US
gradually softened its support of
Israel and the pattern is movra*
away from Camp David tjj
toward the Saudi line enunciate
in the eight-point plan that drew
some favor in the U.S.. but w*.
rejected by the Arabs in the col
lapse of their recent
Fez. Morocco.

summit it
Begin Wins 57to 47
The government easily defeated an opposition motion of no confidence
in the Knesset today. Critical of Premier Menachem Begin s handling of
relations with the United States in the aftermath of Israels annexation
of the Golan Heights.
The motion was swamped by a vote of 57 to 47. Begin s largest
Knesset victory since his reelection last June. His narrow coalition
relationship was expanded by the support of two minor opposition fac-
tions, the ultra-nationalist Tehiya and the late Moshe Dyan's Telem
Amnon Rubinstein of Schinui who introduced the motion, was backed
by the Labor Alignment. The debate, focusing on Begins harsh attack
WaSSlfflC! SSi,Si>n>J Sunday- was brief foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamur defended Begins position on ground* that the
punishment of Israel by the US was unacceptable "
ably J^^^nitt Si trt,m0na,,y ^i' "* Ndfi-
parts of the mrU an I kSi'T ^ *hievcm But .n how many
KNIGHT!" JeW,sh P* Pr(Hjd,V P"*la.m: "Meet my son. THE
years Sco^n^ J" *** In recent
bersof Parhament, a LorcI iWmft !TJev\,sh M'
p.pe-band ,n the ennrewl'rlu' ( ^ and *e n,V 'ewish
And ^^^^^^^^ ->
est scotches and blend them f~ l G,ret,ul|V select the hn-
rul, i, why w, Xm^Smm anJ "** ""*
. f^~ateiteac:um" si s b~-
simcha' will do! ''" "rA'r "' >"\ J&B. Any
*>-----^.. J y-kwhispers.
I A % A* ..,


P*w11
Friday, January 1,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
N
Soviet Jewry Emigration Declined Drastically
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
WASHINGTON The Reagan Administration has
warned that if the present downward trend of Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union continues, the rate
this year will be the lowest "since the Soviet Union
began to permit significant Jewish emigration in the
early 1970s."
Ulpan Classes Resume Jan. 4
The Administration also charged that along with this
cut in emigration, "Soviet authorities began a major
crackdown on Jewish activists."
The charges were contained in the President's 11th
semi-annual report to the Commission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe on the implementation of the
Helsinki Final Act. The report, which covers the period
June 1 to Nov. 30, was transmitted by Secretary of
State Alexander Haig for President Reagan to the con-
Imodern
heo rew
?^ "classes
Shalom V'vracha a hearty
welcome on Monday, Jan. 4,
awaits the people in the classes
who have been studying modern
Hebrew under the sponsorship of
the Central Agency for Jewish
I education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort lauderdale.
New beginner classes will start
during the week of Jan. 18.
Three classes of advanced be-
ginners, intermediate and ad-
vanced students have been meet-
ing during the first semester of
the North Broward Midrasha (in-
stitute) for Adult Jewish Educa-
tion. These classes have been
meeting at the Jewish Com-
munity Center Perlman Campus,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plan-
tation, where the new classes will
also meet.
The students learning Hebrew
meet twice a week, either mor-
nings or evenings, for two hours
each session for seven weeks,
thus preparing themselves for an
intensive exposure to modem
H. brew conversation and the
cultural life of Israel. The evening
sessions from 7:30 u> 9: JO SIS
held Mondays and Wednesdays;
thr morning classes arc in session
from 9 i<> to 11:80 Tuesdays and
Thursdin I
Stan Liadaksr, CAJE coordi
or t.>r Jewish Education in
North Hroward, noted that the
I Ipan classes sttract a wide
vanet) ol students, from young
adult- to senior dtisens, all ol
whom -.hart- in the exciting >\
perience ol learning sod speaking
Hebrew together Oui teachers,
Moths Esry, Moshe Stern and
Rachel Keller, are all dynamic.
experienced I lpan instructors
who convey not only the know
ledge of the language but an ap-
preciation of the heritage of the
Jewish people as well."
The Ulpan system of instruc-
tion, which is based on funda-
mental principles of proper lan-
guage instruction, was developed
in Israel in the early 1950s. The
need to absorb tens of thousands
of immigrants from scores of
countries speaking all different
languages made it necessary to
develop a system of immersing a
student in the speaking of He-
brew literally from the very first
moment of hearing the teacher
speak in class.
Now the Ulpan methodology is
used throughout the world to
enable adults to learn how to
speak Hebrew on every level from
beginning classes through to
those who want to study modern
Hebrew literature.
Emphasizing that the Ulpan
classes meeting at the Center is
more than just language in-
struction. Liedeker said "The
classes study many aspects of Is-
raeli life. The students often
become cohesive social group
united by a love for Hebrew and
the land of Israel. One of the
features of the winter sessions
will be parties that will be held in
each class for the holiday of Tu
H'Shi at, the Jewish Arbor Day.
which falls this year on Feb. 8. In
addition, the students will also
observe the Festival of Purim at
the end of the semester.
The Ulpan program is co-spon-
sored throughout South Florida
by the Israel Aliyah Center, and
the American Zionist Federation
and receives a grant from the De-
partment of Hebrew language
und Literature of the Department
of Education and Culture of the
World Zionist Organization
American Section. The director of
the Department of Education and
Culture. Dr Aviv Ekroni will
\imi the South Florida area
during the month of February
and will observe a number of the
I'lpan classes.
Serving to coordinate the Ul-
pan program in addition to Mr.
Liedeker. are Helen Weisberg.
administrator of the North
Broward Midrasha Adult Educa-
tion Institute. Rabbi Norman
Lipson. CAJE Adult Education
Director and Ben Millstein, Ul-
pan Coordinator.
Further information about the
classes can be secured by calling
the CAJE office at 748-8200.
Family Breakfast Enjoyed by 150
An entertaining, educational
family breakfast for the residents
of Coral Springsthe first such
' event in the community-was
sponsored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. More than 150 people at-
tended the meeting held in the
Mullins Park community room
with Mark Steingard, chairman
of Federation's United Jewish
Appeal in Coral Springs, chairing
the session highlighted by
humorous stories and songs pre-
sented by Israeli entertainer
Danny Tadmore.
Michael Weinberg, president of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and a
member of the Coral Springs
UJA committee, discussed the
various programs and services
provided by the Federation for
the Jewish community a North
Broward, in addition to the
support for the State of Israel's
humanitarian needs and for Jews
slaswhete in the world.
Steingard. pleased with the
success of the morning, an-
nounced that the committee is
planning a UJA dinner-meeting
sometime in February.
Rabbi Donald R Gerber, Tem-
ple Beth Orr's spiritual leader
and also a member of the UJA
committee, gsve the invocation.
***
We do business
the right way.
:
AKLANi TOTOT
Sunrise BBW
Has Concert Jan. 24
Fray dele Oysher headlines "A
Galaxy of Stars"' performing "An
Afternoon of Song" at 1:30 p.m..
Sundav. Jan. 24, at Coral Springs
High School. 7201 W. Sample
Rd.. sponsored by the Sunrise
chapter of B'nai B'rith Women.
The galaxy will include Cantor
Abraham Fuchs. Sherry Sterner
with Rose Sterner at the piano,
the Samuel Sterner Symphonic
Concert Choir, and the boy
soloists. David Schonfeld.
Andrew Ceresney and Gur Steve
Sharon.
The program will include can-
torial. Chassidic. Yiddish,
Hebrew, English, and operatic
numbers in the concert group
making its first appearance in
Florida.
gressional commission headed by U.S. Rep. Dante
Fascell ID.. Fla.).
"Only 8,047 (Jews) have left in the first nine months
of 1981, as compared to 17.734 during the same period
in 1980 and 38.678 in the first nine months of 1979," the
report said. "Many Soviet Jews attribute this decline to
the deterioration of East-West relations in the past
several years and to Soviet reluctance to lose skilled
manpower."
The report said that potential emigrants, "Jewish
applicants, especially," have experienced difficulty in
.receiving the "letter of invitation" from abroad needed
to emigrate. The report noted that, in addition. Jewish
sources estimate that more than 200.000 Soviet Jews
already have the necessary letter from Israel.
Some Jews have been waiting as long as eight years
to emigrate.
The report listed sentences that had been imposed on
Jewish activists during the reporting period. This
included five years' internal exile for Viktor Brailovsky,
of Moscow, and sentences against Kim Friedman.
Vladmir Kislik and Stanislav Zubko. all of Kiev, and
Yevgeny Lein. of Leningrad.
The presidential report also noted a reduction in the
rate of emigration from Rumania. It said that during
the first nine months of 1981. 677 Rumanian Jews left
for Israel, as compared to 778 during the same period in
1980. Several hundred applicants have waited three
months or more to emigrate, the report said, and some
cases are several years old.
"The Rumanian authorities maintain Jewish emigra-
tion is static due to the dwindling Jewish population in
Rumania, which they said is substantially made up of
elderly people who are reluctant to emigrate." the
report said. "They point to the fact that several hun-
dred thousand Jews have left Rumania since World
War II and perhaps as few as 35,000 remain."
{ Once you taste a
I Fresh
^Empire
Chicken
You'll never settle
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Just try a fresh Empire Kosher
Chicken. Whether it's a roaster,
fryer or broiler, you'll taste our
marvelous difference with the
first bite. It's the quality kosher
chicken ... and you'll never want
anything else again!
:
The next time you shop, buy a real quality
kosher chicken ... by no other name than
Empire


Friday. January l, i
Pmge6___________________________The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale ***?J*
Chairmen of WECARE Programs and Founder Honored at JCC
In the photo at left. Rovi MMbm^..
982
In the photo at left, Rovi
Faber, founder of the W EC ARE
(With Energy, Compassion and
Responsible Effort! concept of
voluntary service for the Jewish
community, receives a plaque
from Michael Weinberg, presi-
dent of the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. The award honored her con-
tinuing commitment to the pro-
gram she founded with the sup-
port of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale 10 years
ago.
Now honorary chairman of
WECARE. Mrs. Faber joined
Elli Levy, JCC's WECARE
director, and Weinberg (in the
other photo) to give "Volunteer
of the Month Awards" to chair-
men of several services provided
by WECARE. Pictured in the
forefront are Maurice Meyers.
Minerva Boden, Ruth Horowitz,
Nan Namiot. Also receiving the
award, but not pictured, was
Edythe Morgano.
Mrs. Morgano is chairman of
"New Eyes for the Needy." She
is responsible for collecting,
packing and shipping eyeglasses
donated by people who no longer
need them to a national organiza-
tion which classifies them and
distributes them worldwide.
Besides this effort. Mrs.
Morgano serves on the Broward-
Palm Beach Council of the JWV
Mr. and Mrs. Club Plans Underway
JCC's newly revived Mr. &
Mrs. Club will offer its first pro-
gram of the year on Saturday
night. Jan. 9. beginning at 8:30
p.m.. with a special program on
ESP entitled. "Echoes of the
Mind."
This program incorporates
demonstrations and audience
participation with a blend of
excitement, mystery, and enter-
tainment which will both provoke
and intrigue the audience.
There is no charge for this pro-
gram and it is open to members
and non-members. "Coffee and
"will be provided.
The purpose of the Mr. & Mrs.
Club is to allow couples on a
monthly basis to get together for
enjoyable programs as well as
provide opportunities for couples
to extend their social contacts.
Other Mr. & Mrs. programs
being planned include a mysterv
night, bunko night, and cabaret
night.
Serving on the Mr. & Mrs.
Simple JCC's Activities on Jan. 10
The public and especially
JCC members is invited to
visit the Perlman Campus. 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
Jan. 10. for the Center's "First
Sampler Day."
Sampler Day will provide those
in attendance the opportunity to
check and test a whole variety of
activities that will be offered as
classes beginning in February.
Among the many activities
being offered are Aerobics,
Karate demonstration. Calli-
graphy. First Aid, Dance for K-5.
a Toddler Class, and Charcoal
Sketching.
Another part of Sampler Day
will be the reunion of sports and
Tween Travel campers, also from
1:30 to 4:30 p.m.: soccer for the
boys, and kickball for the girls.
Portrait Painting
Julian Feingold. artist. wUl
conduct a class in Portrait
Paintings at JCC suiting Tues-
day. Jan. 5 from 10 a.m. to noon,
for eight sessions. Fee is $8.50
Live models will be used.
Family Life Education
Programs by JFS at JCC
With staff members from the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County serving as facilit-
ators, the Jewish Community
Center is sponsoring special
Family Life Education programs
available to the community at the
JCC Perlman Campus.
Ellen Held, MSW. will conduct
eight sessions, beginning Jan. 19,
on Parents Effectiveness
Training (PET>. These Tuesday
sessions will to be held from 7 to
9:30 p.m. The fee is $20 per per-
son plus $25 for materials which
couples may share.
A one-session program on
"What to Do with Your Aging
Parents" will be presented Mon-
day, Feb. 8, from 7:30 to 9 p.m.,
with Victoria Eichner serving as
facilitator. JFS notes that more
adult children have surviving
elderly parents than at any
previous time in history and the
program will address itself to the
concerns of children with aging
parents. A token fee of $1 for
members and $2 for non-members
is being charged.
Another one session program
will be held for recently widowed
persons from 10 a.m. to noon on
Tuesday, Feb. 23, with Clifford
Golden, ACSW, as facilitator.
Admission is free for JCC mem-
bers, $1 for non-members. Major
thrust of the program will be
helping persons who have been
widowed in recent months to
dapt to the new situation with a
sharing of feelings.
TO
you've
got
willpower!
TS T> KM TO W*X THE FUTURE BY
lAVWQ AU33ACY TO HAOASSAH TODAY1
BU1D A BRDQE BETWEEN 7 DECADES
OF PAST ACHEVEMENT M BRAEL
AND A TOMORROW OF OUTSTAMJa
HADASSAH SERVICE N
_ MEDONE. YOUTH RESCUE AND
CAREER EDUCATION
HADASSAH
WUS t BEQUESTS DEFT
SOWMSStiSMM.
N*Vo*.NY 10019
BrachurtThay Sfm B*
""" pr,,, -
IMXMCttl
>" l'!)r
Club committee are Susan and
Rick Nathanson. Ivy and Larry
Irvine, Myrna and Pan Kaiman.
Natalie and Steve Tolstoi. Anita
and Lloyd Honickman. Shirley
and Al Sweet, and Cookie and
Lee Brown. For details, call Da-
vid Surowitz. Program Director.
Auxiliary.
Ruth Horowitz heads the
Nursing Home volunteers. She
has organized and carried out
visitations to 13 nursing homes.
Broward County Prison and
stockade during High Holy
Days, and other holidays, with
programs and gift distributions.
She recently received an Award
of Merit from Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission.
Min Boden and Nan Namiot
are co-chairmen of services for
the blind and WECARE'a Blood
Bank drive Mrs Namiot hosts
socials at her home several times
a year for blind persons She and
Min prepare an afternoon of
entertainment, refreshments and
good times for those occasion-.
Maury Meyers, chairperson of
Hospital Visitations, is on call
practically 24 hours a day at
Holy Cross Hospital in Fort Lau
derdale. He leads a group of vol
unteers who visit patients at area
hospitals on a weekly basis He is
a member of Federation -
Chaplaincy Commission.
He summed up the feeling- i :
the others who give of their tun,
and effort for these program-
when he said: "I like U> extend
aid wherever possible ."
&><&>
*>
&UU2&
/
/ -
w* '
i.s .
Maxwell Home Coffee
h Hospitality.
Lox n bagels n cream cheese is sj.
most a> much a part of a traditional
Jewish household as the Mezuzah on
the door And the most natural ac-
companiment to this American
gastronom.caJ innovation is Maxwell
House Coffee
The full-plcasant aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying
good flavor ,,(
Maxwell House'
K "iiIh.i KwJtn
A living tradition
his been delighting lovers of good
food for half a century And why not }
Who would ever think of serving
first rate food without great coffee'
So. no matter what your preference
instant or gound when you pour
Maxwell HouseT you pour flavor. At
'ts most satisfying-consistently cup
after cup after cup
'Jewish homes for over half a century


Friday, January 1,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
"\
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5.25%
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5.65%
SJ9*
FLAELEF
FE2EFAL
'>M
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MAIN OFFICE
3771711
kine far Am
CORAL GABLES
448-7300
S20 Blllmore Way
OMNI
358-7600
1601 BlKAyne Blvd.
BliCAYNE
758-5556
570NE 81st St
N. BAY VILLAGE
8686711
1712 79th St Ctwy
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891-0060
2H2N.E 123rd St
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944-4314
I6S0I N.E. ISthAvr
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1718 NE Miami
Gardens Dr.
ALTON BEACH
6721750
KSO Alton Road
COLLINS BEACH
6736300
446 Collins Ave
SURFSIDE
865-0439
9464 Harding Ave
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RD. 531-0311
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SHOPPING CENTER
553-3800
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223-2631
8686 Coral Way
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596-2400
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667-3606
7279 Dadeland Mall
KINGS BAY
253-2230
14499 S Dixie Hwy
HOLLYWOOD MALL
981-4840
*60 Hollywood Mall
HOLLYWOOD
FASHION CENTER
961-5384
Ml Hollywood
Fashion Center
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432-5235
Pasadena Plaza
1792 N University Or
LASOLAS
523-6000
912 E LasCMasBrvd
SUNRISE
587-9150
6175 West Sunrise Blvd.
COCONUTOtEEK
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SAVincs& lcau A-...1 liuit r
Federal regulations require a substantial Interest penalty for early
from Savings or Treasury Certificates "Amount required for grft
withdrawals
of a free Cross i
Pe7


Pe8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 1, 1982
JFS
Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
Cypress Chase A&CBonds Honorees
/ professional staff of social workers at the Jewish Family Serv-
ice of Broward County (733-3394). a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale with funding provided from the
annual United Jewish Appeal campaigns, offers counseling to indivi-
duals and families m areas of marital problems, child rearing difficul-
ties, adjustment to old age, drug rehabilitation and problems of single
parents, among other work which includes, also, family life education
programs. Presented here is one of the highlights of JFS work. The
names in articles have been changed to maintain the complete confi-
aentmuty of JFS counseling.
AGING
"I encouraged my mother to
move after she was widowed and
now she depends on me for every-
thing. My family is upset and I
feel Im pulled apart. What can I
do." This is typical of many calls
for help that we receive and try to
resolve.
In response to this type of call,
we suggest to the daughter that
she and her mother come in to-
gether and discuss how each
could change to make their
relationship better. At first the
daughter refused saying she
didn't want to upset her mother.
When it was pointed out that her
mother too, was probably un-
happy with their relationship, the
daughter agreed to a joint ap-
pointment.
Together with the caseworker,
the daughter and her mother ex-
plored their feelings. The mother,
still somewhat depressed over the
loss of her husband was totally
overwhelmed by having to adjust
to a new city. She also felt friend-
less and dependent on her daugh-
ter for companionship. The
daughter seeing her mother's un-
happiness felt she was not doing
enough to help her and was un-
able to refuse her mother's de-
mands even though this was
creating a crisis in her own fam-
ily.
After several sessions in which
feelings between mother and
daughter were expressed, the
tension between the two began to
ease. The daughter and her
mother could begin to enjoy each
other. The daughter felt she could
now refuse the unrealistic de-
mands of her mother without
destroying their relationship or
her mother.
At this point, JFS caseworker
elected to work with the mother
alone to help her overcome her
feelings of grief and loneliness.
During the counseling sessions,
we explored with the mother
realistically what alternative
choices she had in terms of loca-
tion of an apartment and what
the community resources were
that would help her adapt to the
new life she must now begin to
build.
At last report the daughter and
mother were "both doing well."
The daughter reported that she
and her mother are now enjoying
their adult to adult relationship.
The mother reported that she is
now happily involved with her
new friends and activities and
"we see each other when we can,
pretty often because we enjoy
each other's company."
Basically because there was a
great deal of healthy caring
between this mother and
daughter and both were open to
looking at themselves and mak-
ing changes, this case has a
happy ending.
All cases are different, they all
call for an individual evaluation
by a professional social worker
and all do not end "happily." It
takes hard work for people to
make changes. Age is no barrier
on the lack of desire.
Realty By The Sea
3360 NE 34 Street Fort Lauderdale
561-4000
Happy Holidays
LARRY LARSON
TAPES
CARTONS
HANGERS
POLYETHYLENE
BUSINESS FORMS
TAGS LABELS
BAGS BOXES
WIPES
776-6272
HOWARD
HEW A
Iackaginq.
1201 N E 45 STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE
1 Let's toast to your good taste in
thing here's to Lake Colony."

