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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00254

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
pJewislh Ftoridian
] j2 Number 39
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
____Port Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 18,1983
Price 35 Centa
,S., Israel actions seen as warning to Syria
__-i. 1.. mn&lr fha+ ttia TTnifnsI hostilities hv fl Hemnnatration n{ militant arill mi> Da inAi.
Announcement last week that the United
etes and Israel had reached agreement on a
Program of "strategic cooperation" was
Dt as a warning to Syria that it must stop
ting military pressure that appears to be
ned at dominating Lebanon.
iThe agreement came in the wake of the
Uiosion that killed more than 230 Marines
[Limt and the explosives -laden truck that
i exploded at Israeli headquarters in Tyre
; 28 Israelis and 32 Lebanese.
1 which has had its military might under wraps
j early September when it withdrew its forces from
Beirut u> the Awali River, unleashed a series of
bine attacks on Syrian and PLO bases in the Bekaa
, in retaliation for the Tyre terrorist attack.
_l Thursday, Syrian guns fired at, without bitting,
Navy "Tomcat" fighters Hying over Lebanon s
(mountain.
(iplomatic sources in Washington said that the Syr-
j have been reminded that Israeli guns in Lebanon
[within 25 miles of Damascus, easily within range.
se sources said they did not believe the build-up of
. naval warships off Lebanon and other U.S.-Israeli
obs would lead to a new outbreak of fighting, but
that they were designed to try to prevent new
hostilities by a demonstration of military will.
"Syria is at the eon of Mideast turmoil," according
to William Satire, in the column he wrote for the New
York Times Syndicate. Syria is pressuring the Leba-
nese to break the agreement reached with the Israelis
following the routing of the PLO from Beirut a year
ago. If this happens. Satire writes, it would "embolden
Soviet-Syrian forces, dismember Lebanon and dis-
hearten U.S. allies."
The cease-fire, which enabled the various militias and
political factions in Lebanon to get together finally in
Geneva to attempt to seek peace among the Lebanese
warring factions, was not attainable until the 16-inch
guns of the battleship New Jersey started shelling
Syria's proxies.
In the same way, Satire notes, only credible threat
to Syrian offensive missiles, many manned by Rus-
sians, will stop Syria's President Assad from seeking to
conquer Lebanon or the Russians from taking over the
Middle East.
and Israeli officials believe that the Syr-
ians apparently came to believe that they had attained
military superiority in Lebanon and could operate with-
out fear of retaliation.
At presstime, the Syrian-backed PLO dissidents op-
posed to Yasser Arafat as head of the terrorist organi-
zation had almost wiped the last of Arafat's strong-
holds in and around Tripoli, Lebanon's second largest
cky. Reports indicates Arafat may be driven out of
Lebanon.
In Israel, Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir accepted
an invitation to meet with President Reagan in Wash-
ington. The invitation, from the President, was deliver-
ed to Shamir by Undersecretary of State Lawrence
Eagleburger who discussed increased military and
economic aid that could be extended by the U.S. to
Israel.
And on another front, Broward County U.S. Rep.
Larry Smith (D., Hollywood) was named by House
Speaker Tip O'Neill to monitor the situation in Leba-
non. He is the only freshman Congressman among the
14 Democratic members named to the committee
headed by the Speaker.
Though an Islamic group, including Iranians,
claimed responsibility for the attacks on the Marines
and the Israelis, American and Israeli sources believe
Syria played an important role in the bombings which
were intended to drive the peacekeepers and the Israelis
out of Lebanon.
They reported that Hussein Musavi, who heads a
Co-Iranian Islamic Amal group and the Iranian Revo-
tionary Guards rnaintainclose contacts with Syrian
intelligence headquarters in the Bekaa Valley. Some
believe that the trucks packed with TNT must have
made their way to Beirut and to Tyre over roads that
are under Syrian control.
federation's Chaplaincy Commission names first 'Chaplain of Year'
bbi Nathan Friedman
IThe Chaplaincy Commission of
t Jewish Federation of Greater
rt Lauderdale has named
W>bi Nathan Friedman of
Cypress Chase, Lauderdale
Lakes, as its first volunteer
"Chaplain of the Year," honoring
him for his work during the past
three years of providing spiritual
care and concern for Jewish
patients at the Florida Medical
Center, Lauderdale Lakes.
Announcement of the honor
was made by Arvin Colin, chair-
man of the Commission, who said
the award wit be presented st the
annual dinner honoring the corn*
of volunteer chaplains, several of
them providing the Federation-
sponsored service, in addition to
serving aa spiritual leaders of
their own congregations.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff. execu-
tive director of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation
Chaplaincy Commission, wil be
the guest speaker at the dinner 6
p.m. Monday Nov. 21 at the
Tower Suite Restaurant in Miami
Beach.
The volunteer Chaplaincy
Corps includes: Rabbi Mordecai
Brill of Inverrary. st Doctors
General Hospital, Plantation;
Dr. Solomon Geld, rabbi emeritus
of Temple Beth Am, "rabbi-in-
residence" at Broward Center for
the Blind in Fort Lauderdale;
Rabbi David W. Gordon of
Sunrise, serving detainees in
Broward County Prison, and
patients at North Ridge General
Hospital and North Bench
Medical Center, Fort Lauderdale.
Also Rabbi Joseph Langsr of
Dew-field's Temple Beth Israel,
at Humana Hospital Cypress,
Pompano; Rabbi David J.
Matzner of Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate, at Margate
General Hospital and Holy Cross
Hospital in Fort Lauderdale;
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of Ramat
Shalom, at Plantation General
Hospital; Rabbi Kurt F. Stone of
Temple Beth Torah, serving
Humana Hospital Bennett,
Plantation.
Rabbi Abort B. Schwartz,
director of the Chaplaincy Com-
iniajjajaja the spiritual visitor at
r.ty Hospital in Tamarac
among his many other duties.
including supervision of Federa-
tion-sponsored Shabbat and
holiday programs at nursing
homes, retirement communities
and rehabilitation centers.
Rabbi Schwartz noted that
Rabbi Friedman has one of the
busiest assignments, since 80 to
90 percent of Florida Medical
Center's daily census of patients
at its 400-bed facility is Jewish.
Since Rabbi Friedman takes no
phone calls on Shabbat, at times,
m an emergency situation,
Florida Medical has sent a
messenger to his nearby home
asking him to walk to the
hospital to visit a patient in need
Continued on Page 11
'Charitable giving is best tax shelter,'
one speaker tells group at Tax Seminar
Special Chanukah program,
airing nationwide,
will be on Selkirk TV
I By presstime, only one cable TV company in North Broward,
Selkirk Communications' cable, has moos pfcae to afrta apodal
I Chanukah telecast, Candle unto Candle, which will be carried via
| satellite to cable systems across North America.
, Though the program, hosted by Mfce Burstvn alBamum and
'Mi Lem'
Chanukah
luni Leml fame, will be sent for eking the first night of
vwnuKan in prime time, Wednesday Nov. 30, --.
commitments make it impossible tar Selkirk to air it at that
tune.
However, in discussion with JWB'a Jewish Media Service
*l"ch is presenting the program, SoaWrk'a BiB Cranston said
f^ngements were completed forCfcsefcinrto CWfc to beaireu
Tuesday Nov. 29 and again on Thursday Dae. I. Exact thnee
*w be known in a few days.
The program, produced by Jewish Federation of MotronoUUn
lUiicago with Kastel Commankmttons kt IeraeL win iacasdo
"ucauonal and entertaining i i era ants geared for famty
Vle*'ng, including scenes videotaped in Israel ^^
This is the first coast to-coast attempt to roach thsJewjefc
mrnunity via television. Delegates from the Jewish *
jGreeter Fort Lauderdale attending thai week's Council of
.J** Federations General Assembly in Atlanta wiLI sat>a
!***assette playback of the show daring essston on
j Nettonai TV Programming."
Itv^1* "TO t-tiona unable to toko the "food" from the Setam
l"^"Transponder 7 satellite are being encouraged ** '
Icwt8^ of Program to play st oeoethns<*
Chanukah week. Cabts conipaniss can contact Eric Goktaan at
$ 4e9W,8h Medi* ServiceTjWBTlB E. 26th St, New York (212)
Non-profit charitable organizations, such as
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fed
Lauderdale and others of similar nature, will
have to "tighten their belts and look to vol-
unteers to aid in providing ssrvicee and
programs aa well aa seeking new ways of fund-
raising."
Saying that the non-profit phikusthropic or-
ganizations "are needed now more than ever,"
because of President Reagan's 1961 economic
program, Atty. Donald Lubick, of the law firm
of Hodgson, Russ, Andrews. Woods and
Goodyear, outlined the President'sjpknvat the
recent Tax Seminar sponsored by the
Federation's Foundation of Jewish Phflan
thropies.
A former assistant aecretary for tax policy
in the U.S. Dept. of Treasury. Lubick said the
plan consisted of five stops: restricted
monetary policy to reduce inflation, reduction
in taxes, cuts in non-defense spending, shift of
responsibility from federal government te-
state, local, and the private sector ax social
programs, and, lastly, increase the defense
build-up.
This plan, I^ubkk contended, hurt non-profit
organizations greatly. They had to expend
fund-raising activities and asek out
volunteers to carry en programs, m
that government and the "ncn-proflta
"hand-in-hand" to aid the jeujdfc, because
these progress" are sorely needed. Heeefisden
the private sector to pitch to and do its share
or volunteer ssrvicee will decline, adds**,
"services of the non-profita
appreciated until they aren't there anymore.
The audience of some 76 people,
professional estate planners, bai
lawyers, heard talka on charitabk
trusts and the potential tax benefits available
by establishing such trusts; and ways of
approaching clients for charfteble grvtaf;'
CarlSchuetor, partner in the Fort Lauderdale
law firm of Ruden, Barnett, McCkwky,
Schuster and Russell, and a memberjftbe
Foundation's board of trustees, urged lewyers
to learn the needs of charities and the
beneficial services they provide. He
"charitable giving is the beet tax shelter."
Schuster chaired the Tax Seminar. The
evening's host was Sheldon Polish, partner in
charge of tax for the Palm Beach-Fort Lauder-
dale office of Ernst and Whinney, chairman of
the Foundation. He told the assembled group
the Foundation welcomed inquiries and
suajiatod the estate planners consult David
Gottlieb, Federations staff member directing
the Foundation for additional information.
Atty. Donald C. Lubick


