The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
* Jewish fkmdian
&11- Number 41
uMore Pro-Israel Congress
( 98th Congress, which
i in January, will be more
tbnel than the departing
In the Senate races, all of
j's key backers were re-
d, most with ease. The five
rjwutors arc all in varying
_ supporters of Israel
[adherents to the view that
| is a strategic asset to the
[la several cases, strong sup-
i of Israel will be replacing
tots who were, at best,
nt to Israel's struggle.
(Mideast politics, however,
; little, if any, part in the
of the Senate races.
kethe Lebanon war and its
ath and the reports of
is slippage among the
public and politicians
llirael was not an issue in this
^Congressional campaign.
tHouse races, like those for
| Saute, foai mi I primarily on
nicissues. Nevertheless, at
one public opinion poll
i that the freshman rep-
itives of 1983 will be even
i pro-Israel than the repre-
tives who took office in
A New York Times CBS
News poll of newly elected repre-
sentatives shows that 69 percent
oppose "using arms sales to
Israel as a way of bringing
pressure on it to negotiate with
the Palestinians." This is 18
precent more than the 51 percent
of the outgoing House who
oppose such pressure.
One more note on the new
Mouse. The two members of the
House who favored U.S. dealings
with the PLO Reps. Paul
McCloskey (R-Calif.) and Paul
Findley (R-Ill.) will not be back.
McCloskey gave up his House
seat to run a losing campaign for
nomination to the U.S. Senate.
Findley was defeated on Nov. 2
by Dick Durbin. a Democrat.
In neither case was support for
the PLO the key element in the
candidate's defeat. Nevertheless,
it should be noted that their PLO
advocacy didn't win them any
votes either and certainly lost
them some. Once again,
Americans have demonstrated
that apologizing for international
terrorism and denigrating
Israel is a losing proposition.
Deaf Group Sees and 'Hears' Israel
On Oct. 18 twenty-eight deaf
persons left for J ,,*
journey to Israel thanks to the
Jewish Community Center As-
sociation of the Deaf UCCAD)
uho sponsored the trip and Uni-
versal Travel, Inc. of Fort Laud-
Interpreter services were
provided by Elli Levy, JCCADs
director who said, "the State of
Israel opened it's heart just a
little wider to welcome our unique
group of travellers."
The Jewish Community Center
is a recipient of funds from the
annual United Jewish Appeal-
Israel Special Fund Campaign.
Teddy Kolleck, Mayor of Jeru-
salem, warmly received the group
at City Hall. Edith Chaplan.
Religious Committee Chairper-
son, gave Mayor Kolleck a sterl-
ing silver replica of the interna-
tional sign for "I love you," while
Elli Levy presented him with a
plaque on behalf of Harvey
Kopelowitz, President of JCC
and Phil Cofman, Executive

^ ^B* *w ^
X 'A* *> c

JCC AD at Western Wall
Director of the JCC of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Mayor Kollek arranged for a
private visit to the Hattie
Friedland School for the Deaf in
Jerusalem. There, they saw chil-
dren from 5 to 12 years old, both
Arab and Jew, learning to read,
write and communicate. The
children were inquisitive and
asked many questions of their
American visitors. The most
popular query was "How do
you earn a living? What kind of
work do you do?"
Another highlight was a visit
Continued on Page 9
re Mews
A round f km World
New Yad Vashem Project to Memorialize Communities Destroyed by Nazis in Europe
WORK Yad Vashem,
icaust memorial center in
is launching a new
ion dollar project to com-
te the more than 4,500
communities destroyed
Nazis in Kurope. The
W. named The Valley of
troyed Communities,"
^constructed on eight acres
Mid Vashem site on the
I of Remembrance in Jeru-
U aviaaged that the Val-
[{^e^troved Communi-
" become a major national
for many generations
and it is our hope that it
* built with the support of
""^h people in Israel and
(untries around the
. Dr. Yitzhak Arad, chair-
f w Yad Vashem Direc-
'n an interview with
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
A Jewish World Destroyed
Arad observed that with the
six million Jews who were killed
by the NjbivJhAIQ- Jewish, com-
munities were completely des-
troyed in 22 European countries.
"The destruction of these com-
munities meant the destruction
of an entire Jewish world. Jewish
culture and Jewish way of life
that was formed in a course of a
thousand years. The Valley of
Destroyed Communities will
memorialize a world that has
been annihilated which has sunk
beneath the earth leaving only its
ruins as an indication that it once
existed in all its greatness," Arad
Arad said that the names of
the destroyed communities will
be engraved in stone on rock-
forms arranged according to their
location in Europe.
The Valley of the Destroyed
Communities project will be car-
ried out over the next five yeras,
Arad said. Its completion will
complete the whole commemora-
tive site on the Mount of Remem-
brance in Jerusalem.
USA Today
dor can't understand it
"I never saw such a gap be-
tween reality and image as you
have in Israel." he said near the
end of a U.S. tour. "Our govern-
ment sacrificed for peace more
than any other government, and
still it's considered intransigent
and stubborn."
Meridor speaks from the ex-
perience of nearly eight months
as secretary and chief spokes-
man for Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin's Cabinet. His re-
marks reflect the bitterness of Is-
raeli leaders over the treatment
accorded their country in much of
the Western press.
Meridor, a 35-year-old Jeru-
salem-born lawyer, pleads the
case for Israel with a passion re-
flecting his heritage as the son of
parents who immigrated to the
Jewish homeland from Europe
before World War II.
"All this that Begin agreed to
at Camp David, all this was never
agreed to by any other nation,"
said Meridor. "Why is this so
hard for me to explain?"
That logic may have explained
why Meridor saw no U.S. officials
during a 10-day tour devoted to
speaking on behalf of the Israel
Bond Organization in Washing-
ton. Baltimore, New York,
Houston, Seattle and Baton
Rouge, La.
Despite the differences be-
tween Reagan and Begin, Meri-
dor leaves for home with the as-
surance that Israel can still count
on support from the United
States in both government aid
and purchase of low-interest Is-
Contimied on Page 16
kk 5 Premier Gala for
*A Answers Call 'To Life'
ive plans are being
off for the Feb 5 p,^*
Bit.1?3 United J~2
wael Special Fund. The
m,iJf' wh*h will be the
; the $1800 minimum
contribution affair
Jtbe theme of "Answer the
Itthf:- ""'P0*" >a been
Clastic and exciting.
r0fTnf the *&
' the Fort Lauderdale
community, the evant
*\* achieve its goal raia-
,Ej!eeded in Israel and
^meaningful Jewish
""'"Broward County.
^working committee
|t,M first" memorable
1 Acjterberg and Victor
'imMOSe,y with^be
C?h>8 tlut*
** this event.
On the committee at large are;
Terri and Alan Beer, Walter
Bernstein, Peggy and Jacob
Brodzki. Pola and Ludwik
Brodzki. Mickey and Phil Cohen,
Elfreide and Dr. Ah/in Colin.
Jean and Lou Colker. Lee and Al
Dreiling. Harriet Falk, Bea and
Dan Fligelman, Leonard Gluck.
Dorothy and David Gross,
Evelyn and Alvin Gross. Min
Gniman. Dee Hahn. Rebecca
Hodes. Sandy and David Jacko-
witz, Ida and Joseph Kaplan,
Lynn and Harvey Kopelowitz,
Hildreth Levin, Irving Libowsky,
Bernard Libros, Sam Miller, Jean
and Leonard Naurison. Charlotte
and Saul Padek. Anita Perlman,
Lois and Sheldon Polish. Pearl
and Joel Reinstein, Lenore and
Sol Schulman. Felice and Dr.
Arthur Sincoff, Harold Sister
David Sommer, Maxine and
Alvin Stein. Carol and Mark
Steingard, Selma and John
Streng. Shirley Wainer. Roily
and Leo Weinberg, and Moe
Aliza Begin:
A Life of Dignity
And Dedication
Throughout her life, Aliza Begin devoted herself to her private
roles of wife and mother. Her selfless devotion to her husband and
their three children and the warm hospitality she showed to party
comrades, foreign visitors and the many other guests who visited
their modest Tel Aviv flat made her a legend long before Menachem
Begin became prime minister.
She was 17 when her father invited a young lawyer to supper:
Menachem Begin, a recent graduate of Warsaw University and
ateady a prominent Betar leader who was doing his articles in the
nearby town of Borislav.
Thev were married two years later, on May 29, 1939, at the
Drohobycz Grand Synagogue Both bride and groom wore Betar
uniforms, and Revisionist leader Ze'ev Jabotinsky came by tram
?rom Paris for the occasion. The young couple moved into a one-
room flat in Warsaw. Monery was scarce, and what there was often
went to support party activities J ,- _
Begin organized illegal immigration to Eretz Yisrael and was
arresSd bra demonstration at the British Embassy in Warsaw. On
hiTretease he gathered a thousand people who were prepared to
h to Palestine. The Polish and Rumanian authorities had
Continued oa Page 14

Page 2
The Jewish Tloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 3,1962
ADL Does It Right on the KKK
There are usually at least two
ways of doing something, a right
way and a wrong way. Just about
a year ago in this space, I said
that a teaching guide on the Ku
Klux Klan published by the Na-
tional Education Association and
the Council on Interracial Books
for Children was an example of
the wrong way, despite some
very useful historical materials
that it contained. But now we
have a far more extensive tool for
teachers on the same subject,
published by the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith, the
nation's principal monitor of the
Klan and other extremist groups.
ADL does it right.
Teachers know there is need for
such materials. There has been an
apparent increase in Klan ac-
tivity around the country, and
young people are especially
targeted in recruitment drives. It
is important to arm students
with the facts.
The ADL curriculum is design-
ed, says its introduction, "to help
educate young people to the
dangers posed by extremist
groups, to aid them to learn the
dire consequences of racism and
totalitarianism, and to arm them
with the skills and knowledge
they need to reject the appeal, of
those who would destroy our
freedoms and our democratic
society. It is an extremely use-
ful tool. Teachers may order it for
10, including handling and post
age, from the ADL at 823 United
Nations Plaza, New York NY
10017. "*
' > i
What it takes to be a Riverside.
It takes years.
Nearly 70 years of building a name
people trust.
It takes a special kind of leadership that
originated with Charles Rosenthal, Riverside's
And which continues today, in the hands
of Carl Grossberg, Alfred Golden, Leo Hack,
Andrew Fier and a new generation of Jewish
It is this leadership which, in coopera-
tion with Orthodox, Conservativeand Reform
Rabbis, actually helped set the standards for
Jewish funeral services.
And it is this leadership that has
dedicated Riverside to maintaining the high
standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
That's why, at Riverside, people
continue to find the dedication and the
resources which are necessary to provide
service that is truly Jewish.
And that's why today, Riverside is the
most respected name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
Carl Grossberg, President
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice President
Leo Hack, Vice President, Religious Advisor
Andrew Fier, Vice President
MrmocUl Chapal. lac/Piuml DkntXon ,
The most respected name in Jewish iunerai
service in the world. $C0