LAKE&OLONY
N^_^ An Adub Community
P. 0. Box 26146
7277 McNab Rd.
Tamarac, FL 33320
(305) 722-2128

Greta and Joseph Krieger (left
will be honored by residents of
Cypress Chase A during a State
of Israel Bonds event Jan. 13,
and Norman Grabow will be
honored by residents of Cypress
Chase C at a similar type event
Jan. 14.
Concert at Beth Israel
"Winged Victory Singers" will
present a concert of new songs
and old favorites at 8 p.m., Sun-
day, Jan. 10, at Temple Beth Is-
rael, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise.
The concert is sponsored by
the Temple's Men's Club which is
accepting donations of $2.50 and
$3 for reserved seating.
Bonds chairman for A, Dora
Feller, said the Kriegers will re-
ceive the Israel Scroll of Honor
for their many years of devotion
to the continuity of Jewish edu-
cation and Jewish life during the
annual Salute to Israel with Joey
Russell, a Bonds chairman in his
own community, entertaining.
The Kriegers, while directing a
children's camp, emphasized
Jewish cultural activities and
made their facilities available for
Yeshiva University seminars and
United Jewish Appeal events.
Norman Grabow, president of
Cypress Chase C, will be
represented with the Israel Scroll
of Honor, according to C Bonds
Chairman Harry Ehrman for his
many years of service to
numerous Jewish and civic
groups, including serving as a
committee chairman for five
years of a UJA automotive in-
dustries committee. He has re-
ceived citations frm the U.S.
Army for his service during
World War II.
Eddie Schafer, noted humorist,
will entertain for the C residents
Night for Israel.
PLANNING A TRIP
[Travel with National Council ol
[Jewish Women. For new 1982
I Brochure describing sen-
(satlonal tours to ISRAEL, with
[extensions to EGYPT. SWITZER
LAND. GREECE. EAST AFRICA;
Highlights In Europe. China and
the Orient. Colombia Highlights
land the Canadian Rockies.
Plceac call Lillian Schnlu
742-3531 or Elaie Korman
741-4053
An-nell
HOTEL
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily
Mashgiach and
Synagogue
T.V.-Live Shows-Movies
Special Diets
100% Air Conditioned
We Cater to all Needs
700 EUCLID AVE
MIAMI BEACH
1-5311191
and
"CONTEMPORARY ISSUES OF JFWISH I IFF
Second Annual Community Sponsored Lecture Series
All Programs Begin At 8:00 P.M.
MONDAY, JAN. 11. 1982
PR. 3ERVARP REISMAN
TUESDAY, FEB. 9, 1982
RABBI vAACCV RCSEKBERG
SUNDAY, FEB. 21r 198?
BLU GREEV8ERG *
MONDAY, MAR. lr 198?
EGON HAVER *
SUNDAY. MAR. 7, 19R?
PR. ROMLD BRAUNER
H)NDAY, MAR. 29, 19R?
LEON JKK *
TEMPLE KOL AMI
8200 Peters Road
The Fall and Rise of the
American Jewish Family
TEMPLE 3ETH ISRAEL
hQO W. Oakland Pk.BI.
JEWISH RELIGIOUS
PLURALISM IN AMERICA 5 I
TEMPLE BETH AM
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
WOMEN'S LIB
IS IT G00V FOR THE JEWS!
TEMPLE SHOLQM
132 5.E. 11 Avenue
CHUVKEN OF INTERMARRIAGE
JEWISH COMM. CENTER
6W1 U. 5unHse Blvd.
M. KAPLAN AT J00-RETR0-
SPFCT awp ncsncr
TEMPLE BETH TQRAH
yioi N.W. 57 St.'
JVL
AMERIAW JEWV 6 ISRAEL:
l.T. TME WHAM1CS i TENSIONS
. Through Bna, Bnth Speakers Bureau Torah. Eeauiu.1. Sholo.. Kol aju, v^t ^^
JS2S: T* K*wlsh co-,unity **. '-
State Unax Bnth, and coordinated by the Central
Sri s .a,ru;Mucation f **** .*-
r Greater Port Lauderdale.
[FEESfpR SPONSOR INSTITUTljg
Members-Series $7.50 ea.
Indiv. Lecture $3.00
at Door
FEES FOR NON MEMBERS*
Series $15.00 ea.
Indiv Lecture $4 00
SPONSORS-$25.00 for 2 Series Ticket.
Ft. Uu

Friday. January 1. 1962
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
8rowsin' thr
roward
with max levine
Alfred Golden, one of the few
I men in the nation to be an active
I board member of three Jewish
I Federations (Greater Fort Lau-
[derdale. South Broward and
Greater Miami) and serving as
co-chairman of North and South
' Broward'a Super Sunday Jan. 17
Phone-A-Thon. will get what's
coming to him: a dinner of trib-
ute March 25 in Miami sponsored
by Central Agency of Jewish
Kducation of which he is presi-
dent Saaha Iaaenberg. 18
months old. making his first visit
to Florida from way in the North-
west (Portland. Ore), gladdened
the hearts of his grandparents
Pols and Ludwik Brodzku of Fort
Lauderdale during the Hanukah
festival. Saaha's parents are
Bella (Brodaki) and Henry Ieaen-
berg. both doctors: he an MI).
she a Ph.D.
Dr. Arthur Sincoff, a Fed-
eration and Woodlands activist,
has relocated his office for the
practica of family medicine to
7301 N. University Dr., Tamarac.
a block from University Com-
munity Hospital Myron
Levine. president of Autolog
Corp. which hauls cars to and
from the Northeast, relocated its
office and terminal to 132 SW 24
St.. off the airport perimeter .
Israel's Shalom '82. sponsored by
Israel's Ministry of Education
and Culture, puts on its singing-
dancing program Saturday eve-
ning Feb. 6 at Broward Com-
munity College's Omni Bldg ,
North Campus, and again for
matinee and evening per-
formances Sunday. Feb. 7, at the
College's Bailey Concert Hall.
Sam Hoffman. PR man for
Sunrise Jewish Center, reports
this a crucial time for the congre-
gation which plans to start build-
ing a temple on land the Temple
already owns. A drive for funds is
underway Sunny Friedman
reports that Lauderhill's very ac-
tive Max Kroniah will be honored
by the Castle Gardens UJA com-
mittee at its Feb. 28 fundraiser
Joseph Silverstein, concer-
master and violinist with Boston
Symphony, will conduct and per-
form with Baltimore Symphony
8:16 p.m.. Thursday. Jan. 14 at
Bailey Concert Hall.
Lawrence D. Levine. grandson
of Mr. and Mm. Mannie Hechler
and Mrs. Ben Levine. all of
Coconut Creek, has been named
assistant media planner for
Bozell & Jacobs Advertising in
Minneapolis Larry was formerly
with Pillsbury Co. ... Ruth
Sperber and members of Wom-
en's League for Israel gave a
Hanukah party and entertain-
ment for The Gathering Place
seniors at the Jewish Community
Center Jewish War Veterans
Springs post will install its new-
ly-elected officers at 8:15 p.m.
next Wednesday (Jan. 6 at Tem-
ple Beth Orr.) Commander is
Samuel Lefkowitz. Other officers
are Lou Feuer, Irving Fredis, Eli
Emmet, David Kargman.
Orleans, Alfred
The officers and board of the Florida Division for the
Weizmann Institute of Science note with sorrow the
recent passing of the beloved father of one of its dear
friends and supporters.
To his son. Marvin and family, we offer our heartfelt
sympathy.
Jay Weiss,
General Chairman
Col. Moshe J. Diskin,
Director
r
i
i
... W
Candlrlighling Time
Tina
Friday, Jan. 1-5:23
Friday, Jan. 8-5:28
Friday. Jan. 15-5:33
Friday, Jan. 22-5:39
Friday. Jan. 29-5:44
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shanu B mitz-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
1/had-leek Navrshel Shabbat.
L Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe.
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbathjights
jaaNaaajMMMaaMBMHnaa
2,000 Attend Coral Springs Hanukah Festival
On a chilly eveningeven for
the Northeast, but colder in
South Florida-more than 2.000
people reveled in the joy of the
first night of Hanukah 1981 at
Mullins Park in Coral Springs.
And the message of "Happy
Hanukah' was emblazoned high
in the sky as the Goodyear blimp
flashed that message repeatedly
as it floated over the park.
The event was the first
Festival of Freedom Hanukah
Celebration sponsored by the
Coalition of Coral Springs Jewish
Organizations, a task force of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. A torch bearer,
dressed in Maccabean-style,
raced into the park to light, sym-
bolically the first candle on
Hanukiah. Rabbi Donald R.
Gerber of Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs, and a member of the
Federation's UJA Campaign
Committee in the community, led
the huge crowd in the blessings
for the first night lighting of the
Hanukah candles.
The evening was enlightened
by the Rainbow Singers under
the direction of Jerry Layton. the
Maccabean-dad Torch bearer
Junior Choir of Temple Beth Orr,
and Israel dancing led by South
Florida's foremost exponent of
the dance, Yusi Yanich.
Jewish artifacts on exhibit,
loaned by residents of Coral
Springs and the Masada firm.
lights Hanukah candles.
featured menorahs. paintings and
other art. This was coordinated
by Mark Steingard, president of
International Fine Arts Ltd., and
chairman of Federation-UJA
Coral Springs committee.
Join Your Friends and Neighbors
Super Sunday Jan.17
Hundreds of Jewish families throughout North Broward will be called to
make their commitments to the 1982 United Jewish Appeal. We are joining
cities throughout America for this massive one-day happening on behalf of
our fellow Jews in need in Israel, elsewhere in the world, and right here at
home.
UJA NEEDS YOU
Give us one hour or more of your time on this 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 Super Sunday Headquarters
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwest 57th St., Tamarac
Kosher refreshments all day... Celebrate Super Sunday with your friends.
-...___ *_ __ ___^_._-_-------__..- _-__ __ _
Jewish Federation Super Sunday 748 8200
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
I want to help on SUPER SUNDAY 1982
Please reserve one of (he 40 phones In my name ton
List one hour between 9 a.m. and 9 p.m.
NAME _____________________________________________________
ADDRESS.
PHONE_


Page 10
The Jewish FJoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 1,
1962
JDCAids Education Worldwide
By BORIS SMOLAR
(Copyright JTA)
JDC ACCENT ON EDUCATION: Every Jew
in this country and throughout the world
knows about the magnificent record of the joint
Distribution Committee in providing relief and
rehabilitation to needy Jewish communities
overseas. Many also know of the tremendous role
played by JDC in rebuilding Jewish communities
destroyed by the Nazis during the occupation
years. However, very few Jews in the United
States are aware of the impressive assistance
given by JDC to Jewish education in many
countries. '
To get an idea of the scope of the JDC involve-
ment in Jewish education in Israel, Europe, North
Africa and Latin America it is sufficient to note
that one-fourth of its total budget of more than
$40 million this year was allocated for formal edu-
cation in primary, secondary, religious and
vocational schools. Additional funds were
allocated for informal education in community
centers and youth centers.
JDC leadership is coming to the 67th annual
meeting of the agency to be held in New York
City Wednesday with a detailed report showing
that Jewish education has always been given high
priority in the JDC overall program, and that
JDC always considered Jewish education of chil-
dren a keystone to Jewish continuity.
The JDC record of supporting Jewish educa-
tion goes back to the formative years of the
agency. Its first act of providing relief was in
urgently sending funds to Palestine when World
War I broke out in 1914.
The yeshivot there were cut off from the finan-
cial aid they had received for decades from Jewish
religious groups in European countries mostly
from Russia, Poland, Hungary and Austria which
became belligerent. The yeshivot in Jerusalem,
Hebron and Safed faced the danger of being
forced to close down, with their students exposed
to literal starvation. JDC, which was at that time
in the early years of its formation, lost no time in
sending the yeshivot funds to meet this danger It
has been assisting them financially ever after.
Today there are 166 yeshivot supported by JDC
in Israel with $1.3 million a year.
A second major chapter in the JDC history of
financing education was written in Poland be-
tween the two world wars, when JDC helped to
maintain a large net work of Jewish schools in the
country through the Central Jewish School
Organization in Warsaw. Today some 150,000
children receive their education overseas in JDC-
supported Jewish schools.
Important recommendations; Committed to
Jewish education as an integral part of its
mandate, JDC is now considering a recommenda-
tion to establish a permanent Jewish Education
Committee to serve as a continuing advocate for
Jewish education within its structure. There is
also a recommendation to add to the "Three R's"
of the JDC motto Relief, Rescue and Reconstruc-
tion the word Education.
These and other recommendations are the
product of a Jewish education study conducted
by a JDC committee under the chairmanship of
Stephen Shalom, a JDC vice-president known tor
his deep interest in Jewish education. The com-
mittee was appointed to evaluate each part of the
JDC education program country by country and
agency by agency for the purpose of helping the
JDC executive to determine goals and objectives
of these programs and the appropriate place of
these programs in the total JDC budget The
study committee was also authorized to deter-
mine priorities and to suggest desirable changes.
The report submitted to the JDC executive
committee by Shalom on behalf of his group rec-
ommends that JDC allocations for education
should be increased to countries with viable
Jewish communities. It suggests a re-order of
priorities, with larger appropriations for educa-
tion in countries outside of Israel where assimila-
tion and intermarriage are very high and must be
combated urgently with massive counter-
measures.
JDC MOOD FOR EDUCATION: The mood
for increased allocations for Jewish education to
communities overseas is now very strong among
JDC leaders. This can be seen from statements by
president Henry Taub and executive vice-presi-
dent Ralph Goldman in the publication "The JDC
World" now in print, for dissemination at the
annual meeting.
Taub emphasizes the JDC's devotion to Jewish
youth is deeply imbedded in the fundamental
philosophy of the organization. "The devotion of
our children to their Jewish identity," he says, "is
our only guarantee of continuity. They are our
greatest treasure. With each passing year, as a
declining birthrate and assimilation diminish our
numbers, the quality of the education our children
receive become of increasing importance.''
The JDC president points out that the children
now receiving a Jewish education will be the par-
ents of tomorrow, the teachers and the communal
leaders, the business and professional loaders, the
artists, the writers and the statesmen. "That is
why JDC devotes so much effort to schools, kin-
dergartens and yeshivot, in addition to other
services to make life better for them," Taub ex-
plains.
Goldman observes that JDC's children can be
counted by the thousands and can be found in al-
most every country where JDC maintains a
presence. Only in China, where a handful of World
War II refugees comprise the beneficiaries of the
total JDC program, are Jewish children absent,
he stresses. He cites various forms of education
programs supported by JDC, with the program in
each country adjusted to local circumstances.
Schools are now being supported by JDC with
global allocations to ORT and to the Alliance Is-
raelite Universelle, as well as to the Lubavitch
movement and Ozar Hatorah. The ORT operates
some 700 schools in Israel, France and Argentina,
providing Jewish youngsters with vocational ed-
ucation. The Alliance Israelite maintains schools
in France. Israel, Morocco, Tunisia and Syria.
The Lubavitch movement conducts educational
programs in France, Morocco, Tunisia and the
Spanish enclave of Ceuta in Morocco. Ozar
Hatorah provides religious, secular and
vocational education in 75 schools in France and
Morocco.
Israeli Stars in
Pompano Show
Jaf f e Stationers &
Office Supply Inc.
6240 West Oakland Park Bl vd Fort Lauderdale-742-6200
Season's Greetings
Happy Holiday
Maki Freight Forwarders
Bldg. No. 62-Of fie* 8
947-2412/523-0503
Rut hi Navon, native of Haifa,
one of Israel's top-rated singers,
headlines the Jan. 17 Interna-
tional Theatre and Music Festiv-
al of Temple Sholoms Men's
Club in the Temple's Social Hall
132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano
Beach.
Host for the show will be the
incomparable Danny Tadmore, a
singer, a comedian, a b'alladeer,
and a guitarist. They will be
joined by DarioQassini, master of
Bel Canto. Cassini sings songs in
eight different languages.
Donation is 66 with reserva-
tions being accepted at the Tem-
ple office 942-6410. The Club has
scheduled two more shows in its
series: "The Tony Simone
Revue" Feb. 28 and "Songs of
Broadway" March 28.
WANTED
Rabbi for Conservative Congregation for the
High Holidays 1982.
Write to:
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
2048 NW. 49 Ave.
Lauderhill, Fla. 33313
Att. Maxwell Gilbert, Pres.
Phone: 733-9660
Synago^ueDirectory
Temple Ohel B'aal Raphael (736-9738). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33313.
Services Daily 8 a.m.. 6:30pm., Saturday 8:46 a.m.
Yoeae laraal of HollywoodTt. LaaderdeJe (966-7877). 3291 Stirling
Rd. Ft. Lauderdale 33312
Service*: Daily 7:30 a.m., and at aunset. Saturdays 9 a.m.
Rabbi Edward Davis.
Trad! tic.) Syaaajogwe of laeerrary (742-9844). 4231 NW 75th Ter..
Lauderhill 33313
Services: Saturday 9 a.m.
Rabbi: A. Lieberman
Yeaaf laraal Sraagoewe of DeerfieW Beech (428-6918). 1640 Hillaboro
Blvd. 33441.
Services: Dairy 8:16 am. 4 Sundown. Fridays 5 p.m.. Saturdays 8:46
am.
President Abraham Woek.
CONSERVATIVE
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunnse33313
Services: Daily 8 a.m. 6 pm: Fridays. 5:30 pm. Minyan: also
8 p.m.: Saturdays. 8:46 am. and at sunset. Sundays 9am
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowiu, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Teanple Both Ass (974-86601. 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 33063.
Services Daily 8:30a.m. 5:30 p.m.. Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays. 9 a m ,
Sundays 8 a.m.
Rabbi: Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario Botoahanaky
Soariee Jewish Center (741 -0296). 6049 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33321.
Sarvicea: Dairy 8 am. Fridays 8p.m.. Saturdays. 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Merchant
Congregation Beth HOW (974-3090). 7640 Margate Blvd..
Margate 33063
Sarvicea: Dairy 8:15 am. 5:30 pm: Fridays 8 pm. Saturdays 8:46 am
Rabbi: Joseph Bergiae
Temple Skoloai (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
Services: Daily 8:46 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 9 a.m..
Sundays 9 a.m.
Rabbi: Samuel April. Cantor: Jacob J. Ranaer.
Temple Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac 33321
Sarvicea: Dairy 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 Balaaro.
Temple Beth laraal (421-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd..
Deerfield Beach 33441
Services: Daily and Sundays 8:30 a.m. 6 p.m: Friday late service 8
p.m.. Saturdays 8:46 a.m. evening, candle-lighting time.
Rabbi Leon Miraky. Cantor Shabtai Ackerman
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9660). 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Lauderhill 33313.
Services: Dairy 8 am. sundown; Fridays, sundown. Saturdays 845 am
President: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Congregation of Nertk Laaderdale (for information: 721-7162).
Services at Western School. Room 3. 8200 SW 17th St.. North
Lauderdale. Fridays 545pm, Saturdays 9 a.m.
President: Murray Handler.
Temple laraal of Gait Oeaaa Mile (for information: 666-0964).
Rabbi: David MaUner.
REFORM
Temple Em.au B (731-2310). 3246 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
Lakes 33311
Sarvicea: Fridays 8:15 pm (Once a month family service 7:46 p.m.)
Saturday sarvicea only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Miuvah
Rabbi: Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement
Temple Eol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324.
Sarvicea: Fridays 815 p.m.: Saturdays 10:30a m
Rabbi: Sheldon Harr. Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springs 33065
Services: Minyan Sundaya, 8:15 a.m.. Tueadays and Thursdays 7:30
a.m; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi: Donald R Gerber.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
Ramat Shalom 1583-77701. 7479 NW 4th St.. Plantation 33324
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitjvah 10 am.
Rabbi: Robert A. Jacoba.
^ LIBERAL
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971 -9729 or P O
Box 4384. Margate 33063)
Services at Calvary Presbyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd.. twice a
month Fridays 8 p.m
Rabbi: A. Robert Ilaon.
West Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-0121 or P.O.
Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation.
Servicee: Fridays 8:15 p.m: Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitxvah
President: Don Workman
Keter Tikvak Synagogue (for information: 762-3771 or P.O. Box
8125, Coral Springs 33066)
Sarvicea: Fridays 8 p.m. at Bank of Coral Springs Auditorium.
3300 University Dr.. Coral Springs
Rabbi: Leonard ZolL
-S

.