WU II
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^nd^Novembwi.
Shan-the Vision
INVERRARY VOLUNTEERS who took put in the
1983 Federation-United Jewish Appeal drive in that
Lauderhill community received awards at a recent meeting
in the Federation building. Presentations were made by
Joe Kaplan, UJA Inverrary campaign chairman, and Ken
Kent, Federation's campaign associate. Among those
pictured are Bernadt Oolie. Nat Rosenstein, Alfred de
Beer, Sam Kirshman, Selig Marko, Mel Furman, Irving
Fuchs, Benjamin Simon, Michael R. Bloom, Sylvia Karo,
Estelle Feerst, Hilda Leibo, Ruth Warshawsky, Martin
Warshawsky. Tillie Baum, Walter Arbeiter, Lester Fields,
Louis Kogan, Harold Leff, Rose Herman, Sol Mehlman,
Nat Markowitz.
Other volunteers who were unable to attend the
presentations include: Maurice Axelrod, William
Chelmow, Ann Gross, Libby Katz, Sam and Sophie
Mayerson, Rita Meyer, Ruth Preiser, Godfrey Wolff, Jules
Fiedler, Sylvia Klein.
Seminar planned to consider
residents' rights in homes
The public is invited to attend
a free seminar on "Residents'
Rights," Tuesday Dec. 13 from 2
to 4 p.m., in the District Admin-
istration Conference Room of the
HRS Regional Service Center at
201 W. Broward Blvd.. Fort Lau-
derdale.
The seminar is being sponsored
by the Long Term Care Ombuds-
man Council of Broward County
as part of an effort to enable the
public to better understand and
deal with the problems associated
with long-term care.
An Ombudsman is a person
who acts as a citizen represents
Localites attended Pioneer Women
national convention in Baltimore
tive. The committee is acting in
that capacity as a voice for resi-
dents of congregate living facul-
ties and adult foster homes to
help them resolve their problems
and complaints.
Speakers at the seminar will
include Dr. Joseph Schwartz-
berg, Atty. Lloyd Silverman, So-
cial Worker Joanne Gerard,
Pharmacist Robert Alleavitch,
and Julia Walker, a registered
dietician.
Reservations are necessary.
Call Joyce Raichelson, Ombuds-
man Coordinator, at 467-4296.
Florence Sherman, president of
the Broward Council of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat, was among the
many delegates at the recent na-
tional convention in Baltimore
when U.S. Ambassador to the
United Nations, Jeane Kirk
patnek, received the organiza-
tion's Golds Meir Human Rela-
tions Award.
Also in attendance
Mildred Wens, Southeast
liaison person; Bebe Pullman,
Southeast mm coordinator; and
Grace Hershkowitz, southeast
i field worker.
Maaha Lubelsky, secretary
general of Ns'amat in Israel,
described the newest project of
Pioneer Women which is called,
"The Center for Information and
Referral for Family Problems.'
She accepted a 6126,000 check
from Harriet Green, chairman of
the National "Century Club,"
and vice president of Na'amat
fund-raising.
Has Your
Address Changed?
Please print your NEW address below:
Name______________________. __________
Address.
.Apt. No..
City.
.Zip Code,
Clip this
form and send to Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Fort Lauderdale
FL 33321.
Send this form ALSO if your address is incorrect, or if
owiaXss"* WE ^ ^ ^TV*^"* "y | bej
Ann Laski, Ralph and Doris Leiderman, Florence
Molomut, Fritzy Klibanoff, Estelle Rosengard, Grace
Seiderman, Mr. and Mrs. David Saginor, Bernard
Demaky, Irving A. Levine, Sylvan R. Mendelson, Jerome
Moss, David Waldman.
Abraham Waters, Sam Rudner, Irving Feinberg, Robert
Green, Victor Gruman, Charles Grabel, James Darling,
Hyman Dick, Larry Herbst. Jack Hibshman, Henry E.
Hirsch, Martin Klein, Bernard Krieger.
Maurice Levine, Aaron Libman, Milton Raffer, Eugene
Roth, Joseph Rudolph, Ben Strassner, Hyman Hoffman,
Louis and Edith Levy, Samuel Davidson, Paul H. Rouslin,
Harry Sunness, Rabbi Mordecai Brill, William Charlson,
Alvin L. Cohen, Sam Karot, Max Mandelbaum.
Morgy Morganstem, Irving Rogovitz, Irving Salit,
George Singer, Nathan Weintraub, Morris Berell, Morton
Harris, Milton Lowenstein, Louis Strauss and Harold
Slater.
Aliyah
Group meets
The South Florida Chug |
of people) Aliyah Group meJ
7 p.m. Sunday Nov. 20 it
Greater Miami Jewish Fed
tion, 4200 Biscayne
Miami, for a discussion ooi
justment to Israeli life.
Guest speakers will be oj
Shavfc, vice consul for laid
Florida, and Joe Wemick.i
tive director of the Asa.
Americans and Canadian! u
raeli. Mrs. Shavit, who miji
in Islamic studies at Hal
University and joined the I
Foreign Ministry in 1973 wil
cuss, also, the new chalks
facing taw Shamir Governaa
The Chug is comprised
people Who have intention
planning, to move to
Others, interested in loot
short-term programs of life a
rael, are invited to join the a
by contacting the Israel Ah
Center in the Greater MiimiP
eration building (305) 573-2551
la
Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan dies at age 10
Rabbi Mordecai M. Kaplan,
founder of the Jewish Recon-
structionist movement and a
teacher for 54 years at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of Ameri-
ca, died last week at the Hebrew
Home for the Aged in The Bronx.
He was 102.
The only Reconstructionist
synagogue in Broward County is
Ramat Shalom in Plantation.
Rabbi Kaplan spent his life
working to adapt Judaism to
modern society by stressing its
culture and history as its theo-
logical doctrine.
He presented his thoughts in
several books and through the
Society for the Advancement of
Judaism, which he founded in
1922.
Kaplan defined Judaism as a
"civilization" extending beyond
the conventional boundaries of
religion.
An early supporter of women's
rights, the rabbi is credited with
having created the rite of Bat
Mitzvah, which marks a Jewish
girl's arrival at the age of respon-
sibility. The rite for boys isc
Bar Mitzvah.
Kaplan taught at the J
Theological Seminary from I
until 1963, lectured at the
brew University in Jenafl
and taught at the America?
dent Center there.
Born in Lithuania in
Kaplan- arrived in the U
States at age nine. He
master a degree at Coal
University before entering
seminary, and was ord*isji
1902.
Cash needed for Israeli Projects
Gerald S. Nagel, UJA Watch
Desk editor in New York City, in
the new Action Alert to Jewish
communities in the United
States, reported:
The Jewish Agency board of
governors has decided to proceed
with plans to add 13 new neigh-
borhoods to Project Renewal des-
pite deep concern that Diaspora
Jewish communities are $32 mil-
lion behind in cash and that the
gap between cash and expendi-
tures is growing monthly.
The board, meeting in Jeru-
salem last month, actedin re-
sponse to pressing needs in those
neighborhoods, first-stage tieta
work already undertaken by Re-
newal staffers and ongoing com-
mitment to Renewal by the Israel
Government. The Government
has planned no cuts in its renewal
spending despite the major econ-
omic crisis and likely cuts in
other areas, including defense.
But the board said action must
be taken soon by American Jew-
ish communities to make up their
S25 million share of the shortfall,
which widens by at least tl mil-
lion a month.
The gap is graphic in more
than a dozen neighborhoods
where funds may soon be
unavailable to continue $14.7
million in construction of day-
care centers, youth dubs, sports
facilities, community centers and
centers for the elderly. Twinned
diaspora communities, like Fort
Lauderdale, are being contacted
directly.
Meanwhile the economic crisis
has abort and long term conse-
quences for Renewal on three
fronts, despite government effort
to continue to fund about half of
this critically-important projl
One, Diaspora -Funded
newal programs are labor*
sive, said costs of labor In
workers, counselors, p)<
ogists, teachers, librarians!
rise in response to last ms
23 percent shekel devaubu*
Two. many plans for eaw
recovery assume rise
ptoyment and Renswi
earners, frequently
may be among first hit.
Three, pressure a sr/e!
major cuts in all iniaistna
eluding housing, health a**
fare, socisl service! and
tion, which may affect Raw
Urgent that every aW]
made to collect cash no
also for capedty-sTva*
finance Renewal in U C
neighborhoods.
ZOA Region elects officers
Bernadt Oolie of Lauderhill
was elected recording secretary of
the Southeast Region of the
Zionist Organization of America
(ZOA) at the recent meeting
attended by over 60 regional
leaders from districts in six
bmm
Also elected was Dr. Alvin
Colin of Fort Lauderdale. He will
ZOA regional corres-
secretary.
President of the Region is
Kabbi Samuel Silver of Dairay
Beach with Rabbi Irving
Lehrman of Miami Beach vice
president.
The district leaders heard from
Dr. Michael Lain wand, director
of the ZOA regional headquarters
u> Fort Lauderdale, that there
has been a resurgence of interest
and membership in ZOA in the
past two years
Among resolution*
areths following-
President Reagan
Iarael in its quest W
Lebanon; asking <
continue U.S. final*"1
Israel; and expressmf
"in the unjust
Russian Jews i
denied their righti^Sa
USSR to join their
i,*ei:\
Cone**
treu*j


_ November 18,1988
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Page3
Studley to address Woodlands UJA named David Miller
>alm-Aire UJA Pacesetters

rbora Studley
Irving Libowsky. UJA chair-
U of the Palm-Aire Commu-
Ity, and Mike Ackerman, UJA
chairman, set plans for the
lm Aire "Pacesetter" Lunch-
i that will inaugurate the 1964
ih Federation of Greater
. Lauderdale-United Jewish
teal for Faun Aire campaign.
I The success of this Pacesetters
heon will set the example for
(balance of the drive.
I The Luncheon will be held at
!:30 p.m. Monday Dec. 19 in the
Ifstream Room of the Palm
(Spa Hotel.
[Guest speaker will be Barbara
Studley, WNWS radio personal-
ity, who is an advocate of civil
rights issues and a strong friend
of Israel. She's a member of the
advisory board at University of
Miami's School of Medicine and
president of the board of direc-
tors for Miami's Institute of
Learning. Her diversified back-
ground adds a unique depth, Lib-
owsky said, and a world of expe-
rience as she discusses the
current issues in the Middle East
and their direct relationship to
the State of Israel, frequently
during the broadcasts of her own
daily program.
Attendance to the Pacesetters
Dec. 19 luncheon will be limited
to those making a minimum com-
mitment of 1500 to the 1984 Fed-
eration-UJA campaign. Libow-
sky, 971-4593, and Ackerman,
971-2691, are handling reserva-
tions.
"We look forward to the people
attending the luncheon to set the
pace for us to follow," Libowsky
and Ackerman noted in their
announcement, pointing out that
the Jan. 22 dinner will be
highlighted by having U.S. Sen.
Carl Levin of Michigan as the
guest speaker. Levin, whose
record of support in the Senate
for Israel is outstanding, is
coming to celebrate the designa-
tion of a native of Michigan,
Erwin Harvith, as one of the two
honorees at the dinner.
fat Pearlman is dialling
fa' Pearlman
I Accepting chairmanship of the
P4 United Jewish Appeal cam
P'gn among residents of Sunrise
H*es Phase 2. Nat Pearlman
Pin the committee: "We, Jews,
F* wake up before it is too late.
e must support one another
money is the name of the
p* (Jive till it helps! If bot
Sunrise Lakes 2 UJA
from us, from whom else?"
Ed Tennenbaum and Phil
Nelson were named co-chairmen.
The UJA Committee, in con-
junction with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
will host a 9:30 a.m. Sunday Dec.
11 breakfast in the Sunrise Phase
2 main Recreation Hall.
Rae and Hy Palevsky will be
the honored guests in recognition
of their dedication to Jewish
causes. Rae is president of her
B'nai B'rith Women's Chapter;
Hy is president of the Sunrise
Lakes Phase 2 Assn.
UJA. Pearlman told the com-
mittee members who will be
calling on their neighbors in the
Sunrise community, supports the
Jewish Agency in Israel, HIAS,
the Joint Distribution Committee
which aids Jews in more than 35
countries around the world, and
the funds also aid local programs
and services provided by the
Federation such as the Kosher
Nutrition Program providing hot
meals daily for the elderly,
Jewish Family Service, the
Chaplaincy Commission, the
Jewish Community Center, and
other activities.
ml ORT Region gets 6 awards
tf national convention in LA.
[Clare Klugman. president of
p North Broward Region of
[omen's American ORT, lad a
legation of 46 members to last
onths ORT's 27th Biennial
'onal Convention in Los
nes, and they corns home
a special award phis five
r awards.
[The special award honored the
Jn for completion of all
fcnmenta for the 1962-83 fiscal
7i Plus awards for mem
"P. expanaion, honor roll,
w and Golden Circle
nments.
Ift? o egk>n- whfch is part of
T South Florida District VI,
.TZi*!*** del*t*tk>n among
I rd talks by directors of
Programs ta Francs,
chairman for its Dec. 15 dinner
David Miller, the first honoree
at a Woodlands Country Club
community's United Jewish
Appeal dinner in 1981, has been
named dinner chairman for the
1984 dinner to be held Thursday
Dec. 15 at the Woodlands
clubhouse.
In making the announcement,
Sam Leber, general chairman of
the Woodlands UJA Federation
Cabinet said that Bernie Libroe
and Sidney Spewak would assist
Miller in the arrangements.
Harold Oshry, a Woodlands
resident, who has been actively
involved in the New York City
UJA-Federation, has chaired
the Project Renewal campaign
for the South Shore, L.I., UJA-
Federation for five years.
Leber made the announcement
at a meeting of the Cabinet Nov.
7, following a tour by Cabinet
members of the Federation-
supported Kosher Nutrition
Program and "The Gathering
Place" for frail elderly which are
David Miller
located in the Federation
building.
The Cabinet also heard a report
on the situation facing the Jews
in Israel. This was told to them
by Dora Roth, a Holocaust
survivor who was liberated from
a Nazi death camp when she was
11 years old, and now lives in
Israel.
Leber called attention to the
local needs that are also met by
contributions to the United
Jewish, noting the hot kosher
meals provided at two sites
maintained by the Federation;
the Jewish Family Service, the
Hebrew Day School, the
Chaplaincy Commission, and the
network of educational programs,
including the Judaica High
School for teen-agers; the
Midrasha for adult education.
The Woodlands UJA cabinet
includes the following men who
have served as chairmen in past
UJA campaigns among the
Woodlands residents: Robert
Adler, Dan Klein, Manny Lax,
Bernard Libroe, Sidney Spewak.
America, Israel, end elsewtore.
and cheered when Beate Klar
sfdd received ah award h* the
tireless efforts the Klarsfelds
have made in tracking down Naxi
criminals.
The delegates approved the
planned opening of ths Los
Angeles ORT Technical Institute
in 1986. They also noted that the
Jewish High School of South
Florida, which receives funding
from three Federations, including
the Jewish Fsderation of Greater
Fort Lau into the J<^ J^r *
movement. The Schools prin-
cipal. Rabbi Louis Herring,, has
Sracuriied ORTs bnk wfth the
School's compoter t*ehnoioera.
"a perfect connsrtkw with
Jswishhistory."
WOODLANDS UJA CABINET gets an
Israeli update from Dora Roth (standing
left), a Holocaust survivor now living in
Israel, who is aiding Federation's UJA drive
in Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Five Lauderhill condo groups
united in support of UJA '84
Five condominium commun-
ities in Lauderhill: Majestic
Gardens, Cypress Tree, Lauder-
hill East, Newport of Lauderhill,
and The Gardens of Lauderhill,
are joining forces to "Share the
Vision We Are One" in sup-
port of the 1984 csmpsign of the
United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
This is the second yesr of the
unified approach in seeking sup-
port among the residents of those
communities for the Jews in Is-
rael and for the many programs
and services provided by the
Federation, including the Kosher
Nutrition program for the elder-
ly, the Jewish Family Service,
the Hebrew Day School. Judaica
High School, the Jewish Com-
munity Center and others.
Last year the event was held si
Cypress Tree. This year thi
combined UJA committee agreec
to hold a breakfast Jan. 16 at
Majestic Gardens.
Among the community leaders
participating in the discussion
were Joe Gsrber and Harry
Forman of Majestic Gardens;
Victor Feldman, Phil Truehck,
Harry Selig, Louis Escovitz and
Mae Goldman, all of Cypress
Tree; Arthur Hyman, Sam Fidler
and Harry Kirschner of Newport.
The Gardens leadership is being,
organized.
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The Jewis* Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
rrtd^.NovmibTH,.-
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Or CREATES FORT LAUDOtOALE
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Friday, November 18,1983
Volume 12
12 KISLEV 5744
Number 39
The Unlit
Menorah
The Community Relations Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is asking the
Jewish community to pause during the kindling of the
Chanukah lights to remember the Jews in the Soviet
Union who are denied their religious freedom.
By RABBI PAUL PLOTKIN
Temple Bat* Am. Margate
The dilemma of the Jew, end especially tbe
Jewish parent, coping with bain* an American at
Christmas time, ie a complex and demanding one
E very one seems to have a different approach, a
different perspective, a different priority. On an
annual basis it seemed in my former
congregation, one or more parents would come
proudly into my office to tell me how they had
won a victory for the Jewish people.
They had observed in public school that
teachers had prepared Christmas parties,
Chirstmas stories, pageants, plays, displays, etc.
and they were outraged at how there was not also
Chanukah songs, stories, pageants, play or
decorations and so they raised their objections
and anger with the school administration which
due (to their perception) to their great persuasive
skills yielded a certain amount of time for
Chanukah.
The parents saw this as a great moral, religious
and democratic victory. I am sure they must have
all wondered why, upon telling me of their
accomplishments, they received a polite but
uninspired acknowledgment and no further
encouragement or accolade.
The truth of the matter is that I was not
impressed by the victory; in fact. I thought they
fought the wrong war.
Expressions of religious practice, participation
and or propagation of religious ritual, theology, or
'IB
worship, are totally misplaced in the publics
system I want my children to have relinou/**
education and religious worship in school^
therefore I pay an additional and coiuiidertbU
amount of money to send them to a private
school.
Were they in public school, I would send tha*
to the Rabbi Solomon Geld Religious Schools,
I believe strongly that religion does not belotu
the public school system, or indeed in the^
Governmental Sector.
I hope that the Supreme Court will decide that
Nativity scenes on City Hall property are
inappropriate. It is, therefore, consistent tosav
that Chanukah as an observed holiday is as
inappropriate in the public school system as it
Christmas.
The Jewish position should be to ask for the
elimination of both Christmas and Chanukah
from the public school.
The holiday of Chanukah teaches us the danm
of a State or Governmental religion. The
revolution of the Maccabees was a fight against
the imposition of Greek religion and culture as i
forced option on the Jewish people in the land of
Israel. Their fight was a blow for religious
freedom in their day. Let us be renewed in the
continuation of that fight by our observance
this year of the Festival of Lights, of Chanukah.
The first candle of Chanukah 5744 is lit
Wednesday evening Nov. 30. The last candle:
Wednesday Dec. 7.
CRC suggests an extra unlit Chanukiah (Chanukah menorah) be
placed next to the one that will be lit beginning with the first candle
Wednesday evening Nov. 30. It will be reminder that as families
celebrate this joyous holiday and the triumph of religious freedom,
there are still tens of thousands of Jews in the Soviet Union who are
denied this opportunity.
The National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council, in
support of Soviet Jewry's struggle for freedom, has issued the
following suggested reading baaed on a version originally developed
by the Minnesota pakotas Action Committee for Soviet Jewry:
"Let there be an end at last to the years of darkness and suffering
of our brothers and sisters in the Soviet Union. As we remember the
struggle of the Maccabees we are reminded that even today Soviet
Jews are not free to learn the language of their fathers; to pass on their
religious traditions and their paat; to train the teachers and rabbis of
future generations, and they are not free to leave without harassment.
"We remember the Jewish Prisoners of Conscience, the Aairei T'
T Zion who sought to live as Jews and struggle to leave for Israel
the land of our fathers but now languish in Soviet labor camps or
exile.
"May we have the strength and will to light up on this Chanukah
the darkness that envelops the lives of our brothers and sisters in the
Soviet Union. As they assert themselves in the tradition of the
Maccabees, may they be joined by all freedom loving people who are
aroused by their plight and may Soviet Jews soon emerge into the
light of freedom. '
Nutrition program 'godsend' for 85-year-old sabra
Like so many other elderly
participants in the Kosher Nutri-
tion Program, supported by the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Arthur Graf,
85, of Sunrise Lakes Phase 3, has
a story to tell.
Graf, born in Palestine in 1898,
proudly explains that he is the
grand-nephew of Eliezar Ben
Yehudah. the father of modern,
conversational Hebrew. Graf also
notes in the book published by
Random House, The Diaspora
Story, The Epic of the Jewish
People among the Nations,
written by Joan Comay, his
grandfather and his father are
pictured on a farming com-
munity.
Comay, in the book written in
association with Beth Hate-
futsoth, the Museum of the Jew-
ish Diaspora in Tel Aviv, wrote
that small groups of young Zion-
ist pioneers (chalutzim) migrated
from Eastern Europe to Pales-
tine, "filled with zeal to redeem
the soil of the homeland." Graf's
grandparents were among those
pioneers.
Talking with Lori Raymond,
editorial assistant of The Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Graf said: "I'd rather talk about
the lives of my father and grand-
father. They're much more in-
teresting than I am."
The Grafs came to Palestine
from Rumania. They worked tha
land for Paris-born Baron
Edmond James de Rothschild
who gave crucial support to the
in EsaU
Yisroel before
century.
"THE BABON BUILT
colonies where Jews could live
and farm. If it weren't for him,
there would be no Israel," Graf
said. He said the family settled in
a mountain village outside of
Haifa. Graf attended school up to
college level. It was college
actually the newly-built Jeru-
salem University that led, in-
directly, to his marriage.
Rose Gold, an American, had
been visiting the University in
1924. She was supposed to return
to New York, but lost her ticket
for the boat trip. With Jewish
builders establishing offices and
saelring American help to work in
tha offices, "at was,'' Graf said.
"a perfect opportunity for bar to
Arthur Graf (left) is also pictured (wearing dark
glasses) at his favorite seat and table at the
Federation-supported Kosher Nutrition program.
stay." She got a job in an office tive**&***
where Graff's uncle was the
manager.
"It must have been fate," says
Arthur that his uncle brought
Rose Gold to his parents' home
for dinner one night. "It was," he
recalls, "love at first sight. My
family, including brother Shlomo
and sister Sarah, loved her." And
in 1927 in a consular office in
Jerusalem, Rose Gold became
Mrs. Arthur Graf. After a year or
two they want to live in New
York where Rose went to work
tor the Board of Education,
teaching handicapped children,
and Arthur worked on tha rail-
road, where he became a tocomo-
The Grafs had three children:
Ralph, bom in Israel; Beatrice,
born in New York; Richard, born
in Miami Beach. Miami Beach
was where the Grafs lived fol-
lowing his retirement and it was
there that his wife died. He
moved to Hreward where his sons
were living while his daughter
settled in New York.
It was his sons who helped him
discover the Kosher Nutrition
Program. "I love this program.
The food is good. The company is
wonderful," he said. He usually
walks, rather than ride the Fad
eration van that transports tha
program's elderly, to the Kosher
Nutrition Site in the FederH
budding at 8358 W. CgJJj
Park Blvd. It takes him abeat"!
minutes, or longer, when new
off at some of the stores JI
neighboring ahopping w*J
kibbiti with people bsp"
"I'm just a likeable guy.
Since ha lives alone, hi J
" Having a hot, good {*"!Ta
is a godsent It's too hf
to cook for myself Hawii -
tha company. I uiualh; kjj..^
own chair and spot at a tan*-
Graff turns 86 in *JfJ
look, forward to *** J*Tj
^"hasadd."