> December 3, 1982
Ihl^^hFloridian of Grater Fort I^derdaie
Page 3
Adult Jewish Studies Continues
\ftturtd here is Jerry Kay* (presenting check)
Lit Carl Naimon, Murray Rosenberg, Abe
[imilmacher and Max Finkelstein. all
mrtsentmK the Omega Religious Service Club,
with Abraham Gittehon. educational director of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Louder-
aale, receiving a donation
twities in North Broward.
for educational ac-
Omega Religious Service Club Presents Check
is through the dedicated
i of groups like the Omega
; Service Club that such
we. as the Judaic* High
School for Teenagers, the Insti-
tute for Jewish Studies for
teachers in the synagogue and
day schools of our area, the North
Broward Midrasha for adult Jew-
Thanksgiving Honored By Day School
Ik Hebrew Day School of Ft.
[Uwterdalr prepared for their
[lanksgiving Program held on
[Wnesday. Nov. 24 in Soref
, located on the JCC Cam-
Each class in the Day School
M busy rehearsing for their
[performance. Mrs. Arlene
Ihlonon was working with the
Ilk grade and their teacher, Mrs.
Ilhrsha Mimn on a Thanksgiving
IrV And Brings Ua To Thia
lawn" which was the main per-
UDceof the day.
The Hebrew Day School, as
always, provided an enriching
and "hands on" experience so
that all children and staff felt the
true meaning of the Thanksgiv-
ing season.
A an extension of feeling of
MiUvot the children have
diligently brought in cans of food
for the needy. This project is
under the supervision of Mrs.
Anna Jean Karden who distri-
buted the canned goods to WE
Judaica H.S. Joins With
'Israel Connection'
ISiiron S. Horowitz, adminis-
rof the .Judaica High School
imnoum-ed its affiliation with
Israel Connection"
am The Israel Connection,
iinated by Federation's
l Agency for Jewish Edu-
ICAJKi. seeks to choose
il South Florida teenagers
would represent our com-
ity to the people of Israel.
UK has indicated that the
m is open to teenagers
in a Jewish school, who
instrate leadership potential,
[ho have a superior know-
~ of the American Jewish
"unity. The Israel Connec-
ts six weeks long and will
place in February and
1983 Students selected
for the "I onnection" participate
with 60 other American Jewish
teenagers for an orientation in
New York before embarking to
Israel. Once in Israel, students
become America's ambassadors
to the Israeli community.
The Foundation and Endow-
ment committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Laud-
erdale has announced that this
program has been awarded with
the establishment of the Fine
Foundation. Mr. Fine was a
respected community leader who
recognized the need for teenagers
to make commitments to the
State of Israel. Scholarships will
be awarded to the "Israel
Connection" by Mrs. Lorraine
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
careful attendance to the family's
wishes dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law. compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
Bmaaiir BM mi TWth St. N Mami Brwa. FL*1180
**H W HMw BM. Dm** Brarfe. FL 11441
WIS Park Dmeei US 441. Mana*. R 1*1
68TJ0 W OaaiaN* Pw* BM
Ft iMtakfimriSmmetfl 1H
10 V 74 2-6000
Pelm BrWM 30V8? VOM7
ish studies, the program for
snecial Jewish children with
learning disabilities and the
countless other activities of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE), can be main-
CAJE, whkh receives funds
from the annual Federation-UJA
Campaign, supervises and helps
plan the educational activities of
our community.
Courses in Adult Jewish
Studies continue through the Fall
1982 Semester of the North
Broward Midrasha of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
(CAJE) of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
At the Jewish Community
Center the Israel Dance instruc-
tor Bert* Resnikoff said that her
students are "enjoying the Israeli
music, the dance and the spirit of
the class." Sunny Landsman who
teaches Having Fun With
Yiddish says "The students are
learning 10 new Yiddish words
each class. They use them in
sentences for a Yiddish show and
tell." Also at the Jewish Com-
munity Center Rabbi Albert Sch-
wartz is teaching The Stream of
Jewish History and Rabbi David
Gordon Comparative Judaism.
Hebrew classes on all levels of
interest are flourishing at many
locations. Ulpan Hebrew on three
levels is being taught at the Jew-
ish Community Center. Basic
Hebrew at Temple Beth Israel.
Sunrise. Hebrew for Beginners
and Hebrew for Advanced
Beginners are being taught at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
Four levels of Hebrew studies are
being taught at Temple Beth
Israel in Deerfield Beach.
Rabbi Elliott Skiddell of
Ramat Shalom Synagogue is
teaching a course titled Text
Wrestling: An Exploration of
Traditional Jewish Texts From A
Contemporary Point of View at
his congregation. Rabbi David
Gordon is teaching Ethnics of the
Fathers at Sha'Aray Tzedek-
Sunrise Jewish Center. At
Temple Beth Israel. Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz is teaching Judaism,
Pathways for Healthy Living,
and at Temple Sholom Rabbi
Samuel April is lecturing on
Ethics from Sinai.
Other history courses are being
offered at Temple Beth Israel by
Stanley Cohen teaching the
Sweep of Jewish History and at
Temple Beth Torah with
Abraham Martin teaching the
Establishment of the State of
Rabbi Leon Mirsky continues
his ongoing lectures at Temple
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach on
the Whys of Judaism and Max
Rolnick continues with Pirke
' Avot at the same location.
The FaD 1982 semester will
conclude the week of December
13th. The Winter 1983 semester
is being planned. Brochures will
be available late in December.
The Winter 1983 semester will
begin the week of January 17.
1983. For further information call
Continued on Page 1J

Thousands of Jewish f amllias throughout North Broward will bo eallod to
make thoir commitmants to tho 1983 United Jewish Appeal. Wa art) Joining
crttos throughout America for Mi a111 happening on boholf of our laaow
Jaws In need In Israel, elsewhere in the world, and right hero at homo.
Give us one hour or more of your time on this Important day and
January 23,1983 9 AM-9 PM
Israel Wants You at Super Sunday Headquarter*
Temple Beth Torah
9101 Northwest 57th St, Tamarac
Kosher refreehmonte ei day..
Fort Uuderdaae. Fl. 3J321
I went to help on SUPER SUNDAY 1SS3
t^raZrr* om o4 tf 40 pftoaee m, eawiefor
trem S djw. to S p-m.

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdal*
Friday, December 3. u
(Jewish Floridian
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Editor and Publisher Enecutive Editor
Published Weekly Mid September through Mid May Bi Weekly balanceot year
Second Class Postage Paid at Haliandale. Fla USPS 899420
Postmaster Send Fonn 3S7I returns lo Jewish Floridian. P.O. Boa 012973, Miami. Fl JJ101
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B Halpern
foil lauderdale Hollywood Advertising Ollice Am Savings 2500 Bldg
2500 E Haliandale Beach Blvd Suite 707-G Haliandale. Fla33009 Phone 454 0466
Plant 120 NE 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1-373-4605
Member JTA. Sevan Arts. WNS NE A. AJPA and*FPA
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee Kashruth of Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum $7 50 (Local Area (3 95 Annual) or by membership
Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jean Shapiro. President Leslie S Gottlieb Eiecutive Directo
tup Federation and the news office ot the Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale are located at
8360 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort Lauderdale FL 33321 Phone (305) 748 8200
Friday, December 3, 1982
Volume 11
Number 41
Shultz's Inaugural Flourish
The issue at three West Bank universities where
| Israel asked for a faculty "loyalty oath" can not be
& compared to "McCarthyism,'' as Secretary of State
| George Shultz declared last week. The issue is not
academic freedom, but aiding and abetting terrorist
jij: acts against a democratic ally.
In fact, comments Morris J. Amitay, whose politi
:: cal columns appear in The Jewish Floridian, the
jijl teachers were not asked to sign "loyalty oaths" at
j| all. Says Amitay, all they were asked to do was
S "pledge not to aid an organization dedicated to the
jij: violent overthrow of Israel and actually at-
:: tempting to do so."
We agree. And Amitay comes specially-equipped S
: to know, not only as a columnist and Washington
observer these days, but also as a consequence of his 1
previous long tenure with the America Israel
Political Action Conmittee there. jj-i
Amitay conjecti res that the Shultz | press confer- i?
ence remarks are a bellwether of new Administration %
policies geared toward confrontation with Israel.
Indeed, the distinct possibility is that Shultz's ob- g
starvations during his conference were a last-minute |j
substitute for the inauguration of these policies
intended to be made by President Reagan during his =
talks with Prime Minister Begin talks cancelled
when the Prime Minister suddenly flew back to Israel :
when his wife, Aliza, died.
What seems to be occurring these days, is a 1
sudden toughening of American foreign policy
5 toward Israel, but we agree with Amitay that "Israel |:
is unlikely to cave in, the Arabs are unlikely to come $
:: to the negotiating table, and the U.S. interest in a
:|!; genuine peace is unlikely to be advanced." :
All except, of course, for the media, whose new
:: anti-Israel mode will give them something to raise a %
:* fuss about. Intransigence, and that sort of thing. In
;!;! this, the Administration will serve at least some
'ft: purpose. 8
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian,
We are Americans who have
made our home in Latin America
for seven years. Lately, we see
much distorted news of the
Americas coming from the U.S.
and want to set the record
straight for The Jewish Floridian
When we first moved to Costa
Rica, bag, baggage, grand
mother, teenagers and pets, we
spoke no Spanish and knew little
about the country. Before long,
our rural neighbors accepted us
and graciously taught ua their
language, culture, and how a city-
bred family could enjoy ranch life
in a foreign land. Truly, our
delightful adventures there merit
a book, at least!
My husband's love for the sea
(he is a Pearl Harbor survivor
and retired Navy), prompted a
further move two years ago to
Colombia's Caribbean coast.
There, we found a lovely, old
coconut plantation on the Pan
American Highway near Santa
Marta, the oldest (457 years),
most fascinating city in all the
Imagii if you will, green
palms w ing in gentle ocean
breezt ie aea and skv.
pounding surf and golden sand
and. towering 19,000 feet over all
and snowcapped year 'round,
majestic Mount Columbus. We
feel we have very much, in-
deed. incomparable beauty,
friendly neighbors, ideal climate,
a stable, democratic government
and a satisfy ingly-low cost of
Like Colombus, we have
discovered a new frontier with a
vast potential and, being human,
are driven to tell others about our
dream-come-true. If you are
interested in the future of the
Americas (and the birds), write to
us by International Air Mail (35
cents a half-ounce) at Post Office
Box 5222, Santa Marta,
Colombia. It may take us a while,
but we promise to answer each
Now, from beautiful Santa
Marta, we wish you salud
(health), dinero (wealth) y amor
(and love). and the time to
enjoy them all!
(Mrs. Lewis Bird)
wishing to correspond with Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Bird should do
mo, they would be pleased to hear
from you.
From left to right are Leslie Gottlieb, executive
director of the Jewish Federation, Jean Shapiro,
Federation president. Rabbi Morris Skop receiv-
ing plaque from Dr. Alvin Colin, president of
chaplaincy commission, Rabbi Albert Schwartz
director of chaplaincy commission and Alfred]
From left to right are Leslie Gottlieb, executive
director of the Jewish Federation, Jean Shapiro,
Federation president. Rabbi David Matzner re-
ceiving plaque from Dr. Alvin Colin, president of
Chaplaincy commission. Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of chaplaincy commission and Alfred \
The night before each holiday the Jews in the Scottish town
of Ayr regularly gather together in their town's tiny shul. So tiny is
their house of worship that it really isn't a house at all. It's part of a
hotel known for Kosher food!
Now if such arrangements make the Jews of Ayr unique,
certainly another of their traditions is more universally observed: the
toasting of special occasions with fine scotch whisky. In America die
favorite is J&B Rare Scotch. Blessed with a flavor that's smooth and
subtle, J&.B is the scotch that whispers. So if this Erev Yontiff finds
you at home or even visiting in some quaint hotel, you'll find that
J&.B is the holiday spirit to be raised without reservation!
86 Proo! Blended ScWtfi Wh*y C1982 Tha Pa*ogion Cop MV
J&R It whispers.