Friday. January 1,1982
Community Calendar
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
North Chapter:
Chapter: 12:30
meeting, Jarvis
SUNDAY. JAN. 3
Temple KoJ Ami: Games. 6:30
a.m.
emple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
lames. 7 p.m.
"nai B'rith Sands Point Lodge:
0 a.m.. breakfast meeting.
Ipeaker, Maurice Berkowitz,
JH Tamarac Jewish Center,
101 NW 57th St.
MONDAY. JAN. 4
Workmen's Circle: 7:30 p.m..
.executive Committee Meeting,
Lite 121. Loft Ma""- 7:30 p.m.,
1,460 N. State Rd. 7 at Prospect
?ioneer Women-Ayanot Chapter:
>:30 am. Board Meeting.
Temple Emanu-El Couples Club:
Meeting, p.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Games. 7:15
5 m.
)RT:
Woodlands
lard meeting.
Gait Ocean
).m.. General
fall.
IADASSAH:
Armon Caatle Chapter: noon,
general meeting. 19-year-old
ladassah Life Member Sharon
(orot. guitar program. Castle
reation Hall.
Sunrise Sholom Chapter: 10
l.m.. Board meeting. Broward
federal.
Masads Margate Chapter: 10
&.m.. Board meeting. Boca Raton
ink. State Rd. 7 and Coconut
J'reek Parkway.
Bal Ami Tamarac Chapter:
ion. (ieneral meeting. Tamarac
Jewish ("enter.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
).m.. Board meeting.
INA1 B'RITH:
Lauderdale Lakes Lodge: 10
.m.. Board meeting. Hawaiian
Gardens.
Lauderhill Lodge: 10 a.m.,
Joard meeting. Men's Card
oom. Castle Gardens Recrea-
Bon Hall.
Deerfield Beach Chapter:
iam meeting.
TUESDAY. JAN. 5
temple Kmanu-EI Sisterhood: 11
|.m Board meeting.
nai B'rith-Ocean Chapter:
sard meeting.
[Pionrrr Women-Hatikvah Chap-
r: 11 30 a.m.. Paid-up Member-
ip Luncheon. Whiting Hall.
inrise I^akes. Book Report by
pil Friedman.
fin pi r Sholom Sisterhood-Pom-
no: 10 a.m.. Board meeting.
pmple Library.
pmplf Beth Torah Sisterhood:
UDM, 12:15 p.m
itional Council of Jewish
[omen-Gold Coast Section: 2
General meeting, Boca
kton Bank. 1335 N. State Rd. 7,
jest speaker. Rabbi Samuel M.
Jver. Topic: "An Amazed
pbi Surveys the Jew."
WEDNESDAY. JAN. 6
iple Emanu-El Men's Club:
ird and General meetings,
andeis-Pompano Beach Chap-
|: 9:30 a.m.. Board meeting,
nerican Mizrachi Women-
Chapter: noon. General
ting. Broward Federal. 3000
Jniversity Dr.. Sunrise.
iple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
FindersofA lost Arkf at Beth Am Feb. 7
terhood: 10 a.m.. Board meeting.
HADASSAH;
Inverrary Gilah Chapter: 10
a.m.. Board meeting. Colonnades
Recreation Hall.
Golds Meir Chapter: 10 a.m.,
Board meeting.
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section: 10
a.m.. Board meeting. Meeting
Room. 5171 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes.
ORT:
Hillsboro Chapter: noon. Gen-
eral meeting, Community Room.
Broward Federal. Century Plaza
2.
Ceil Resnick-Pompano Beach
Chapter: noon. Fund raising card
party and luncheon. Pompano
Beach Recreation Center.
Yiddish Culture Club: 10 a.m.,
Meeting. Sunrise Lakes Phase I,
Satellite 15. Jewish History.
Judaism Lecture. Yiddish Folk
Songs.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: 8 p.m.. Sponsoring the
Robinson Ballet. Piper High
School. Tickets. $4. may be pur-
chased at door or from Rene
Cohen.
THURSDAY. JAN. 7
Jewish National Fund: Execu-
tive Committee meeting, after-
noon.
Brandeis-W. Broward Chapter:
a.m.. Board meeting. American
Savings Bank. Commercial Blvd.
and State Rd. 7.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lakes Chapter: Board
meeting.
Sunrise Chapter: 11:30 a.m..
(ieneral meeting. Nob Hill Recre-
ation Center. Mini Lunch and
Book Review by Lillian Aron-
sohn.
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m. Gen-
eral meeting. Nominations of
officers: speaker. Oscar Gold-
stein. Deicke Auditorium.
Tamarac Chapter: 9:30 a.m..
Board meeting. Tamarac Jewish
Center.
Pioneer Women Ayanot Chapter:
7:30 p.m. membership coffee.
ORT-No. Broward Section: 10
a.m.. Board meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall. 4300 NW 36th
St.
HADASSAH:
Bat Yam Gait Chapter: Mem
bership Tea. Home of Bernice
White
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: 11:30
a.m.. General meeting. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
SATURDAY. JAN. 9
Temple Emanu-El: Art Show,
p.m.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: Spon-
soring a "Nite at the Pompano
Race Track," For further infor-
mation call Betty Breslow.
SUNDAY. JAN. 10
Temple Emanu-El: Art Show.
Temple Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center
Has Lecture Series
larac Jewish Center is of-
the Jewish communtiy an
tunity to "Listen and
I' about the "The Search for
and Middle East Alterna-
in a series of Sriday night
at Temple Both Torah's
at 9101 N.W. 57th St.
ic.
I series opened Dec. 18 when
Everglades Commissioner
pee Berkowitz, member of
secutive committee of the
^Defamation League of B'nai
i spoke about the future of
i life in the Diaspora.
series continues Friday.
[12, at 8 p.m., when noted
aper columnist William
rg, a member of the Jew-
federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and its Community
Relations Committee, talks about
Yasser Arafat and the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Abraham J. Gittelson. Federa-
tion's Central Agency for Jewish
Education director in North
Broward. will tell of the chal-
lenges facing Israeli society Fri-
day. March 19.
The concluding lecture of the
1982 "Listening and Learning"
series will be given by E. Ross
Zimmerman, a member of the
New York and Florida Bar Assn.
His topic will be "Jewish Self Re-
spect.
David Krantz is chairman of
the Tamarac JC program com-
mittee. Katzberg is co-chairman.
Duke University's faculty
members, Eric and Carol Meyers,
considered to be among the lead-
ing biblical archaeologists, are
coming to Temple Beth Am in
Margate at 2:30 p.m.. Sunday.
Feb. 7, to tell and show slides of
their discovery of the earliest
piece of a sacred ark ever found in
a "dig" in Israel.
Dr. Robert Uchin, chairman of
the board of Commonwealth Sav-
ings and Loan, is sponsoring the
slide-illustrated talk to be given
by Mrs. Meyers, daughter of s
Kingston, Pa., dentist, and her
husband, Eric, son of a now de-
ceased refugee from Nazi Ger-
many. His sponsorship will make
possible free admission for the
public.
The Meyers, who have been in
Israel for several years, found a
carved top of a limestone ark dat-
ing between 250 CE (Common
Era) and 306 CE, which makes
that piece 10 centuries older than
any other found to date.
Joel Reinstein Leads Bonds Mission
Joel Reinstein, chairman of the
North Broward Israel Bonds
campaign, will lead a group of
Bonds supporters to Israel for
the Prime Minister's Conference
beginning Jan. 24.
The conference will be con-
vened by Israli Prime Minister
Begin. Herbert Warshauer. na-
tional field director for Israel
Bonds, said the conference will
give supporters a chance to meet
with high ranking Israeli leaders
to plan the next stages of Israel's
economic development.
Accordng to Reinstein, one of
the key topics of discussion will
be the proposed Mediterranean to
Dead Sea Canal.
The canal would be used to
produce hydro-electric power,
and according to experts it will
produce mroe than 20 percent of
Israel's total energy. "Hopeful-
ly," Reinstein said, "by the year
2000 the canal will be producing
almost one-third of Israel's total
electricity." The canal will also
create lakes for tourists, agricul-
tural projects and fisheries, and
establish industrial and building
enterprises. "The canal is Israel's
most ambitious economic project
ever," says Reinstein.
The conference will last for a
week, and during that time dele-
gates will attend a dinner recep-
tion with Prime Minister Begin;
and meet with Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon, Finance Minister
Yoram Aridor, and Energy
Minister Yitzhak Berman.
*2k
PHONEfHTHON
Bonds Honors Ballons at Emanu-El
votion and dedication to Israel
and the Jewish community.
Rabbi Ballon, spiritual leader
of Temple Emanu-El, is active in
numerous philanthropic and ser-
vice organizations including
B'nai B'nth, Jewish National
Fund, United Way and the
National Conference on Christ-
ians and Jews.
He is a graduate of the Hebrew
Union College and is a member of
the Central Conference of
American Rabbis, serving on the
Committees on Cults, Synagogue
Administration, Chaplaincy and
Aging.
Mrs. Ballon has been dedicated
to her husband's work and is a
member of Hadassah and the
Temple Sisterhood. She is a
teacher, travel agent and a well-
known art consultant. She also
works with children belonging to
NFTY.
The State of Israel Bonds
Organization will honor Ann and
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple
Emanu-El at a tribute luncheon
Sunday, Jan. 17, in the Temple.
The luncheon will be on behalf
of the Israel Bonds program
dedicated to building the econ-
omy of the State of Israel, ac-
cording to Chairmen Dr. and
Mrs. Stanley Goodman.
The Ballons have been named
to receive the David Ben-Gurion
Award, named after the late Is-
raeli Prime Minister and reserved
exclusively for those who have
displayed an extraordinary de-
Artwaue Poster
Contest
Cultural Arts Division of the
Broward Arts Council is spon-
soring poster competition open to
everyone to promote "Artwave
Broward 1982" with the winner
to receive $1,000 for the poster
which will be reproduced and dis-
tributed to promote the fine arts
emphasis of the Division which is
headquartered at Governors
Club, Room 630,236 SE 1st Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale.
Entries must be postmarked
no later than Jan. 20 for the com-
petition which will be judged by
Nina Denker, Broward Arts
Council: Lawrence Tobe, Bro-
ward Community College; Mimi
BotscheUer, Fort Lauderdale Art
Institute.
The discovery was made last
July when the Meyers and their
team, including 35 student work-
ers, were digging in the ruins of
an ancient Upper Galilee town
called Nabratein near the Leban-
ese border and the Golan
Heights. The focus of their ef-
forts was the remains of an
ancient synagogue built before an
earthquake rocked the area in 306
CE. The ark portion was found
underneath the synagogue's
prayer platform.
B'not Mitzvah
BETH AM
Lori Berman. daughter of*Judy
and Jeffrey Berman of Tamarac,
will become a Bat Mitzvah at the
9 a.m., Saturday, Jan. 2, service
at Temple Beth Am. Margate.
SHOLOM
Daniel Small, son of Dr. and
Mrs. David Small, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning, Jan. 2, service of Tem-
ple Sholom, Pompano Beach.
KOL AMI
B'nai Mitzvah honors will be
accorded at the 10:30 a.m.. Sat-
urday. Jan. 2, service at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation, to Steven
Schaeffer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Schaeffer and to Paul
Galonsky, son of Mrs. Martha
Galonsky.
BETH TORAH
Frederic Scott Levine. son of
Linda and Martin Levine of Sun-
rise, will become a Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning. Jan. 9,
service of Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
David Wish, son of Carole and
Ira Wish of Plantation, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning. Jan. 2, serv-
ice at Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W.Oakland Park Blvd.
EMANU-EL
A Bat Mitzvah and a Bar
Mitzvah will be celebrated at the
11 a.m., Saturday. Jan. 2 service
at Temple Emanu-El. 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. The Bat
Mitzvah celebrant is Deborah
Sedghi, The Bar Mitzvah cele-
brant is Lloyd Marino, son of
Gail and Ralph Marino.
Correction
In the Nov. 20 announcement
of the Bat Mitzvah of Hetise
Meredith Abrahams, the names
of her parents were listed in-
correctly. Hehse. the daughter of
Heather and Richard L.
Abrahams became a Bat
Mitzvah at the Nov. 28 service at
Temple Emanu-El.
w
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
OF SOUTH FLORIDA FOR IS YEARS.
A
Providing the fmast Jawiah lunara! sarvtca with tha uaa ot tha aavan conveniently
located Kraeer Funeral rtome*
PO*RAHO BEACH M IAUOCROALE KHSPANO BEACH MARGATE
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1M3H FiBirlHwy. Unrvereny Dfwe 217 E MNeboroBtod
S Brow 920-6966 N Cent Brow 941-6466 S Palm Bch 276-6466
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
I FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Local ana OtH o< State Arrangement*
PRE RAW FUNERALS AVAILABLE THROUGH
OUR GUARANTEED -SECURITY PLAN' j
More. HUM aSkc*
MOM D>.Hn
BMM


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian ^Ormater Port Lauderdai*
Friday, January 1,1 (
NORTON
SINCE 1924-
iFGoodrich
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t
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SAFETY
SERVICE
CENTER
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TRAWALiSlBTEWALLS
PRICE 1 F.E.T.I
' > L>>
\ \ \
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SIZE
P155/80R13
55.52
1.46
P195/75-14
77.31
222
ER78-14
FR78-14
78.85
80.48
P205/75-14
2 60
268
82.51
205x14
63.68
P205/75-15
83.94
MICHELINXVSl
TUBELESS
* 195/70X14 205/70X14
101??
FE T
251
251
2 55
GR78-15
P215/75-15
P225/75-15
87.47
87.47
90.39
295
2 75
291
Limited quantifies
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SIZE
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BLACKWALLS
SIZE
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155x12 44.45
145x13
41708
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46.88
165x13
165x14
52,6;
54.8:
185x14
165x15
175/70x13
4 88
185/70x13
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SIZE
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P165'80B13 32.23
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P17580B13 34.02
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P185/75B14 37.97
P195/75B14 39.77
P205/75B14 40.85

P215/75B14 42.17 2 24
P225/75B14 44.33
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P205/75B15 40.61
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P215/75B15 43.37
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P155/80R13! 46.89
P175/80R13
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P175/75R14I 49.41
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P185/75R14J 54.36 204
P195/75R14[ 59.21
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P205/75R141 61.74i 2 37
P215/75R14 62.89
P225/75R14 67.28
P205/75R15 64.16
P215/75R15 66.69
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P235/75R15 74.06
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^.