I prtfy November 18,1863
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 6
Noted authority on tracing Jewish family histories
will speak at Young Leadership meeting Nov. 29
.
and at Federation's Judaica High School
;tudents of Federation-
Lnsored and support^ Judaica
Eh Scho01 m Federatlon8
Y*nK leadership will have the
opportunity to greet, meet and
Sr one of the moat widely-
&med experts on tracing
|jewish family histories.
The speaker. Arthur Kurzweil.
Imminif once again to Fort
Kdale.wUl be at the Judaica
Hieh School's southern campus
it the Jewish Community Center
to talk to students of both
campuses at 7 p.m., Tuesday
Nov. 29, and then join the Young
Leadership at 8 p.m .at the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale building, 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Author of From Generation to
Generation How to Tract Your
Jewish Genealogy and Personal
History, Arthur Kurzweil, has
laid to rest the myth that persist-
ed for years that Jews could
not trace their family histories
I Mid rash a Lecture Series
begins Jan. 8
The Adult Education Com-
Imitteeof the Jewish Federation's
Icentral Agency for Jewish
lEducation completed plans lor
[distribution of tickets for the
l]984 series of lectures in the
iNorth Broward Midraeha pro-
Igram of activity.
The Committee, meeting last
week, also discussed Midrasha's
Icourses of study now being pres-
lented and plans for the winter
Isemester. A report was given on
llbe cooperative endeavor of the
IBroward County Library System
land Midrasha in the presentation
lui reviews of books of Jewish
(interest at each of three libraries
[dunng the next five months. The
[series began earlier this month,
[featuring review and discussion
|ut Paul Cowan's book.
The opening lecture of the
| "Contemporary Issues of Jewish
| Life" series will be at 8 p.m. Jan.
i at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
[Speaker will be Dennis Prager,
[author, who has been described in
I the Los Angeles Times as "an
[amazingly gifted man," a
'charismatic moralist" whose
mission in life already has been
Icrystalized ... to get people
|obsessed with what's right and
| wrong.''
Other speakers in the series
twill be Kabbi Benjamin Kreit-
[man. executive director of United
[Synagogue of American Feb. 6;
[Arthur 1). Chotin, deputy execu-
[tive director and general counsel
lof American Israel Public Affairs
ICommittee Feb. 20, and Chief
I Rabbi Sir Immanuel Jakobovitz
|of Ureat Britain March 8.
Tickets are available at the
[sponsoring synagogues, the Jew-
ish Community Center, and the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Frot Lauderdale. The syn-
agogues are Temple Beth Am,
Beth Israel in Sunrise, and
Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Beach, Temple Beth Torah, Tem-
ple Beth Orr, Temple Kol Ami.
Temple Kmanu-El, Temple
Sholom, Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Ramat Shalom, Hebrew
Congregation of Lauderhill, Lib-
eral Jewish Temple of Coconut
I Creek.
Attending the meeting chaired
">y Helen Weisberg. admin
latrator of Federations North
[Broward Midrasha, wera Sunny
ORT's
Golden Circle
party Dec 4
I The North Broward Region of
[was American ORT is hold
" >ta Golden Circle Capital
Cocktail party at 6 p.m.
>Dec. 4 to further ORTa
*: "Help man to help him-
event will be held at the
> of Mr. Charles Rosenberg.
"ooalands. Minimum donation
Golden Click ia $1,000.
^nations are being handed
Landsman of Circle of Yiddish
Clubs; Abe Meltzer of Temple
Beth Torah, Rhoda and Arieh
Dagan of Central Agency for
Jewish Education, Helen
Stoopack of Temple Beth Am,
Helene Goldwin of JCC, Jerry
Kaye of Omega, and Sandra
Fried land, director of Federa-
tion's Elderly Program and
Services.
because names were changed and
records destroyed.
For over 12 years he has un-
covered hundreds of sources
which enable most Jewish
families to create their own
family trees. So intriguing has
been his work, and his writings,
that he himself has been the
subject of feature articles in the
New York Times Magazine,
Moment magazine and many
other periodicals.
Young Leadership's co-chairs:
Elise and Bob Dolgow, Jeff and
Judy Faine, and Sue and Ben
Reiter, anticipating once again a
big turnout for this second in the
series of Young Leadership
meetings, urge that those in-
tending to attend the Nov. 29
session respond by Nov. 21 to
Larry Schuval at the Federation
office 748-8400.
Judaica High School's ad-
ministrator, Sharon Horowitz,
said that following Kurzweil's
talk to the students of the JCC
and Temple Beth Am campuses,
there will be an open house at
JCC for parents to visit the class-
rooms.
TAMARAC B'NAI B'RITH
WOMEN'S chapter president,
Helen Londer (left); Relly Kolar,
chairperson of the chapter's vol-
unteer visitation group, and
Miriam Dropkin display a few of
the more than 70 knitted wool lap
robes and booties they will
present Friday Dec. 2 at the
combined Erev Shabbat service
and Chanukah party to residents
of the Sheffield Convalarium in
Fort Lauderdale. At the Dec. 2
event, they will be joined by
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
In addition to the items knit-
ted by Pauline Menkowitz, Betty
Marcus, Sara Schwartz, Ida
Kassie and Bess Jacobs, other
members made pocketbooks
which will also be presented at
Sheffield party.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. November 18
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. November 18,1968
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
Browsin'
Thru Broward
with Maggie
\UoxLevine
Messing relates the
Jvah of helping to make up a
Cyan on Sukkot at the Syna-
of Tokyo when he and
,-eral other Woodlands
lidents in group traveling to
Far East stopped over in
^ in September, Only eight
in. including their 28-year-old
oklyn rabbi, were in the shul
ftbe time. So Leon's visit was
*|y for the service which
Buded the procession around
tbimah with lulav and etrog.
ure Svrop, assistant vp of
fHutton will conduct two
linars at the firm's Pompano
ch office at 1314 E. Atlantic
i at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Nov.
and same time the next
ning on "What to do with
Dr. Morris B. Abram.
live of Fitzgerald, Ga., former
sident of Brandeis University
ong his many other titles, will
> featured speaker at the 8th
Dual conference of Southern
fish Historical Society Dec. 20
| Savannah. Registrations are
handled by Dr. Louis
nier of Valdosta (Ga.) State
jlkge.
Jormer Allentown, Pa.,
lidents and those Allentonians
winter in South Florida are
kited to the second annual
|nion bash to be held Feb. 4 at
Palm Aire Spa Hotel. Ruth
of PalmAire, 971-6462, once
Un, is handling the reserva-
t- Phfl Fredericks of
wise, 741-1216, reports Frank
" Harmonitones have PACE
rforming Arts) status. He
rs the services of the musical
up to condo associations and
|A fund raisers.
Interesting thought: Volun
h don't get paid but they
get rich with the joy of caring
' sharing Jeane Kkk-
ck, U.S. Ambassador to the
gets around. Recently
nored at Pioneer Women-
kamat national convention in
Vtimore. she'll be the guest
leaker when American Jewish
Ingress presents 1983 Stephen
1 Wise Award to Bernard L.
*arti. chairman of the board
I Ural Corp., at Nov. 21 dinner
|New York's Pierre.
Cantonal
Concert
Nov. 20
[Cantor Abraham Lubin of
""-egation Radfei Zadak of
P> and Lois Silver of
away stage and television
join Cantor Shabtai
nnan of Deerfield's Temple
' Israel in the Temple's
i annual Cantonal Concert
['*> p m. Sunday Nov. 20 at
,T>ple, 200 8. Century
just outside Century
Deerfield Beach.
h*k Barae. pianist, weU-
10 New York muekal
wUl be the acenmpania*
U three artists.
LCtntor Ackerman, under
, J^ctipntheeofjotrtliba.
^^lacttoMfaoiopr..
gnjr muafcab, liturgical
""h muaic.
ferv*MoM lor the Nov. 20
^ nay be ana* a* i
*21-7060
B'nai B'rith Region honoring Renick
at Dec. 4 ADL fund-raiser breakfast
And at New York UJA-
Federation dinner honoring
Wflllam Roeenwald for his 50
years of Jewish communal
leadership, including the
founding of the national UJA,
the assembled guests, saluting
his 80th birthday, pledged $24
million to the 1984 UJA cam-
paign a 25 percent increase
over the same giving for the
previous year Gerald Kraft,
B'nai B'rith International
president, cabling congra-
tulations to newly-elected presi-
dent of Argentina, Raul Alfonsin,
said the victory represented "the
triumph of democratics forces."
At the recent memorial for
Moehe Dayan, Henry Kissinger
said: "War was his profession,
peace his obsession. If his life has
any meaning for us, it is that
every achievement of his was a
dream before it became a
reality" Take heed to Elie
Wiesel's recent quote:
"Whatever he chooses to do, the
Jew becomes a spokesman for all
Jews, those who have died, those
living and those yet to be
born His mission was never
to make the world Jewish but,
rather, to make it more human."
Dr. Sam Brown of Deerfield's
Century Village gets national at-
tention in the widely-circulated
Hadassah magazine. In a para-
graph headed Resources, Alan M.
Tigay, author of an article about
Miami, suggests for tours of
Jewish Maimi, contact Sam
Brown at 421-8431. Nancy
Tobln, Hillel Extension director
for Jewish college students in
Broward-Palm Beach area,
reports a Hillel picnic will be held
this Sunday, Nov. 20, at TY
Park. Sheridan St., Hollywood
. Next Monday at 7:30 p.m.
Nov. 21 Abe Gittelsoa, Federa-
tion's education director, tells
Women's Division PM Network
about the "Changing Role of the
Jewish Women. The meeting site
is Federation's office 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
North Broward Region of B'nai
B'rith will honor South Florida's
outstanding newscaster, Ralph
Renick, with Broward's U.S.
Rep. Larry Smith as the guest
speaker at the second annual
Fund-Raising Breakfast 9:30
a.m. Sunday Dec. 4 at Tamarac
Jewish Center.
The breakfast, open to men
and women, is a benefit for the
Anti-Defamation League (ADL)
of B'nai B'rith. In the flyer
announcing the fund-raiser, the
B'nai B'rith committee used a
headline: "Right Next Door,"
over a picture of a Ku Klux Klan
march in College Park. GA.. last
may.
The picture was designed to
call attention to ADL's work of
monitoring such events for the
FBI and protecting the civil and
human rights of all people in this
country and elsewhere around the
world.
Renick, the anchor of WTVJ
4 s nightly "Ralph Renick
Report," has been hosting the
news report ever since 1950 and
ever since it has been the highest-
rated local news program in
South Florida.
Besides his activity aa vice
president and news director of
the Miami station, Renick has
been active in many community
affairs. It is for that reason, in
addition to his support of Israel
during the time he was in
Lebanon during the summer of
1982, that B'nai B'rith'a North
Broward Region is honoring him.
William Leichter of Castle
Garden is chairman of the Break-
fast Fund-Raiser. Vice chiarman
is Julius Strober with the
following serving as associate
chairmen: Dr. Murray Green-
berg, Sam Diemar, Ben Lieber,
Henry Warshawsky. Leonard
Goldman is treasurer. Ticket
chairman is Sam Diemar. He can
be reached at 583-4510.
Women's PM Network
resumes Nov. 21
The second year of the PM
Network a provocative and
exciting evening forum will
begin at 7:30 p.m. Monday Nov.
21 at the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. 8358-
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Carol Steingard has been
named chairman of the PM Net-
work, which is sponsored by the
Federation's Women Division.
Her co-chairman is Selma Telles.
They announced the opening
speaker of the series of sessions
on a variety of topics will be
Abraham Gittelson, Federation's
director of education and Central
Agency For Jewish Education
North Broward education di-
rector.
Share the Vision
He is expected to stimulate
interesting discussion as he
delineates "The Changing Role of
the Jewish Women."
Iris Steinberg, assistant di-
rector of the Women's Division at
the Federation 784-8400, is
taking reservations for the Nov.
21 opening session of PM Net-
work.
Ralph Renick
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Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Frid^. November
18,1
JCC's Adult group going to
Broward County Fair;
other activities listed
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, has
a number of activities available
for people of all ages. For further
information about any of the pro-
grams, call the JCC office at 792-
6700.
Admits
The Adult Division of the JCC
has both day and away trips
scheduled including: a trip to the
Broward County Youth Fair from
noon to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday Nov.
BBYO-JCC combine to present
talks for college bound teens
The first of a series of talks of interest for teens planning
college careers will be presented at 11 am. Sunday Dec. 11 at
the Jewish Community Center, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. The talks, presented in a combined venture of B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization (BBYO) and the JCC. wffl cover a
variety of subjects for the college-bound teen.
BBYO's Bennett Lorman at 681-0218 and David Sheriff at
JCC 792-6700 invite teens to these important sessions.
JCC hosts author of
Ben Gurion book Nov. 30
Dan Kurzman, veteran foreign
correspondent, and author of
Ben-Gurion: Prophet of Fire, will
speak at 8 p.m. Wednesday Nov.
30 at the Jewish Community
Center (JCC). 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation. Kurzman will
discuss his book, which is based
on interviews with the former
Prime Minister, and more then
500 relatives and friends. A
question and answer period, as
well as an autograph signing ses-
sion will follow.
Kurzman has also written, or
radioed reports from dozens of
countries in Europe, Asia, Africa,
Latin America, and most often,
the Middle East. Ben-Gurion
Prophet of Fire, is a Book of-the-
Month Club special biography al-
ternate and a Judaica Book Club
alternate
Admission to the lecture is free
to JCC members, and S3 for non-
members. For ticket information.
Dan Kurzman
call Marion
792-6700.
Fox at the JCC at
Circle of Yiddish dobs meets Nov. 21 at JCC
The Circle of Yiddish Clubs
will meet si 10 a.m. Monday Nov.
21 in Building C at the Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
There will be a program and
show case presentation, as well as
refreshments.
Isadora Stemberg, chairman,
announced appointment of a Re-
tention committee to contact
chairmen of the 70-some dubs in
the Circle about their program-
ming activities. The committee
includes Jack Polansky. Joe
Katoff. Abe Weiner, Anna Levy
and Paula Goldberg.
At the Circle's previous
meeting, Anns Levy of Stone-
bridge Gardens reported on her
month's stay in Oxford, England,
for a concentrated course in
Yiddish. This program, she said,
included 10 non-Jews, and people
from eight different countries.
22; from Jan. 9 to 11, the adults
are going to Epcot and Walt
Disney World, and a West Coast
Trip has been planned for Feb. 28
to Mar. 1 to Busch Gardens,
Cypress Gardens, and Tarpon
Springs.
Yoath Pragnuns
Girl Scouts have arrived at the
JCC and had their first organiza-
tional meeting Nov. 15. A
Brownie Troop will be formed for
grades 1 through 3, and a Junior
Troop for grades 4 through 6.
Field trips and crafts programs
are just some of the featured ac-
tivities. The Cub and Boy Scout
program boasts a record amount
of youngsters, nine of whom have
won scouting awards.
"Trip Trek," is for children,
kindergarten through grade 6,
and provides monthly tripe to
places such as the Metro Zoo and
the circus.
Vacation Day," has been set
for 9 to 4 p.m. Friday Nov. 25,
with extended care if needed.
Youngsters will go on hayridee
and look far turkeys in Flamingo
Park. i
The after-school program is
available Monday through
Thursday until 6 p.m. and Friday
until 5 p.m.
The Tween program meets
every Sunday night from 7 to 9
p.m. under the supervision of
David Reitman, Paula Randall,
and Lori Raymond. A trip to
Lion Country Safari and a pizza
party have been planned for Fri-
day Nov. 25 costing $10.
The Tweens have also planned
a "potpourri'' night Nov. 20 at
the JCC which consists of activi-
ties in the gym including new-
comb and floor hockey, as well as
fun in the gameroom playing
pool, pinball and football.
On Nov. 23 from 7 to 9 p.m. the
T weens will go on a hay ride,
which costs 85.
55 and Over Club
The 55 and Over Club will fea-
ture Ben Dinkee ss a guest
speaker from 7:30-10 p.m. Tues
day. Nov. 22. Dinkes will speak
about his recent experience as a
Volunteer for Israel.
Singles
Under the direction of Laurs
Hochman and Sheryll Hirsch
berger. the Singles program fea-
tures a wide range of activities
including: skating and an ice
cream social at Roll-away at 2
p-m. Sunday Nov. 20. Price is S2
per person.
At 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Nov. 22.
the Hollywood JCC has chal-
lenged the singles to s volleyball
game to be played in the gym. It
free for members, 81 for non-
members.
Sunny Landsman presents Tun with YkujZ
at Lauderdale Lakes Branch Library Noc 2i
Sunny Landsman, coordinator
of the Circle of Yiddish Clubs,
will present "Fun with Yiddish'
at 2 p.m. Monday Nov. 21 at the
Lauderdale Lakes Branch
Library. 3521 NW 43rd Ave.
Landsman has shared Yiddish
poems, stories and songs in
presentations at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Broward Com-
munity College, and other places
throughout South Florida since
1976.
The program is open to the
public free of charge.
Also at the Lauderdale Lakes
library, Murray Ferguson will
present a musical story of
Chanukah and other events in
Jewish history during a concert
t 2
of recorded music
Wednesday Nov. 23 p-
uses his wide-angle sound,
of eight speaker, and fZ
Hebrew hymns and other Z.
This program is also openT[
public free of charge
At Taaaatac Branch L
U"ter Rnthal wm condS
enes of bridge lessons for h*
mediate players beginning
6:30 p.m. Monday Nov 1?,
continuing for four Mo
evenings. Although the d,
re free, pre-registration
required, and registrant*
asked to bring a pen, M'\
paper, and a deck of cards!
the library at 722-0710
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r.Nov
ember 18,1988
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
\pgin No-Show
Liocal group plans to fund
a Technion research center
Misses Services for Wife Aliza
Bv JTA Services
[JERUSALEM Former
fijr Menacbem Begin failed
H/tend the memorial service on
Olives last Friday to mark
j first anniversary of the death
I hu wife, Aliza. Begin's chil-
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
Js wife, Shulamit, dozens of
is as well as journalists did
up, however, for the 15-
nute ceremony.
I Begin was known to have been
tionally close to his late
jfeTand therefore it was ex-
that he would be present
_ service. The fact that he
not was interpreted as an
dication that he is in poor
ilth.
| Begin retired to his residence
s ago and has not emerged
reportedly because of a
i disease which prevents him
shaving. He has seen only
dy members and his close
ciates, Yehiel Kadishai, and
binet Secretary Dan Meridor.
i Shamir has not seen Begin
> he assumed office.
IS.Stands Behind
dy 17 Agreement
IWASH1NGTON The
Kan Administration has
I any proposal to
negotiate the May 17 Lebanese-
li agreement for the with-
awal of Israeli forces from
non. "We think it is a good
ement, carefully negotiated,"
Department spokesman
hn Hughes said. He noted it
i the basis which would lead to
withdrawal of all foreign
tesfrom Lebanon.
. the same time. Hughes said
! U.S. believed "progress" was
ade al (he meeting oil Lebanese
aders in Geneva which ad-
urned alter apparently getting
den i (i em ay el to agree to
ik a renegotiation of the
ptement.
I'ressed to explain what he
rant b\ progress, Hughes said
at there was progress because
various leaders who had
hught each other had met and
'en had agreed to meet again-
second round of the Leba-
nese national reconciliation talks
is scheduled to resume Nov. 14.
Israel Still Controls
Balance of Power
TEL AVIV Israel is in no
danger of attack by any of the
Arab confrontation states in the
near future because the balance
of military power in the region
continues very much in its favor
IM wtomiu hotei
JCRUJftlEm
An Affair of the
Heart
W.
\
< M* ndi /. Si
'"" i
M-naginq Dire
and the Arab world is deeply
divided, according to "the
Middle East Military Baknce.
1983," the first year book
published by the Jaffee Center
for Strategic Studies of Tel Aviv
University.
The annual review noted that
the war in Lebanon demonstrates
vividly the dissarray in the Arab
world.
Dr. Irving N. Greenberg, pres-
ident of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Chapter of the American Tech-
nion Society, reported that the
chapter's board of directors has
voted to undertake the funding of
a nuclear magnetic resonance
(NMR) center for Technion-Israel
Institute of Technology.
The Center is to be housed in
the Compton Chemistry Building
on the Technion campus in Haifa.
Dr. Greenberg, who pioneered
the field of NMR in 1S4T &
Brookhaven National Laboratory
in Upton, N.Y., said the NMR at
the Center will be employed as an
analytical tool in the research and
development program. He ex-
plained the importance of NMR
cannot be underestimated in
terms of its potential for limiting
invasive surgical procedures used
in medical diagnosis.
He said this procedure "will
supercede even the CAT Scanner
which is widely used in hospitals
round the world."
Sunrise Minstrelaires will perform
at Senior Olympics Awards Night
The Sunrise Minstrelaires have
been selected to take part in the
ceremonies honoring all the
winners of the Broward County
Senior Olympics which has been
underway since Nov. 6. The
Minstrelaires, 52 seniors, will
entertain at this Sunday's (Nov.
20) conclusion of the games when
awards will be presented at the
Parker Playhouse, Port
Lauderdale.
The men and women of the
Sunrise Minstrelaires,
celebrating their seventh year,
have developed a style and sound
all its own under the tutelage of
Arthur Mayer, their director who
is the only one of the group with
previous professional experience.
The group has performed
before thousands at various
condominiums, nursing homes,
rehabilitation centers, and at a
number of Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal fund-
raisers, with their efforts being
recognized with awards.
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
yridy.Novwnb>ul
Books to give gifts listed
Jewish Books
jlub in Review