^v, December 3.1962
Chaplaincy Honors Rabbis
Th Chaplaincy Commission,
JJ1 by Rabbi Albert Scri-
pt, recently honored the
TLtj of the Commission who
JThospiuls and prisons for
^dedicated work andservice.
Tdinner. held on Miami Beach at
1 Tower Suit* restaurant, was
Miended by commission mem-
L, Dr Alvin Colin, chairman;
Jbbi Albert Schwartz, director;
JT jnd Mrs. Jacob Brodzki;
Lj Faber; Alfred Golden; Mr.
Lj Mrs. Maurice Meyer; Dr.
Igton Nowick and Sally Radin.
presenting the Fort Lauder-
*i Jewish Federation were Jean
Shipiro. president of the Federa-
pg Leslie Gottlieb, executive
foctor; Joel Telles. assistant
^rtor; Mr. and Mrs. John
fctng and Mr and Mrs- Martin
[ Ionian.
Speaking at the dinner, Dr.
I Cbhn remarked." The Jewish
ThtJetvishFloridianofGrvat.r Fort u^^U*
Page 6
community owes a deep thank
you to these fine spiritual leaders
for their dedication, concern and
compassion to those in need. We
are indeed most fortunate for
their presence among us."
Greetings were delivered by
Federation president Jean
Shapiro and executive director,
Leslie Gottlieb. Gottlieb under-
scored the leadership of Rabbi
Schwartz in making the commis-
sion the vital community instru-
ment it is.
The honorees who received
special plaques noting their serv-
ice were: Rabbis Mordecai Brill,
Nathan H. Friedman, David J.
Matzner, David Gordon, Morris
Skop and Israel Zimmerman.
Attending the dinner
Rabbi Leon Mirsky, newly ap-
pointed chaplain, with his wife.
December Jewish Best Seller List
Based on a sampling of Jewish
I bwkstores in cities across the
Wed States, The B'nai B'rith
liitmational Jewish Monthly
s selected for December the
lowing as best-selling books of
Wish interest. They are listed
1 dphibetically by title.
Ai Orphan In History.
I toil Cowan. Doubleday. $1595.
I ktritving one's Jewish legacy.
uwdic Talcs of the Holocaust.
1 Taffa Eliach. Oxford University.
fU.96.Afeu' Chasidic tales.
limy for Yiddish!
,lRosten. Simon and Schuster.
1115.95. Light reading on the
urUish language.
k Equal Terms.
lay Dawidowicz. Holt, Rinehart
lad Winston. $12.95. An
Imrvitw of American Jewish
Ika Bad Things Happen to
bed People.
Hwld S. Kushner. Schocken.
[11095. A response to the ques-
m of human suffering.
The Big Book of Jewish Humor.
Bill Novak and Moshe Waldoks.
Harper and Row. $10.95. Humor
from the Wise Men of Chelm to
Lenny Bruce, with commentary.
The Book of Lights.
Chaim Potok. Fawcett. $3.96. A
Jewish chaplain in Korea
examines the meaning of his
The Offer.
Jesse Lasky and Pat Silver.
Berkley. $3.95. A novel about an
Arab family and an Israeli
The Patriarch.
Chaim Bermant. Ace. $3.25. The
saga of a Jewish family's trials
at.'d triumphs.
Seasons of Oar Joy.
Arthur Waskow Bantam Books.
$8.95. Creative guide to the Jew-
ish holidays.
Look for
Chanukah Gelt
on Page 9
3 Full Course Meals Dally
Mashfllach $ Synagogue
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From left to right are Dr. Alvin Colin, Rabbi Nathan Friedman, an
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But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
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11 S l'* "H* ,'""J"","n .

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauaerdaU
Friday, December
Campaign Updates
Hawaiian Gardens residents at Rally
Hawaiian Gardens UJA Rally Termed Success
Brian Sherr, right, being congratulated by Lloyd Levin, national
chairman of Young Leadership, Council of Jewish Federations. Mr.
Sherr, who was awarded the coveted Young Leadership Award by the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, was honored at the
General Assembly held in Los Angeles, Nov. 10 through 14, along
with leadership winners from throughout the United States and
Castle Gardens Focuses on Dec 19 UJA Event
With Sunday, Dec. 19 as the
deadline for the special wine and
cheese party for SI00 or more
donors, the committee leadership
of Castle Gardens has almost
completed their plans
Castle Gardens general chair-
man, Sol Cohen announced that
the residents of the condominium
are excited and eager to show
their support for the 1983 United
Jewish Appeal-Israel Special
Fund Campaign.
The program speaker for that
day will be Ethel Waldman, gen-
eral campaign chairman of the
1983 Federation-UJ A Campaign.
Palm Aire Responds to UJA
Irving Libowsky, 1983 UJA
Palm Aire chairman, states that
the initial enthusiastic response
from the residents of the Palm
Aire community is indicative of a
highly successful campaign.
Mr. Libowsky added that it is
important that every Palm Aire
resident contribute to the cam-
paign. In addition to the vital aid
to Israel, the funds support nu-
merous Jewish agencies which
are an integral part of our com-
Palm Aire UJA volunteers will
be calling upon residents in the
near future and Libowsky re-
quests that a generous response
be made.
Members of the Palm Aire
UJA Campaign Committee are:
Mike Ackerman, Paul Alpern,
Bernard Alpers, Irving Baker,
Martin Cam, Joseph Fink, Abel
Greenberg/ Erwin Harvith.
Abram Hersh, Harold Hirsch,
Joseph Kranberg, Milton Ledner,
Leo LeVine, Dr. Maurice Mensh,
Morris Neft. Charles Ruben,
Harry Sacks, Harold Scheer,
Sam Schwartz, Leon Siegel,
Herbert Skolnick. Ben Taub and
Milton Trupin
Culminating the weeks of plan-
ning and coordination, over 550
residents of Hawaiian Gardens
gathered at their Sunday, Nov.
21, Rally for the United Jewish
Appeal Campaign.
Success and smiles were the
order of the day as well as those
who attended responded to the
appeal with generosity and
Julius Mines, the first general
chairman of this joint condo-
minium effort and Lucille Stang,
coordinator, said that the monies
raised would be a great step to-
ward the urgent needs of the an-
nual campaign-drive.
One of the first condominiums
to unite their efforts, everyone
has much to be proud of for their
dedication and concern.
Local Groups Hold
UJA Breakfast
"We Give to Life" is the theme
of the 1983 UJA Breakfast for
Sunrise Jewish Center, Sunrise
Lakes Phase II, and Gold Key
Homes, according to Nat Pearl
man, Chairman, and Rabbi
Albert Troy, chairman emeritus.
Co-chairmen for the breakfast,
which will take place on Sunday,
Dec. 12 at 10 a.m at the Sunrise
Jewish Center, 8048 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. are Irving Adler, Hy
Pelevsky, and Sidney Permisson.