Full Text
Friday. January 8.1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Between You And Me
The Golan Heights Issue
By BORIS SMOLAR
(Editor-in-chief emeritus. JTA)
(JTA Featunt
THE GOLAN HEIGHTS
ISSUE: Whatever the motiva-
tions of President Reagan were in
suspending the U.S. strategic
cooperation agreement concluded
with Israel only about a month
ago, it is obvious that his anger
was aroused not so much by Is-
rael's new law to put the Golan
Heights under civil Israeli ad-
ministration which is inter-
preted as annexation aa by the
fact that the Israel Government
did not take him into its con-
fidence to inform him in advance
of this planned act.
President Reagan failed to
realize that while Israel is the
greatest friend the United States
has in the Middle East in fact
an ally it is nevertheless a
sovereign country making its
own laws. There is justified fear
in Israel that plans entrusted
prematurely to the United States
Government can leak out
through Arab sympathizers in
the State Department.
President Reagan teems to be
especially offended by the fact
that Israel's Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon, who signed the
American-Israel strategic
cooperation agreement in
Washington last month, did not
even hint of the planned annexe -
which will be straightened out
with the march of time.
It is worth noting that Golan
was not a part of Syria before
World War I. The area, as well aa
all the territories in the Middle
East, was at that time under
Turkish rule for exactly 400
years. Jewish history tells us that
this region waa inhabited by the
tribes of Menaahe and Dan, and
later ruled by King David, who
fortified it. From the days of
tion of the Golan Heights. Nor
did Israel's Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir when he was on a
friendly visit in Washington.
It is obvious that had the Is-
rael Government confided in the
White House or in the State De-
partment in advance its plan to
annex the Golan Heights, the
government would have been
strongly "advised" by Washing-
ton to abstain from doing it. The
possibility that Syria will emu-
late Egypt and come to an under-
standing with Israel is very re-
mote. The Syrian Government
still calls for the annihilation of
Israel. Rejecting "advice" from
Washington to abstain from ac-
tion on the status of the Golan
Heights would undoubtedly have
antagonized President Reagan
more than Israel's action in put-
ting before him a fait accompli
Jews Are Targeted In
Poland As Officials
Crack Down On Solidarity
NEW YORK (WNS) According to reports arriving here
there has been a steady increase in anti-Semitism in Poland
since martial law was declared. Anti-Semitic incidents have
been fanned by government circles in their campaign.
According to information reaching the American Jewish
Committee's European office in Paris, anti-Semitic poster* are
now being put up in Warsaw and other cities. These, however,
are being torn down as hut as they are being put up, the
j^ AJCommittee reported. Refugees coming out of Poland on the
Chopin Express in Vienna have brought with them pamphlets
being handed out that charge Jews with buying up all the food
in the country to sell on the black market. At the same time,
there are reports that Jews are being turned sway from bread
lines.
Furthermore, the Grunwald
llmon, described by the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress as an anti-
Semitic organization, is dis-
seminating the canard that the
| present struggle for freedom in
I Poland is the result of subversive
efforts by "100.000 Jews dis-
jguised under Polish names." At
I the same time Polish radio re-
jrts denouncing Jack Kuron,
Ithf leader of the liberal Polish or-
Iganization KOR have depicted
Ihim as being in contact with
I Jewish emigres."
In light with these recent re-
I ports leaders of the AJCom-
mittee. AJCongress, B'nai B'rith
International and the Anti-Defa-
I maiion League of B'nai B'rith
called upon Premier Wojciech
iJaruzelski of Poland to take
L\nmdiate action to halt the
Iscapegoating of the country's
|approximately 5.000 Jews.
Phil Baum. associate executive
[director of the AJCongress.
[declared: "This deliberate provo-
cation of anti-Semitism is being
spread widely in the media de-
spite universal recognition that
there are no more than 4.000-
5.000 Jews in all of Poland, most
of whom are elderly and infirm.
This is a deliberate attempt on
[the part of the Communist
| regime to exploit anti-Semitism
in order to defeat and divert the
[Counting demand for democracy
|snd liberty."
In a telegram to Jaruzelski,
[sent to the Polish Embassy in
[Washington, Abraham Foxman,
[associate national director of the
King Solomon, Israel and Aram
a northern neighbor strug-
gled over the possession of the
Golan. In the course of several
wars the region passed from hand
to hand. Jews began settling
there again in the Second Cen-
tury BCE, when the Hach-
moneans enlarged their boundar-
ies.
A STEP LONG OVERDUE: I
was on the Golan Heights 24
hours after the Israeli military
forces entered there. I have seen
the heavy artillery and the huge
disabled Soviet tanks with the
names of the Soviet factories
painted on their fronts in Russian
which the Syrian army left in a
hurry during its retreat. Advance
Israeli military units were still
combing the battle field search-
ing for the land mines which the
Syrians planted to delay Israel's
possible march toward
Damascus, the capital of Syria,
which is only a very short dis-
tance from the Golan Heights.
I admit I was puzzled all the
years since then why the Govern-
ment of Israel did not annex the
Golan Heights area outright for
the sake of Israel's security. The
conquest of the heights opened a
new life for the settlers in the
lowland section of the Lake
Kinneret region. No longer were
the colonists afraid of day and
night attacks. No longer were
mothers monitoring the chil-
dren's sections of the shelters at
night watching their children for
a possible evacuation. No longer
were shelters needed. Normal life
in the settlements was restored
after more than 19 years of actual
siege. Normal work was resumed
in the fields without the settlers
carrying machine-guns for pro-
tection.
of Jewish intellectuals is reminis-
cent of Nazi tactics all too
tragically familiar in Europe.
Three million Polish Jews were
killed in the Holocaust and
thousands who survived were
driven out of the country 13 years
ago in a massive anti-Semitic
campaign. And now the remnant
of the Jewish community, mostly
elderly, are again subjected to the
nightmare of yet another anti-
Semitic attack."
In a message brought to the
Polish Embassy by representa-
tives of the AJCommittee and
B'nai B'rith International. Jam
zelski was urged to issue an
immediate rejection of
irresponsible and dangerous anti-
Semitic actions. The message,
signed by Jack Spitzer. presi
dent of B'nai B'rith. and May
nard Wishner. AJCommittee
president, expressed "anguish"
about "ugly charges against
Jews so reminiscent of the scape
goating tactics of the Hitler
period."
However, officials at the Em-
bassy refused to accept the mes-
sage or even acknowledge the
presence of Warren Eisenberg.
director of the International
Council of B'nai B nth. and Hy.
man Bookbinder, director of the
AJCommittee Washington office,
who sought to meet with an Em-
bassy official. The two rep-
resentatives stated to the press
gathered outside the Embassy
that the concern of their or
ganizations waa not limited to
Jews. "Our concern is for all
Poles." Eisenberg said. We ob-
I am not a specialist in inter-
national jurisprudence; however,
I have seen wars and have never
known of any conquered territory
being returned by the victorious
to the losers countries. After
World War I, none of the coun-
tries which lost territory received
it back. During World War II,
the Soviet Government annexed
a number of Polish cities, includ-
ing the city of Lwow, and never
returned them to Poland even
though a Communist Govern-
ment waa established there after
the country was liberated from
Nazi occupation. Nor did the
Kremlin return to Communist
Czechoslovakia the Carpathian
region which it annexed. Neither
did Communist Rumania receive
back the province of Bessarabia
which the Soviet annexed after
the Nazi armies retreated from
there. I could mention also other
governments which never re-
turned conquered territories to
defeated countries.
Israel agreed to return to
Egypt the Sinai where Israel
invested heavy capital to develop
oil fields during the occupation
period only after Egypt re-
cognized the State of Israel. The
rulers of Syria refused to follow
the example of Egypt, and even
condemned it. Today, Syria is the
most extreme enemy of Israel
among Arab countries. It is the
center where the Palestine
Liberation Organization trains
its terrorists against Israel and
Lebanon. It supplies the terror-
ists with arms which it receives
from the Soviet Union. It speaks
constantly of annihilation of Is-
rael. It has stationed missiles on
its border pointing them at Israel
and endangering Israel's secur-
ity. It is ignoring Israel's demand
to remove them. Under such cir-
cumstances, why should Israel
wait longer with the annexation
of the Golan Heights?
THE RABBIT-STYLE
LIVING: Israel won the Golan
Heights some 15 years ago in a
raging battle in which many Is-
raeli officers and soldiers lost
their lives climbing the rugged
hills under heavy artillery fire
and hand grenades from the
enemy who was entrenched on
the top of the hills. It was the
most difficult battle the Israeli
Army ever fought. From this
bastion, the Syrian army poured
fire constantly on Israeli settle-
ments in the neighboring lowland
of the Galilee.
From their advantageous posi-
tions on the Golan Heights the
Syrians could see like on the
palms of their hands the Israeli
fields in the Lake Kinneret area
called also Lake Tiberias and
Sea of Galilee and open a bar-
rage of artillery fire on the set-
tlers coming out to work in the
fields. I have seen the settlers liv-
ing in deeply built shelters, like
rabbits in the winter, connected
by a labyrinth of narrow under-
ground passages with a system of
bringing water and ventilation to
the cement shelters, as well as
food supplies and medical aid for
the wounded and the sick. The
children who grew up in the shel-
ters rarely saw sunlight.
After the Israeli defense forces
courageously and with great
sacrifices conquered the Golan
Heights, a military administra-
tion was established there. It
fairly and constructively main-
tained law and order to the satis-
faction of the native population
which consisted of about 7.000
Druzes. The Minister of Defense
was responsible for the area,
under policy direction of a Cabi-
net Committee presided over by
the Prime Minister, with an
executive consisting of the
Ministers concerned Today,
there are some 14,000 Druzes liv-
ing on the Golan Heights. About
7,000 Jews live in 30 villages in
the area there.
ADL, said: "The singling out of ject to violence and brutality in
Jews in Solidarity and the arrest general."
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Friday. January 8,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Readers Write
Kuldush Hashem Sanctifkation of Gods name is uauallv
applied to those who sacrifice their lives through martyrdom bv
offering their lives for the supreme advancement of the cause of
Judaism.
I would like to recommend a concrete way in which we can in-
dividually advance God s name, without going to such ex-
tremes.
Our Jewish way of life is based upon the principle of VChav
Bohem thou shaft live and enjoy life. 1 would, therefore like to
appeal to the officers and heads of our worthy Jewish organiza-
tions and Jewish institutions to "cease and desist" from
scheduling meetings and functions on Jewish festivals.
It is not true that Yom Kippur is the holiest day of the year
The Sabbath, as well as all other holidays, are equally impor-
tant. To what avail our success in convincing non-Jews of the
importance of our Sabbath and holidays and prevailing upon
them to schedule events or celebrations so that Jews can partici-
pate, if Jews themselves violate the sanctity, holiness and im-
portance of our time-honored festivals?
Help us to sanctify Gods name publicly, by calling a halt to
these overt violations of arranging meetings, etc.. on Sukkot
Shavuot. Pesach and the Sabbath and bring back the self-pride
and self-respect to the name: Jew!
Kabbi David W. Gordon
Sunrise
Rabbi Albert N Troy, at a re-
nnt sen ice at Sunrise Jewish
(inter, held the congregation
spellbound speaking on a current,
crucial subject.
He spoke of a new slogan for
oppressed Jews over the world
and mainly in Israel. He said:
There have been many slogans
that inspired our Jewish breth-
ren, like Never Again.' now we
need a more inspirational slogan.
just like the Polish people who
seek freedom and justice. Right
DOW their word is Solidarity.* A
good word."
I would suggest Hineni here
I am which Abraham respond-
ed God spoke to him. Every Jew
.should react as Abraham did.
Here 1 am. what can I do to
help?' With this most inspira-
tional attitude, with sincerity and
deep devotion to a holy cause,
there is no power on earth that
can best Israel.
Sam Hoffman
Sunrise
An Open Letter to President
Reagan:
During your campaign for the
presidency, you issued a great
many pieces of campaign litera-
ture, including one criticizing
Jimmy Carter's action in selling
W) F16 aircraft to Saudi Arabia.
You promised all out support
for Israel. You agreed Jerusalem
should not be divided. Then you
were elected President
Now Mr. President what does
the record show: You fought
tooth and nail for the AW ACS
deal for Saudia Arabia. You
twisted arms in the Senate, in-
timating if the sale was rejected.
| it might result in a backlash of
anti-Semitism. You won. And
you assured Israel and the natior
I that Saudi Arabia needed the ul-
Itra sophisticated equipment for
[defense airainst Soviet encroach-
ment in the Middle East. Im-
mediately after the sale was ap-
proved, the Saudis said their
fighter planes would be used
against "any enemy.-' including
Israel.
The moderate Saudis," it was
said, would reduce the price of oil.
Instead they upped the price by
$2 a barrel and reduced the daily
production. Then Saudi Foreign
Minister Prince Fahd proposed
his eight-point plan, and you. Mr.
President, called it a hopeful
sign, although almost universally
it was labelled a plan for the com-
plete dismemberment of the
State of Israel.
You were quick to condemn Is-
rael for passing the law to pro-
vide civilian- instead of mili-
tary-administration of the
Golan Heights, which has been
under Israel rule since the Six
Day War. Yet you immediately
suspended the strategic agree-
ment signed late in November
with Israel and postponed an
agreement to purchase *2W mil-
lion worth of military material
from Israel.
You seem to have done an
about face in your attitude to-
wards Israel, even to the extent
of voting for anti- Israel resolu-
tions in the UN
In conclusion. Mr. President, I
believe that for every dollar in aid
Israel has received from the U.S..
and much of this was in the form
of loans which Israel is repaying,
the U.S. has gotten back $2 from
Israel. My authority for this is
the former U.S. Air Force Chief
of Intelligence. Gen. George Kee-
gan.
Whatever your reasons. Mr.
President, for this apparent cold-
ness towards a gallant little
country, the most loyal friend the
U.S. has in the Middle East, I
beg you to listen to reason before
it is too late.
Abe Epstein, Tamarac
Bermuda Club B'nai B'rith
ADL Chairman
Special Gifts UJA Party Planned for Woodmont
Moe Wittenberg, Walter Bern-
stein, Lou Colker and Morris
Furman (seated left to right) met
with Lou Robbins. Jerry
Schneider and Robert Wolff at
the Woodmont home of Walter
Bernstein to make plans for the
Special Gifts United Jewish Ap-
peal fund-raiser in the Woodmont
community.
They set in motion the plans to
hold a $500-minimum commit-
ment to the 1982 UJA campaign
smorgasbord party at 6:30 p.m.,
Thursday. Jan. 28. in the Wood-
i lont Country Club. The group's
decision was based on the feeling
that the slogan: "We Are One,
One People Indivisible." is mean-
ingful to the Woodmont residents
and they anticipate a great re-
sponse to the invitations that are
being mailed.
Plantation UJA
Meets Jan. 14
Linda and Kenny Levine in
Plantation have invited residents
of the city to join them Jan. 14, at
their home to organize a com-
mittee for the United Jewish Ap-
peal and map out preliminary
campaign strategy on behalf of
the 1982 UJA campaign.
Additional information for
those of Plantation interested in
joining Linda and Kenny Levine
is available at the office of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale 748-8200.
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"Page 12
The Jewish FlondJan of Grmafr Port LmmdmM*
*foy. January 8, i|