is a service of the IWB lewish Book Council.
15 East 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
The J WB Jewish Book Council
has issued two lists of books
which are suitable for gifts. The
lists, one for younger readers and
one for adults, are being released
in conjunction with Jewish Book
Month which continues through
Nov. 30.
Jewish Book Month is an an-
nual celebration occurring in tht
month preceding Chanukah.
It is a commemoration ot the
importance of books in the Jew-
ish past and a symbol of their on-
going vitality in the Jewish
present. The lists were prepared
for the Council by Esther Nuss-
baum. librarian at the Ramaz
Upper School in New York City.
For Younger Readers
The Golem. Elie Wiesel; il-
lustrated by Mark Podwal. Sum-
mit Books. 1983. $12.95. Ages 10
and up.
A winning partnership of
storyteller and artist make the
legend of the golem, a creature of
clay fashioned by the 16th cen-
tury Rabbi of Prague, Yehuda
Loew, (Maharall. a fascinating
and memorable tale once again.
Wiesel's unique rhythms, which
inspire reading aloud, and
Podwal s drawings, which reflect
the mystical sources of inspira-
tion, combine to satisfy several
senses and all ages.
Great Jews in Sports. Robert
Slater. Jonathan David Pu-
blishers, 1963. $14.95. Young
Adult.
Guaranteed to provide many
hours of entertainment for sports
enthusiasts and trivia collectors
of all ages, this book is filled with
biographies of major Jewish
sports figures, thumbnail
sketches of others, and a section
on Israeli sports stars. Photo-
graphs, fascinating information
about each individual, and the
section on the Maccabiah games
are particularly interesting. (Of
the more than 100 athletes in-
cluded all except one are Jewish
by Orthodox definition, but re-
ferring to them as "great Jews"
is misplacing the adjective.)
Jewish Kids Catalog. Written
and illustrated by Chaya Bur-
stein. Jewish Publication So-
ciety, 1983. $10 95. paperback.
Ages 7-12.
Following the familiar
"Catalog" format, this offering
for young people is replete with
craft ideas (well-illustrated),
songs, recipes, charts, cartoons,
lists of books, people, etc. Refer-
ence material on American Jew-
ish history, Zionism, and the
Holocaust is included. Ms.
Burstein celebrates the joy and
pride in being Jewish.
The Power of Light: Eight
Stories for Hanukkah. Isaac
Bashevis Singer; illustrated by
Irene Lieblich. Farrar Straus and
Giroux. 1980. $10.95. Ages 9-12.
The stories in this book are
captivating accompaniments to
the holiday celebrations.
Whether remembered from child-
hood or freshjy imagined.
Singer's renditions are always
masterly. The pictures by Irene
Lieblich are charming comple-
ments to the text.
For Adults
The American Jewish Album:
1654 to the Present. Allon
Schoener, Rizzoli, 1983. $45.
A documentary volume filled
with archival photographs. The
American Jewish Album is a
visual record of the continuous
involvement of Jews in all as-
pects of American history and
highlights the unique develop-
ment of Jewish traditions in
America. The fine quality of the
printing and reproductions is
noteworthy.
The Cannibal Galaxy. Cynthia
Ozick. Knopf. 1983. $11.96.
This short novel about the
principal of a Hebrew Day
School, whose relationship with
students, staff and parents are
delineated in the author's elegant
language and through her wicked
wit, it provides, once again,
testimony' to Ozick's awesome
literary talents.
Daughter of the Waves:
Memories of Growing Up in Pre-
War Palestine. Ruth Jordan.
Taplinger. 1983. $12.96.
The author brings to life the
experience of a young Jew living
in Israel during the era of the
British Mandate. An accomplish-
ed writer, she blends political
history with accounts of mun
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
extends an open invitation to the community for
FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL
JULY 15-25
Call the Federation: 748-8400
or mail this coupon
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale FL 33321
Please send me information shout the Jury 16*26 Family
Mission to Israel.
N
.Apt No.
.Zip Cods.
dane activities thereby evoking
the tenor and tensions of the
time. Life was generally good to
Ruth as she grew to maturity in
Bat Galim, a suburb of Haifa. As
witness to many significant
events, Jordan's memoirs makes
engrossing reading.
Gates to the New City. Edited by
Howard Schwartz. Avon, 1983.
$12.95 paperback.
Packed with tales by famous as
well as little-known authors and
categorized according to themes
which inspired them from biblical
to aggadic to kabalistic, Hasidic,
folklore, apocryphal and merk-
avah mysticism, this treasury of
modern Jewish tales is impres-
sive in its comprehensiveness.
Schwartz's scholarly introduc-
tion, which is squite lengthy,
makes this collection invaluable,
but those with a non-academic
interest will also find many hours
of reeding pleasure.
How to Run a Traditional Jewish
Household. Blu Greenberg.
Simon and Schuster, 1983.
$19.95.
Drawing on her own life as an
Orthodox Jew whose practices
are not compromised by her part-
icipation in the secular world,
Greenberg explains every detail
of Jewish living in direct and
anecdotal style. Never
apologetic, she even offers
examples of conflict and then
presents the rationale for accept-
ing the traditional practices. Her
own family plays a leading role
and readers will find their way of
life appealing (albeit, frenetic)
and her advice on how to lead a
similar one, above all, practical.
The Last Jews of Radauti.
Photographs by Laurence Salz-
mann and text by Ayse Gurson-
Salzmann. Dial Press. $24.95;
$29.95 after 12-31-83.
The results of a 20-month
sojourn in 1975-76 in the
Romanian community to which
2,000 Jews returned after World
War II (about one-quarter of the
pre-war Jewish population).
Their daily life, the struggle to
remain faithful to tradition, the
forced compromises, and recogni-
tion that there is no future for
Jewish life in this once thriving
community are all hauntingly re-
corded in the lyrical photographs
and essay by this husband-wife
team.
On Being a Jewish Feminist: A
Reader. Edited by Susannah
Heschel. Schocken, 1983. $20
hardcover; $9.95 paperback.
This collection of essays is
wide-ranging; a consciousness-
raising effort in areas not always
theologic. Writings on lesbianism
and wife abuse as they affect
Jewish women are mixed with
those dealing with women in
religious ritual. Although the
tone is not often conciliatory, the
issues should be of concern to
everyone, regardless of gender or
politics.
A Vanished World Roman
Vishniac. Farrar Straus and
Giroux. 1983, $49.96; $65 after
12-31-83.
A beautifully printed selection
of Vishniac's famous photo-
graphs token between 1934 and
1939, recording the final years of
vibrant Jewish life in Eastern
Europe before the Nazi era.
Vishniac's commentary on the
photographs are a further
memorial to the many once-
flourishing communities. Some of
the photographs have been
printed from the more than 2,000
negatives rescued for the first
time. "Not to allow oblivion to
defeat memory," is Vishniac's
great accomplishment according
to Elie Wiesel in his foreword to
this magnificent publication.
Vegetarianism and the Jewish
Tradition. Louis A. Barman.
Ktav. 1962. $10.96 hardcover,
$5.96 paperback.
Not for "veggies" only, this
book present* vegetarianism as
kn ethical position rooted in
biblical and tolmudic sources.
Psychological and historical
interpretations of hashrut and re-
'erences to well-known people
ho have bean vegetarians make
the author's view that vegetar-
ianism is the ultimate ui
book, protein equivalent!
non-meat substitutes for
nutr
standing of hashrut of particular ^^ information are imLs?
int^r-t. Although not a recipe iwma4
+>
Bonds
Louis
ds will honor Marty and Sherry Goldstein (left) at Woodkndil
is and Beatrice Schneider at Wynmoor Village.
Bonds schedules six even!
The State of Israel Bonds has
started off on a very rapid pace.
Members of various communities
are being honored for their con-
tributions to the Israel Bond
campaign. Among those being
honored by various organizations
in the upcoming weeks:
Somerset
Philip Dickens will be honored
at Somerset's "Night in Israel"
at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday Nov. 22 at
the Recreation Hall. Lou Wilken-
feld and Leonard Cohen are co-
chairmen of the Israel Bond com-
mittee. Dickens will receive the
35th Anniversary Scroll of Honor
for his dedication towards the
community and the State of Is-
rael. Eddie Schaffer will en-
tertain.
Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Israel Bond committee chair
man, Jack Rosenberg, and co
chairman, Nat Goldman, an
nounced that Dr. Leon Fellman
Dr. Hy Kipnis, Rose Lipsky, Dr
Seymour Rosen, Bernard Straus,
and Mark Weissman will be the
honored guests at the 7 p.m.
Wednesday Nov. 30 "Night in
Israel" celebration at the Sunrise
Playhouse I. Emil Cohen will be
the guest speaker.
Temple Beth Orr
The State of Israel Bonds com-
mittee chairmen Joel and Ellen
Zeiger, and co-chairmen Barry
and Toby Kantrowitz announced
that Temple Beth Orr will host a
"Night in Israel." Rose and Sy
Domnitch will be the guests of
honor. The event will take place
at 8 p.m. Saturday Dec. 3 at the
Temple Social Hall. The Dom
MR. HOROWITZ AND MRS.
WASHINGTON come to the
Temple Beth Am auditorium in
Margate at 8 p.m. Sunday Dee.
18. Aaron Heyman (pictured!
portrays the character of Mr
Horowitz in this Henry Denher
play about unnecessary
prejudice. Seats are $4 and $6
and can be had by calling the
Temple office at 974-8660. George
Goldstein. 721-6809 or Murray
Kirschbaum. 972-0830, both
members of the Temple's Mien's
Club which is sponsoring the
production.
nitch's will receive Israeli;
Anniversary Scroll of Ho
Featured guest is Jerry Ok
who is versed on Israel's i
and social situations.
Woodmont
Marty and Sherry Golds
will receive Israel's presti)
35th Anniversary /
Woodmont hosts a "Night in I
rael" at 8 p.m. Sunday Dec.
the Country Club. Co-cha
the event are Martin M. Ha
and Lou Robbins. Emil
will be the guest speaker.
Wynmoor
Wynmoor B'nai B'rith
Israel Bond committee chair
Charles Posner announced
Israel's 35th Anniveriatj
Awards will go to Louis
Beatrice Schneider at a breakn
held in their honor at 9:3
Sunday Dec. 11 at Tempk I
Am, Margate. Louis is tre
of Hani B'rith. He receive
Award of Merit from lln
Jewish Appeal in 1981
82. Beatrice is an active me
of Hadassah and B'nai
Women. Eddie Schaffer
entertain.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael
The Temple will be hon
and presented with Israel's i
of Peace Award at 3 p.m. Su
Dec. 18 as the Temple celebr
Israel's 35th Anniversary.
Cohen will entertain.
L
Metropolitan
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Address
TsssphoneNuists'
GEORGE SCHREIJtf
Sales Repfsen"",f
BROWARD 473-15J.,
PALM BEACH 483-2101]
XjseMeemtoeoMon***"01
SB-"