(Left to right) Lucille Stang, Nora and Julius Mines

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Return: December 26,1982
7 days Visiting: St. Maarten, Guadeloupe, Barbados,
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New Year's Extravaganza
M/s Carla C. From San Juan
Depart: December 30,1982
Return: January 8,1983
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Friday. December 3, 1982
Pictured at right is Estelle Gedan, UJA coor-
dinator of the Sunrise Lakes III, addressing the Drive.
writers at their initial planning meeting for the
Second Annual 1983 UJj
Golf Classic and Dinner
'^Jnited Jewish Appeal-Israel Special Fund
Miami attorney Malcolm Fromberg (center) and Massachusetts pub-
usher Alan Larkm (right), both elected senior vice presidents ofB'nai
a nth International at the organization's biennial convention in
loronto, held an informal meeting with Seymour Reich of New York
during a break in installation ceremonies. AU are members of the B'nai
a nth International Board of Governors.
The 1983 Inverrary UJA
Men's Golf Classic and Dinner
date is set for Wednesday, Jan.
This year's tournament will
provide an opportunity to
breathe new life into an old
friend, the State of Israel. This
prestigious golf event will cele-
brate its second year in 1963.
Two golf courses will be used
(or^88 golfers. The East course
will conduct a regular PGA
handicap scoring. The West
course will have a Callaway
handicap system scoring. Each
course will be limited to only 144
, golfers. After golf, cocktails, hors
[d'oeuvres, dinner will be served
at the Inverrary Country
Club. Golf prizes will also be
awarded to the winners. The all-
inclusive fee is $39 per person.
Joseph Kaplan, Inverrary UJA
chairman; Michael R. Bloom,
chairman; and Selig Marko, co-
chairman of the UJA Golf Classic
indicated they will have the
largest purse yet for Israel. This
increase could move the UJA
Golf Classic to the top of the
money list on behalf of our needy
fellow Jews.
On Wednesday, Jan. 12, 1983,
the fun begins as 288 golfers tee
off in the morning. Bloom in-
dicated that invitations for all
golfers have been sent out.
Slater Appointed Grand
Marshal of UJA Classic
the Inverrary Golf and Country
The announcement was made
by Michael Bloom, golf chairman
and Selig Marko, co-chairman at
a recently held UJA Golf Classic
committee meeting.
The Classic will be held on two
courses on Wednesday morning,
Jan. 12.
This invitation only, men's golf
tournament will culminate the
day's activities with a dinner that
evening to be held at the Inver-
rary Country Club. Bloom also
stated that invitations have been
mailed, and believe that the re-
sponse will be overwhelming.
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Harold Slater
Harold Slater was appointed aa
Grand Marshal for the up-
5. Inverrary UJA Golf
Ltosic to be held on Jan. 12, at
Fky*'!b(u*,,0fBynton Beach,
I "!B* n.thef,n<"*cialcondition
"H th.\ tnternational dur-
K ,nUlL "Mention of the
\*ZZL.-Knt J,wUh service
We? !"" A"Vnti,JackJ.
11f, Wh r,tir^i president
itrnt, "rv,ng the maximum two

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 3. ig^
JCC Action
Jewish Community Center in a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Health Offerings ^ MbmeUi to Addre88 ^^ *M*9k$
Nan Namiot and Min Boden displaying honors plaques presented to
tnem at volunteer recognition luncheon of the WECARE Program.
Series Continues
As part of a continuing series
of Health Offerings at the JCC,
Dr. Harold Reitman, Diplomat*
American Board of Orthopaedic
Surgery, will speak on the topic
of "Lower Back Pain, Causes and
Remedies," on Dec. 9 at 8 p.m. in
Soref Hall.
Dr. Reitman is presently af-
filiated with Bennett Community
Hospital, Plantation General
Hospital and Florida Medical
Center Hospital. In addition, he
is an Assistant Clinical Instruc-
tor for the Department of
Anatomy and Assistant Clinical
Professor of Orthopaedic Surgery
at Boston University School of
The lecture is free to all mem-
bers with a charge of $2.50 for
WECARE Recognition Luncheon Honors Volunteers
Dr. Philip Mirmelli, Allergist,
Immunologist and Pediatrician,
will speak on the topic of
"Allergies in South Florida A
Year Round Problem for Children
and Adults," at 8 p.m. on Dec. 16
in Soref Hall at the JCC.
Dr. Mirmelli is affiliated with
the University of Miami Medical
Center, Plantation General Hoe-
Second Special Program
For Women Set
The Center will present its 2nd
Special Program for Women on
Tuesday, Dec. 7, from 9:30-11:30
a.m. The forum entitled "Why
Santa Claus Doesn't Come to
Jewish Homes" will be conducted
by Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of
Ramat Shalom.
Breakfast will be served and
there will be free babysitting
available. The fee is $4 for mem-
bers and $6 for non-members.
Please call Sherri for details
and reservations.
pital and University Hospital.
The program is open to all
members with a 12.60 charge for
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter WECARE Volunteer Recog-
nition Luncheon was held Nov.
Josephine Steinberg receiving a
plaque for dedicated service by
Rovi Faber, founder of
WECARE Welcomes
New Coordinator
Sandra Friedland, Pictured
here, joins the JCC staff as
Coordinator of the WECARE
Volunteer Program and as Staff
Associate in the Senior Adult
Nutrition Program.
Sandra comes to Florida with a
long and successful record of
achievement working with vol-
unteers. She has served mainly in
an administrative capacity but
has also spent many hours work-
ing side by side with volunteers
in many different projects.
On the Board of the Cleveland
JCC for eight years, she was \ ice-
president for three years, c'lair-
person of Camp Services for six
yearn and more recently, the co-
chairperson of the Centers De-
velopment Committee which
planned and is presently oversee-
ing the construction of the Cleve-
land JCC's second building
located in the suburbs.
11 at the Center with Rovi Faber,
WECARE founder, as chairper-
son of the day.
There was sincere feelings of I
warmth and achievement thati
went with the recognition of the
many caring volunteers who
work in quiet, dedicated and dili-
gent ways. They signify the
WECARE motto "With
Energy, Compassion, and Re-
sponsible Effort."
Federation of
the Jewish
Greater Fort
were President Jean
Shapiro: Executive Director,
Leslie Gottlieb: Community Re-
lations Director, Larry Schuval;
Director of Development, Kenny
Bier-man; and Director of Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Program Rabbi
Albert Schwartz.
Representing the Jewish Com-
munity Center were Arnold
Simon, 1st vice-president, and
Phil Cofman, executive director.
Sunny Landsman gave a de-
lightful presentation of a profile
af Molly Picon in story and song
with many personal encounters
Harry Lichtiger, chairman of
Community Relations, Wood-
mont Lodge No. 3093 B'nai
B rith, has shown that his lodgt
really does care. He is seen here
presenting Sandra Friedland
coordinator of the WECARE
Volunteer Service Program with I
a generous chech to be used to-'
wards their Chanukah party for
needy children and Passover
Arnie's Schwinn
345 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Oakland Park
cream cheese

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KCertMsd Kosher
.SL1* Cream of a*** 'HIUDtU'MA BRAND Cream Cheese

, December 3. 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Deaf Group Sees and 'Hears' Israel

Solomon, Edith Chaplain, Edna Rindner and Mildred Rosen at
1 \
^^WH L

Continued from Page 1
to the Helen Keller Institute in
Tel Aviv. Over 150 people came
to greet us. Director Chaim
Opter invited us all back again in
1986. when the World Congress
for Jewish Deaf will hold it's con-
vention in Israel.
Hebrew sign language is not
the same as American sign, so it
sometimes took as many as three
people to translate one sentence.
There are approximately 17,500
deaf and hearing-impaired
persons living in Israel. The
country provides captions on all
Hebrew television news broad-
A thrilling experience occurred
when one of our travellers, Lore
Honigstein, met a childhood
friend. Both were children at the
Berlin School for the Deaf in
Nazi, Germany. They were part
of the small handful of handi-
capped people who survived
Hitler's extermination camps. It
took 45 years and the JCCAD's
trip to Israel to reunite them.
Many people have asked, do the
deaf really understand the signi-
ficance of the State of Israel? The
following incident should dispel
any doubts.
Hymie Alderman and his wife
Jessie, from Clearwater, Florida,
were part of our group. When we
Elli Levy, tour leader, interpreter, presenting Mayor Teddy Kolleck
with plaque from theJCCfor Greater Fort Lauderdale.
entered the Old City of Jerusalem
and glimpsed the Kotel (Western
Wall) for the first time, many
wept. Not Hymie Alderman, you
see not only is Hymie deaf, but he
is also blind. We watched as his
wife led him to the entrance of the
men's side and told him in sign
language to feel his way to the
Wall. Slowly, he groped his way,
till finally he touched the holiest
site in all of Judaism. After a few
silent moments, Hymie turned
and said, "My dream has come
true! Now, I know I am in
Our group climbed Masada,
swam in both the Dead Sea, and
Sulphur Springs of Tiberias,
visited Jordanian, Syrian and
Lebanese borders. They visited
the ancient ruins in Megiddo,
Ceasarea, Hamla. and Akko :
they saw the results of the
kibbutz poineers in the lush green
hills and valleys: and they saw
the promise of tomorrow in the
new development towns and in
the faces of the Israelis.
They asked, why must there
always be war? Why can't the*
world let Israel live in peace?
Questions that cannot be an-
Twenty-eight deaf Americans
arrived safely back home, but left
a small part of their hearts in
I srael.
PloJiring in Balfour Forest
UJA Director of Education Programs
Wins Two Medals for Films
YORK Two films,
i composed, directed and
id by Issachar Miron, a
of Israel's coveted Engle
k Award" and a laureate of
f American Society of Com-
Amhors and Producers
Taylor Award" for crea-
I writing, won two honors at
l&h International Film and
festival, held in New York.
were chosen out of
M.0OO entries submitted by
aikers from over 40 coun-
l Miron. best known for his
S international hit, "Tzena,
i Tzena.'' serves as the na-
1 director of creative and
tonal programs of the
I Jewish Appeal, in which
y he has created over 100
ttk-musical productions
to enhance UJA-
*tn campaigns.
i Francisco, My San Fran-
Is Jerusalem By The
1 Gate," a cinematic five
i oral-history feature
I* Silver Medal in three
*i*s: history and
*y. social welfare, and
ing documentary. The
["veals whv early Jewish
' in the west were accetped
highest strataa of society
without sacrificing their history-
making zeal to be in the forefront
of every humanitarian, philan-
thropic and business activity
benefiting the evolving San
Francisco community. Maurice
Cerrier, major gifts director of
the UJA, was the film's executive
"Casting Light," a cinematic
introduction to Israel for the
UJA missions starring Herschel
Bernardi. won for Miron a Bronze
Medal in three categories: educa-
Hawaiian Gardens ID
Salute to Israel
The Hawaiian Gardens Phase
III Israel Bond Committee has
announced it will hold a "Salute
to Israel Breakfast" on Sunday,
Dec. 12 at 10 a.m. in the Social
The announcement was made
by Leon Wasserberger. chairman
of the event. Sid Abramowitz is
the co-chairman.
The breakfast is in honor of all
the residents of the Phase III
complex. Miriam Breslow, a
Phase III resident admired by
her neighbors, will accept the
tion, social welfare, and docu-
mentary. Howard Stone, director
of the overseas program depart-
ment, was the film's executive
we manage
Great Atlantic
Chanukah "Gelt" from
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SJAN 15.1983100] l^l^^l!^!!^5----3!?-