jCC
COMOHMTV
CENTJi
orooia
Or LNJDEeOAU
Full Range of Activities
Blood Drive
Nets 75 Units
Whatever*! your thing, you
can have a sample of it at the
Jewish Community Center Peri-
man Campos, 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation. Sunday after-
noon
It's the Jan. 10 Sample Day
open to all JCC members and to
the general public without charge
from 1:30 the start for some ac-
tivities to about 4 p.m.
Sampler'Day will have
thing going from Astrology to
Kosher Chinese Cooking to Ping
Pong to Sum 1 language with
members of the JCC staff on
hand to answer questions and to
make arrangements for registra-
tion for the classes that will begin
in February.
The ampUr line-up include*:
Nail Art. a new concept of
imaginative creatures painted on
nails: classes for tweens and
teens forming with Laurie Gold-
man as instructor: "Go Back in
Time," covering collectible
watches and clocks with Adolph
Greenbaum, Collectors Eli and
Belle Wishnick and Antique
watch authority Lawrence Fan-
shaw answering questions.
Sign Language at 3 p.m.. in-
structor. Eli Levy: After-School
Program demonstrations from
1:30 to 3. Ceramics from 2:30 to
3:30 with Laurie Goldman form-
ing tween and teen i
Senior Adults
make-up and fashions with Linda
Palmer as instructor, and crea-
tive art' classes with EUen
Schwartz, and have Lil and Sol
Brenner show them how easy it ia
to do ballroom and line dancing
Trudy Wo lie will conduct the
astrology sampler, while Joyce
Strickland will even band out
Concert Series Starts at Sholom Jan. 17
The first of three concerts in
the series planned by Pompano's
Temple Sholom Men's Club
International Theatre and Music
Festival will begin at 8 p.m..
Sundav. Jan. IT. in the Temple's
Social Hall at 132 SE 11th. Ave.
The Sunday Salute to Israel
stars Rut hi Savon of Haifa:
Danny Tadmore who is no
stranger to South Florida
audiences with his unique
combination of stories and songs:
and Dane Cassini. master of Bel
Canto
Donation for this show is S
per person. For all three shows,
including the Israel Salute, the
donation is $15 per person. The
other two shows will be per-
formed Sunday. Feb. 28.
featuring the "Tony Simone
Revue, and Sunday. March 28.
with "The Songs of Broadway"
being sung
Reservationi are accepted at
the Temple office 942-6410.
The Men's Club of Sunrise
Jewish Center will install Edward
Altner as president at the dob's
9 VI g~J-j'. J-. IT,
meeting at the synagogue, 8049
W Oakland Park Brvd.
Among others to be installed
are vice-presidents Abe Reiter.
Murray Rubinstein: treasurer
Morris Weber. recording
secretary Leonard Goldblatt
The night before the meeting,
the dub is sponsoring snother
three-act show. It starts at 7:30
p.m.. Saturday. Jan. 16.
M-El!
RAMAT SHALOM
bathday
be honored at the 8:15
Friday. Jan. 8,
B'not Mitzvah
Present, daughter of
Jackie and Herbert Present of
Coral Springs, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday Shabbat
Eve. Jan. 15. service at Beth
Torah.
The following morning during
the Shabbat service at Beth
Torah. Adass Miler. son of I)
Stephen Miller of Sunrise.
will become a Bar Mitzvah.
SUNRISE JC
Marc llessn aff, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Hameroff. will
become a Bar Mitzvah during the
9 a.m.. Saturday. Jan. 9. service
at the Sunrise Jewish Center.
Sunrise.
Clergy Council Meets at Kol Ami
The Broward County Clergy
Council will hold a breakfast
meeting at 8:30 a.m.. Friday.
Jan. 15. at Temple Kol Ami. 8200
Peters Rd.. Plantation, with Kol
Amis Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr,
president of the North Broward
Board of Rabbis, as boat.
Rev Donald F Bautz. coordi-
nator of BC3. said that Mickee
Murk en fuse, information and
referral manager of Community
Service Council of Broward
county. wil be the speaker.
Following the meeting, he said,
the BC3 members have been in-
vited to attend the Jewish Chau-
tauqua Society lecture to be
given by Dr. Harry M. Oruhsky.
professor of Bible at Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion.
Brandeis Comes to Bailey Hall Jan. 13
Once a year the Brandeis Uni-
versity comes to the grass roots
with its "University on Wheels'
piii^nm This ymr mm*i
21 chapters of Brandeis W.
Committee in the Florida Region
are sponsoring a joint "Uni-
versity on Wheels" at Bailey Hall
on Wednesday. Jan. 13 starting
promptly at 10am BelleGrusky
ia president of the Florida Re-
gion: Elaine Stone is chairperson
of the day
The topic this year ia "Pers-
pectives on the American
Dream." Prof. Jacob Cohan of
the Department of American
Studies will discuss the future
tense of America: Prof. Lawrence
Pulley of the Department of Eco-
wiU duress thm Tooomic
of the 80s. and Prof.
Jonathan Woochar of the De-
partment of Jewish Communal
Services will discuss the chal-
lenges to American Jewry in the
80s
This is an all day program open
to alL The charge is $7.50 per
person. A donation of $30 to Li-
brary Trust phis the cost of lunch
entitles donors to admission plus
"Lunch with the Pro lessors."
The Sisterhood of Temple
Emano-EI wil explore some
historical synagogues and Jewish
landmarks in Miami and Miami
Beach on Tuesday. Jan. 19.
during a guided bus tour.
Leaving from the Temple.
located at 3245 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. at 9 a.m. the tour includes
a lunch stop and will return to the
Temple between 4 and 5 pan. The
fee of $1230 for the trip will
provide its participants with a
appreciation and en-
; of the depth and color of
life in a pmrabstic region,
as Miami and environs.
Estene Wagner u m charge of
Robinson Ballet Performs
Jan 10 at Bailey Hall
The Ralph Robinson Ballet
Co.. the only active touring ballet
from the State of Maine, ia
"h-jngr its i tour to South
Florida, with a performance at 8
p.m.. Sunday. Jan. 10. at Bailey
Hall Proceeds of the $5 tickets
for the ballet which is part of the
Mame State Commission s Arts
and Humansues touring program
will be used by the sponsoring
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge to
support HJfol luiigl at
r chips and the B'nai B'rith
Youth Orgsnixnuon
Ralph ssstfc director of
tan hssVt. The Balk* Mistress
bert. Both of them received their
training at Julliard school in New
York City, with the Ballet of Nice
in France, and other ballet
companies. Both have toured
with their company throughout
the United States. Now their
company travels to schools, thea-
tres and colleges in the New
England area, but comas south
for the month of January
Murray Perrin and Jack
have flint infor-
Tkhsts wiD also be s vafl-
the door of Bailey Hall on
Community Collage's
Central Catnpns 3501 SW Davis
Rd.
Russia's Schedrin Villagers Meet
of bar Kosher Chinese
cooking sa she arranges for a
class to be formed.
Abe Nowatibasky, recently re-
settled here from the Soviet
Union, exhibits his talents as a
ping pong player; and Phil
Glaseman is inviting tennis play-
ers to come with racquets for a
tennis clinic from 3 to 4 p.m.,
which will also include a tennis
match. Other Health and Physi-
cal Education department events
include seiohir dancing and
dance fitness taught by Kris
Glassman and a karate exhibit inn
by Arthur Pryur.
An information booth will be in
operation from 3 to 4 pm at the
JackowiU Youth Lounge.
Cub Scout and Boy Scout
troops are being planned with
Bob Walter, area district execu-
tive of the Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica, will toll bow boys from 7 to 10
can become cubs, and 11 to 14
can join the scout movement.
For the early childhood seg-
ment of the Center's program,
several teachers from the Toddler
Workshop will be on hand to talk
about the activities for 2 and 3-
y ear-olds, while Cindi Barr
supervises crafts activity in an
enrichment class for ages 3,4 and
5: and various dance and tum-
bling activities for children from
kindergarten through 8th grade.
!W
Sally Chustek (right) of So
rise is s cheerful donor of blood
ovt the course of several yean.
Here she's pictured after mskhj
her 42nd donation at the neat
Blood Donor Drive conducted a I
the Jewish Community Centerbt-j
WECARE in cooperation md
Broward Community Blood Cet
ter. Sally's husband. Philip,
pictured with her and with Nn
Namiot and Min Bodes,
WECARE's Blood Donor co-
chairmen, who reported 75 unfa
of blood were collected
NCCJ Holding Annual
Awards Dinner Feb. 7
Broward chapter of National
Conference of Christians and
Jews is joining the Miami NCCJ
chapter in sponsoring the Con-
ference's gjpjpjjj Brotherhood
Awards Dinner Saturday. Feb.
13, at the Omni International
Hotel in Miami At that time
NCCJ Silver Medalhnne are
presented for "Service to
Brotherhood.''
Philip N. Cheaney. vice chair-
man of First Federal of Broward,
is the Broward chairman. Richard
McEwen, chairman of Burdine's
board, is general chairman for the
dinner.
Cheaney was the 1981 recipient
of the Silver Medallion Award.
He has also been honored by oth-
er organizations for his service
with the United Way. the Brow-
ard Workshop. Parker Play-
house. Henderson Clinic and ott-
ers.
At its meeting last month. Ik I
Broward NCCJ chapter fail
William S. ITiilwi. chairman 4
Jordan Marsh department sum, |
as guest speaker.
He cased on corporate caV I
tongues to open their waUeUaij
their hearts for the benefit ofth
community, saying: "Whenjal
take from your conxonnh y s
also have to give. We prospers |
our community prospers.'
He said the heads of big
porstioos can provide peoja,
money, expertise, influence sal
access that is unmatched by ou>
er sectors of s community, ewe.
when too many prior commit
ments and too little money mate
it difficult to meet every need.
Midrasha Offers Special
Course at Oceanside
A special course is being of-
fered by the North Broward Mid-
rasha (institute) for Adult Edu-
cation to be held at the North
Beach Medical Center at 2835 N.
Ocean Blve Fort Lauderdale
Rabbi David Matxner of Palm
Aire. Pompano Beach, will teach
the course on "The Prophets:
Attitudes of Their Times and Our
Times" beginning Thursday.
Jan. 21. from 8 to 9 pan.
Registration for the course, sat
by Midrasha which ia sponsored
by the Central Agency far Jews*
Fducation of Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. will
take place at that time.
The fee for the entire series of
the special course, which vfl
meet in North Beach's Inserw*
Center on the ground floor, a fl
for members of the Federatia
and the cooperating aynsgogsn
of North Browsed. Temples Bed
Am. Bath Israel Bath Toru,
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Friday, .January. 8,1182
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Between You And Me
The Golan Heights Issue
By BORIS SMOLAR
(Editor-in-chief emeritus, JTA)
(JTA Featurt)
THE GOLAN HEIGHTS
ISSUE: Whatever the motiva-
tions of President Reagan were in
suspending the U.S. strategic
cooperation agreement concluded
with Israel only about a month
ago, it is obvious that his anger
was aroused not so much by Is-
rael's new law to put the Golan
Heights under civil Israeli ad-
ministration which is inter-
preted as annexation aa by the
fact that the Israel Government
did not take him into its con-
fidence to inform him in advance
of this planned act.
President Reagan failed to
realize that while Israel is the
greatest friend the United States
has in the Middle East in fact
an ally it is nevertheless a
sovereign country making its
own laws. There is justified fear
Israel that plans entrusted
prematurely to the United States
Government can leak out
through Arab sympathisers in
the State Department.
President Reagan seems to be
especially offended by the fact
that Israel's Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon, who signed the
American-Israel strategic
cooperation agreement in
Washington last month, did not
even hint of the planned annexa-
which will be straightened
with the march of time.
out
It is worth noting that Golan
not a part of Syria before
World War I. The area, aa well as
all the territories in the Middle
East, was at that time under
Turkish rule for exactly 400
years. Jewish history tells us that
this region was inhabited by the
tribes of Menashe and Dan, and
later ruled by King David, who
fortified it. From the days of
tion of the Golan Heights. Nor
did Israel's Foreign Minister
Yitxhak Shamir when he was on a
friendly visit in Washington.
It is obvious that had the Is-
rael Government confided in the
White House or in the State De-
partment in advance its plan to
annex the Golan Heights, the
government would have been
strongly "advised" by Washing-
ton to abstain from doing it The
Cssibilky that Syria will mu-
te Egypt and come to an under-
standing with Israel is very re-
mote. The Syrian Government
still calls for the annihilation of
Israel. Rejecting "advice" from
Washington to abstain from ac-
tion on the status of the Golan
Heights would undoubtedly have
antagonized President Reagan
more than Israel's action in put-
ting before him a fait accompli
Jews Are Targeted In
Poland As Officials
Crack Down On Solidarity
NEW YORK (WNS) According to reports arriving here
lere has been a steady increaee in anti-Semitiam in Poland
>inc* martial law was declared. Anti-Semitic incidsnte have
fanned by government circles in their campaign.
According to information reaching the American Jewieh
ommittee's European office in Paris, anti-Semitic posters are
sw being put up in Warsaw and other dtise. These, however,
b being torn down as fast as they are being pot up, the
I Committee reported. Refugees corning out of Poland on the
>in Express in Vienna have brought with them pamphlets
I handed out that charge Jews with buying up all the food
the country to sell on the black market At the same time,
are reports that Jews are being turned away from bread
les.
of Jewish intellectuals is reminis-
cent of Nad tactics all too
tragically familiar in Europe.
Three million Polish Jews were
killed in the Holocaust and
thousands who survived were
driven out of the country 13 years
ago in a massive anti-Semitic
campaign. And now the remnant
of the Jewish community, mostly
elderly, are again subjected to the
nightmare of yet another anti-
Semitic attack."
In a message brought to the
Polish Embassy by representa-
tives of the AJCommittee and
B'nai B'rith International, Jaru-
zelski was urged to issue an
"immediate rejection of
irresponsible and dangerous anti-
Semitic actions. The messase.
signed by Jack Spitaer, presi
dent of B'nai B'rith, and May-
nard Wiahner, AJCommittee
president, expressed "anguish"
about "ugly charges against
Jews so reminiscent of the scape-
goating tactics of the Hitler
period."
However, officials at the Em-
bassy refused to accept the mes-
sage or even acknowledge the
presence of Warren Eisenberg,
director of the International
Council of B'nai B'rith, and Hy.
man Bookbinder, director of the
AJCommittee Washington office,
who sought to meet with an Em-
bassy official. The two rep-
resentatives stated to the press
gathered outside the Embassy
that the concern of their or-
ganizations was not limited to
Jews. "Our concern is for all
Poles," Eisenberg said. "We ob-
ject to violence and brutality to
Furthermore, the Grunwald
Jnion, described by the Ameri-
Jewish Congress as an anti-
itic organization, is dis-
eminating the canard that the
present struggle for freedom in
Poland is the result of subversive
forts by "100,000 Jews dis-
used under Polish names." At
same time Polish radio re-
rts denouncing Jack Kuron,
He leader of the liberal Polish or-
anization KOR have depicted
[im as being to contact with
Jewish emigres."
In light with these recant re-
orts leaders of the AJCora-
littee, AJCongress, B'nai B'rith
international and the Anti-Defa-
ition League of B'nai B'rith
upon Premier Wojciech
laruzelski of Poland to take
idiate action to halt the
capegoating of the country's
i>proximately 5,000 Jews.
Phil Baum, associate executive
w of the AJCongress,
dared "This deliberate provo-
stion of anti-Semitism is being
?read widely in the media de-
Jita universal recognition that
ere are no more than 4,000-
|,000 Jews in all of Poland, most
whom are elderly and infirm.
is a deliberate attempt on
part of the Communist
to exploit anti-Semitism
order to defeat and divert the
anting demand for democracy
kd liberty."
I In a telegram to Jaruselski,
to the Polish Embassy in
Washington, Abraham Foxman,
national director of the
)L, said: "The singling out of
to Solidarity ana the!
King Solomon, Israel and Aram
a northern neighbor strug-
gled over the possession of the
Golan. In the course of several
wars the region passed from hand
to hand. Jews began settling
there again to the Second Cen-
tury BCE, when the Hach-
moneans enlarged their bounder-
A STEP LONG OVERDUE: I
was on the Golan Heights 24
hours after the Israeli military
forces entered there. I have seen
the heavy artillery and the huge
disabled Soviet tanks with the
names of the Soviet factories
painted on their fronts to Russian
which the Syrian army left to a
hurry during its retreat Advance
Israeli military units were still
combing the battle field search-
ing for the land mines which the
Syrians planted to delay Israel's
possible march toward
Damascus, the capital of Syria,
which is only a very short dis-
tance from the Golan Heights.
I admit I was puzzled all the
years since then why the Govern-
ment of Israel did not annex the
Golan Heights area outright for
the sake of Israel's security. The
conquest of the heights opened a
new life for the settlers to the
lowland section of the Lake
Ktoneret region. No longer were
the colonists afraid of day and
night attacks. No longer were
iinidteis monitoring the chil-
dren's sections of the shelters at
night watching their children for
a poaaibk evacuation. No longer
were shelters needed. Normal life
to the settlements was restored
after more than 19 years of actual
siege. Normal work was resumed
to the fields without the settlers
carrying marhfoa guns for pro-
tection.
I am not a specialist to inter-
national jurisprudence; however,
I have seen wars and have never
known of any conquered territory
being returned by the victorious
to the losers countries. After
World War I, none of the coun-
tries which lost territory received
it back. During World War II,
the Soviet Government annexed
a number of Polish cities, includ-
ing the city of Lwow, and never
returned them to Poland even
though a Communist Govern-
ment was established there after
the country was liberated from
Nazi occupation. Nor did the
Kremlin return to Communist
Czechoslovakia the Carpathian
region which it annexed. Neither
did Communist Rumania receive
back the province of Bessarabia
which the Soviet annexed after
the Nazi armies retreated from
there. I could mention also other
governments which never re-
turned conquered territories to
defeated countries.
Israel agreed to return to
Egypt the Sinai where Israel
invested heavy capital to develop
oil fields during the occupation
period only after Egypt re-
cognized the State of Israel. The
rulers of Syria refused to follow
the example of Egypt, and even
condemned it. Today, Syria is the
most extreme enemy of Israel
among Arab countries. It is the
center where the Palestine
Liberation Organization trains
its terrorists against Israel and
Lebanon. It supplies the terror-
ists with arms which it receives
from the Soviet Union It speaks
constantly of annihilation of Is-
rael. It baa stationed missiles on
its border pointing them at Israel
and endangering Israel's secur-
ity. It ia ignoring Israel's demand
to remove them. Under such cir-
cumstances, why should Israel
wait longer with the annexation
of the Golan Heights?
THE RABBIT-STYLE
LIVING: Israel won the Golan
Heights some 15 years ago to a
raging battle in which many Is-
raeli officers and soldiers lost
their lives climbing the rugged
hills under heavy artillery fire
and hand grenades from the
enemy who was entrenched on
the top of the hills. It was the
most difficult battle the Israeli
Army ever fought. From this
bastion, the Syrian army poured
fire constantly on Israeli settle-
ments in the neighboring lowland
of the Galilee.
From their advantageous posi-
tions on the Golan Heights the
Syrians could see like on the
palms of their hands the Israeli
fields in the Lake Ktoneret area
called also Lake Tiberias and
Sea of Galilee and open a bar-
rage of artillery fire on the set-
tlers coming out to work to the
fields. I have seen the settlers liv-
ing to deeply built shelters, like
rabbits to the winter, connected
by a labyrinth of narrow under-
ground passages with a system of
bringing water and ventilation to
the cement shelters, as well aa
food supplies and medical aid for
the wounded and the sick. The
children who grew up to the shel-
ters rarely saw sunlight.
After the Israeli defense forces
courageously and with great
sacrifices conquered the Golan
Heights, a military administra-
tion was established there. It
fairly and constructively main-
tained law and order to the satis-
faction of the native population
which consisted of about 7,000
Druses. The Minister of Defense
was responsible for the area,
under policy direction of a Cabi-
net Committee presided over by
the Prime Minister, with an
executive consisting of the
Ministers coucetnod. Today,
there are some 14,000 Druses liv-
ing on the Golan Heights. About
7,000 Jews live to 30 villages to
thai
-**_
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Pge8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 8, lift
JFS
Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
MARITAL COUNSELING
Mr. Wolf was a 64-year-old
man who had retired from a small
restaurant business in which he
had a partnership in New Jersey.
This was his second marriage. He
was a slim white haired man who
stuttered. He was reserved in
manner and conservative in his
physical appearance. He had a
high school education and was
hying on social security. While
sitting in my office with his wife
on the first visit he fell asleep,
something that he quite often
does.
Mrs. Wolf is a 66-year-old
woman who lost her first hus-
band six years ago from a severe
stroke and almost immediately
married Mr. Wolf. She is a small
woman, weighing about 90
pounds. She never finished high
school and is presently receiving
SSI disability for a chronic lower
back problem.
Henrietta stated that the pain
in her back was the reason for her
failure to go out with her hus-
band socially, her inability to
function around the house and
her lack of desire to be physically
close with her husband.
However, it was ascertained
that this was not the situation in
the beginning of this second mar-
riage. Her back pain had sud-
denly limited her from total func-
tioning soon after it was dis-
covered that Mr. Wolf had a
diabetic condition which did
require daily insulin and special
The clients presented both in-
dividual and marital problems.
Mr. Wolf had but one complaint:
that his wife Henrietta would not
have sex with him.
Mrs. Wolf presented multiple
phobic responses, i.e., fear of
being touched, fear of hospitals
and doctors and fear of leaving
the condominium where they
lived. In the past 10 years. Hen-
rietta had multiple familiar
losses. She lost two brothers nine
years ago in an explosion in
Newark chemical plant. She had
been very close with both broth-
ers.
A child from her first marriage
died almost exactly one year after
her husband passed away from a
coronary at the age of 41, leaving
three children and a wife who was
not emotionally equipped to care
for them. She became alcoholic
having to place two of the chil-
dren in foster care, while the
oldest a 17-year-old at last report
had joined the "moonies" with no
further communication with any
remaining family.
The first goal that we estab-
lished was to help Mrs. Wolf deal
with her depression and ac-
1 company ing anxiety as a result of
her losses over the years. These
losses, as well as her anger were
seen as limiting the client's
ability to function, and increas-
ing her sense of dependency as
seen symptomatically via her
multiple phobic responses and
incapacitating back pain.
Helping Henrietta to recall
each loss, coming in contact with
her feelings of anger, and helping
her to express this anger enabled
her to channel her energies in
constructive ways.
Activities and goals in this
regard were started, geared to-
ward helping Henrietta in small
steps to participate in activities
outside of the house. She got her-
self involved with the Jewish
Community Center as well as
other social organizations where
she was able to meet other
women and couples to participate
with socially.
She slowly began to realize
that she was not alone and that
hie was too precious to waste
dwelling on past losses.
The second goal was to explore
with Mr. Wolf what was realistic
to expect in his marital relation-
ship while Henrietta was working
through her depression. George,
himself, wno was going through
his own adjustment period
having made a major transition
and move to South Florida,
became aware through counsel-
ing that he too had the ability to
function and be active again.
He had seen retirement consci-
ously as a time to relax through
inactivity with the exception of
playing golf a couple of times a
week. However, with only golf
and a general lack of other in-
volvement, he was unable to re-
capture a feeling of accomplish-
ment and accompanying feeling
of self worth. Instead he had
looked and relied on his wife as
the person to provide for all his
needs, and withdrew from life
when she was unable to fullfill
these needs.
The third and final goal had re-
volved around the marital couple
where each was shown through
their own expectations of what
they originally expected and
in their marriage, now had
desired, alternative ways of
dealing with their loneliness
Activities and interests of both a
social and recreational nature
were approached by the couple.
Physical intimacy was
asproached slowly in small steps
as a way of dealing with their
history of alienation. Both had
responded very positively to
counseling and considerable
change had taken place for them
both aa individuals and as a
marital couple.
Emanu-El Dedicates New Sanctuary
The professional staff of social workers at the Jewish Family Serv
1fJ' Btnwa7*CountyJ733-33M). beneficiary agency of the Jewish
anlnnJ??at'rLFrt Laudtrdal* "'"> funding provided from the
annual United Jewish Appeal campaigns, offers counseling to indivi-
duals and families in areas of marital problems, child rearing difficul-
ties, adjustment to old age, drug rehabilitation and problems of single
parents, among other work which includes, also, family life education
programs. Presented here is one of the highlights of JFS rA The
2?,eSK? a?,Cl% haVe b,een Changed to maintai" the complete confi-
dentiality of JFS counseling. '
Temple Emanu-El, Greater
Fort Lauderdale s pioneer Jewish
congregation, founded in 1937,
will celebrate two events of im-
portance on Friday, Jan. 15.
During Sabbath services on that
evening, the new sanctuary of the
Temple will be dedicated and
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon will be
reaffirmed in his spiritual
leadership of the Temple.
Keynote speaker will be Dr.
Harry M. Orlinsky, professor at
Hebrew Union College, New
York, and an outstanding Bible
scholar. Others participating will
be Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Temple
Kol Ami and Rabbi Meyer
Abramowitz, Rabbi emeritus of
Temple B'rith S ho lorn, Spring-
field, 111.
Also attending will be Bernard
Linden, vice-president of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, parent body of Re-
form congregations. Alvin Capp,
chairman of the dedication com-
mittee, announced that a special
Donors Plaque will be presented
to the Temple. Founding member
of the Temple, Moe Katz, is
Honorary Chairman of the
Dedication Committee.
Celebrating a milestone in the
life of the Temple, participation
in this special Shabbet Service
will be by invitation only.
The concluding event in the
Temple Dedication Week -E&i
will be the State of Israel Bond
Tribute luncheon, to be held Su*
day, Jan. 17, at the Tempfe.
Rabbi and Mrs. Ballon will be tbj
honorees at this affair for their
outstanding leadership to tot
Temple, their community and to
the State of Israel.
Featuring humorists and rac-
onteur, Joey Russell, the recap,
tion will begin at noon, with
luncheon to be served at 12:30
p.m. Chaired by Dr. and Mn.
Stanley Goodman, the Tribute
Committee has recognized the
degree of commitment display*^
by Rabbi and Mrs. Ballon in pi*.
senting them the prized Be>
Gurion Award.
CORAL SPRINGS: The Junior Choir of Temple Freedom in the community Mullins Park. flu
Beth Orr, singing Hanukah songs, provided some Hanukah festival was sponsored by the CoaUtm
of the entertaining features of the first Festivalof ofMajor Jewish Organizations inthe city.
Shainmans Honored '
Lee and Evelyn Shainman,
known to many as "Mr. and Mrs.
Temple Emanu-El." were


Water Bridge
Makes UJA
Plans
Posthumous tribute will be ac-
corded Pincus Deren, who died in
1961, when residents of the
Water Bridge community meet
Sunday, Jan. 24, for the annual
event on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale.
Irving Spector, chairman, and
David Moger, co-chairman, an-
nounced that the Water Bridge
UJA committee felt it was fitting
to pay such respect to a man who
had devoted so much time and ef-
fort for the State of Israel and
Judaism.
The Sunrise Minstrelaires will
perform at the meeting.
honored last month by the con-
gregation. An Alabaster can-
delabra was dedicated in their
names during the service marked
by a moving tribute by Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon, and songs by
Cantor Jerome Klement.
Miriam Krause, a long-time
member of the Temple and a co-
worker with Lee in numerous
Temple efforts, chaired the com-
mittee which planned the special
Sabbath Eve program.
IX. PERETZ Jewish Sunday School Children
provided Hanukah entertainment last month at
Afor*W, Catherine Young Library Lath- and
juice followed.
Emanu-El Art Show
The annual Art Show at Tem-
ple Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. following an in-
vitation-only reception from 7 to
8 p.m., will be open to the publk
without charge from 8 to 10 p.m.,
Saturday, Jan. 9, and again on
Sunday afternoon.
Art by the Obicans of Yu-
goslavia, father and son, and
from the International Fine Arts
and Canyon Galleries of Fort
Lauderdale will be on exhibition.

Tan
to- 1U* tytA?
why you ahoutd stay at our Brooklyn hot*.
1. Yturlleave 40%-0% on
yo*w hotaJ Ma.
2 Yowl avoid Manhattan'. 7.Youlloveour
-You-H kwe being ki
charming mmkonm
** Mia OCCtMMMIS. QUA
You^beneerem^rtafcv yM-|
KTaiJltaStvSf^^ 3s
1I"^ "*!** 10.Ye.Joea
JUt
^ofnemttefowbnehun.
1206 48th Street
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11219
(212)071-8100


Pa*el2
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 8,1982
A
t
I
t

I
I
They're Ready to Aid 1982 UJA in Greater Margate Area
i
V
Royal Palm Gardens and Oriole Gardens 3
Palm Lakes
William Katzberg, chairman of
the Greater Margate Area 1982
United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and his co-
chairman, Harry Glugover, have
had the cooperation of the com-
munities in the area preparing for
the campaign for funds for Jews
in need in Israel, elsewhere in the
world, and throughout the North
Broward Jewish community.
Among those committed
volunteers pictured are chairmen
and some of their committee
members in various communities.
Identifications are not
necessarily in left to right order.
Oriole Golf and Tennis 1:
David E. Brill, Morris Kirshner.
Ted Miller, Lou Black, Clarence
Hourvitz, Hirsh Okanes, Mickey
Danburg, Lou Wolf, Samuel
Goldstein.
Paradise 1 and 2 committees:
Esther Drummer, Murray Kirsh-
baum, Lou Rosenbaum, Gert and
Nat Bodner, Sam Elkina. Max
Trager, Harry Lowe.
Palm Springs 2: Joseph Gold-
stein, Sol Dolleck, Irving Weiner,
Israel Sweig, Morris Edelman,
Saul Beberman, Seymour Shein-
man, Emanuel A. Herz.
Holiday Springs: Doris Cole-
Matilda Levine, Jack Krieger,
Lou Zuckert, Sandy Bierman,
Abe Chapnick. Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Grossman, Sylvia Glantz. J.
Rogert, Charles Rudnitsky.
Oriole Golf and Tennis 2: Abe
Osur, Al Ostro.
Oriole Gardens 2: Ben
Bregman.
man, Jules Lustig, Esther Ler-
man, Sam Lezell. Gertrude
Panem.
Royal Palm Gardens and
Oriole Gardens 3: Maurice Ber-
man, Jack Magzen, Charles
Charlip, Rubin Lees, Herman
Wechsler, Louis Kapit, Sam
Zemsky.
Palm Lakes: Mr. and Mrs. Sol
Giller, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kaplan,
All Fired Up and
Ready To Go
Continued from Page 1-
B^.*J*"!g* J" TS *h Jm w^n it was located in
JJWSS11? fift"** ft^? aWf*JP on "* chaplains duties.
Sufw^ilW1 W,0uld ** caUed when members of the cler
would be needed to comfort and counsel people evacuated from budd-
ings while firemen are fighting a fire or doing other work during emer
gencies and disasters. He said: "We have to have clergy and the Red
Cross to take care of people while we concentrate on our job."
He added: 'Religious leaders become the auming influence in situa
iSdSSr ** mightdevelop PeoP,e^vTSSSZ
JSktX ? tY? manual fi"t of its kind and will be circu-
Uted U> other fire departments and communities. The manual has in-
formation about emergency situations, hazardous conditions and re-
sources avaiUble for any situation that fire department mignt Z
Oriole Golf and Tennis i
Oriole Gardens 2
ISRAEL
Wednesday Depart urea
$854 Miami To Tel Aviv
vt,u*- Round Trip
$fi4Q 00 From New York
El Al Israel Airlines
r. 1 v W"hint< Ave., Miami Beach
Contact Your Travel Agent or El Al 1-800-2234700


Page 4
Ti._ r..
The Jewish
Fluridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 8,
1982
Terrorists Need Rejection
Not Recognition
In Canada, two Palestine Liberation Organization
officials were recently invited to attend the Parti
Quebecois convention in Montreal despite Prime
Minister Rene Levesque's attempt to bar the invita-
tion and his subsequent explanation that it had been
tendered to embarrass him politically. Levesque call-
ed the invitation "kindergarten internationalism,'
but still, the invitation made its mark.
At just about the same time, far to the south in
Equador, a PLO representative for the Andean
region requested authorization from the government
there to open a PLO office in Quito. This would be,
he said, Equador s first step toward recognizing the
" Palestinian state." As if that were not enough, in
Colombia in November, the PLO stated a huge pro-
paganda campaign to gain public sympathy and re-
cognition in that country.
Apparently, the PLO is well aware of the effects
that the media can have, especially when they tout
any movement sporting the word "liberation" in its
legend. In our view, governments should resist this
pressure and understand the fraud. It was the Aus-
trians in Europe who first cozied up to the PLO in an
official way. The result since then has been as-
sassination and bombings.
All of this is of singular importance now that
Libya's Muammar Khadafy is exporting terrorism in
the frankest way possible from the boiling innards of
his regime. The kidnapping the other week of an
American NATO general in northern Italy by Red
Brigade terrorists is part of this very same fabric.
Let the Canadians and the Latin American
governments beware before they submit to PLO
pressure.

