The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
he Jewish FL
* :
,13_ Number 31
Fort Uuderdala, Florida Friday, October 12. lfliu
Price 35 Cents
irael's two Chief Rabbis:
'Reform Jews are Jews, lust like us'
|8 two Chief Rabbie appear
[extending an olive branch
Ijform Judaism. "Reform
w Jews, just like ue,"
, Avraham Shspira and
_chai Eliahu said in a joint
iHashana eve interview.
1 Ashkenazic and Sephardk
I Rabbis denied that they, in
y, "fail to recognize' the
^ess of Reform Jewa. This
[major departure from the
m held by many Orthodox
ere and abroad.
two Chief Rabbis also
I that the controversial
is a Jew?" issue was
$y portrayed" as one of
[nition or non-recognition"
er Jews. The fact is, said
a, the only issue at stake is
I conversion procedure
red by Reform rabbis.
demand for pluralism in conver-
sion as a contravention of the
spirit of unity. He likened that
spirit to the one which motivated
the creation of a national unity
government and stressed that it
required further strengthening in
face of troubled time.
Century Village UJA volunteers
to be honored on Oct. 15
Four-hundred and fifty
residents of Century Village,
Deerfield Beach, will be honored
by the United Jewish Appeal at 1
p.m. Monday Oct. 16. The fasti
vities, marking "Recognition
Day," will be held in the Party
Room of the Century Village
Clubhouse. The honorees, all
volunteers during the 1984 UJA
campaign, will be given special
recognition having made the '84
campaign the most successful, to
date, in Century Village.
Joel Reinstein, president of the
Jewish Federation of Fort
Lauderdale, will be the keynote
speaker. Also addressing the
honorees will be Samuel K.
Miller, chairman of the event and
a Federation vice president. Also
present will be Federation execu-
tive director, Joel Tellee; and
Evelyn Denner, who will be
inaugurated as the general
campaign chairperson for the
1966 campaign at Century
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, arranged for the taping of Roth Hashana and
Yom Kippur services, to be viewed in close circuit TV by the Jewish
patients at Holy Cross Hospital Pictured conducting the services are
(left) Rabbi David MaUner, Rabbi at Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate; and Cantor Philip Erstung. Rabbi MaUner serves as the
Jewish Chaplain at Holy Cross. The taping took place at the
Ecumenical Chapel at the Hospital
i do not interfere or com- %. _
btuay snows relationship between Jewish commitment and divorce
other areas. But in the
of conversion, Jewry is
club. You cannot join
} ill the rest of the member-
i to the terms of your
A dear relationship exists
between the commitment of Jews
to Judaism and divorce, says
Professor Jay Brodbar-Nemzer,
of the Center for Modern Jewish
hu said he considered the Studies at Brandeis University.
Israel reports 25 percent
drop in trade deficit
JlEW YORK (JTA) "Strong economic medicine" has
Ibled Israel to reduce its trade deficit for the first months of
[year by 25 percent, or $660 million, it was reported by the
: Offices of the Government of Israel in New York.
e pace of the improvement quickened last month, when the
gap was narrowed by 40 percent compared to August
*. according to Uri Oren, an Israeli consul and government
toman. If the decline in the trade deficit continues at the
LiV., ,.* eight month f the year, he said, the 1983
ot of 13.47 billion would be reduced to 82.86 billion.
h'J81?6's economic information director in the U.S.,
jfuted the development to government policies thst encour-
uports and led to cute in wages and purchasing power
"", the Israeli public, lowering the standard of living and
uig; the purchase of imported goods. Among the steps
e sud' were a decline in government spending and an
atwn of the devaluation of Israel's currency.
11 January through August. Oren reported. Israeli exports
?,l ree by 12.6 percent compared to the same
blhLi Indu8tri exports were up by 16 percent and
?r "Prt" climbed 6.6 percent. In August, he said,
- industrial producta were up SO percent over August in
taev,.^ partl,cul*rly impressive increase" in exports of
[""and metal producta.
^declined during the first eight months of 1984 by 4.3
nt -Kit e9man not6d- Consumer goods plummeted 33
i JaT 'T** of raw materials, petroleum and equip-
M, m "MMtry rose 4.6 percent from January through
Profesor Brodbar-Nemser
based his conclusion on one of the
largest and most sophisticated
Jewish population surveys of any
American Jewish community
"The 1981 Greater New York
Jewish Population Study"
conducted by Steven M. Cohen
and Paul Ritterband.
The data that emerged from
the polling of more than 4,000
households in New York City
showed that Jews who have the
strongest connection to Judaism
and the Jewish community also
have a lower probability of ever
having been divorced.
There is great interest in the
Jewish community about marital
stability, says Brodbar-Nemser,
since it is believed that increased
instability and divorce weakens
"the family's capacity to
preserve the community."
Although divorce among
American Jews has increased
since the mid-1960s, that rise
parallels s rise in divorce in the
population at large.
But, despite the increase,
research has shown that
American Jews are less likely to
divorce than other religious
According to Brodbar-
Nemxer's study, the slower rate
of divorce among Jews comes
from Judaic traditions that stress
group commitment and values of
family stability and cohesion.
The population survey upon
^^UfeiY^r''^ **" f
lr**otinJ,, tnc* Wanting
'****. ?CrVatlV9' Orthodox and
If" nutting took place
Sept 12 at the Lincoln Square Synagogue in
New York. Left to right an Rabbit Emanuel
Rackman, pretident, Bal lion University;
Gtrson D. Cohan, chancellor, Jewish
Theologial Seminary; AUred Ootttchalh,
president, Hebrew Union College; Mordecm
Waxman, president, Synagogue Council of
which Brodbar-Nemser's study is
based shows that the lowest rate
of divorce is among the
Orthodox, with a slight increase
among Conservative Jews.
Reform Jews, according to the
results, divorce at twice the rate
of the Orthodox, and Jews who
do not identify with the major
denominations divorce at four
times the rate of the Orthodox.
The study also went beyond
religion. It analyzed the ethnic
component of Jewish identity,
because Jewishnees describes
identification with an ethnic
group, as well as identification
with a religion, says Brodbar-
Ethnic identification was
divided into categories that
included friendships with Jews,
valuing living in Jewish neigh-
borhoods, belonging to Jewish
organizations and contributing to
Jewish charities.
Within each of these categ-
ories, it was found that those
individuals who had Jewish
friends, felt it was important to
live in Jewish neighborhoods or
belonged to Jewish organizations
were lees likely to have ever been
In fact, Jewish ethnic identif-
ication was accompanied by
lower divorce rates even among
Jews who reported little religious
"It is clear," says Brodbar-
Nemzer, "that there ia a direct
relationship between the extent
Palm-Aire to
honor UJA
Irving Libowsky, UJA
hfimi" at Palm-Aire has
announced that over 100 UJA
workers from the 1984 campaign
will be honored at a Recognition
Awards breakfast, to be chaired
by Jim Goldstein, at 8:30 am.
Tuesday Oct. 16 in the Mam
Dining Room at the Palm-Aire
Country Club.
Also on the agenda for the
breakfast meeting will be a
discussion of ideas for the 1986
UJA campaign.
of a person's Jewish commitment
and s disinclination toward
divorce. It is likely that this rela-
tionship results from pre-existing
attitudes toward the family and
family stability, in spite,
perhaps, of participation in
secular life that includes pulls in
the oppoite direction."
According to Brodbar-Nemzer,
the lower divorce rate among
Jews "reflects an attempt to
redress the balance on the side of
group survival."
For Life