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December
Organizational File
Arnon to Address Women's League for Israel
Muriel Lunden, President of
the South Florida Council,
comprised of chapters from
South Beach to Palm Beach, has
announced that Women's League
for Israel (WLI) will hold their
first regional luncheon on
Monday, dec. 6.
Joel Arnon, Israeli Consul
General, will be the keynote
speaker for the gathering called
"Panorama of Achievement."
National President of WLI,
Marilyn Schwartzman, will also
address the group.
The festivities will begin at
Turnberry Isle Country Club, in
North Miami Beach, at 11 a.m.
with wine and cheese proceeding
the luncheon and entertainment-
Double chai for $36 or a raffle
book is the price of admission.
Contact th WLI office at 791-
4840 for mere information.
Floren e Bromberg will lead a
book review of "The Fugu Plan"
when the Bonaventure Chapter
meets at the home of Toots and
Phil Sacks. Husbands and
members are invited to the
meeting on Sunday evening, Dec.
5, at 8 p.m.
Bonaventure Country Club will
be the scene of a Chanukah
Dinner Dance on Saturday
evening, Deo. 11, at 8 p.m.
Donation for the evening is $2C
per person. In addition, thost
attending are asked to bring a
gift for the elderly who will be
entertained at the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Sunrise by a
committee of the members in-
chiding Sylvia Blumenthal,
Annette Kay, and Bebe Gould.
Fifi Segal is Chairperson.
On Wednesday, Dec. 8,
members of WLI will gather in
the Tamarac City Hall, 5188 NW
88th Ave., at 9:30 a.m. when
Mayor W later Faulck proclaims
the day "Women's League for
Israel Day." The festivities will
be led by Florida Council Pre-
sident, Muriel Lunden, and other
officers including Celia
Engelmeyer, Faye Rosenstein,
Florence Strier, Harriet Schemer,
Regina Wermiel, and Ruth
Spreber, Florida Representative.
The public is welcome.
Paula Malamude will present a
book review on the life of Maria
Callas, the opera singer, to the
members and guests of Ocean
Chapter on Tuesday, Dec. 7, at
11:30 a.m. The meeting will be in
the Community Room of the
Galleria, Palm Court lower level,
and a mini-lunch will be served.
On Friday, Dec. 10, at 4 p.m.,
the members of Ocean Chapter
and Koi Haverim Lodge will light
the first candle on the Chanukah
Menorah in the Coral Ridge Mall.
The ceremony will include
traditional songs and prayers for
the holiday.
The Coconut Creek Chapter
will sponsor a Chanukah party at
the Northwest Focal Point Senior
Center in Margate on Tuesday,
Dec. 14. A luncheon and card
party in honor of BBW's 86th
birthday will be held Dec. 16 at
11:30 a.m. at Temple Beth Am.
Hospitality Chairman is Bert
Gold, who is being assisted by
Mary Kaplan.
Life members and long-time
members will be honored by the
LauderhOI Chapter at the
meeting on Tuesday, Dec. 21, at
noon. The meeting will be at the
Castle Recreation Center, 4780
The women of Lakes Chapter
will meet on Wednesday, Dec. 8,
at the Public Safety Building,
4300 NW 36th St., Lauderdale
Lakes, at noon.
Lawrence Schuval, CRC
Director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
speak on "Cults and Missionary
Movements in Broward County"
when he meets with the members
of the Woodmont Lodge. The
meeting will take place at the
Woodmont Country Club on
Thursday evening, Dec. 16, at
8:30 p.m.
Sand* Point Lodge will be
entertained by Emil Cohen at
their meeting on Sunday mor-
ning, Dec. 5 at 10 a.m. at
Tamarac Jewish Center, 919 NW
57th St., Tamarac. For in-
formation call 721-2722.
Ruth Fallik will speak on
events in Israel at the meeting of
the Hatikva Chapter on Tuesday,
Dec. 7, at Whiting Hall, in
Sunrise, at 11:30 a.m.
When Avodah Chapter meets
on Monday, Dec. 13, in the
Springlake Club House, 8280 NW
94th Ave., in Tamarac. they will
view a slide program presented
by Grace Herskowitz, titled
"Pioneer Women in Action." For
information about the program
and meeting, call 721-8990 or 722-
The Ayanot Chapter will have
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon from
Temple Emanu-El as guest
speaker when they meet on
Wednesday, Dec. 8, at 9:30 a.m.
at the home of Linda Shansky.
The Coral Springs Chapter will
meet Wednesday, Dec. 8 at 8
p.m. at Mullins Park Community
Center, 10000 NW 29th St.. Coral
Springs. The program for the
evening will be a lesson in candy
The Parent-Child Enrichment
Center will be the scene of a
Chanukah party given by the
Coral Springs Chapter on
Monday, Dec. 13 at 4 p.m. Enter-
tainment, favors, and refresh-
ments will be provided for the
children. Donation for the party
is $2.50 per child. For further
information please call 483-5009.
The Pompano Beach Chapter
will meet Wednesday, Dec. 1, at
12:30 p.m. in the Pompano Beach
Recreation Center, 1801 NE 6th
St. Sue Kleinman will present a
program on French Impres-
Bay it Lepletot-GuTs Town of
Jerusalem, of Deerfield Beach,
will have a bake sale on Wednes-
day. Dec. 15 from 9:30 a.m. till
4:30 p.m. at Sav-A-Lot Drugs in
Deerfield Community Plaza.
Chairperson for the sale is Ethel
A Chanukah Party will be at
the Zion Kosher Restaurant at
Century Plaza Phase II on Dec.
12 at noon.
Eli M. Topel, noted authority
on Israel, will be the guest
speaker at the next meeting of
the Ashkelon Chapter. The
meeting will take place at the
Jewish Community Center in
Soref Hall on Dec. 7, at 7:30 p.m.
For information, please call 587-
The Armon Chapter will hold a
"Do It Yourself Bazaar,"
featuring homemade baked
goods, clothing, ceramics, and art
objects made by chapter
members. Proceeds will go to
benefit Hadassah special
projects. The bazaar will be on
Monday, Dec. 6, at noon, at the
Castle Recreation Center.
Plantation Yachad Chapter
will hold its annual Hadassah
Medical Organization (HMO)
Luncheon on Thursday, Dec. 9,
at noon, at Justin's, 3842 N.
University Drive, Sunrise.
Donation is $18. Please call 581-
1116 for reservations.
The chapter will have its
regular meeting on Monday, Dec.
13 at noon at the Jewish Com-
munity Center in Soref Hall.
Elaine EUish, from the
National office of Hadassah, will
speak before the women of
Blyma, Mosada, Oriole Scopus,
and Tamar Chapters at their
combined CHAI Luncheon on
Dec. 6, at noon. Proceeds of the
luncheon will benefit the
Hadassah Medical Organization
in Israel. For Information, call
Barbara Studley, talk show
host from radio station WNWS,
will be the guest speaker when
the Bat Ami Chapter meets
Monday, Dec. 6, at noon. The
meeting will be at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, beginning with a
boutique at 11:30 a.m. A mini
lunch will be served.
Herzl Chapter will meet at the
Bermuda Club Recreation Hall,
6299 NW 57th St.. Tamarac, on
Wednesday, Dec. 8, at 12:30 p.m.
Herzl. Yachad, and Pine Island
Ridge Chapters will have their
HMO Luncheon at Justine's,
3842 N. Universityty Drive,
Sunrise, on Thursday. Dec. 9, at
Orah Chapter will install their
new officers when they meet on
Thursday, Dec. 9, at 11:30 a.m.,
at the Nob Hill Recreation
Life members and associates
will be honored at the dessert
party meeting for paid up
members of Kadimah Chapter on
Monday, Dec. 20, at noon at
Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Maaada Chapter will hear a
book review by Mildred FinegoBT
at their next meeting whkh will
be held on Tuesday. Dec. 7, at
W. Oakland Park R
Deborah Sunrise ChapJ
meet at Tamarac Jewish rl
Dec. 14. at 11 a.m. A
will be served and pr
members are welcome to atb
Sunny Landsman hasT
nounced that the nearly 701
of the Circle of Yiddish wL
increased by one more whe]
newest group forms at the jJ
Representatives of the
groups met at the offices
Jewish Federation of Gj
Fort Lauderdale on Nov.
formulate their plans for|
future. An Executive Con
was elected which will
officers and form commit
the coming year.
Plans for the future indj
monthly newsletter, public
of a "Guide for Yiddish Cluh
Jewish Renaissance Day al
JCC early in 1983, a Yid
American Theatre Group, I
many more to come.
The Circle of the Yiddish I
is keeping Yiddish and its (
vibrant, and is helping
strengthen and restore
beauty and joy of the
affectionately ci|
"Mamaloshen." "Fun
Yiddish" is frequently off*
the local libraries. Watch
announcements in future
of The Jewish Floridian.
(Travel with National Council|
[Jewish Women. For ne
[Brochure describing
[satlonal tours to ISRAEL,
(extensions to EGYPT, SV.
(AFRICA; Highlight! In
[China and the Orient, I
{Highlights and the
Shirley Viscott
Holidays begin with
happiness, good food
and Sorrento.
Hanukkah a time when families gather in honor of their
forefathers to celebrate a miracle. Such a joyful occasion calls for
a special touch and that includes Sorrento. Serve creamy, all-
natural Sorrento Ricotta at your holiday table, and enjoy!
m___A very happy Hanukkah-
from the Sorrento family to yur$e
w numeeure ... -**