November 18,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pig* 11
Organizations
I pree SONS OF ISRAEL
Fort Lauderdale Lodge,
& other South Florida ftje
of Israel Lodges, will join
Jher at noon Wednesday Jan.
ESebrate the 135th bhday
I* gong of Israel. The gala
Ita held at the Crystal Lake
'try club. Tickets are avad-
,at participating Lodges.
AJC0NGRE8S
Shad PoUer Chapter
Irhe Shad Polier, North Brow-
(Chapter of the American
Lh Congress is seeking dona-
for its Sunday Dec. 4 Flea
JWQ}
m
Lorraine Dontn
'SHIVA UNIVERSITY'S
\utheastrrn Region develop-
ml office, recently moved to
headquarters at 2301 Collins
ft, Miami Beach, has ap-
tnted Lorraine Donin as
tislant director of develop-
>nt. Announcement of her
rintmcnt uas made by the
\gion di reel or, Chaim H.
ml. who said that Donin,
ht/v executive director of the
ttrican-Israeli Chamber of
mmerce, will hare the primary
\ponsibility of initiating and
piemen ting programs and
fvities about Yeshiva Uni-
\ily and its Albert Einstein
liege of Medicine among
iuard County residents.
Market, at Lake Shore, Margate
Call 971-1226.
HADASSAH
Sunrise Shalom Chapter
An East Coast Show Tour and
one-day cruise has been planned
by the Sunrise Shalom Chapter of
Hadassah. The Jan. 23-26 tour
will be highlighted by a dinner
show at the Burt Reynolds Din-
ner Theatre in Jupiter. Accom-
modations will be at the Holiday
Inn in Melbourne Beach. Cost is
$ 179 per person. Call Sadie Wade
at 741-3286 or Betty Wincott at
741-2756.
B'NAI B'RITH
Bonaventure Lodge
Hy Litman, financial secretary
of the Bonaventure Lodge of
B'nai B'rith, reports that a suc-
cessful membership drive brunch
took place Nov. 6 at the Bona-
venture Town Center. He said the
enthusiasm demonstrated is indi-
cative of good turnouts for future
bi-monthly meetings.
WORKMAN'S CIRCLE
Greater Lauderdale Branch
The Greater Fort Lauderdale
Branch of Workman's Circle is
celebrating its tenth anniversary
at a 7 p.m. Sunday Dec. 18 dinner
dance at Inverrary Country Club,
Lauderhill. For tickets call Gert
Baker at 733-2618.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Oakland Estates Chapter
The Oakland Estates Chapter
of B'nai B'rith Women has
planned a Feb. 2 trip to see "The
Precious Legacy" collection of
Jewish art at the Bass Museum
on Miami Beach. Price for the
bus trip and showing is $10. An
optional trip to the Ruth Forman
Theatre to see a matinee follow-
ing "The Precious Legacy" is
$21. Lunch is not included.
Deerfield Beach Chapter
The Deerfield Beach Chapter
has planned a number of events
for the upcoming months.
Among them are a luncheon and
card party Jan. 30. Call Ruth at
428-0043; Dec. 6 Copacabana
Revue in Little Havana including
dinner, show, and transportation
and a trip to see "The Precious
Legacy" exhibition at the Bass
Museum in Miami Beach; March
8 trip to "The Precious Legacy."
Call Sybil at 428-1816.
A New Year's three-day trip to
Cypress Gardens and Busch Gar-
dens; Feb. 8-10 trip to Epcot, a
May trip to Ixmdon and a Pass-
over stay at Beau Rivage are all
in the works. Call Anne at 426-
1629 for trip information.
The Chapter meets at 12:30
p.m. Monday Nov. 28 at Deer-
field's Temple Beth Israel. Min
Amish will review Paul Cown's
book, An Orphan in History.
CONCORD VILLAGE
Friendship Club
The Concord Village Friend-
ship Club, open to singles, will
hold a paid-up members luncheon
at noon Wednesday Dec. 14 at K.
C. Restaurant, Tamarac.
The group will return to the
Clubhouse for Chanukah festivi-
ties. Members ae asked to bring a
wrapped "grab bag" prize worth
$2. Call 722-4277.
Women's Club
Members and prospective
members are invited to a "Holi-
Chaplaincy
Commission dinner
Nov. 21
Continued from Page 1
of his counseling.
Serving with Dr. Colin on the
Chaplaincy Commission are
Jacob Brodzki, Rovi Faber.
Alfred Golden, Myron H. Klein,
Maurice Meyer, Monroe Mitchell,
Dr. Milton Nowick, Bernard
Packman, and Sally Radin. The
Federation secretary working
with the Chaplaincy Commission
is Nettie Berman.
Lclmini to life
Brandeis University's
Neio Pooled Life bkome Fund
day Lunch" at noon Wednesday
Dec. 7 at the Clubhouse, 6601 N.
University Dr., Tamarac. Claire
Schneider, nominating commit-
tee chairman, will present the
slate of 1984 officers and elec-
tions will be held.
Choral Group of Forsythe
Colony Section 16 at Tamarac
will entertain. Call 726-0606.
ORT
Lauderdale Ridge Chapter
The Lauderdale Ridge Chapter
of Women's American ORT will
meet at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday
Nov. 30 at the Lauderdale Lakes
City Council Chambers, 4300 NW
36 St. Guest speaker at the
meeting will be Shirley Sutter,
former North Broward Region
chairman, and presently a board
member of ORT, District 6.
Share in the future of
Brandeis
in this unique way.
Your gift to the
Pooled Life Income Fund
will be invested
to produce for you:
Guaranteed
lifetime income
Attractive rate of
return
f
Immediate income
taxreductkm
Income
for loved ones after
vourdeath
Elimination of
capital gains taxes
No investment
worries
f
The satisfaction
of helping
Brandeis to mam-
tain its academic
leadership
Mdilto
IcepkECofitU
Dmctcnf
PUnnti Gmnt
Bmndets Unwmily
r^llhtm
MraiKftKKtt* 02254
OraUcoUfd
617-64 7-2359
Stndlalmihrotirtrrrynxkurrtnd
toc^him>thiB*m*e**lrtlJttlntmmfimi
can itnrfil y"'
When you join the University's Pooled Life Income Fund
Sabelbrook Chapter
On Tuesday Dec. 6, the Sabal-
brook Chapter of Women s
American ORT is offering a bus
tour of Jewish Heritage conduct-
ed by Dr. Sam Brown. The tour
leaves Oakbrook village Club-
house at 8:30 a.m. Donation is
$10.50. Call 721-6608.
PIONEER WOMEN
NA'AMAT
DebraCnb
The Debra Club will bold a
paid-up membership luncheon at
noon Tuesday Nov. 29 at the
Swiss Chalet, 1870 N. State Road
7.
The Club is also having a Chai
luncheon at noon Tuesday Dec 6
at Inverrary Country Club.
Rabbi Isadora Rosenfeld will
speak. Dorothy Golin and Paula
Cohen will entertain.
Library System's director speaks
Nov. 22 at Coral Springs Branch
Cecil Beach, director of the
Broward County Library
System, will discuss the future of
Broward's libraries at 7 p.m.
Tuesday Nov. 22 at the Coral
Springs branch library, 10077
NW 29th St.
The County system now
consists of 22 branches, the
Library for the Blind and
Physically Handicapped, and the
Bookmobile, and Books-by-Mail
service.
The future flagship library, the
Main Library nearing completion
in downtown Fort Lauderdale, is
slated to open in the Spring of
1984.
The public is invited to attend
the free program featuring
Beach. It is sponsored by the
Coral Springs League of Women
Voters.
The Library System also
announced that the Broward
Public Library Foundation is
arranging a trip to San Francisco
Feb. 6-8 to see the Vatican
Collection art on exhibit at the
De Young Memorial Musuem in
Golden Gate Park. Included in
the cost of the trip, open to the
public, is a contribution to the
Foundation which raises funds in
support of the Library System.
Joe Ancker at the Foundation
office, 765-4063, is handling
details.
sat
Rom the people who know
fine Kosher Turkey-
mtaJlDtstributtdby:
MENOELSONJNC.
Miami Beach, Fie. (308) 672-5600
TROPIC ICE CO.
Hiatoah /la. (306)624-5750
Q1963 Empire Kosher Foods Inc.
you invest in Brandeis' Hfe and your own.
1" 1