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, October 12,1984
French Jews Concerned
About New Right-Winger
PARIS (JTA) French
Jewry is seriously concerned over
the growing populsrity of Jean-
Msrie Le Pen and his extreme
rightwing Nstionsl Front Party
which seems ideologically akia to
the Vichy regime of World War
II. But the "Jewish community
should approach this pheno-
menon cautiously, according to
Theo Klein, president of the
Representative Council of French
Jewish Institutions (CRIF) in a
Rosh Hashsnsh eve interview
published in Le Monde.
"We neve no sympathy with
Novick (right), chairman of the American Zionist Federation's Eighth
Biennial Convention, greets Senator Daniel K. Inouye (D-Hawaii)
while Phyllis Sutker, president of Pioneer Women looks on. The
American Zionist Federation, the umbrella agency for 16 national
Zionist membership organisations, represents 1.1 million American
Jews who have formally affiliated with the Zionist movement.
Mubarak Congratulates Peres
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Hoeni
Mubarak of Egypt sent a message to Shimon Peres,
congratulating him on becoming premier of Israel and
reportedly urging Israel to take "decisions that will
remove obstacles on the path of the peace process.''
THE MESSAGE was conveyed to Peres by the
Egyptian charge d'affair, Mohammed Bassiouni. The
latter, who is the ranking Egyptian diplomat in Israel
since Cairo recalled its Ambassador two years ago, told
reporters after his meeting with Peres that Egypt
required three conditions for thawing its "cold peace"
with Israel.
He said these were the withdrawal of Israeli forces
from Lebanon, improvement in Israel's relations with the
Palestinians living under its occupation, and resumption
of negotiations over Taba, a disputed strip of land on the
Israeli-Egyptian border near Eilat.
Friends of Hebrew U.
to gather in Mexico City
Mexico City has been chosen
as the site for a hemisphere-wide
conference of Societies of Friends
of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. The Mexican Friends
of the Hebrew University will
host the 4th North-South
American Conference, which is
scheduled for Oct. 24-Oct. 28.
Robert E. Lockwood, Clerk of
the Circuit and County Courts
and president of the North
Broward Chapter of the Amer-
ican Friends, announced that the
Conference will be highlighted by
the participation in gala dinner