December 3, 1982
TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdal*
Page 11
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Prtdy. December:
Community Calendar
Gilah Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Broward Savings and
Loan, 5514 W. Oakland Park
Blyma Margate, Masada
Oriole-Scopus, Tamara Palm
Lakes Chapters: Chai Luncheon.
Crystal Lakes Country Club.
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Board meeting. Broward Federal.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood: 10
a.m. Board meeting. Temple Li-
Hadassah-Holiday Springs Orby
Chapter: noon. Paid-up Member-
ship Luncheon and Cake Sale.
Celebrating Henrietta Szold's
122 Birthday and Orly's eighth
Birthday. Program: The singing
Rainbows. AU proceeds for Youth
Aliyah. Holiday Springs Recrea-
tion Center.
Women's League for Israel: Tes-
timonial Luncheon for outgoing
President. Delia Slater. $20 con-
tribution. The Pub. 23rd and Col-
lins, Miami Beach.
Coconut Creek Chapter: noon.
General meeting. Mini lunch.
Candle-lighting ceremony to
honor diligent and hard-working
members. Temple Beth Am, 7205
Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate.
Sunrise Chapter: noon. Gener-
al meeting. Dorothy Loufer wil
narrate a playlet written by Dave
Schary. Nob Hill Recreation Cen
ter, Sunrise.
Temple Beth Israel: 12.30 p.m.
Yiddish Cultural Group-Sunrise
Lakes: 1 p.m. General meeting.
Main Clubhouse, Sunrise Lakes,
Phase III.
B'nai B'rith Women-Inverrary
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Function.
Broward Federal University Dr.
and Sunrise Blvd.
Folk Dance Outlet: 7-10 p.m. In-
termediate and advanced folk
dancing weekly. North Broward
School, 3701 NE 32 Ave., Light-
house Point. Information 428-
5541 428-5691.
Hadassah Deerfield Kadimah
Chapter: Regency Spa Dec. 5,
(Oupori il trdftm-
aWe lor (act valua
and 11 hind!mg
cnargei prov>rJfrJ at
foHcran II U rVCVrWd
onartUMtMofMrwr I
product tptcAacf nfrun '
fbu mail it to Surv Diamond Growfrt ofCai*-
temia PO Boa tW Clinton Iowa 5J7X nrwdh/k
On rtquftt foil
THill Supply irw
trOKtl provinj
vjfficwrM ikxh
pure ham cov-
ff in| coupon)
M11M3 10SS20
vubmittarj lor rr-
I Oampiion Other
uw comtitutu fraud
Coupon may not Of
atiignrd or iran-
fcrrrtfj Cuttomtrmutt \j
pay any iaii tax Void j*
har orotuomo tad
iKmw rrquirrrj or ft- r;
Cain olm i. JM Good only
m US A OnV
iKniMd to ona
coupon par pur-
crmbtr II 198)
When your family wants a snack, treat
them to the natural sweetness and wholesome
goodness of Sun-Maid' Raisins.
Sunsweet' Prunes and Sun-Maid" or
Blue Ribbon" Figs
' Enjoy And save
6, 7 and 8. Call Sylvia or Ceil for
Jewish National Fund: Religious
Schools Blue Box Collection.
Temple Beth Am Men's Club:
9:30 a.m. Breakfast Meeting,
election of officers.
Deborah Hospital Foundation-
Sunrise Chapter: 9:30 a.m.-3
p.m. Annual Holiday Merchan-
dise Sale. Whiting Hall, Sunrise
Broward Community College:
Matinee and evening "1940s
Radio Show." Presented by Bill
Fegan Attractions. Bailey Hall,
3501 SW Davie Blvd.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah -Tamarac: 7
p.m. Games.
Women 8 League for Israei-
Bonaventure Chapter: 8 p.m.
Book Review given by Florence
Bromberg on "The Fugu Plan"
by Rabbi Marvin Tokayer and
Mary Swartz. Home of Toots and
Phil Sachs.
Sands Point Lodge: 10 a.m.
General Meeting, Bonds Pro-
gram, Emil Cohen, entertainer.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: 10
a.m. Board meeting. Broward
Armor. Chapter: noon. DO IT
homemade baked stuffs, knitted
articles, ceramics, clothing and
art objects. Proceeds for Hadas-
sah special projects. Castle Rec-
reation Center, 4780 NW 22nd
Ct.. Lauderhill.
Blyma Margate, Masada,
Oriole Scopus, and Tamar-Palm
Lakes Chapters: Joint "Chai"
Luncheon. Lee Lobel, representa-
tive of National Hadassah will
speak. Admission $18. Crystal
Lake Country Club, 3800 Crystal
Lake Dr., Pompano Beach.
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Mini
lunch and Boutique. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Lauderhill Lodge: 1 p.m.
Board meeting. Castle Recreation
Plantation Lodge: 7:30 p.m.
General meeting. Featured
Speaker: Fred Bressler, Regional
Director of B'nai B'rith. Jewish
Community Center.
B'nai B'rith Women-Oakland Es-
tates: 11:30 a.m. Meeting. Lau-
derdale Lakes City Hall.
Inverrary Chapter: "Chai
Luncheon and Fashion Show,
Call Betty Kleinman before Nov.
27 for reservations. Inverrary
Country Club.
Sunrise Village Chapter: 12:30
p.m. General meeting. Broward
Women's League for Israel-Flor-
ida Council: 11 a.m. Panorama of
Achievement. Wine and cheese
ind Luncheon. Keynote Speaker:
Hon. Joel Arnon, Israeli Counsul
General. Professional entertain-
ment. Admission $36 for raffle
book. National President, Marily
Schwartzman. will address ga-
thering. For information call
WLI office. Turnberry Use Coun-
try Club, North Miami.
National Council of Jewish
Women-Gold Coast Section:
12:30 p.m. General meeting,
devoted to "Ship-a-Box." Coco-
nut Creek Recreation Center.
Temple Emanu-EI: 7 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood: 10
a.m. Board meeting, noon.
Games meeting and luncheon.
Cost $4.50.
Pioneer Women Na'Amat Hatik
vah Chapter: 11:30 a.m. meeting.
Whiting Hall.
American Mizrachi Women
Masada Chapter: Noon, General
Meeting. Temple Beth Israel,
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood-
Tamarac: Noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
ORT Intracoastal Chapter: 1
p.m. General Meeting. Little
Schoolhouse. 150 NE 2nd Ave.
Deerfield Beach.
Ocean Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting and Book Review by
Paula Malamude. Galleria. Palm
Court, lower level.
American Red Magen David-
Ashkelon Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Eli
Topel speaking at Meeting. JCC
Sonet Hall.
Women's League for Israel: 9:30
a.m. Tamarac Mayor Walter
Faulck will proclaim "Women's
League for Israel Day." Florida
Council of WLI officers will lead
festivities. Public is welcome.
Pioneer Women-Na-'Amat Debra
Club: Luncheon and theatre
party. Oakland West Dinner
Theatre. Call Dorothy Hamada
for reservations.
Ayaoot Chapter: 9:30 a.m.
Meeting, Rabbi Ballon speaker.
Concord Village Condo Women's
Club: Noon. Paid-up Member-
ship Luncheon and Fashion Show
with members modeling. Holiday
Inn State Rd. 7 and Con
Blvd., Tamarac.
Brandeis Fort Lauderdale
Meeting. Coconut Creek
tion Center.
Temple Beth Israel: 7:30
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45
Bat Ami Tamarac, Rayg k
Shoshana Chapters: Noon. HI
Luncheon. Cost, $18. Call rjli
Solomons, Irene Hull, or Mi
ent Sones for reservations.
Bermuda Club Herd: 12J
p.m. Meeting. Bermuda C|
Recreation Hall. 6299 NW 51
St., Tamarac.
Lakes Chapter: \0a]
Meeting. Lauderdale Lakes
Ik Safety Bldg.
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter:]
p.m. meeting. Mullen's I
Community Center, 10,000
29th St., Coral Springs.
Anti-Defamation League: "J
a.m. Breakfast. Tamarac Je
ORT North Broward Region:
a.m. Executive CommitJ
Meeting. Broward Federal.
Temple Beth Israel: 12:30
Temple Emanu-EI: 7:30 p.m.
ecutive Board Meeting.
American Friends of He.,
University: 7:30 p.m. Acada
Conference. With Temple
Israel: 8:30 p.m. An Eve
With Simcha Dinitz. Te
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakli
Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Blyma Margate Chapter:
a.m. Board meeting. Ho,
Savings Bank, Atlantic Blj
and State Rd. 7, Margate.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter:..
a.m. General Meeting; Ado
sion with paid-up members
card. Book review by Rose We
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Orah Chapter: 11:30
Meeting, installation of of
Nob Hill Recreation Center.
742-0794 or 741-0830 for inforn
Bermuda Club Herd,
tion Yachad. and Pine Is
Ridge Chapters: Noon. H)
Luncheon. Justin's, 3842 Univ
sity Dr., Sunrise.
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chip
and Kol Haverim Lodge: 41
Chanukah Candlelighting
Coral Ridge Mall.
Its a big
wheel with
all lovers of
flue cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it The full. rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing,
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine and using rt in your recipes Jarlsberg
Every good store carries it
Vlso enjm Ski Queen Brand CJeM cheese. Nokkekisl
spued cheese and mam other fir* cheeses fnm Norway
""^___________ <9M)Nr*%r