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Gnafr Fort Lauderdale
Community Calendar
THURSDAY NOV. 17
Temple Obd B'nai Raphael, Sis-
terhood: Noon. Meeting. At the
Temple. Discussion on Health.
B'nai B'rith Women-Tamarac
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac.
Young Leadership: 7:30 p.m.
Leadership Cabinet Meeting.
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Board Room.
Hadaaaah-Sbosbana Tamarac
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Paid-up
membership luncheon. Temple
Beth Torah.
B'nai B'rith Women-Woodmont
Chapter: 7 p.m. Meeting. Wood-
mont Country Club. Call 752-
6099.
FRIDAY NOV. 18
Temple Beth Am, Meat's Club:
Nov. 18-21. Weekend. Regency
Hotel. Bal Harbour. $250 per
couple. Call 972-5156, 974-6224,
974-8650.
Workmen's Circle-Greater Lau-
derdale Branch: 7:30 p.m.
Manuka Program. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Hope Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
Lauderhill Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Speaker: Jerry Layton.
Castle Recreation Center. 4780
NW 22 Ct., Lauderhill
WLI: 9:30 a.m. Florida Regional
Executive Board Meeting. Fed-
eration Building, 8358 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., Sunrise.
SATURDAY NOV. 19
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 8:30 p.m. Art Auction. Do-
nation S2.
Temple Kol Ami. Sisterhood:
7:45 p.m. Art Auction. For ticket
information, call 472-1988.
Cincinnati Club of South Florida:
6 p.m. Dinner and Dancing.
$12.50 per person. Anthony's
Restaurant, 1970 South Ocean
Dr.. Hallandale. Call 752-1714.
4281587. or 498-2424.
Temple Beth Torah, Men's Club:
Three Act Gala Show. 8 p.m. Re-
freshments. Call Tample office at
721-7660 for tickets.
SUNDAY NOV. 20
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach: 7 p.m. Canto rial Concert.
B'nai B'rith Foundation: Honor
Club Breakfast. Guest: Aaron
Grossman. Pier 66 Hotel, Fort
Lauderdale. Call 764-1528.
Temple Beth Orr, Sisterhood: 10
a.m.-4 p.m. Holiday Bazaar.
Temple Beth Am: 4 p.m. Holiday
Bazaar. Call 752-4959
Temple Kol Ami: Book Fair. 10
a.m.-l p.m. Holiday Bazaar. 9
a.m.-4p.m.
Wvnmoor Dance Troupe: 2 p.m.
Omni Auditorium, BCC Cam-
pus, Coconut Creek. Tickets S3,
$4. Call 973-0300.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Nomination of Officers. At the
Temple.
Israel Bonds-Castle Gardens: 10
a.m. Breakfast. Councilman Ben
and Ruth Dantzker will be hon-
ored. Castle Gardens Clubhouse.
Temple Beth Torah, Sisterhood:
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Bazaar. New
Merchandise.
Bermuda Clab B'nai B'rith
Lodge: 10:30 a.m. Speaker:
Abraham J. Gittelson, director of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Subject: Judaism. Bermuda Club
Clubhouse.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise: 8
p.m. Speaker: Barbara Studley,
WNWS radio boat. Tickets at
Temple office.
Ramat Shalom, Youth Group:
Snorkeling Trip to Key West.
Cost 816. Call Warren Streisand
at 472-3600 for details.
Oakbrook Village Cnaidalal:
8 p.m. Cameo Musical Extravag-
anza. Donation 83.50. Clubhouse,
8200 SW 24 St., N. Lauderdale.
For ticket information call 722-
M10- .
MONDAY NOV. 21
Hebrew Ceugref**" Of Laa>
derail). Sl.ter.ew-: Noon.
Luncheon and Card Party. Castle
Gardens Recreation Center.
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise:
7:30 p.m. Speaker: Larry
Schuval. Community Relations
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Sub-
ject: Cults.
ORT-Sunrise Village Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Luncheon and Card
Party. Duffs, 6601 W. Commer
cial Blvd., Tamarac.
WLI:
Chai Chapter: 9:30 a.m.
Meeting. Film Faces of the Fu-
ture presented by Ruth Sperber.
H.tikva Chapter: Noon. Meet-
ing. Broward Federal, 3000 Uni-
versity Dr., Sunrise.
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac:
Speaker: Belle Levin. Subject:
Israel
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NWC:
Inverrary Chapter: Noon.
Luncheon. Speaker: Barbara
Studley. WNWS radio host.
Woodlands. Donation 810. Call
739-5363 for reservations.
Broward Chapter: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, director of Chaplaincy
Services of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
HADASSAH:
Kadimah Chapter of Deerfield
Beach: Noon. Meeting. Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach.
Scopus Chapter of Deerfield
Beach: Nov. 21 to 25. Cruise.
Amerikanis. Call 426-3217 or 421-
9322.
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter:
Noon. Paid-up luncheon and
meeting. Sylvia Weingarten and
Murray Hanan entertain.
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
Call 722-4277 for reservations.
liana Hawaiian Gardens Chap
ter: Noon. Meeting. Book
Dramatization by Max Denner.
Lauderdale Lakes Public Safety
Building.
Aviva Oakland Estates Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Oakland Es-
tates Social Center, Lauderdale
Lakes.
B'nai B'rith Sunrtoe Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. George Crair and
Singers, entertain. Whiting Hall,
6767 NW 24 St., Sunrise.
Woman's Division: 7:30 p.m. PM
Network. Speaker: Abraham J.
Gittelson, associate director
CAJE, Federation education di-
rector. Subject: "Changing Role
of the Jewish Woman." Federa-
tion Building. Call Iris at the
Federation for reservations at
748-8400.
TUESDAY NOV. 22
Hilld Advisory Board of Brow-
ard and Palm Beach Counties:
9:30 a.m. Executive Board
Meeting. Family Oven Restau-
rant.
Temple Beth Am, Sisterhood
Bake Sale. Palm Lakes Mall. Call
Alice at 753-1637.
Temple Beth Torah, Sisterhood:
11:46 a.m. Games. Lunch at
nominal fee.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek: Temple
Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Nomination
of Officers.
Knights of Pythias-Coral Springs
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. Holi-
day Inn, 3701 University Dr.,
Coral Springs.
ORT Pine Island Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Sally Sherman and
Group entertain. Donation 50
cents. Nob Hill Recreation Cen-
ter, Sunrise. Call Pearl Finkel-
stein at 742-7615.
HADASSAH:
North Lauderdale Chai Chap-
ter: 1 p.m. Book Review by Hen
nieSellner. Lauderdale City Hall.
Masada Margate Chapter:
Noon. Paid-up membership
luncheon. Oakland Estate Chora-
leers, entertain. Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
WLl-Margate Chapter: 10 a.m.
Board Meeting. Home of Ceil
Boren.
PIONEER WOMEN-
NA'AMAT:
Wynmoor Chapter: 11 a.m.
Paid-up membership luncheon.
Coconut Creek Community Cen-
ter, 900 NW 43 Ave.. Coconut
Creek. Call 973-9480 for reserva-
tions.
Defara Club: Noon. Meeting.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall. 4300
NW36SI.
AJCongreas-Shad Potter, North
Broward Chapter: 1 to 3 p.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Rabbi Paul
Plotkin of Temple Beth Am,
Margate. Subject: "Conditions
Facing Jewish People Now and
In Biblical Times." Holiday Inn,
441 and Commercial Blvd.. Tarn-

arac.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 23
Technion Institute of Techno-
logy, Women's Division: Noon.
Meeting. Coconut Creek Recrea-
tion Center.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: Nov. 23 to 27.
Thanksgiving weekend at Crown
Hotel in Miami Beach. Call 427-
4459 or 421-7255.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 7 p.m. Dancercize with
Cindy. Charge $6.
B'nai B'rith Concord Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Broward Federal,
McNah Plsxa. Tamarac.
B'nai B'rith Women Leorah
Council: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Multi-Purpose Building at Plan-
tation Central Park. NW 2 Ave.,
off Broward Blvd.
THURSDAY NOV. 24
American Mizrachi Women-
Golda Meir Chapter: Nov. 24 to
27. Thanksgiving Weekend.
Waldman Hotel. Miami. Call 421
0829.
Friends of Retarded Children-
Tarn arar Chapter: Weekend at
Singer Island Hotel. Call 721-
2497.
JWV-Post and Auxiliary 265 of
Deerfield Beach: Nov. 24 to 27.
Thanksgiving Weekend at New-
port Beach Resort and Racquet
Club. Miami Beach. Call 421-0143
or 427-0931.
WLI Margate Chapter: Nov. 24
to 26. Holiday Weekend at
Sheraton Bal Harbour Hotel. Call
971-2509 or 974-0811.
Deborah-Lauderhll Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Castle Recrea-
tion Center, Lauderhill. Book
Review by Alice damage.
Pioneer Women Naamat-Negev
Hadaawah-Snnrie SkJ.
J:Nav.24tot7.afe
Tour to Naples. tlj
741-2766.
Be*eh Ch.p
Thanksgiving trip to K*.
Call 426-1628. "*
FRIDAY NOV.25
Temple Emanu-El: 8U
Speaker: Dr. Robert Fr-a.
Subject: Terrorism. ^*
SATURDAY NOV 2|
Mr. Horowitz and Mn %
ington. 86 per ticket. Cil
iioiy.
B'nai B'rith Aliyah Uik 8
Meeting. Sunrise Savin
W.Oakland Park Blvd
SUNDAY NOV. 27
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45
Games.
Temple Sha'aray Tudtfc
6 m. Games,
nai B'rith Foundation h
Club Breakfast. Guest: Dr.
iel Thursz of Tamarac
Center. CAU 764-1528.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL FO
HATION, Sunrise Chapter I
ored its vice presidents, ThM
Rosen (eld and Pearl Rabinoi
for their outs tanding fund-i
work. The honors were btstoM
at a testimonial lunchto*
dance at noon Sunday Sov iJJ
Justin's, Sunrise.
ISRAEL with EILAT
Back by popular demand, repeat of our 19 Day Israel In-Depth Tour.
A special candlelighting ceremony will be held at the Wall to reaffirm
wedding vows and to reaffirm commitment to the City of Jerusalem.
DATES:
MICE:
INCLUDED:
EXTRAS:
March 24th. April 25th. May 9th, May 14th. June 4th
$1833
Round Trip Airfare from Miami and Bus to Miami Airport
Full Israeli Breakfast Daily
All Dinner*
11 Days of Comprehend v. Sightseeing I Even More
Deluxe and Top of the line Hotels:
Plaio or laromme Jerusalem Plazo Tiberias.
Laromme Eilat ( Astoria Tel Aviv
Dinner/Danes, Israeli Fashion Show. Lectures. Folk Singing. Folk Dancing.
Cruiso on the Sea of Galilee. Special "St. Paters Fish" dinner in Tiberio*.
Jerusalem Nightclub. Visit to home of the Israeli President. Musk with Isooc".
OPTIONAL 3 NIGHT EXTENSION TO LONDON $ -If] LOO
ASK ASOLTT OU* OEOUP INCENTIVES__________ "D
THINK ISRAEL THINK JEFFERSON TRAVEL.
IF NOT NOW... WHEN?
K1 Ptt PEtSONDOUttE OCCUPANCY. AIRFARE SUBJfa TO CHANGf
JEFFERSON TRAVEL
TAMARAC HALLANDALE PiLRAY WEST PALM
724-3334
454-45*4
4*5-0743
444-3344