No Real Argument
The release of La Opinion's Jacobo Timerman to
Israel started the whole debate. Is there an official
anti-Semitism in Argentina? Since then, there have
been voices on both sidea. Those who say "no" argue
that Timerman's experience had nothing to do with
anti-Semitism and that he is hardly the devoted Jew
he purports to be.
i in an implicit way, the debate is now being heated
up even further by the recent release of four Jews
who have been held in Argentine prisons without
charges brought against them. International atten-
tion was focused on their plight by an Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith pamphlet entitled "Why
are These People in Argentine Jails? Where are the
Disappeared?"
Hope now is that more Jews who have "disap-
peared" or who are officially incarcerated will soon be
released. ADL officials, including Abraham Fox-
man, the organization's associate national director,
feel that Argentina seems these days to be moving
toward the restoration of constitutional rights.
Nevertheless, they warn, the number of "disap-
peared" persons is still estimated at some 15,000,
and upward of 800 uncharged prisoners still remain
incarcerated. The organization's advice? Public pres-
sure on Argentina must be continued.
Whether or not there is an official anti-Semitism in
that country is something we have argued in these
columns in the past with varied results. What is not
subject to argument are the statistics cataloging the
fate of people either officially imprisoned or who have
"disappeared" for whatever reason.
Or the ADL's advice that pressure must be con-
tinued for their release. ,
Hope Springs Eternal
The late Prime Minister Anthony Eden never
distinguished himself as a friend of Jews in general or
Israel in particular.
Since his death some sue years ago, his widow, a
niece of Sir Winston Churchill, has fallen in love with
Israel.
Mrs. Eden makes periodic visits to the country
and is involved in various activities on behalf of
Jerusalem. She is a vice president of the association
within the Conservative Party which serves as a
friendship league between Great Britain and Israel.
Hope springs eternal and in the strangest places.
Peace on EarthGood Will to Men'
Five thousand Christians from all over the
world marched through Jerusalem bearing plac-
aids which proclaimed: 'You are not alone and
' Pray for the Peace of Jerusalem.'' They were
part of the second annual International Christian
Celebration during the Feast of Tabernacles.
Succot.
Thousands of Jews lined the parade route
cheering and waving to the multitude of smiling
Christians taking part in this remarkable de-
monstration of solidarity with Israel and the Jew-
ish people. It was their way of focusing attention
on the significance of Israel in the prophetic plan
of God.
Truly a phenomenon in this period of rising
anti-Semitism!
The Succot March was organized by the Inter-
national Christian Embassy in Jerusalem, the
Capital of Israel. The Christian Embassy opened
its doors in September 1980 in response to the
shameful withdrawal of national embassies,
which fled from Jerusalem under pressure from
the United Nations and the Arabs. (The United
States was not one to flee because it had never
had the courage to establish an embassy in Jeru-
salem in the first place, for fear of alienating the
Arabs!)
Teddy Kollek, the dynamic and colorful Mayor
of Jerusalem, was present at the opening of the
Christian Embassy, together with about a thou-
sand Christians from six continents, to welcome
them and endorse this very positive act of good-
will toward Israel. He has continued to be their
good friend, helping them this summer to find
larger quarters, and encouraging guides to take
their Christian groups to visit the Embassy and
hear their message.
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren called the pilgrim-
age a fulfillment of the Prophet Zechariah: "And
it shall come to pass that every one that is left of
all the nations which came up against Jerusalem,
shall go up from year to year to worship the King,
the Lord of Hosts, and to keep the Feast of
Tabernacles."
Prayed for Peace
' Though "praying for the Peace of Jerusalem''
is an important element of their program, it ia not -
limited to spiritual support. There ia a very prag-
matic program which urges Christians to take
political action, to write to their governments and
newspapers advocating Israel'a right to exist in
security. They have even participated in a cam-
paign for the rekwae of Soviet Jewry.
The Embassy promotes the safe and dfetri-
boMuu vt Iwaoli uiuliUK* JuuulloUl UM WOTfeJ,
and encourages their members to purchase State
of Israel Bonds. Their Project Kibbutz brings
Christian volunteers to work on Israeli kibbut-
zim, and their Guest-Host Exchange Club stimu-
lates contacts between Israelis and Christians.
They are ardent supporters of Jewish National
Fund afforestation. <
Spokesmen for the Embassy are critical of Jews
who are willing to give away parts of Canaan,
Palestine, such as the West Bank and Gaza. They
believe thattjod promised Abraham and his
descendants that they would receive "the whole
land of Canaan as an everlasting possession."
"We are better Zionists than some Israelis.'
they say. "Your information is cringing,
apologetic. You are satisfied if foreigners are not
overtly anti-Israel. We believe the Jews are meant
to lead the world. They have it in their blood If
you Jews were to say that, you would fear to be
clobbered as a bunch of racists. But we're not
Jews and we say it!"
Though they are pledged not to attempt Jewish
conversion, they are practicing Christians who
fully believe in the Second Coming after the Jews
have returned to Israel. Despite the long history
of Christian anti-Semitism, there are many Jews
who feel that this Christian Embassy is a new ap-
proach and should not be discouraged. Only time
will tell how effective this imaginative and
dramatic means of advancing Biblical prophecy
will be.
A Debt to Jews
We visited the Christian Embassy this summer
in Jerusalem. We came as skeptics. But we left
impressed with the sincerity and conviction of the
By Frances Nuabaum. DeerfleM Beach
volunteers with whom we spoke.
"What are your motivee?" we aaked.
Jan Willem van der Hoeven, a young Duch-
man, answered: "We all owe an immense spiritujj
debt to the Jews. As Christians we feel deep guilt
toward this much-persecuted nation."
Whatever their motives, it ia only fair to judge
them by their arts.
A few weeks later, we visited Nes Amin, a
unique moehav (settlement) in the upper Galilee
It is unique because it is settled only by Chris-
tians! They have come from Holland, the
Scandinavian countries, the United States and
elsewhere. It is a beautiful, flourishing moshav
which exports roses to Europe. When they first
came to Israel, they were shunned by their neigh-
bors who feared they had come to proselytise. The
Nes Amin settlers signed a document disclaiming
any attempts to convert Jews, and have become
an integral and respected part of the region. They
are a model community.
One of the Nes Amin settlers told us that
"since Christianity is a branch of Judaism, it is
important that the trunk from which the branch
has sprung be strong. We are here to help
strengthen Israel among the Christians."
Still snot her Christian group in Israel, the B r*
Shalom, came together from the United States
and established an Urban Kibbutz in Jerusalem
Many of us have seen them in one of their charm-
ing performances of Israeli song and dance. They
and their children have learned to speak Hebrew
They have bound up their lives with the fate of
Israel.
In our own country, we are faced with a dilem-
maconcerning the growing Evangelical Christian
movement. We find ourselves in disagreement
with them concerning "moral questions!' such u
abortion, prayer in public schools, homosexuality,
etcetera.
But they are staunchly pro-Israel'
Reaching Christiana
Lucien Harris, an English-born Israeli, who
heads the External Affairs Department of the
Jewish Agency, recently returned from a speak
ing tour of the American South, the so-called
" Bible Belt.'' He spoke glowingly to us about tat
"reservoir of good-will toward Jews and Israel i
mong thr Evangelical Christiana. There are 70
million Christians waiting to be called on in behalf
of Israel We must reach them"
With so many governments hostile to Israel,
perhaps it is now time to turn to this "reservoirof
good-will." to the people everywhere who are po-
tential allies and supporters of Israel.
Israel itself ia now giving special attention to
cultivating the Evangelical Christians. Prune
Minister Begin has formed a friendly relationship
with the Rev. Jerry Falwell. head of Moral Major
ity Rev. Falwell. who is unequivocally for Israel
has a following of millions who listen to his tele-
vised sermons. Shall we spurn him because we
don't agree with him on abortion? Let us seek out
the areas of agreement.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai H nth.
this month, has sponsored the visit to Israel of
the Rev Bailey Smith, president of the Southern
Baptist Convention, who will long be rememberec
for his very unfortunate remark: "God does not
hear the prayer of a Jew."
lmmediau-ly afterwards the ADL contacted
Mr. Smith who issued several apologies including
a statement that "I have a great desire for better
understanding with you and your people
He will now have ample opportunity through
this ADL sponsored visit. The ADL said of him
"This is s man who didn't know Jews, do
know the Jewish community, and knows \erv
little about Israel."
Prime M mister Begin has a definite and prag
matic point of view about Christian support "a>
rael will not turn aside a hand stretched out by i
friend in support of Israel's just cause."
In that spirit, and in the Spirit of the Holiday
Season, we extend our hands to our Christian
friends and neighbors.
Jewish Floridiara'
FHEDK SMOCHET
EdiIo< and Putui.r*,
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Volume 11
13TEVETH5742
Number 2


Friday. January 8,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
At Woodlands Men's UJA Event Honoring David Miller
K Blanche Miller was with her
! -li.ind. David, when the men of
\\'<>dlands honored him at the
[initial phase of the UJA cam-
ii^ti in the community In the
next picture. Sidney Spewak.
IVntral Region chairman of the
ration' UJA 1982 general
lign, reads the inscription
bn tht- Israeli antiquity presented
[ \1 lller Looking on are Charles
Locke, Miller, and Federation's
'resident Victor Gruman. At top
ijlht are Dan Klein. Woodlands
IA campaign chairman:
Manny Lax, dinner chairman,
Millerand Spewak Below, the 26
table captains meet to get their
instruction! about UJA solicita-
tion Bottom right is Miller with
l,.rry Rosen, one of the more
|ii.m 230 men attending the din-
FAMILY TRIBUTE
The daughters and grand-
nldren sent this Mailgram to
lav id Miller as he was being
bnored:
"Though we are not able to be
at Woodlands this evening, we
would like to share our thoughts
with you and your friends.
s& sUto
"We know you as a man who
loves life, a man who is not indif-
ferent to the needs of those lass
fortunate, a man who within the
last year has been personally
tested.
"We see you as a man distin-
guished from your peers by an in-
credible inner strength and cour-
age, a man wno is a loving and
caring husband, father and
grandfather, a man who ex-
presses himself freely and has a
great sense of humor."
You have always set a fine ex-
.>~*n\.> (nr lie onrl in iMMl* K#*rt. ,.-o
would like to contribute $1.000 to
the United Jewish Appeal. We
love you very much."
%
PHONEi-AlTHON
GOOD
READING
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N
0
R
T
H
B
R
0
W
A
R
D
North Broward Midrasha
Institute of Jewish Studies
A community program of adult education
Sponsored by: Temp/es Beth Am, Bath Torah.Bath laraal.Emanual, Kg** J,'7,!'f(?f''0f'T:
Sunr.se Jewish Center. Shalom, The Jew/ah Community Center and the Centra/ Agency for
Jawlah Education of tha Jawlah Fadaratlon ot Greater Fort Laudardala.
Classes begin the week of January 18th for 7 weeks. Registration at the first class
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Tuesdays
110:00-11:00 AM
11 00-12:00 A.M.
8:00-9:00 P.M.
Exodus & Leviticus
Synagogue Skills
Jewish Values
Basic Hebrew
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
9101 N.W. 57 St.
I Mondays
730-8:30 P.M.
8:30-9:30 P.M
Tuesdays
19:30-11:00 A.M.
11:00-12:00 A.M.
Hebrew I
Hebrew II
Ethics of the fathers
Cantiiiation
Cycle of Jewish Life
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132S.E. 11 Ave.
Wednesdays
7:15-8:15 P.M. Basic Hebrew Reading
RAMAT SHALOM SYNAGOGUE
7473 N.W. 4 St.
Monday
8:00-9:00 P.M. Israel-Difcspora Relations
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
6501 Sunrise Blvd.
Tuesday a Thureday
9:30-11:30 A.M. Ulpan Hebrew
Monday Wednesday
7:30-9:30 P.M. Ulpan Hebrw
Sunday a Tuesday Special Fee
7:30-9:00 P.M. Israeli Dancing
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Thursdays
10:00-11:00 A.M. Ethics of the Fathers
TEMPLE BETH AM
7205 Royal Palm Blvd.
Mondayt
10:00-11:00 A.M.
Thursdays
1:00-2:00 P.M.
2:00-3:00 P.M.
M
I
D
R
A
S
H
FEES: MEMBER PARTICIPATING INSTITUTIONS* per course (MAX. $2
NON-MEMBER: $20 FIRST COURSE $10 ADDITIONAL COURSE (MAX. $40)
CHECKS PAYABLE: CENTRAL AGENCY FOR JEWISH EDUCATION
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL PARTICIPATING INSTITUTION
OR 74*3200
Yiddish
Great Personalities of
Jewish History
Elementary Hebrew


^Jewish Florid fan
Volume 11 Number 2
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 8. 1982
fndStxxMi
Price 35 Cents
Public Officials Will Be Making Calls Super Sunday
county commissioners, ficials. Jew and non-Jew alikp reachin* out for nlw tn k. ., -__,__.____ -.* m^J~,
rigs Coral Springs Coral Springs Coral ^prlr^fj
a^V% V^^%-^^ V%"^r
I I III lv?l II
county commissioners,
mayors and councilmen from all
around North Broward will be
among the 1,000 volunteers
taking part in the United Jewish
Appeal Super Sunday, Jan. 17
Phone-A-Thon. They'll be calling
new residents in the Jewish com-
munity of North Broward and
also those who have not previ-
ously contributed to the UJA
campaigns of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
So important do the public of-
ficials. Jew and non-Jew alike,
consider the programs and serv-
ices the Federation provides
throughout the county, in addi-
tion to its support for Israel, that
they readily responded to the in-
vitation of the Super Sunday
committee headed by Israel Res-
nikoff and Alfred Golden.
So. come Sunday, Jan. 17, at
the Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57th St., during the all-day
Phone-A-Thon, among those sit-
ting down to a telephone and
reaching out for a pledge to the
1982 UJA campaign will be
County Commissioners Eva Sav-
age, Howard Craft, Howard C.
Forman and Gerald F. Thomp-
son.
Also Coconut Creek's Vice
Mflyor Theodore Thomas. Lau-
derdale Lakes's Mayor Alfonso
Gereffi. North Lauderdale s Vice
Mayor Samuel Miller. Planta-
tion's Mayor Frank Veltri. Sun-
rise's Mayor John Lomelo Jr..
Coral Sprii
^avDan'.a 1
III
rrmV :. n De.
_Fcrt Lauderfele Fo:
1;>-.
STv"r*ac|^l
Hollywd Hollvw.
_ilsi| irttf"Bea< ..
lvwood Hollywood Hollywood Hollywood lloll.VWOo
KEF1!! v'yw Walte.r W from rort Lauderdale. City
Disraellv ^ g Commission*r Robert Co*-
*' from Lauderdale Lakes, Council-
Also from Coral Springs, City men Morris Klein, Sol Rossman.
Commissioner Curl Zevtoonian; Continued on Page 2
Egypt's Mubarak Will Visit Israel in February
From JTA Sources
Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak has assured Isra-
jl^el's Ambassador to Egypt. Moshe Sasson, that he will
visit with Prime Minister Menachem Begin in Israel in
Kebruary.
This was reported by Ambassador Sasson after de-
livering a seven-page letter to Mubarak, hand-written
by Begin, assuring the Egyptian, who succeeded to the
presidency following the assassination last Oct. 6 of
President Anwar Sadat, that Israel's evacuation of the
Sinai 1 >esert will be completed on schedule.
Meanwhile Israeli settlers in Yamit in Israeli-
occupied Sinai, angered by planned ligislation to break
heir campaign for more compensation to leave the
area, threatened violent protests. Reports indicated
that thev planned to barricade themselves and block
the northern Sinai road linking Egypt and Israel. Late
last week the settlers agreed to meet and negotiate a
settlement.
The settlers, who own businesses in the northern
Sinai town, are demanding five times what the govern-
ment has offered as recompense to leave the area and be
resettled in Israel. The new law would force residents to
accept government compensation or forfeit all rights to
any money from the government.
The letter to Mubarak, it was reported, contained ex-
planation of Israel's Dec. 14 Knesset action concerning
the (iolan Heights which led to U.S. sanctions against
All Fired Up and Ready to Go
Israel.
U.S. Sen. Charles Percy, who has advocated stiffer
measures against Israel as punishment for the Golan
Heights action, was in Israel last week. He held meet-
ings with Prime Minister Begin and Israeli Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon following a two-hour meeting
with Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir. Percy indicated
he wanted to study the situation and report back to the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee which he heads.
Before leaving for meetings in Jordan. Percy
predicted a new spirit" in U.S.-Israel relations. This
was further supported by a Pentagon report that $1.2
billion in aid will be available to Israel.
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz (second from left), spiritual leader of Temple
Bath Israel in Sunrise, was named the Jewish chaplain of the Fort
Lauderdale Fire Department.
He will be on call to assist the fire department in times of major
emergencies or disasters.
Pictured with Rabbi Labowitz are Fire Department Commander
Vance Skidmore. Alfred Golden, chairman of the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort lauderdale which re-
ceived the requeat for a chaplain from Fire Chief Frederick F. Lane;
and Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz. Chaplaincy Commission director.
In the other photo Rabbi Labowitz is pictured with -ire Fighter
Ann T. I.indie. Fort Lauderdale s first certified woman firefighter,
who assisted Battalion Chief Don P. McGee and Commander Skid-
more in putting together a Hazardous Material Resource Book which
lists every conceivable service or expertise available to the fire depart-
ment, day or night, during any type of emergency.
Mrs. Lindie. who became a firefighter in 1978. was at one time a
Continued on Page 6
i 1
1
5CUB
UJA Shabbat Proclaimed Throughout the Country
Congregations in North Broward will be joining sis-
ter congregations around the country Friday night,
Ian. 15. and Saturday morning. Jan. 16. observing
National United Jewish Appeal.
Rabbi Sheldon J Harr of Temple Kol Ami. president
of the North Broward Board of Rabbis, issuing the pro-
clamation on behalf of the Board, said the special
Shabbat is an opportunity for congregants to declare
publicly that the synagogue community identifies with
and declares its solidarity with the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale and its annual UJA cam-
paign.
UJA's Rabbinic Council notes that the very values
which caused Jews to form synagogues are comple-
mented by those religious values espoused by Jewish
Federations across the country. The humanitarian aid
provided and the fulfillment of dreams for a strength-
ened Jewish community both at home, in Israel and
elsewhere in the world are worthy of people's support.
The UJA Shabbat proclamation spells out some of
the problems that face the Jewish community, noting
that:
Israel is surrounded by hostile enemies, bent on its
destruction; Israel is beset by many human problems
resulting from the ingathering of exiles from different
cultural backgrounds; Israel is carrying an enormous
financial burden; and that Jews in the Soviet Union are
forbidden to practice their religion and traditions, re-
fused the right to emigrate and persecuted and impri-
soned for applying for exit visas.
It notes further that Jews in Ethiopia are under great
economic and political stress, and Jews in Arab lands
are persecuted as being Zionists and at the same time
denied the right to go to Israel; also that there is an un-
precedented crisis in Jewish identity throughout the
U.S.. and increased attempts to convert Jewish youth
to other religions, therefore Jews should join in prayer
Jan. 15-16 to God that He answer the Zakah the cry of
those in needand respond to this cry by a personal act
of tzedahah by making a generous and meaningful con-
tribution to the UJA.
Women's Masada Luncheon to Hear Israeli General
Those women who will be attending the Masada
I$1.000-minimum for United Jewish Appeal) luncheon
will have an opportunity to meet one of the most illus-
trious heroes of Israels 1967 Six Day War and the 1973
Yom Kippur War.
He is Brig. Gen. Yehuda Halevy China born in
1937. migrated to Israel for his Bar MiUvah in 1950.
and five years later joined the Israel Defense Force, just
as other 18-year-olds in Israel do, and has been serving
with military ever since.
Jean Steinberg, who lives in Woodlands, is hosting
the luncheon, Thursday, Jan. 21 in her home. Arrange-
ments were made by the Masada committee of the
Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Roz Kntin is Masada chairman with Anne Monarch
as co-chairman.
This is the third in a series of special events spon-
Gen. Halevy
sored by the Women's Division in behalf of commit-
ments for the 1982 United Jewish Appeal to help ensure
Israel's survival, to meet the humanitarian needs of
Jews elsewhere in the world, and to help maintain and
enhance the quality of life in the Jewish community of
North Broward. Previously woman have been invited to
the LION ($2,500) and Pacesetters ($5,000) luncheons.
These are minimum commitments made by women in
their own right to the Women's Division campaign.
Luncheon-guest speaker. Gen. Halevy, graduate of
Bar-Han University and a large number of Israel De-
fense Command and Staff College courses, following a
tour of duty in London, was named head of the man-
power branch of the Army's Research and Control
Dept. He will be bringing an up-to-date message of the
situation in Israel vis-avis the United States, as well as
the nation's relations with its Arab neighbors, when he
comes to Woodlands in Tamarac to meet the Women's
Division's Masada contributors.