^.December 3,
The Jewish Floridian nfn~n. Uuderdale
Page 13
Continued from Page 3
Workshop Participants
Magda Winter
Uagda Winter Holds Hebrew Workshop
jibe challenge of teaching the
and comprehension of
was the theme of a pro-
growth workshop
dieted by the Central Agency
fjeirish Education for teachers
11 schools in North and
South Broward and Boca Raton.
Workshop leader was Magda
Winter, faculty member at the
Jewish Theological Seminary in
New York and consultant in
Hebrew language teaching for
Behrman House, publisher of a
hPAC-Man Coming to Jewish Education?
|fc increasing importance of
i use of computers in Jewish
ion was highlighted by a
computer workshop for
ttachers of the Jewish schools
North and South Broward and
i Raton held this past week
[the Jewish Federation of
ler Von Lauderdale.
[Under the joint sponsorship of
[Central Agency for Jewish
lion and the International
lite for Creative Communi-
of Florida International
sity, the seminar focused
1 the increasing amount of
cork for Jewish education
roeing produced both in the
a1 States and Israel.
|hbbi Alan Rosenbaum of the
Bute for Computers in Jew-
I Life in Chicago, together with
iRobert Shostak of the School
(Education of Florida Interna-
I University, demonstrated
urns in such areas as Jewish
bj, history, the geography
llnel, Hebrew reading and
r, prayer and Jewish law.
iiddition. they described a
t program for teaching the
material of the Bar and Bat
Mitzvah ceremony.
Abraham J. Gittelson, CAJE
Director of Education for North
Broward, noted that "The
normous potential of computers
in education is now being ac-
cepted and actualized by the
Jewish schools of the community.
Almost every day school in south
Florida has purchased computers
and is actively seeking the Jew-
ish courseware that will com-
plement that which is available in
the general studies areas."
"In addition," he noted, "the
synagogue schools of our area
will quickly be taking advantage
of the availability of computer
programming especially in the
areas that were covered in the
One of the most entensive of
the computer programs in south
Florida is found at the Jewish
High School in North Dada. In
cdoperatfert with ORT, a 'compre-
hensive program of computer ed-
ucation has been established
under the direction of a special
instructor from Israel.
wide spectrum of books for the
synagogues and day schools of
the country.
The 39 teachers who attended
the four hour workshop were pre-
sented with a host of techniques,
strategies and approaches for
teaching Hebrew for the Suddur
and for understanding of the
Bible and modern Hebrew
stories. Mrs. Winter outlined the
procedures for effective language
teaching and demonstrated
games, drills, and exercises for
enhancing student learning.
Mrs. Winter has conducted
workshops throughout the coun-
try in the teaching of Hebrew.
Having led sessions in the Fort
lauderdale area last year, she
was asked to return to help
teachers further sharpen their
skills in the teaching of Hebrew.
Following the workshop,
principals and teachers of those
schools using the Hebrew and
Heritage textbook series publish-
ed by Behrman House met with
Mrs. Winter for a clinic on issues
specific to their own curriculm
and classroom procedures.
The Workshop was part of the
on-going professional growth
programs conducted by CAJE
under the leadership of Abraham
J. Gittelson, CAJE director of
Education for the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Teachers who participate in the
workshop are eligible for the Pro-
fessional Incentive Program
(PIP) grants provided by the
Federation through CAJE.
Brandeis U. Masters Program
to Train Jewish Leadership
A unique master's degree
program designed to train men
and women for management pos-
itions in the Jewish community
has been established at Brandeis
The program combines a broad
knowledge of contemporary Jew-
ish life with extensive training in
management skills. It is offered
jointly by the University's
Benjamin Hornstein Program in
Jewish Communal Service and
the Florence Heller Graduate
School for Advanced Studies in
Social Welfare.
ft Easy to Feel Like a MlKon
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Everything you donate to the
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The two-year Hornstein-Heller
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was developed to prepare
students for middle-level and
upper-level management
positions in Jewish federations,
community centers, national or-
ganizations and educational sett-
Graduates of the program are
awarded two master's degrees
one in Jewish Communal Service
from the Hornstein Program and
the other in Management of
Human Services from the Heller
"There is a growing need for
men and women to possess a wide
variety of skills if they want to
manage the increasingly complex
social welfare and education
agencies in today's Jewish com-
munity," explains Bernard
Reisman, director of the program
and associate professor of
American Jewish communal
studies at Brandeis. "And this
curriculum with the Hornstein
Program's integrated approach
to Jewish communal work, was
tailored to meet that need."
A feature of the program is a
one-month seminar in Israel that
will focus on issues in con-
temporary Jewish life.
The Hornstein-Heller
curric ilum examines a wide
spectrum of issues that confront
managers in the Jewish field:
finance, fundraising, program
evaluation, recruitment, planning
and supervision of employees. In
addition, training is provided in
the theory and practice of group
and community work, in classical
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To qualify for the program,
students must possess a
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fessional Jewish leadership. The
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Deadline for admission to the
program that begins next June is
March 1,1983.
Further information about the
program, admission and financial
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The Hornstein-Heller Joint
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program, which blends the Heller or b cal|i (617) 647.264!.
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I Fla 11*2

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December3 u
Atiza Begin: A Life of Dignity and Dedication
Continued from Page 1
issued visas to the marchers, but they were halted at the Rumanian
border after the intervention of the British Foreign Office.
Aliza was finally persuaded to leave for Palestine alone, after the
Russians had occupied Lithuania and her husband had been im-
prisoned. Friends succeeded in smuggling a message to his cell that
Ela ola, a Hebrew play of words signifying that she was on her way
to Palestine.
In May 1942, the couple was reunited in Jerusalem, where Aliza
was at the teachers' seminary.
Begin was a most unwelcome immigrant in the eyes of the
British, and it was only through the alertness of Aliza and a family
friend that he managed to escape a CID dragnet.
Aliza moved with her husband from one hideout to another. Thev
endured five difficult years in the underground, hiding under
various aliases and in different locations.
In 1977, Aliza found herself the wife of the prime minister. But
she did not change her lifestyle and continued to live as before. Her
house remained open to all. She worked hard to help the handican
ped and wounded soldiers, an activity in which she had become
deeply involved following the Yom Kippur War.
She established the Aliza and Menachem Begin Welfare Fund
with her husband's Nobel Peace Prize money.
In 1981, despite her failing health, Aliza helped launch Israel's
activities for the International Year of the Disabled. She kept to her
heavy schedule of social commitments, attending to the details of
her activities herself. She spurned pomp and ceremony, and fulfilled
her duties as wife, mother, grandmother and civic leader with
simplicity, dignity, dedication and discretion.
Alexander Zvielli
_____________ Jerusalem Post
Counselled Children Open Door to Family Harmony
Jewish Family Services IJFS)
of Broward County offers coun-
seling to individuals and families
in a wide variety of problems.
Case histories published here
show how some problems are re-
solved. Since all relationships
with its clients are confidential,
names and identifying characters
have been changed.
Mr. and Mrs. T. requested
counseling for their 16 year old
daughter, who in the past year
had gone from being an '"A"
student to failing and who had
become quite sullen, angry and
extremely sloppy.
I agreed to meet with the whole
family which consisted of Mr.
and Mrs. T.. a couple in the mid-
thirties, their daughter. Clara,
age 16 and their Son Todd. age
ten. In the initial interview the
mother and father appeared very
angry and kept accusing their
daughter. Clara. I probed the
family relationship extensively
and learned that up until a year
ago. Clara had been a well ad-
justed, high achieving girl who
could do no wrong.
She had been very close to her
mother and the mother still had a
residue of good will. The father,
who had rarely been involved in
her care, has little good feelings
toward her. I also learned that
the father, who was a laborer, had
been injured and was on
disability and that the mother
worked only part-time as she felt
guilty about leaving her son,
Todd. Apparently the mother
never felt as comfortable raising
Todd as she had Clara Todd
was also involved in pointing his
finger at Clara.
By the end of the second inter-
view, it was clear, because of the
father's disappointment in his
own life (he no longer worked and
was on disability) that he put all
hie hopes on Clara. This was a lot
of pressure on Clara.
In hopes of changing the situa-
tion for Clara, I began to focus in
on the father. I told him Clara
had her life and he had hit. We
focused on what he did have left
and his brain was 11111 active.
Both mother and father got
excited about both their possibi-
lities and rapidly they began to
pursue dreams of their own. Mrs.
T. wanted to go to college and she
had missed that in getting
married and then pregnant so
young. Mr. T. was reluctant to
think about school but did begin
to think about how he could get
more involved in his coin
Each week, as the interviews
focused on Mr. and Mrs. T., we
spent K l me talking about
Clara. Gi id ily as the pressure
was off her. I began to hear that
Clara had caught up in algebra,
kept her room cleaner, etc.
After about two months, Mr.
T. was asked by a friend if he
would help out in his stamp and
coin shop. Because of his exper-
tise, he was ultimately offered a
small share in the stores and he
began to earn a living. As the
business expanded his wife and
Clara began to get involved on
the business end and Mr. T. de-
veloped a healthy respect for his
daughter's business acUmen.
There were two issues regar-
ding Clara that were dealt with. I
was able to open up for Clara the
question of hours and after I
cleared the air regarding his fears
around adolescent sexuality,
Clara and he were able to nego-
tiate her curfew. Because of
Clara's own concern, I en-
couraged Mrs. T. to chaperone
Clara's school youth group. This
eased the child's anxiety as her
group had been poorly chape-
Mr. T. became so involved in
business (he gave up disability)
that I was left to deal with Mrs.
T. As Clara got better, Todd got
worse. Mrs. T. discussed her
discomfort with Todd and the
mutual anxiety and dependence
they felt. With my encourage-
ment, Mrs. T. began to work witl
her husband
neglecting" Todd and
dependent needs. Within u
months, Todd was out playing i
the neighborhood, rap?
developing friendships. He
longer clings to his mother.'
in turn helped Mrs. T. to
Todd was adequate.
As this problem resolved i
the family and I decided the
accomplished their goals. Cli
and Todd were happier and L
full lives as well as Mr. and Mr!
T. Case was closed.
Bell Introduces
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>>r '
December 3.1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort 7,Wi.
Page 15
^nof officers, followed by
^entertainment wul be on
it for the members of
ta'i Club at their breakfast
' on Sunday. Dec. 6. It
Deerfield Beach
Iburbcod has a variety of ac-
rpla'nned for the coming
tSiiterhood Sabbath, on Fri-
Lung. Dec. 3. Yetta Roth-
Hill be honored.
will have a special
celebration at their
ion Dec. 15 at noon. Can-
Ackerman will lead
leembership in songs, and
Mirsky will lead the
Tof Chanukah with mem-
i a candlelighting cere-
annual Sisterhood
fcood Dinner Dance will
_ 11 and 12. Reservations
[be made for parties of 16 or
are being made for a
Passover Glatt Kosher Cruise.
For details, Henrietta Kalish or
Etta Feltquate may be called.
Jan. 18 through 20 a trip is
planned to Epcot Center and Dis-
ney World. The $179 per person
fee includes kosher meals, bus
rides, pre registration at Best
Western Inn, and a showing of
"The Sunshine Boys." For
further information, contact
Henrietta Kalish, Sisterhood
Members and guests are in-
vited to bring their friends and
arrange their own tables for a
card and game party at Sister-
hood's noon meeting on Tuesday,
Dec. 7. The afternoon wHl begin
with a luncheon. Cost of the
luncheon is $4.50. Reservations
can be made by calling 772-4714.
"This Is Your Life Israel," will
be presented by the Margate
Masada Chapter of Hadassah to
the members of the Sisterhood
when they have their meeting on
Wednesday, Dec. 15, at noon.
Candlelighting Time
Friday, Dec. 3-5:11
Friday, Dec. 10-5:12
' T T I 7 IV I" V:
,rntiioa u#ip-iw
t : : it : v -:
:n2tf Stf ->: TS-nS wsi
t ; i : : f :
|Btruch A-tah Aso-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
erkid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
id-leek Nayr shel Shabbat.
lessedarf Thou, 0 Lord our God, King of the Universe,
ohas sanctified us with Thy commandments
(commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.