WowaberlMW*
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
THE PUBUX TURRE
TfolWYeoj
Pubix WBBe
Ooeedon
ThanksgMng Day
November 24th.
Prtcat Et!ctiv lL-
Browi'd. Plm Nl*j*>
St LMM *ni ln**n "
Counttw ONLY!
Prices and Coupons Effective
Thursday, November 17th thru
Wednesday, November 23rd, 1983
Quantity Rights Reserved.
Armour Gokton Star, Quick Frown,
u.S.d. a. Impacted, 3 to 5*. Average,
Boneless Turkey.. 'l*
U.S.D.A. Impacted, Quick Frown,
10 to 14-t). Average
Empire Turkey...... $1"

to
Level Valley
Butter
99*
SwfcYe Pren .urn, Deep Baeted,
U.S.D.A. Ins, acted. Quick Frozen,
10 to 22*. ^versoe, Grade A
Butter bo II Turkey 89*
(Under 10*s..........................*>.9H)
Swift's Pramkim, Daap Basted,
U.S.D.A. kwpactad. Quick Frozen,
Young
Boneless
Butterball Turkey I"
SwNt's Premium, Deep Baatad,
U.S.D.A. Impacted, Quick Frozen,
3 to 7*. Average, Grade A
Turkey Breast....... ft. $lw
Swift's Premium. U.S.D.A. Impacted,
Quick Frozen, Under 16*. Average,
Grade A
Stuffed
Butterball Turkey ft. $1"
Swifts Premium, U.S.D.A. mepected,
Quick Frozen, 9 to 11-to. Average
Smoked Turkey.... ft. $1*
Swiff. Prsrmen, U.S.D.A. impeded,
Al Neturet, NorvBaated, 10 to 22*.
Averaga, Grade A
Fresh Butterball -
Turkey.................... a. 99*
(Whse Suppies Laat)
DA
Quick Frozen, K> to 2We- Average,
Houae of Raeford, U.SJ) A. Impacted,
Quick Frozen, Puffy
Cooked Turkey..... I"
Louie Rich, U.S.D.A. Inepected,
8 to 14*. Average, Grade A
Fresh Young
Turkey.................... 89*
(Whse Supples Laat)
U.S.D.A. mepected. Quick Frozen,
Grade A
Fancy Ducklings... 99*
U.S.D.A. Inepected, Quick Frozen,
Grade A
Fancy Fowl............ a. 69*
USD A. Inepected, Quick Frozen,
Fancy Geese.......... a. 9V
U.S.D.A. Inepected. Quick Frozen,
Fancy Capons........ a 'V9
Cacklebkd, Quick Frozen, U.S.D.A.
Inepected, 5 to 6*. Average,
Grade A, Fancy
Roasting
Chickens................ a 89*
Trw
i*.
pog.
(Burl
Stamp Price
ftaseknan't, Spkad
Red Crab Apples
Comstock. Spiced
Apple Rings.......... *{? 99*
Cut
Bruce's Yams........mT *1"
Skced Pickled w Onion or Ha rard
Greenwood Beets.' 65
Joan of Arc
Kidney Beans... 2 "? 89*
Ubby's Pumpkin... *!? 89*
Stuffed, Manzani
Publix OUves
Stuffed, Manzani
South Shore
Olives.....................7^ 79*
UealMctw-. >
Gold Medal
Flour
=89*
^1
Street
Idaho
Potatoes
29*
Cranberry
Hemz, Sweet Gherkin., Sweet Ptcklee
or Sweet '
Mixed Pickles........1* *lm
Dromedary
Pitted Dates..........iE %V
Dromedary
Chopped Dates.......: %lm
PMebury Pie Cruet Sticks or
Pie Crust Mix.........3? 79*
For Chicken. For Beet, Sen Franctoco
Style or Combread
Stove Top
Stuffing..................e*t 89*
Pubix, Heavy Duty 18"
Aluminum Foil ...Tmf 99*
Breakfast Club
Brown N* __
Serve Roils............ST 59*
Breakfast Oub, Sated
White Bread.......3 2E $1
where shopping is o pleasure
7doysaweek



Pag* 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
FVMy.Novemb>rl((
Margate's BB men and women join Beth Am in
outdoor Chanukah celebration Nov. 30
Margate's B'nai B'rith
Women's chapter and B'nai
B'rith Lodge are joining Temple
Beth Am in an outdoor
Chanukah first-candle-lighting
ceremony at 5 p.m. Wednesday
Nov. 30 in front of the Temple's
main entrance at 7206 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate.
Louis Keen will master the
ceremonies, assisted by Charles
Davidson and Rubin Binder. The
participants will include Beth
Am s Kabbi Paul Plotkin; Dr.
Solomon Geld. Beth Am's rabbi
emeritus; Rabbi David Matzner
of Congregation Beth HilleJ;
Margate's Mayor Leonard
Weiainger, and a children's,
choral group from the Temple's
Rabbi Solomon Geld Hebrew
School.
Jacob Saferstein and David
Klempner are co-chairing the cel-
ebration in honor of the Festival
of Religious Freedom. They have
invited Margate's City Manager
Tom Hisson. city commissioners,
and the various Jewish organiza-
tions in the Greater Margate area
to join them.
A highlight of the evening will
be a miniature model display,
created by Beth Am members
Florence and Morris Posner,
based on the story of Chanukah.
The following day, the display
will be placed on public view until
Dec. 8, at the Catherine Young
Branch library in Margate.
Beth Torah has Adult Education classes for its congregants
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center has started a ae-
ries of Adult Education classes
meeting on Mondays, either
between 2 and 4 p.m., or 7:30 and
9:30 p.m.
The six one-hour classes cover
the geography and melodies of
the prayer book; Pirke Avoth.
the Ethics of the Fathers:
"Kashrut and Nutrition," the
weekly Torah portion, questions
of Jewish theology and phil-
osophy, and Jewish laws,
customs and holidays.
The faculty consists of Temple
Beth Torah s Rabbi Kurt F.
Stone. Rabbi Nathan Zolondek.
Dr. Joepeh Silver.
Rabbi Stone said the courses
are free of charge to members of
the congregation, on the premise
that "it is our strong belief that
learning should not only be a life-
long pursuit, but should be avail-
able to one and all."
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Torah. Tamarac. is sponsoring a
Holiday Bazaar from 10 a.m. to 4
p.m Sunday Nov. 20 at the
Temple. There will be two White
Elephant tables and many other
tables selling new merchandise.
A selection of baked goods will be
on sale. Lunch will be at a
nominal fee. For information call
721-7660.
Young Couples Club
The Young Couples Club of
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac,
has organized Duplicate Bridge
sessions beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday Dec. 8 and continuing
every Thursday thereafter.
Proceeding this first game, at 7
p.m., Bernie Chazen. director of
the American Contract Bridge
League, will speak to the group.
Admission to the lecture and the
game is S2.50, which includes re-
freshments. Call Bernie Chazen
at 486-5132 or Murray Weiner at
981-6161.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
SUNRISE
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise is now accepting
merchandise for the Jan. 28, 29
and 30 bazaar. Donor credit for
merchandise is available. Call
742-4040.
Hy Bassman and Joe Becker of
the Men's Club are now accepting
reservations for the 9 p.m. Satur-
day Dec. 31 New Year's Eve
party which will include live en-
tertainment and dinner. Call
Bassman at 741-4257 or Becker
at 741-2579 for reservations.
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Temple Emanu-El is ac-
cepting any items, such as boats,
cars, antiques works of art,
furniture or jewelry for Auction
'84. which will be held Feb. 25 at
the Temple. Gordon Latz will be
the auctioneer. Donated items are
tax deductible. Call Judy at 473-
4686.
TEMPLE BETH AM
The Sisterhood and Brother-
hood of Temple Beth Am, Mar-
gate, are co-sponsoring an instal-
lation and dinner dance begin-
ning with cocktails at 5 p.m.
Sunday Jan. 22 at the Temple.
Shiriee Baron and her Musical
Group will entertain. Donation is
$25 per person. Make reserva-
tions by calling the Temple office
at 974-8660.
The Sisterhood will hold a
Bake Sale on Tuesday Nov. 22 in
the Palm Lakes Mall. Bakers,
buyers, and sellers are needed.
Contact Alice Morrison at 753-
1637.
HIAS Seeks Info
NEW YORK (JTA) -
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society, is seeking to locate
Jews who lived in or around the
towns of Rudensk, Kaidanov
(Koidanovo), and Dukara, Byelo-
russia (all in the vicinity of
Minsk), during the period 1941-
1944, it was announced here.
Such persons are sought as pos-
sible witnesses in an ongoing De-
partment of Justice war crimes
prosecution. They may call or
write Joseph Edelman at HIAS.
200 Park Avenue South. New
York. 10003.
Leave Soviet
Educator joins Beth Orr staff
91 Jews
Joshua Lichtiger, noted reli-
gious educator, has been named
Religious School Director at
Temple Beth Orr. Coral Springe.
Principal of Hebrew schools in
New York for 30 years, and a He-
brew teacher for many years, he
is nenowned for his warm rapport
with students, parents and
teachers.
Author of an autobiographical
novel. The Odyssey of a Jew,
Lichtiger has written, in addi-
tion, many articles, relating to
education, including a curriculum
for Day Schools
NEW YORK (JTA) -
National Tonference on Soviet
Jewry reported last Wednesday
that 91 Jews left the Soviet
Union in October, the lowest
monthly figure since January.
This brings the total for the year
to 1,162, less than half that for
the first ten months of 1982.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bar Mitzvah service of
Alan Kantrowitz, son of Gloria
and Steven Kantrowitz of Sun-
rise will be held at the Saturday
morning Nov. 19 service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
Michael Leitatein, son of Bar-
bara and Alan Leitstein of Sun
rise, will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning
Nov. 26 service at Beth Torah.
Hannah Katz, daughter of
Laura and Sheldon Kate of Sun-
rise, will celebrate her Bat Mitz-
vah at the Friday night Nov. 25
service at Beth Torah.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Stephen Kramer, son of Ronnie
and Donald Kramer of Sunrise,
becomes a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
Saturday Nov. 19 at Temple Beth
Israel. Sunrise.
The Bat Mitzvah celebration of
A viva Gardner, daughter of G ka
and Stephen Gardner of North
Lauderdale. will take peace at the
Friday night Nov. 26 service at
Beth Israel
Marcia and Dennis Garshowitz of
will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning Nov. 26 service at
Beth Israel.
RAMAT SHALOM
Jill Braunatein. daughter of
Susan and Milton Braunatein of
Plantation, becomes a Bat Mitz-
vah celebrant at the Saturday
Nov. 19 service at Ramat
Shalom, Plantation.
Marc Friedmaa. son of Nedra
and Gil Friedman of Plantation.
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning Nov. 26
service at Ramat Shalom.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Scott Meyer, son of Terry and
Irwin Meyer will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Nov. 19 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Stephen Kate, son of Fran
Kate of Plantation, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Nov. 19 service at West
Broward Jewish Congregation.
TEMPLE
SHA ARAY TZEDEK
Jordan Small, son of Shauna
and Robert Small of Plantation,
grandson of Murray Evans of
Sunrise, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mitz-
vah during the Saturday morning
Nov. 19 service, at Temple
Shaaray Tzedek. Sunrise.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B not Mitzvah of Kim
berly Jayeoa, daughter of Sall>
and Robert Jayson of Plantation
and Holly Iglehart, daughter ot
Ruby and William Iglehart of
Sunrise, will take place at the
Friday night Nov. 18 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
Jonathan Boraser, son of
Myrna and Steven Bomser of
Plantation, and David Mete, son
of Nita and Leonard Mete of
Plantation will celebrate their
B'nai Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Nov. 19 service at Kol
Ami.
Tracy Waxaaaa. daughter of
Karen and David Waxman of
Plantation, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday night Nov
26 service at Kol Ami.
Beth Orr presents concert series
The Musical Entertainment
Concert Series, presented by
Temple Beth Orr of Coral
Springs, which opened with an
"All Star Las Vegas Revue" last
Saturday night, continues with
two more productions, according
to Bruce Syrop, Beth Orr's vice
president of Fund Raising.
In conjunction with Guy
Barry. Hollywood producer,
Syrop said the next show will be
presented Feb. 19. It will be a
"Big Band Era Musical," fol-
lowed by an "Israel We Love
You" show April 15. celebrating
Israel's 36th anniversary.
Single ticket prices r.R-L
6 to $8 available *%*
2161 Riverside Dr r*
Springs, or at Omni Au'di.^
College, North Campu8 T"
shows are held. ***
Syrop aaid a aeries of a. w
tional concerts is bein,!j*
CONSERVATIVE
). TSM Royal Palm Blvd
TEMriX BETH AM (S7
Sarvtcaa: Monday through Friday 1*0 a.m.. p.m
p m Saturday t am, 5 p.m.: Sunday a.m., 6
Rabbi Emerltui. Dr. MmimOin. OaaMr
Margate HM.
Friday late aarrtN
BakM Paat Ma.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Part Blvd. SunrW
33313 Sarvtcaa: Monday throughThuraday8am 5:30 p m Friday St m fc
p.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.; Sunday a.m., 8:W p.m. RaMIPMbll
1 .akawlfc, Oaator Maark* Naa.
TEMPLE BETH BWAEL OP
Century Blvd.. Daarflald Btach 13441
a.m., B p.m. Friday late aarvtea 8 p.m.:
lighting Umc EtaMU Joaapk Laagaer, Oa
14317oeoi. mi
I Sunday through Fitter
Saturday 8:46 a.m., andat caad
ifrSatMalAcfctrmaa
TEMPLE BETH TORAH < 721-78601, 8101 NW 87th St. Tamarac MB
arvtem: Sunday through Friday 8 30 a.m.. 6 p.m. Late Friday Mrna
p m Saturday 8 45 a m ft p m RahM Kurt P. Ktoaa. Oaator Hrary Btlaaw.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE .642-6*801.1434 SE 3rd St
Sarvtcaa: Friday 8 p.m Ratal Marrta A. I
Pompano Bead) MR
TEMPLE SHAARAY TZEDEK (741-03*6 >. 408S Pint Ialand Ri,
Munna? SIDI Sarvtcaa: Sunday through Friday 8 am.. 8 p.m LaUFrMa
ervlcr 8p m.. Saturdays 48 a.m. .6. SO p m. Oaator Jack Marchaat
TEMPLE SHOLOM (M2-44101, 132 SE 11th Ava.. Pompano Btach tt*J
Sarvtcaa: Monday through Friday 8 46 a.m. Friday availing at I Satuntey
and Sunday a m. BabM eeaeeal AprU. Cteadar it
CONGREGATION RETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (874-80001. 7840 Harp*
Blvd.. Mar i-ata 3*0*3 Sarvloaa: Sunday through Friday 8 IB a m .1 JO P
8 46a m ,6:pm
Lata Friday aarvtea 8pm Saturday
Mataaar. Oaaaar Jaa! Cat
CONOREG ATtON B'NAI ISRAEL OT COBAL SPRINGS (For Rambtewd
Eaat raaldanta). 768-6318 Sarvtcaa: Dally 8:80 a.m.. 6:80 p.m Salur
am HaraDavta. PraaMaat.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDERBILL (7M-66S0I XH8 NW M
Avr LauderhUl 33313 Sjarvtoaai Sunday through Friday 8 80 a.m., IS
p m Saturday 6:46 am
RahM laraal Halpara.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP NORTH LAUDERDALE THIor
27231 Sarvtcaa at Ban yon Lakes Condo. 6O40 Bailey Rd., Tamarac, Fridtjii
6pm, Saturdays a.m. Al
ORTHODOX
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-76*41. 4M1 W. Oakland Part BM,
Leudardal* Lake* mu. Sarilam Sunday through Thursday I am., Is.*.
FrldaySam ,7p m Saturday6 46am ,7p.m.
BTNAOOOUE OP INVERRABT fWABAff (74S-1777), 7770 NW 44* R
Lincoln Park Waat. Sunrtac SUtl. Sarvtcaa: Sunday through Friday I a*
7:80 pm Saturday 6am .7 Mp.m. Study groupa: Man. Sundays Ml""1*
atrvlcaa; Woman. Tutadaya 6p.m.1
YOUNG ISRAEL OP DEERPTELD BE ACM (U1-1M7), 1660 W. HUk*M*
Blvd.. Daarflald Baach 88441 Baa .taw Sunday through "nuralwlaj
6:80 pm ; Friday 6 a.m.. 8 p m.: Saturday 6 4* am., 630 pm "
YOUNG BUAAEL SYNAGOGUE OP BOLLYWOOD-FORT l*****
(6*6-78771, 11*1 SUriing Rd Fort Laudardala 8M12 Sarvteaai^
through Friday 7*o a.m.. and aundown; Saturday, *a.m.,
6a ro aundown BakM EdwardDavsa.
BBCONSTBUCT60I
iT SHALOM (472-8*0C), 11*01 W Broward
8 16 p.m.: Saturday. M j*v
>l F
i Sunday 8 80 a re
Saturday 10 am
PUnteooa
OBB (TSSOSU). 1 Rlvaratda Dr.. OaralJlprtapJT
-T:Wpm ; Fndtyi
R-NAI SHALOM OP DSEJCKPTRU SKA (42tt2jS**te^
SSM W. HUtekoro Blvd.. Daarflald Btaeh. Frtdayi^