I Friday, January 8,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
/Slews in Brief
Rothschilds Reelected to FSJU
PARIS (WNS> Guy de
[Rothschild and his son David,
[were reelected Dec. 13 by an
loverwhelming majority of the ex-
cutive committee of France's
lajor Jewish organization,' the
Jnited Jewish Welfare Fund
llFSJU). Both Rothschilds were
..elected in spite of reports that
several members of the FSJU
National Council, the organiza-
tion's permanent general assem-
bly would vote against them be-
cause of the banking family's
overly close ties with the former
Xdministration of President
/alery Giscard (TEstaing.
TEL AVIV (WNS) The first
application of solar power for
jmmercial purposes began in Is-
rael Dec. 13. A specially built
Dmputer activated 500 square
deters of solar energy collectors
produce steam running an
ilectnc generator at the Tapud
ad factory in Shaar Hanegev.
product; French fried
natoes. The solar power plant,
nown as the Luz system or LS-
|, was designed by Arnold Gold-
nan, an engineer who recently
imigrated from the U.S. Ameri-
ut experts described it as the
:>st efficient solar generator in
le world. The Tapud factory is
: first to use it on a commercial
sis.
ALBANY, N.Y. (WNS) A
oposal to establish a per-
inent Holocaust memorial ex-
iit at the state museum here
is issued Dec. 14 by New York
ate Senate Democratic Leader
infred Ohrenstein. The pro-
sal was supported by Senator
award Nolan Jr., and Assem-
jman Richard Conners, both of
pbany. The exhibit is to include
tifacts. photographs, video-
9, books,pamphlets and other
ling materials that document
lie subhuman conditions of
izi concentration camps and
Bttos, as well as the resistance
jvements and the survival of
human spirt," Ohrenstein
|TEL AVIV (WNS) The
of Directors of El Al has
kproved an agreement with a
rge travel agency in California
operate weekly charter flights
^tween Los Angeles and Tel
riv, according to a report here
:. 13. At the first stage, El Al
operate 30 flights, once a
sk, beginning next April. It
be the longest distance flight
erated by the airlines. After
first 30 flights, El Al will
insider whether to establish this
ite on a regular basis or merely
1 one more weekly flight.
JERUSALEM (WNS) Eco-
imic experts expressed op-
nsm that Israel might be able
| keep its inflation rate down to
digits following the pub-
ition of official inflation
jres for November here Dec.
|. The November figure was 5.8
cent, bringing the 12 month
for November-to-November
103.6 percent. But the
cember-to-December figure
ly be below 100 percent if the
kvernment succeeds in main-
lining the present slight down-
1 trend, these experts said.
)NDON The Israel Bond
tganization is more than half
ry towards raising the initial
i" money for the Mediterra-
W-Dead See canal which will
jvide water from the Medi-
inean for e hydro-electric
rer station on the Dead Sea.
lid Organization officials re-
ted Dec. 20 that they had
S40 million towards the
[0 million which the Israel
yernment wants to use to
ich the tl billion project.
IEW YORK The David
Yellin Teachers College in Jeru-
salem recently hosted a series of
meetings and receptions with
Senator Canon Sipheste Dlamani
of Swaziland and with that
country's director of the Ministry
of Education, Salomon Simelane,
it was reported here by a Friend
of the David Yellin Teachers
Foundation. Swaziland was one
of the few Black African coun-
tries that did not break diplo-
matic relations with Israel after
the Yom Kippur War.
LONDON A study of the
international status won recently
by the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization concludes that the
PLO's claims of success are ex-
aggerated and that "the sub-
stance of its relations with in-
dividual states is far more com-
plicated that the PLO indicates."
The study, was conducted by the
Institute of Jewish Affairs (IJA),
research arm of the World Jewish
Congress. The study concedes
that the PLO's campaign for
worldwide diplomatic recognition
has had some success "in spite of
its unchanged national covenant
and the continued militant state-
ments of its leaders."
JERUSALEM The Defense
Ministry announced that the
Swiss army intends to buy from
Israel engines and cannons for
the 300 Centurian tanks the army
bought from England. Ap-
parently the tanks did not func-
tion properly and the British
manufacturing firm could not
rectify the problem. The entire
arms deal is expected to net
Israel 600 million in Swiss
Francs.
Gifts to and from
Holiday Springs B'nai B'rith
Quick Agreement
On West Bank
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael's ministerial delegation met
with Eiryptian President Hosni
Mubarak in Cairo recently. Af-
terwards, Interior Minister Yosef
Burg told reporters that
Mubarak shared the view of all
the parties concerned that
substantive agreements should
be reached as quickly as possible
in the current round of nego-
tiations over autonomy for the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Mubarak did not speak to the
press after the meeting, nor did
Burg's Cabinet colleagues For
eign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
and Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon. But Burg described it as
"good meeting." He told re-
porters that "the firm and only
basis for the process of peace in
our region" is the Camp David
agreements and that Mubarak
had affirmed that in "very clear
and distinct words."
FOREIGN MINISTER Kamal
Hassan Ali, who heads the Egyp-
tian negotiating team, also ex-
pressed hope that some progress
would be made in the autonomy
talks. Alfred Atherton. the U.S.
Ambassador to Egypt, told re-
porters that the U.S. would
continue to be a full and active
partner in the peace process in
every useful way.
Atherton and Samuel Lewis,
the U.S. Ambassador to Israel,
represented Washington in the
round of autonomy talks and
have done so since negotiations
were resumed in September. But
the Reagan Administration has
net appointed a special rep-
resentative to the talks as the
Carter Administration had done
in the person of Ambassador Sol
Linowitz.
Israel's aim at the moment is
an agreement with the Egyptians
on a "declaration of principles"
which it hopes to reach before the
April, 1982 deadline for Israel's
withdrawal from Sinai. The
Egyptians, while also professing
their desire for progress in the
negotiations, have indicated that
they are prepared to negotiate as
long as necessary to assure that
future Palestinian interests are
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 th* third
Monday of every month.
not harmed. The well informed
Cairo daily Al Ahram said in an
editorial that the autonomy talks
would take a long time.
Dr. Bernard Rush (left), presi-
dent .of Margate's Holiday
Springs B'nai B'rith lodge,
presented a check for $550 to Ru-
bin Binder, representing the
B'nai B'rith Youth Foundation.
Members of the lodge donated
the money to establish a Scholar-
ship Fund named for Al Gura, or-
ganizer and first president of the
lodge. Gura's name was also in-
scribed in the B'nai B'rith Book
of Life in recognition of his 40
years of selfless dedication to the
national organization.
The lodge, in turn, received a
gift, an Israeli flag, presented by
Nellie and Menachim Rubinstein.
The flag will be on display at all
lodge meetings.
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDNT!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox n
bagels. Or whenever friends and mishoocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim* the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the time to make fresh perked coffee
when you didn't!


Friday. January 8,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdede
Page 3
Chaplaincy Commission Honors Dr. Colin
On the eighth day of Hanukah,
Dr. Alvin Colin, chairman of the
Chaplaincy Commisaion of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale since its found-
ing in 1977, was presented with
an Israeli-printed Siddur bound
with an embossed sterling cover.
The presentation was made at
last week's meeting of the Chap-
laincy Commission when mem-
I bers of the Commission, led by
Alfred Golden, saying he was
serving only as "pro-tern" chair-
man until Dr. Colin takes the
helm again, praised his voluntary
service.
Joining in the laudatory re-
marks was Jacob Brodzki. who as
president of the Federation in
1977 named Dr. Colin to be the
chairman of a chaplaincy com-
mittee. He called Dr. Colin "the
one-man chaplaincy committee,
because he visited hospitals on
his own to comfort Jewish
patients. Now the Chaplaincy
Commission has added splendor
to Federation's service to the
i community with congregational
1 and retired rabbis serving as
, volunteer chaplains at the many
hospitals in North Broward."
Golden, speaking of Dr. Conn's
tireless effort on behalf of
1 Federation, said that the Chap-
laincy Commission is "the es-
sence of the Jewish Federation
because it typifies the highest
level of Uedakak righteous ser-
vice to the community."
The Commission heard reports
on the Hanukah activity at 11
hospitals, including a first time
Hanukah observance for the doc-
tors, nurses and other staff mem-
bers at North Ridge General
Hospital, Fort Lauderdale; of
Ruth Horowitz, WECARE nurs-
ing home volunteers, leading
groups to 11 nursing homes for
Hanukah programs and presen-
tations of gifts; and of a planned
educational program to be pro-
vided for the Broward Assn. of
Retarded Citizens (BARC).
Preliminary plans were an-
nounced for a two-day "Bereave-
ment Conference" to be held in
February. It will be a training
session for clergy of all faiths,
staff members of funeral chapels,
and volunteers. Broward County
Clergy Council is cooperating in
making the Christian clergy
aware of the seminar. The North
Broward Board of Rabbis is
alerting North Broward's rab-
binate.
Present during the meeting
were Golden. Colin, Rabbi
Schwartz. Rovi Faber, Monroe
Mitchell. Jacob Brodzki. Dr. Mil-
ton Nowick, Bernard Packman
and Maurice Meyer.
Inverrary's UJA
Golf Classic
A Sellout
The line-up for the Inverrary
I'nited Jewish Appeal Golf
i'lassie to be held Wednesday.
Ian. 13, has been completed, ac
_i>rding to Michael Bloom, golf
chairman, and Selig Marko. co-
chairman, for the inaugural event
vhich benefits the 1962 UJA
^campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
All the golfers will be attend-
ing the UJA dinner that evening
[at the Invarrary Country Club.
IIn addition, many other men liv-
ling in the Inverrary community
[v.ill be joining the golfers at the
1UJA dinner for a grand social
[event that includes a show of
[ support for Israel.
Rev. John Stanley Grauel. the
[Christian minister who joined the
4.500 Jews on the ill-fated tnp to
Palestine aboard the ship
"Exodus," will be the guest
speaker at the dinner wfcaaa will
be preceded by cocktails at 5 p.m.
Entertainment will be provided
by Rhoda Moss. Prizes will be
awarded to the golfers during the
dinner. All Inverrary men are in-
vited to attend the $25 per person
tab for the cocktails, hors
d'oeuvres, and dinner.
Joseph Kaplan, chairman of
the Inverrary UJA committee,
said that, on the basis of response
to date, this bids fair to being the
biggest UJA event in Inverrary
history. He, Michael Bloom and
Selig Marko. and the Federa-
tion's office. 748-8200, can be
called for additional information.
Palm Aire UJA Plans Initial Gifts
Brigadier General Yehuda
Halevy (pictured on Page One),
Dne of Israel's heroes of the Six
Day 1967 War when the Golan
Heights were captured from the
Syrians and of the 1973 Yom
(ippur War with his division in
the Sinai, will be the speaker at
the initial gifts dinner meeting
|for the residents of "The World of
Jalm Aire" in Pompano Beach.
Irving Libowaky, general
chairman of the Palm Aire Uni-
Jewiah Appeal commit tee of
\he Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, announced that
meeting, complete with
cktaila and hors d'oeuvres, will
held at 5 p.m., Tuesday, Jan.
*6, in the East Room of Palm
Aire Country Club.
Libowsky and the Palm Aire
committee anticipated a good re-
sponse to invitations calling for a
$1,000-minimum commitment to
the 1982 UJA campaign because
of the critical humanitarian needs
that UJA dollars meet in Israel
and elsewhere in the world. Those
attending will get an update on
the Middle East situation affect-
ing Israel.
Joining him on the committee
are Paul Alpern, Milton Berman,
Martin Cain, Joseph Fink. Erwin
Harvith, Abram Hereh, Joseph
Kranberg, Larry Newton,
Charles Rubin. Harry Sacks,
Sam Schwartz, Myron Acker-
man, Milt Trupin.
HHHHillUtlllllllulUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIllllllUUI>llll>>l<>9
GALT OCEAN and POMPANO NEIGHBORS
UJA needs You
Super Sunday Phone-A-Thon, Jan. 17
at Oceanside Federation Olfice
3356 NE 34th St.
Reserve a telephone for an hour or more.
CALL 563-5202 .
Lee Rauch, Chairman for Oceanside s Participation
in the BIG ONE-DAY HAPPENING.
UIIIIIUUIl
Al Golden (left) presents Siddur to Dr. Alvin
Colin. Looking on (from left) Maury Meyer,
Bernard Packman. Rabbi Albert Schwartz.
Join Your Friends and Neighbors
Super Sunday Jan.17
Hundreds of Jewish families throughout North Broward will be called to
make their commitments to the 1982 United Jewish Appeal. We are joining
cities throughout America for this massive one day happening on behalf of
our fellow Jews in need in Israel, elsewhere in the world, and right here at
home.
UJA NEEDS YOU
Give us one hour or more of your rime on this 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 Super Sunday Headquarters
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwest 57th St., Tamarac
Kosher refreshments all day... Celebrate Super Sunday with your friends.
Jewish Federation Super Sunday
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
748-8200
I want to help on SUPER SUNDAY 1982
Pita** reserve on of Ins 40 phones In my name tor:
List on* hour between 9 a.m. and 9 p.m.
NAME _
ADDRESS.
PHONE


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, JmiMry g, lgg

Lauderdale West Supports Bonds
Residents of Lauderdale West
will pledge their support to the
State of Israel Bonds Organiza-
tion at a "Night for Israel to be
celebrated on Sunday, Jan. 24, in
the Recreation Hall. The event is
held annually on behalf of the Is-
rael Bonds program.
Chairman of the Night for Is-
rael is Phil Halle who noted that
residents of Lauderdale West
have traditionally purchased
Bonds on behalf of the economic
growth and development of the
Jewish State "We all realise the
importance of the Israel Bond
program and we know that our
Bond dollars will continue to help
build roads, cultivate the arid
land and will be used to help Is-
rael build new developments in
the Negev," he said.
Halle also said that the theme
of this year's Israel Bond cam-
paign is "From Generation to
Generation" noting the im-
portance of buying Bonds in
honor of children and grandchil-
dren. "We must educate our fam-
ilies that Israel Bonds are a
necessary lifeline between the
Jewish people of America and the
people of Israel. We must im-
press upon them the importance
of buying Bonds for many years
to come,' Halle explained.
Halle said that special guest
entertainer for the Night for Is-
rael will be Mickey Freeman, one
of America's outstanding humor-
ists. Freeman is best known for
his role as Pvt. Zimmerman in
the long-running Sergeant Bilko
Co-chairman of the event is
JackGrebler.
Community Calendar
SATURDAY, JAN. 9
Temple Emaaa-EI: Art Show,
8 p.m.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: Spon-
soring a "Nite at the Pompano
Race Track," For further infor-
mation call Betty Breslow.
SUNDAY.JAN.lt
Temple Emann-El: Art Show.
Temple Kol Ami: Games. 6:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Tarah Tosaarar
Games, 7 p.m.
MONDAY. JAN. 11
Games. 7:15
p-m.
HADA8SAH:
Avh* Oakkead Estate* Chap-
ter: Board meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall
Ft I aiitaali Tamer Chap
t*r: 11:30 a.m. General meeting,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Council Chamber.
Fujii Deeribld Chapter:
9:30 am. Board mooting. Brow
ard Federal. Phase II. Century
Pm**.
Tamer-Fort I eadatdels Chap-
ter: 1 p.m. General meeting, Lau-
derdale Lakes Public Safety
Building, next to City Hall.
Plantation Yached: 12:30
p.m., women of Liberation"
skit, Deicke Auditorium.
Filler Womee-Dehra Crab:
noon Board meeting, Broward
Federal Bank, University Dr. at
Sunrise Lakea.
National Council of Jewish
Women Plantation Section:
Board meeting, afternoon, Deicke
Auditorium.
Kol Haverhn Lodge: 10
Board meeting. No. Bench Hos-
pital, 2835 N. Ocean Blvd.
TUESDAY. JAN. 12
Hadassah Rayas Tamarac Chap
ter: noon. Board meeting, Tama-
rac Jewish Center.
Jewish National Fend: Board
meeting, p.m.
Pioneer Women-Nnemet.
ing, brunch, card party. Whiting
HaB. Sunrise.
Hebrew Day School of Fort Lao-
derdale: Board meeting-
National Cue if! of Jewish
Women North Broward Section:
noon. Luncheon, card party,
Golden Palace Restaurant, 3801
N. University Dr.
War Veterana-WflKam
Board
meeting.
Temple Both Tore* Sieterbood:
Games, 12:15pjn.
B'nal B'rith-Oceaa Chapter:
noon. Annual Luncheon and Fur
Fashion Show from Amorooe Fur
Salon. Jarvis Hall, Luncheon
cost $5, Guests welcome.
WEDNESDAY. JAN. 13
HADASSAH:
Pompano Chai Chapter: 10
a.m.. Board masting. Pompano
Recreation Center. 1801 N.E. 6th
St.
Bermuda dab Hani: 12:30
p.m., General meeting. Sneaker,
Shirley Miller of JNF. Bermuda
Chib Recreation Hall.
Hatikvah Cypress Chase
Chapter: 12:30 p.m.. General
meeting. Lauderdale Lakes City
Hal. Safety Building.
Gain. Mar Pomp-no: noon.
Luncheon at Hunter's Run
Country Club, Defray Beach.
Oriole Stapes Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meetng, Boca Raton
Bank, 1334 N. State Rd. 7, Mar
gate.
Braadeis W. Broward Chapter:
General meeting, Deicke
Auditorium.
ORT Woodland. No. Chapter:
noon. General meeting, Section
Clubhouse.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lakea Chapter: General meet-
ing, lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
Haps Chapter: Luncheon and
Card Party, 11:30 a.m. Deicke
Auditorium, Donation $3, For
tickets call Esther Wurmbrand or
Betty Greene.
THURSDAY, JAN. 14
Temple Emanu-El: Executive'
Committee meeting, p.m.
ORT:
Vilage Chapter-No.
lagJsa: General mart
ing. Nob Hill Recreation Center.
Wynmoor Chapter: 12:30p.m.,
General meeting. Coconut Creak
Community Center, 900 N.W.
43rd Ave.
HADASSAH:
Bryma Margate Chapter:
Board meeting, Southern Feder-
al, State Rd. 7.
Bat Yam Gait Chapter: 11:30
a.m.. Paid-up Membership
Luncheon, Jarvis HalL
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter: 10
a.m.. Board meeting, Deicke Au-
ditorium Luncheon and Book Re-
view.
Temple Kol Ami: 8 p.m.. Board
meeting, Temple.
Temple Beth Israel, Desrffold
Beach Sieterbood: 12:30 p.m..
General meeting.
New Officers at
Sunrise JC
Irving Adler was elected and
ineUfmri aa president of the Sun-
rise Jewish Center. The congre-
gation met Jan. 7 to install him
and three vice presidents, Phillip
Roth, George Oberman and Sol
Tmmmmmmw
Rabbi Albert Troy is spiritual
leader of the congregation which
holds services at 8049 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Jack Merchant
the cantor.
Jack Satz Speaks
At W Broward JC
Jack Satz. Florida State chair-
of Adult Jewish education
for B'nai B'rith, will be the
speaker at the Friday, Jan. 22,
Shabbat Eve service at West
Broward Jewish Congregation,
7420 NW 5th St., Plantatkra. He
wul talk about "The Jewish Ex-
tra America.'*
Sets, a member of the Lauder-
hill B'nai B'rith lodge, recently
appeared on TV Channel 12 and
st the Bocs Raton Olympic lodge
to speak about the meaning of
Hanukah. Since mid-September,
he has addrssssrt 16 B'nai B'rith
lodges and chapters, and a
number of other <
^M(^%
CaudMHrnting Thaw
Friday, Jan. 8-5:28
Friday, Jan. 15-5:33 ?.
Friday, Jan. 22-5:39
Friday, Jan. 2^-5:44
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 she! Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
ABE GOLDING OF Wynmoor Village receives the State of hr*
Bonds Scroll of Honor presented by Wynmoor's Bonds Hononr,
Chairman Judge Leo Brown (right,. With GoUUng Is hie wife Sally.
The award, in recognition of Oolding's many years of service to Jtwitk
philanthropic and service organizations, was presented at Wynmoor',
Hanukah Bond Brunch.
Saturdays 9 am.
syna88SssSirectory
Temple OM B'nai Raphael (736-97381. 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Leuderdale Lakee 33313.
Sarvicee: Daily 8 a.m., 6:30 pox. Saturday 8:46 lb.
Yeemg Israel of Hollywood-Ft Isasitiili (966-7677). 8991 Stirling
Rd.. Ft. Lauderdale 33312.
Servicee: Daily 7:30 a.m.. and at i
Rabbi: Edward Davis.
TradiUoael 8yaagegao of Invermrjr (742-9144). 4181 NW 76th Ter,
Lauderhill 33313
Services: Saturday 9 am.
Rabbi A Liebennan
YoemgI*re*lSynar^ofDe*rfWldB*aeh 1428-59181. 1640 HiDeboro
Blvd. 38441.
Services: Daily 8:16 a.m.. Sundown. Fridays 6 p.m.. Saturdays 8:46
am.
President: Abraham Wont __m,. .__
CONSERVATIVE
Tempi* Beth Iarael (742-40401, 7100 W.Oakland Park Blvd.
Sunrise 33818 _
Sarvicee: Dairy 8 a.m. 6 p.m.; Fridays, 5:30 pm. Minyan; also
8 p.m.; Saturdays. 8:45 a.m. and at sunset; Sundays 9 am.
Rabbi: Phillip A. Labowitt. Cantor. Maurice Neu.
Temple B*th Am (974-8650). 7205 Royal Pahn Blvd. Margate 36063
Sarvicee Daily 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Friday* 8 p.m.. Saturdays, 9 a.m..
Sundays 8 am.
Rabbi: Dr Solomon Geki Cantor Mario Botoeheneky.
JnUCaUr (7414)2961. 8049 W.Oakland Park Blvd..
88811.
Sarvicee: Daily 8 un, Fridays 8 pm.. Saturdays. 9 am.
Rabbi: Albert N Troy. Cantor. Jack Merchant.
Csngregatlea Beth HUM (974-8090). 7640 Margate Blvd.
Margate 86068
Servkee: Dairy 8:15 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi: Joseph Bcrgkas.
Temple Sholom (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
Service: Deily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays 9 a.m..
Sundays9a.m.
Rabbi: Samuel April. Cantor Jacob J. Renssr.
Tmaple Beth Tessa (711-76601.9101 NW 67th St. Ti
Services: Dairy 8:30 am.. 6 p.m.; Fridays 8 pm.. Family i
Saturdays and Sundays, 8:30 am.
Rabbi: Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry Bernece
Tempi* Beth Israel (411-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd..
Deerheld Beach 88441
Servicee; Deily and Sundays 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m.; Friday tat* i
p.m.. Saturdays 8:46 a.m.. evening, candle-lighting Km*
Rabbi Leon Mirsky. Cantor ShabUi Ackerman
llsaeiw Ceegrsgetlsa ef LaaderhsU (733-9660). 9046 NW 49th Ave.,
Lauderhill 33313.
Services: Dsay 8 am. sundown. Fiidaya, siiisliw>n,8eturdBys8a46ajn.
Preaident: Maxwell Gilbert
Hebrew Cssgrtgstma ef Nortk Leaeerdali (for information: 711-7162).
Servicee etWeetern School, Room 3. 8200 SW 17th St.. North
Lauderdale. Fridays 5:45p.m.. Saturdays 9am.
Preaident: Murray Headier
TamDieIsn^ofGhC^*jiMik(formfotirietkw:5660964).
Rabbi: David Matsasr.
REFORM
Tenants Emenn-D (781-1810). 8146 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Lauderdak
8
33811
Servicee: Fridays 8:15 p.m (Once e month family service 7:46 pm.).
Saturday servicee only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat hliUrah
Rabbi: Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Element.
Tsaspls Eel And (472 1988). 8000 Peters Rd. Plantation 88814.
Servicee: Fridays 8:15 pjn.; Seturdeys 10:80 a.m.
Rabbi: 8hsldoa Harr. Canter Oeas Cerbura.
Temple Beth Orr (766-31311. 2161 Riverside Dr.. Coral Springe 39066
Servicer.MmyenSundeys,8:16s.m.TueedaysandThiiredaye7J0
e-m.; Fridays 8 pm. Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R Oerbar.
RECON8TRUCTION18T
i (668-7770). 7479 NW 4th St.. Pkntation 33324
Servicee: Fridays 8:15 p.m. Saturdays only for Bar-Bat Mitxvah 10 a.m.
Rabbi: Robert A Jacobs.
IMmU
\^tni lssal8 ef Ceconet Creek (for information: 971-9799 or P.O.
Box 4864. Margate 88068)
Servicee at Calvary Preebyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd.. twice*
mouth Fridays 8 p.m.
Rabbi: A. Robert I Woo
West Breward Jewish raaarregstlea (for information: 741-0111 or P.O.
Boa 17440. Plantation 33318). 7490 NW 6th St. Ptentetion.
Fridays 8:15 pm: Saturdays only for Bar-Bet MJUveh
: Don Workman
_| (for information: 761-8771 or P.O. Boa
8196. Coral Springs 89086)
Servicee: Fridays 8 pm. at Baj*of CoroJSprnigs Auditorium.
8800 Unrvdrsity Dr.. Coral Springs
Rabbi: Leonard ZolL