Memorial Chapels
bh: 8334440
Pnwtdtng m. mm flMII CHAKLS Mi tamtam m
AC __________
Holds Mystery Night
Reservations are being ac-
cepted for Mystery Night. Satur-
day. Dec. 4. Cost for the evening
|s $12 50 per person and space is
Um.ted. Call Rhea Studley or
Sandy Muroff.
The Temple is having a blood
drive on Sunday morning, Dec 5
from 9:30 a.m. till 1 p.m. Dona-
tion and participation in the drive
can help save many lives.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Arl
Plechner, son of Bernard and
Elayne Flechner, and Keith
Weiss, son of Leonard and
Roberta Weiss, were celebrated
on Saturday morning, Nov. 27, at
Shabbat Services.
Saturday, Dec. 4, will mark the
Bar Mitzvah of Michael Lipsky,
son of Nate and Annette Lipsky
of Sunrise.
Deborah Weston, daughter of
Bernard and Beverly Weston of
Plantation, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at services on Friday
evening, Dec. 10.
Saturday morning, Dec. 11, the
B'nai Mitzvah of Glen Lindie,
son of Allan and Ann Lindie of
Fort Lauderdale, and Morey
Kolber, son of Alan and Elaine
Kolber of Sunrise, will be cele-
David Smith, son of Dr. Robert
and Frances Smith of Fort Laud-
erdale, will be called to the Torah
in celebration of his Bar Mitzvah
during Havdalah Services at 6:30
p.m. on Saturday. Dec. 18.
Clergy Seminar
Focuses on Alcoholics
The opening prayer will be
given by Rabbi Albert B. Sch-
wartz, Director of Chaplaincy for
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, at a seminar for
the Clergy on "Ministering to the
Alcoholic and Family." The
seminar will be Wednesday. Dec.
8. from 12 to 4 p.m.. at Fort
Lauderdale Hospital, 1601 E. Las
Olas Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. To
register for the seminar, call 463-
> -' *250
Incl Inscription
Put* And
1-k 2300 "***
pwFFiN rd.. rr. utDL (l BLIL WEST or uu
| Ptrated On A Non-profit Basts By Tempi* Both El
It" 584-7151 *ss
Noting Opinions
Friendlier Voices?
Israeli officials, worried about
the deterioration in relations with
the new Lebanese government,
are heartened by signs that not
all Christian Lebanese officials
share President Gemayel's cool
approach toward Israel.
The official Phalange news-
paper, Al Amal, is urging Leba-
non to adopt a positive attitude
toward Israel. Kol Yisrael de-
clares that this is the first call of
its kind since Amin Gemayel be-
came president. Al Amal notes
that Israel was responsible for
the removal of the PLO presence
a presence "that almost de-
stroyed Lebanon."
Another positive sign is a
statement by Edward Honein, a
leader of the Lebanese Front. He
dissented from Amin Gemayel's
negative remarks, insisting that
Israel performed a great service
for Lebanon.
Near East Report

nt'tm iiaMttnnm yjt.)
Arthur Gilbert
B'nai B'rith, Bonds
Honor Arthur Gilbert
Arthur Oabert. an active
member of the Wynmoor com-
munity, has been named the
Recipient-Elect of the prestigious
Israel Bond City of Peace award
by the Wynmoor Bnai B nth
Lodge Israel Bond Committee.
Gilbert will receive his award
during ceremonies at the Lodge s
Israel Bond Chanukah Party on
Sunday. Dec. 19 at Temple Beth
Am of Margate, according to
Charles Posner. chairman of the
Posner indicated Gilbert is be-
ing honored for his many mnof
work in his community and with
Jewish service organizations.
Synagogue Directory
Temple Emanu-EI (731-2310). 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.: Saturday
services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klement.
Temple Kol Ami (472-19881. 8.00 Peters Rd.. Plantation, 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Shel-
don Harr, Cantor Gene (Jorburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays 8 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber, Cantor Nancy Hauaman.
West Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318). 7473 NW 4th St., Planta-
tion. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays for Bar-Bat Mitz-
vah only. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone.
Temple B'nai Shalom of Deerfield Beach (for information: 426-
2532), Leopold Van Blerkom) Services: Fridays 8 p.m. at
Menorah Chapels, 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish.
Ramat Shalom (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd.,
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell.
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 974-
7219 or 973-6528.1973-6511, P. O. Box 4384, Margate 33063).
Founding Rabbi: Aaron B. Ilaon.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684). 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.: Friday 6:45 p.m.; Saturday 3:45 a.m. and 7:15 p.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777). 7770 NW 44th St..
Lincoln Park West. Sunrise. 33321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 6
p.m.; Friday. 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Study
Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men, Sundays
following service. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-1367), 1640
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8:16
a.m. and sundown; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown; Friday 7
p.m. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus, Charles Wachs-
press, Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
ft 30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi
Edward Davis.
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45a.m.
Hebrew Congregation of LauderhUI (733-9560). 2048 NW 49th
Ave.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8:30a.m. and 5:30 p.m.;
ViHav h n.m.: Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Hamern.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
(741-0369). Services: Friday 5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. at Banyon
Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac. President: Murray
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise 13321. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday
8 p.m.: Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy,
Castor Jack Merchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate
J3063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Friday 5 p.m.
and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
Temple Beth Israel (742-40401. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday, 5:30 p.m and 8
p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sunset; Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi
Phillip A. LabowiU. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060). 200 S Cen-
tury Blvd.. Deerfield Beach. Services: Daily and Sunday 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m.. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m. and at
candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Shabtai Ac-
Temple Shoktm (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.. Friday 8 p.m., Saturday and
Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Renzer.
Temple Beth Tnrah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 am. and 5 p.m.; Fridays 6 p m and
8 p.m. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belaaco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springe (for inform >,ion:
753-6319). Services: Daily at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30p.m.; Saturdays
at 9 a.m. President: Herb Davis.

Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
pridy. December
Capsufe Mews
Continued from Page 1
rael bonds.
Special for USA Today
mourning since the death of his
wife, Aliza, Israel's Prime Minis-
ArovMcf no l Woncf
ter Menachem Begin still has no
intention of resigning.
That, at least, is the word from
his cabinet secretary. Dan Meri-
dor, who prepared to return this
week to Israel after a 10-day U.S.
Meridor acknowledged hear-
ing, but called "not true," reports
the griefstricken Begin no longer
wanted to keep the post he has
held since June 1977.
Begin cut short his own U.S.
trip to return home for Aliza's
funeral and had to cancel a meet-
ing with President Reagan. Meri-
dor said they would meet on Be-
nin's "next trip."
By David Landau
salem Symphony Orchestra has
decided to lift its longtime ban on
I performing the works of the Ger-
man composer, Richard Strauss
who once held an official position
in the Nazi regime. The Jeru-
salem Symphony is the orchestra
of the Israel Broadcasting Corp.
The latter has broadcast record-
ings of Strauss but the orchestra
would not perform his works at
The change of policy was by
unanimous decision of the or-
chestra's music committee after
visiting guest conductor Igor
Markevitch convinced them that
Strauss was neither a Nazi nor an
anti-Semite. At worst, the
maestro was guilty of weakness
and passivity, Markevitch said.
He noted that Strauss quit his
Nazi post after two years because
of his friendship with Jewish
composers. Strauss, who died in
1949, was best known for his
opera Der Rosenkavelier which
annually opens the season of the
Metropolitan Opera Co. in New
But the Jerusalem Symphony
and the Broadcasting Authority
still refuse to perform the works
of Richard Wagner whose anti-
Semitic sentiments are a matter
of historical record. A storm of
controversy was raised last year
when the Israel Philharmonic
Orchestra, under the baton of
Zubin Mehta, performed Wagner
in concert in Tel Aviv.
By Gil Sedan
JERUSALEM The civil ad-
ministration on the West Bank
has threatened to oust 15 foreign
lecturers at Arab universities un-
less they sign a document disso-
ciating themselves from any ter-
rorist organization, specifically
the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization. A spokesman for the
lecturers said they refused to sign
because "Singling out the PLO
was purely political and on po-
litical and ethical grounds this
was unacceptable to them."
The civil administration .
already forced 19 lecturer,
leave the territory because
refused to sign such a docum,
They included a British fern,
at Bethlehem University m
Jordanian nationals, amomn
the president of NajahUnive
m Nablus.
Two Americans and a
danian who teach at Beir
University near Ramallah
been ordered to leave by
Monday. The spokesman wa
that "If the deportations
tinue, the entire academic edu
tional system in the territ
will collapse."
TEL AVIV Seven of
worlds greatest violinists
perform at a week-long "Huh
mania" here between Dec. r
to mark the centenary of
birth of Bronislaw Hubem
the violin virtuoso who four
the Israel Philharmonic Orcr.
tra 50 years ago. The violinj
who will perform unckrthebal
of Zuvin Mehta, Musical Direc
of the IPO, are Isaac St
Pinhas Zuckerman;
Perlman; Shlomo Mi
Henryk Szerying; Ida Hi
and Nathan Milstein.
TEL AVIV The first |
ment of American coal -
87,000 tons from Virginia -
delivered to the new Had
powers station this weak
' Mfl
"Sunsweet Prune Juice.
it's not just good for my body.
it just plain tastes good."
Everyone knows that Sunsweet Prune Juice has a variety of
vitamins and minerals So when people see me drinking it.
they usually figure that I drink it to stay healthy Actually.
that's only hdlf the reason Italsohappenstotaste delicious
And why not its a rich 100 natural fruit juice with
no sugar or preservatives added I enjoy Sunsweet Prune
Juice often After all. how often do you find something
that s good for you and that riiairu/rrT
tastes good too' bUNbWtt I
To your health
Here's a good deal
on Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Good on any size of Sunsweet Prune Juice, j
Mr Grocer: This coupon it redeemable tor 104 (plus 7< handling)
whin mailid to Sunjweet Prune Juict. P 0 Box 1404. Clinton.
IA 52734. provided tt hat btan used for a purchase in accor-
dance with this offer Any other use constitutes tnud Invoices
proving purchase of sufficient stock to cover coupons
presented for redemption must be shown upon request Void if
use is prohibited, taxed or otherwise restricted by lew Cesh
velue l/20< This offer expires October 31.1983 Offer limited to
one coupon per purchase SUNSWEET GROWERS. INC
70M50 6007121
Maxwell House' Coffee
Is A Wtrm Welcome.
"Breaking bread" as a symbol of
peace, friendship, warmth and hos-
pitality is a tradition that is as old as
the Bible itself.
Although far from being as old as
the Bible, Maxwell House Coffee
has been pan of that tradition for
over a half a century. The reason is
simple: the full-pleasant aroma and
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Maxwell House
blends right in with the good food
and hospitality that is part of
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So, no matter what your preference-
instant or groundwhen you pour
Maxwell House* you pour hospi-
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cup after cup after cup.
K Certified Kcher
A living tradition in Jewish homes far over half a century

Full Text
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