November 18,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag* 16
fnrdan Plan Dead?
nate Deletes $220 Million in Funding
WASHINGTON
PA) The Senate
opriations
have
Ap-
Committee
killed a Reagan
tween the Administration and
the Israeli government and re-
portedly figured in the talks held
in Jerusalem between Undersec-
retary of State for Political Af-
mimstration plan to arm faire, Lawrence Eagleburger and
funits of the Jordanian *>
Israel s position has always
been to object vehemently to
U.S. plans to sell arms to any
Arab country that is in a state of
belligerency with Israel. The Is-
raelis reportedly were briefed on
the Jordan plan in secret and
argued that while the mission of
the rapid deployment force waa
to protect the Persian Gulf
states, U.S. equipped Jordanian
units would pose a direct threat
to Israel.
According to some reports, the
Israelis agreed, however, not to
go public on the issue. But many
in Congress first learned of the
Administration plan when Israel
Radio reported the secret funding
and details later appeared in the
American press. The authoriza-
tion to spend up to 8220 million
to arm the Jordanian units waa
contained in the 1984 Defense
Procurement Bill passed by Con-
gress earlier this year.
EAGLEBURGER arrived in
Israel amid reports that Israel
might agree to muffle its objec-
tions to the plan in return for
"compensation." This was taken
to mean substantially increaed
U.S. military and economic aid to
Israel. But Premier Yitzhak
jjy as part of the U.S.
Did deployment force in
Middle East when it
^ed to delete from the
u military spending bill
it million previously au-
orized for the project.
|The committee acted behind
| doors after objections were
| by Sens. Alfonse D'Amato
LN.Y.) and Daniel Inouye (D.,
lawaii) According to Congres-
oal sources, the Adminiatra-
i will have no money to fund
once top secret program
the appropriation can be
in another bill or an
ndment when the military
ding bill reaches the Senate
| House floor. According to the
tea, this appears highly
kery.
I THE UNEXPECTED rejec
of the Administration pro-
: by the Republican-controlled
nittee may have rendered
ot the question of whether
would use it influence in
ress to fight the plan. It has
ome a source of friction be-
Cabinet Approves Sweeping
Economic Reform Program
Shamir vehemently denied to
Knesset members that any quid
pro quo had been a subject of ne-
gotiations with the U.S.
Some observers in Jerusalem
suggested that Israel would not
try to wage a fight against the
Administration plan in Congress
or in the area of American public
opinion because it was chastened
by its losing battle to defeat the
sale of AW ACS reconnaissance
planes to Saudi Arabia two years
ago. According to those observ-
ers, Israel now realizes the limi-
tations of the pro-Israel lobby in
Washington when pitted against
a determined Administration.
Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger has been a major
supporter of the Jordan project,
as he has been for selling sophi-
sticated U.S. military equipment
to Jordan. Secretary of State
George ShulU was said to believe
that Israel could be mollified.
HE REPORTEDLY argued at
a recent meeting of the National
Security Council that if closer
U.S.-Israeli cooperation can be
forged, the Israelis might drop
their objections to the Jordan
plan and might even be more'
flexible toward negotiations over
the future of the West Bank.
Shultz's position that the U.S.
and Israel should cooperate more
closely waa reported to have the
support of Reagan's new Nation-
al Security Adviser, Robert Mc-
Farlane. Weinberger, who prefers
to distance the U.S. from Israel
to retain the friendship of
moderate Arab states, is report-
edly backed by CIA director Wil-
liam Casey.
aa| BB7BBl BBTBBl Bar 'Sbj
BaV *" S BaV
riawa BaV 11
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1bh| ^^bJ K.
bb^BmsBBbH LbKbbM
WINNERS of awards for their
work in construction, design and
interior design of their Pare
Village, Gulfsteam Homes' multi-
family home community, in
Jacaranda, pictured are: George
Mouritx, architect; Stuart Reich,
president of Gulfstream Homes;
Michelle Reich of Design I; Don
Alexander, vice president,
marketing and sales, Gulfstream
Homes; Gabriel Salazar, ar-
chitect. Pare Village received top
honors in the first FAME
(Florida Achievement in Market-
ing Excellence) competition,
sponsored by South Florida
Builders Assn.
Two Jewish Brothers
Win in Argentina
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) Two Jewish brothers
were elected to the Chamber of Deputies as a result of the
large majority of votes garnered by the Radical Chric
Union in Argentina's presidential elections.
According to the Latin American branch of the
World Jewish Congress, Marcelo Sturbin, 32, represents
the federal capital in the Chamber, and Benjamin Sturbin,
31, represents the providence of Santa Fe. The brothers
are former student leaders. Before the elections, Marcelo
Sturbin declared that he was proud of his Jewish origin.
THE WJC ALSO reported that two other Jews are
members of President Raul Alfonsin's economic advisory
team. Dr. Bernardo Grinspun and Dr. Mario Brodusohn
are expected to play a very important role in the
elaboration of the new government's economic policy.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet has ap-
oved a sweeping program
If economic reforms
Imposed by Finance Min-
Pter Yigal Cohen-Orgad
ihich include sharp tax
likes for higher income
ackets and reductions in
hvernment expenditures.
[The goal of the program, ac-
ting to Cohen-Orgad, ia to
ish the national budget by $2
pillion and to brace the country
~ > period of high unemploy-
~t and economic austerity.
I Most of measures will remain
> force for 10-15, months but the
pvernment has the option to ex-
M them if the economic situs
pn warrants. Several of them
"1 take effect immediately.
*rs must be approved by the
H Finance Committee.
I ONE OF the moat cootrover
-u among the latter ia doubling
>t tax from S60 to 1100 for
* who wish to travel
That measure, originally
** by Cohen-Orgad's
essor, Yoram Aridor, was
eked by the Finance Com-
"at the tune.
J^ changes announced after
["ngthy special session of the
I* ** the income tax rate
"W to 66 percent for persona
em 250,000 Shekels a
* the September Shekel
Cohen-Orgad had asked
7 percent rate. The one
to was a compromise.
lunent officials said it
-.*?** on*y om Pwnt of
Population.
Lj**Jw areas of the popukv
^WUhiUofaa^rta
^ Paid on child allowance* to
um of up to three children
breadwinner is in the 50
.**}ft bracket. A tax has
2SL*v!ed income of
ner, who take early rntiw
700 Shekel fee for families with
children attending school and a
cut in car allowances for civil
servants. A health insurance tax
was also approved but details
were not immediately announced.
Meanwhile, the price of bank
shares on the stock exchange col-
lapsed despite the hundreds of
millions of Dollars poured in by
the Treasury to prop them up.
Business analysts are predicting
an epidemic of bankruptcies and
mass unemployment.
In an effort to trim budgets,
Cohen-Orgad met with Welfare
Minister Aharon Uzzan and with
Education Minister Zevulun
Hammer. Uzzan apparently
agreed to the Finance Minister's
plan to tax child allowances paid
by the National Insurance Insti-
tute to families whose main
breadwinner ia in the 50 percent
tax bracket.
Both Hammer and Uzzan are
reportedly going along with
spending cuts in their respective
ministries. In the case of the
Welfare Ministry, a saving of 700
million Shekels is expected.
U.S. Says No to
Denver Consulate
JERUSALEM The U.S. government haa re-
jected Israel s application to open
a new Consulate-General m
Denver. Colo. The refuaal ia an
embarrassment because the
Cabinet approved the appoint-
ment of vetaran diplomat Yaaoov
Morris to be Consul General four
months ago and P^P*"
have been going on to establish
the Israel MJaaton.
The U.S. decision was justified
by the State Department on the
grounds that Denver is does to
Snsitive mmtary insta^tionrlf
Israel opens a <*""**" *l
lee* deairable foreign melons
ught seek to follow istialte
American ^~P*Z
to encourage this ment.
las Sir*- Hgnrf "M"t "plained-
Introducing
the
Meno&h
eLotcExchange
Trogtam
South Florida's most prestigious all-Jewish
cemetery invites you to investigate and COMPARE:
Bring us the deed to your cemetery pro-
perty anywhere In the U.S. and COMPARE
It for credit on new property at Menorah
Gardens
COMPARE our location, on-slte funeral
chapel choice of mausoleum or grave
burial in a beautifully landscaped park.
COMPARE our dedication to the Jewish
traditions.
COMPARE our prices and terms

r
YES. I would like to COMPARE. I want
complete Information on the Menorah
Lot Exchange Program and (he ad van
lages of Pre Need Planning (AT NO COST
OR OBLIGATION. OF COURSE.)
Nam*.
Add
Cliy___
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Stale.
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Gardens and Funeral Chapels |
I
I
Bring or mall to: MENORAH GARDENS A
FUNERAL CHAPELS. Menorah Memorial
Center. 6800 W Oakland Park Blvd..
Port Lauderdale. FL 33313. Or rail
305/742-6000.
I
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,J

H)'i
_. _


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
rrkUy. November
18. id
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
SOn PACK 100$ FILTER. MENTHOL: 2 mg. "!*". 0.2 mg. mcoime
iv. ptr cigartni. FTC Report MAR. '83.
Compefiive tar levels reflect either the Mar 83 f 1C Report or FTC method
NOW THE LOWEST Of ALL BRANDS
6mg
5mg
t

Nobody does it lower.
THE LOWEST


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