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Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January |
t
f

I
E
Browsim' thr
roward
with max levine
Helene Grossman of Lauderhill
and Sandy Levine of Lauderdale
Lakes say that several hundred
of Brooklyn's Utrecht High
School alumni will join them for a
night of dinner and dancing
Saturday. Jan. 23. at Pier 66 .
JCC's Wanderlust Club goes
wandering on a Miami tour to
Viscaya, lunch at Rusty Pelican,
visits to Bass Museum and the
Omni Thursday Jan. 21 ...
Broward schools will be closed
Friday. Jan. 15, marking Martin
Luther King's birthday.
Federation's delegation on the
UJA Chazon Mission to Israel
return to Broward County next
Monday Temple Sholom.
Pompano Beach, has its first of
the year family worship service at
8 tonight Tene Lerner's
award-winning paintings are on
exhibit at Broward's South
Regional Courthouse in Holly-
wood all this month Herman
Elkins. a retired lawyer, tells how
to cope and survive in the today's
world at 2 p.m., Wednesday. Jan.
27. at the Lauderdale Lakes pub-
he library branch.
Far hat Bearamy, a member of
the Druze (an offshoot sect of Is-
lam! community, in the Israeli
seaport city of Haifa, will be in
South Florida Jan. 13-16. Plans
are being made for Bearamy, a
teacher of Arabic and Israeli his-
tory, to speak to groups in the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area .
Randi Sternfield of Sunrise has
been named assistant manager of
Key en real estate office in Coral
Springs Davie Mayor Scott
Cowan doesn't intend to seek
reelection to city's council where
he's served for nearly six years.
He may seek a higher elective
office.
Doug Endsley, Broward s
United Way executive director,
anticipates nearly $4 million will
be raised for the 1982 campaign
by the time of the annual meeting
in February. Meantime United
Way's budget committee chair-
man. Abraham Fischler, presi-
dent of Nova University, re-
ported more than $3 million allo-
cated among 50 Broward agen-
Hawaiian Gardens 8 Meets Jan. 10
Herman Kaplan will be the
honored guest at the 10 a.m.,
Sunday. Jan. 10, breakfast meet-
ing for residents of Hawaiian
Gardens Phase VIII in the Phase
VIII clubhouse. Sam Delfin.
chairman of the community's
United Jewish Appeal committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and his
committee have extended an in-
vitation to the entire complex to
join them for the complimentary
breakfast and to get an update on
the critical times facing the State
of Israel.
( Speaker will be Ethel Wald
man. who is the co-chairman of
the Federations UJA 1982
general campaign. She was the
general chairman of the Women's
Division campaign in 1981 and
has been active in a wide spec-
trum of Federation's programs
and services in North Broward
and its support of humanitarian
aid for Jews in Israel and else-
where in the world.
The Phase VIII committee
headed by Sam Delfin includes
Isaac Assael, David Levine. Elias
A. Iser. Norman Lubinsky.
Castle Gardens Special
Gifts Party Jan. 10
Sunny Friedman. general
chairman of the Castle Gardens
United Jewish Appeal com-
mittee, and Lauderhill Council-
man Ben Dantzker. special gifts
chairman, are anticipating a good
turnout for the Special Gifts
Wine and Cheese Party ($100-
minimum per family contribution
to the 1982 UJA campaign) to be
held at 1 p.m.. Sunday, Jan. 10,
in the arts and crafts room of
Castle Gardens Recreation Cen-
ter.
Guest speaker will be the
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Victor Gruman. who was generai
chairman of the Federation's
1981 UJA campaign.
Violinist George Shwilier will
entertain.
This initial phase of the Castle
Gardens will be followed by the
annual community-wide brunch
on Feb. 28 when Max Kronish.
whose untiring efforts on behalf
of Kol Yisroel and the work of
UJA. will be honored.
Tamarac UJA to Honor Jack Weiner
David Krantz. chairman, ana
Nat Ginsberg, co-chairman, an-
nounced that their Tamarac
United Jewish Appeal committee
will honor Jack Weiner, president
of Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac
Jewish Center, at the com-
munity's breakfast on behalf of
the 1982 UJA campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Building a strong Jewish com-
munity in Tamarac, as well as
maintaining a strong Jewish
community in Israel has been one
of Jack Weiner's main goals in
his dedicated public service. The
Tamarac Jewish Center at 9101
NW 57 St. will be headquarters
for Federation's UJA Super
Sunday, Jan. 17, Phone-A-Thon.
The Tamarac UJA committee
has set Sunday morning, Feb. 14,
as the date for the annual break-
fast to be held at the com-
munity's Jewish Center.
cies for this year Donna L.
Silverman, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Silverman of Plan-
tation, was one of 27 Eckerd Col-
lege (St. Petersburg) students to
be selected for listing in Who's
Who Among Students in Ameri-
can Universities and Colleges.
Jay Wolfe has been named
sales manager of Velocity Marine
in Pompano Beach The
photos that Lili Meier, former
Famous restaurant waitress in
Miami Beach, found just before
she was liberated from a Nazi
death camp has been put to-
gether as 'The Auschwitz
Album, published by Random
House ... In Shaar Hanegev, Is-
rael, a food factory, with the aid
of a specially-built computer, ac-
tivated 500-square meters of
solar energy to produce steam
running an electric generator.
The result: French fried potatoes
Samuel Feinberg, a semi-
retired New York City attorney,
is heading a Kashruth Consumer
Protective Commission in New
York. First assignment: investi-
gate charges of huge price jumps
for kosher foods, specifically
before and during Jewish holiday
seasons.
The once-amonth Twilight
Shabbat Eve service of Temple
Emanu-EI will be at 5:30 p.m..
Friday. Jan. 8 Rose Arkush
of 3011 Newport H. Deerfield
Beach, is treasurer for Sunday
night. Jan. 17, meeting of the
Cincinnati Club in South Florida
at Bal Harbour's Singapore
Hotel. Among the club's vice
presidents are Nate Moschinsky
of Deerfield and Seymour Srhatz
of Fort Lauderdale Rabbi
I .con Mirsky presided at the
three Hanukah parties for some
1.000 people at DeerfieJd's
Temple Beth Israel sponsored by
Temple's Sisterhood and
Brotherhood
CALL TODAY748-8200

*

4&SK
PHONEtAiTHON
Reach Out
And Touch
Someone On
SUNDAY
January 17,1982
Public Officials
Continued from Page 1
Lauderhill.
Bill Clark; from
Councilmen Jack Brown. Buddy
Clark. David Kaminskv. Ben
Dantzker: from Margate. Com-
missioner George Liederman;
from North lauderdale. Council
man Jerry Alexandrowicz.
RflMlikoff and (lolden said the
dollars raised not only helps Isra-
el and the Jewish community of
North Broward but delivers a
message to terrorists like Libya's
Moammar Khadafy. Iran's Kho-
meini, PLO'a Arafat and others
that 'we will be working harder
against terrorism around the
world and helping to ensure Isra
el'a survival.
They said that the volunteer
calls will help make the difference
in accomplishing the objecti**
of the campaign These inc|ud.
worldwide efforts to help Jew, to-
live as Jews, to strengthen the
quality of Jewish life ln North
Broward and elsewhere to Mo
Jews struggling to get ut J,
Russia, to help the humanitarian
programs supported by
funds in Israel
IMA
There s still time for addition!
volunteers to give an hour or
more of their time to biggw ,w.
day happening in Jewish histon
in South Florida To offer
tance for any time from 9 i n tn
' p.m.. Super Sunday. Ian |7
call the Federation's Super Sun
day coordinator. 748-8200
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world
Bonaventure UJA
Meets Jan. 12
Plans for organizing a Bona-
venture United Jewish Appeal
committee will be made Tuesday,
Jan. 12. at the home of Charlotte
and Saul Padek.
The Padeks. Mr. and Mrs. Al
Stein and Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Cohen are extending an invi-
tation to all interested and con-
cerned residents of the Bona-
venture community to join them
on Jan.12.
. Mark Silverman, coordinator
for the Bonaventure UJA of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has further in-
formation on the initial plans. He
can be reached at the Federation
office, 748-8200.
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
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
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 most/espected
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 Burstem
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Gotland
Jules Fischbem
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
SoniaGale
Bernard Eilen
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
'da Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Ruben
^ardian Plan Counselors
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay ,
Syd Kronish
DickSorkm
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 Hoi wood
Blvd./920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tai
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd)
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd.
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial C*p4 Inc fufW 0 I
Tradition It's what makes us Jews
Ugl Sponsoring tne Gua'diJp p'*r
***#' Prp Arranged Funerai
l-l.n.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 8,19$
JFS
Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
Emanu-El Dedicates New Sanctuary
The professional staff of social workers at the Jewish Family Serv
l,e?lBrou'ard County (733-3394), a beneficiary/ agency of the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale with funding provided from the
annual Umted Jewish Appeal campaigns, offers counseling to indivi-
duals and families in areas of marital problems, child rearing difficul-
ties, adjustment to old age. drug rehabilitation and problems of single
parents, among other work which includes, also, family life education
programs. Presented here is one of the highlights of JFS work. The
names in articles have been changed to maintain the complete confi-
dentiality of JFS counseling.
MARITAL COUNSELING
Mr. Wolf was a 64-year-old
man who had retired from a small
restaurant business in which he
had a partnership in New Jersey.
This was his second marriage. He
was a slim white haired man who
stuttered. He was reserved in
manner and conservative in his
physical appearance. He had a
high school education and was
living on social security. While
sitting in my office with his wife
on the first visit he fell asleep,
something that he quite often
does.
Mrs. Wolf is a 66-year-old
woman who lost her first hus-
band six years ago from a severe
stroke and almost immediately
married Mr. Wolf. She is a small
woman, weighing about 90
pounds. She never finished high
school and is presently receiving
SSI disability for a chronic lower
back problem.
Henrietta stated that the pain
in her back was the reason for her
failure to go out with her hus-
band socially, her inability to
function around the house and
her lack of desire to be physically
close with her husband.
However, it was ascertained
that this was not the situation in
the beginning of this second mar-
riage. Her back pain had sud-
denly limited her from total func-
tioning soon after it was dis-
covered that Mr. Wolf had a
diabetic condition which did
require daily insulin and SDecial
The clients presented both in-
dividual and marital problems.
Mr. Wolf had but one complaint:
that his wife Henrietta would not
have sex with him.
Mrs. Wolf presented multiple
phobic responses, i.e., fear of
being touched, fear of hospitals
and doctors and fear of leaving
the condominium where they
lived. In the past 10 years, Hen-
rietta had multiple familiar
losses. She lost two brothers nine
years ago in an explosion in
Newark chemical plant. She had
been very close with both broth-
ers.
A child from her first marriage
died almost exactly one year after
her husband passed away from a
coronary at the age of 41, leaving
three children and a wife who was
not emotionally equipped to care
for them. She became alcoholic
having to place two of the chil-
dren in foster care, while the
oldest a 17-year-old at last report
had joined the "moonies" with no
further communication with any
remaining family.
The first goal that we estab-
lished was to help Mrs. Wolf deal
with her depression and ac-
1 company ing anxiety as a result of
her losses over the years. These
losses, as well as her anger were
seen as limiting the client's
ability to function, and increas-
ing her sense of dependency as
seen symptomatically via her
multiple phobic responses and
incapacitating back pain.
Helping Henrietta to recall
each loss, coming in contact with
her feelings of anger, and helping
her to express this anger enabled
her to channel her energies in
constructive ways.
Activities and goals in this
regard were started, geared to-
ward helping Henrietta in small
steps to participate in activities
outside of the house. She got her-
self involved with the Jewish
Community Center as well as
other social organizations where
she was able to meet other
women and couples to participate
with socially.
She slowly began to realize
that she was not alone and that
life was too precious to waste
dwelling on past losses.
The second goal was to explore
with Mr. Wolf what was realistic
to expect in his marital relation-
ship while Henrietta was working
through her depression. George,
himself, who was going through
his own adjustment period
having made a major transition
and move to South Florida,
became aware through counsel-
ing that he too had the ability to
function and be active again.
He had seen retirement consci-
ously as a time to relax through
inactivity with the exception of
playing golf a couple of times a
week. However, with only golf
and a general lack of other in-
volvement, he was unable to re-
capture a feeling of accomplish-
ment and accompanying feeling
of self worth. Instead he had
looked and relied on his wife as
the person to provide for all his
needs, and withdrew from life
when she was unable to fullfill
these needs.
The third and final goal had re-
volved around the marital couple
where each was shown through
their own expectations of what
they originally expected and
in their marriage, now had
desired, alternative ways of
dealing with their loneliness.
Activities and interests of both a
social and recreational nature
were approached by the couple.
Physical intimacy was
asproached slowly in small steps
as a way of dealing with their
history of alienation. Both had
responded very positively to
counseling and considerable
change had taken place for them
both as individuals and as a
marital couple.
Temple Emanu-El, Greater
Fort Lauderdale's pioneer Jewish
congregation, founded in 1937,
will celebrate two events of im-
portance on Friday, Jan. 15.
During Sabbath services on that
evening, the new sanctuary of the
Temple will be dedicated and
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon will be
reaffirmed in his spiritual
leadership of the Temple.
Keynote speaker will be Dr.
Harry M. Orlinsky, professor at
Hebrew Union College, New
York, and an outstanding Bible
scholar. Others participating will
be Rabbi Sheldon Harr of Temple
Kol Ami and Rabbi Meyer
Abramowitz, Rabbi emeritus of
Temple B'rith Sholom. Spring-
field. IU.
Also attending will be Bernard
Linden, vice-president of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, parent body of Re-
form congregations. Alvin Capp.
chairman of the dedication com-
mittee, announced that a special
Donors Plaque will be presented
to the Temple. Founding member
of the Temple, Moe Katt. is
Honorary Chairman of the
Dedication Committee.
Celebrating a milestone in the
life of the Temple, participation
in this special Shabbat Service
will be by invitation only.
The concluding event in the
Temple Dedication Week-End
will be the State of Israel Bond
Tribute luncheon, to be held Sun
day. Jan. 17. at the Tempi?
Rabbi and Mrs. Ballon will be the
honorees at this affair for their
outstanding leadership to the
Temple, their community and t0
the State of Israel.
Featuring humorists and rac-
onteur. Joey Russell, the recep.
tion will begin at noon, with
luncheon to be served at 1230
p.m. Chaired by Dr. and Mrs
Stanley Goodman, the Tribute
Committee has recognized tf*
degree of commitment displays
by Rabbi and Mrs. Ballon in pre-
senting them the prized Ben-
Gurion Award.
(1
^aBBaV tH i / km
CORAL SPRINGS: The Junior Choir of Temple
Beth Orr. singing Hanukah songs, provided some
of the entertaining features of the first Festival of
Shainmans Honored
Freedom in the community Mullins Park Tht
Hanukah festival was sponsored by the Coalition
of Major Jewish Organizations in the city.

Lee and Evelyn Shainman.
known to many as "Mr. and Mrs.
Temple Emanu-El,"
Water Bridge
Makes UJA
Plans
Posthumous tribute will be ac-
corded Pincus Deren, who died in
1981, when residents of the
Water Bridge community meet
Sunday. Jan. 24, for the annual
event on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale.
Irving Spector, chairman, and
David Moger, co-chairman, an-
nounced that the Water Bridge
UJA committee felt it was fitting
to pay such respect to a man who
had devoted so much time and ef-
fort for the State of Israel and
Judaism.
The Sunrise Minstrelaires will
perform at the meeting.
honored last month by the con-
gregation. An Alabaster can-
were delabra was dedicated in their
names during the service marked
by a moving tribute by Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon, and songs by
Cantor Jerome Klement.
Miriam Krause, a longtime
member of the Temple and a co-
worker with Ijee in numerous
Temple efforts, chaired the com-
mittee which planned the special
Sabbath Eve program.
Emanu-El Art Show
The annual Art Show at Tem-
ple Emanu-El. 3245 W Oakland
Park Blvd.. following an in
\ itat ion-only reception from 7 to
8 p.m., will be open to the public
without charge from 8 to 10 p.m .
Saturday. Jan. 9. and again on
Sunday afternoon.
Art by the Obicans of Yu-
goslavia, father and son. and
from the International Fine Arts
and Canyon Galleries of Fort
Lauderdale will be on exhibit ion
IX. PERETZ Jewish Sunday School Children
provided Hanukah entertainment last month at
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