May you be sealed in G-d's Book of Life.
Pd I'M Adv
U Pan's policies, but wa refrain
from intervening constantly
against him for one reason, good
or bad: By heading the opposi-
tion against Le Pen, the Jewish
community would serve his inter-
ests more than it would do him a
disservice," Klein explained.
He warned that an alliance
between Le Pen's National Front
and other opposition parties
would have very negative con-
sequences. But French opposi-
tion leaders have assured him
that such an alliance is out of the
question, Klein said.
La Pan'. -
substantial boost
respectability by ru i
good showing in the i
June to the
Europe, based in
Klein described the
Front as reminiscent of.
politics that were uc
Prance in the period m
collaboration Vichy rap*
established and it khai J
much like the ideas of ta
constituted the Vichy
Israel Alivah Center gets new shaliach
Uri Cohen born in Jerusalem in
1944, has been appointed as
shaliach for the Israel Aliyah
Center. Based in Miami, Cohen
will be the shaliach serving the
state of Florida.
Educated in Business
Administration at the Israel
Productivity Institute in
Jerusalem, Cohen has served ss
shaliach and official Israeli
emissary in Santiago. Chile from
He served as head of the Betar
Movement from 1975-77 and wo
s member of the Executive of the
Herat Party in Israel.
Cohen was the director of the
Social Intergration Department
of the Immigrant Absorption
Ministry, and until the present,
he served ss the regional director
for the Absorption Ministry in
charge of Jerusalem and the
Cohen has been actively in-
volved with Soviet Jewry and
their absorption in Israel. He was
also active in informal education
and helped establish the system
of social intergration for new olim
(immigrants) through Com-
munity Centers sD over the
Cohen and bis wife, Eti. have
two children Hffls and Zhr.
Israel Aliyah Center is located
at 4200 Biscayne Blvd., Miami.
For information call 678-2666.

Uri Cohen
"The GUARDIAN ELAttprogramis
also an expression of lover
-Jerry Binder
of the President of the Republic
of Mexico, Miguel de la Madrid
Conference events will include
a mixture of social and academic
programs featuring leading
scholars from the University ss
well as Mexican experts conduct-
ing seminars in such subjects ss
the history and archaeology of
Jerusalem and Mexico City.
Simcha DiniU, former Israeli
Ambassador and past vice pres-
ident of the Hebrew University,
will participate in the forum.

_ |wartt*|
Yahrzek is one of (he most meaningful traditions to
Jews. Yahrzeit also reminds us of the realities of life, h
helps us recognize the need to plan for the protection of
our families.
Now, Riverside sponsors a unique program of fam-
ily protection, the GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded
prearranged funeral program Its a sensible idea, axi get
what you want at a price you can afford. That amount is
guaranteed never to increase And it can be paid over a
number of years.
But most of all. just as Yahrzeit is a symbol of our love
of family, the GUARDIAN PLAN program is an expression of
our concern that the people we worry about have less to
worry about And what could be more in the .Jewish tradition
than that?
Learn more about the GUARDIAN PLAN program Call
toll free 1 80tM324v3 for your copy of rJittaalAniaie
mt'nts in Advance. And with your copy you will get an emer
gency telephone number stick for your telephone receiver.
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So the people you worry about will hate lew towwiy*!**^^!*
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winter I** H""*

Friday, October S 1984/The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale PsJeT
Chaplaincy Commission reaches out on the High Holy Days
----- I
bbi Paul Plotkin of Temple Beth Am, along with Israel and Bert*
nikoff and their committee, conducted the services at Margate
bbi David Gordon, assisted by Cantor Erstling and Nathan Hir-
\trg, conducted the services for the Jewish prisoners at the Main
n I
bbi Rudolph Weiss and his wife, were assisted by Lillian Shoen and
i WECARE volunteers of the JCC, in conducting the services at
\ntation Nursing Home.
Ilel elected new Knesset speaker
X t veteran Labor Party
Jibe of Knesset, was recently
Bad Speaker of the 11th
by a vote of 60-45. He
supported by the entire
d Camp Sbinui. Yahad,
N Rights Movement plus
1 National Religious Party and
' progressive List for Peace.
opponent. Likud's Man-
ia-A vide-v, secured only his
1 Pty's support and that of
ijud Kach. Tehiya and the
mist Party abstained. Till
i moment. Likud was cast-
"t for a more popular
e. The proposed NRP's
Hammer, but this
opposition from Ariel
Sharon on the grounds that
Hammer had been hostile to him
in the aftermath of the Sabra and
Shatila massacres. Tehiya also
said it would not back Hammer.
The plenary vote was post-
poned twice while Likud con-
ducted frantic last-minute
maneuvers. Eventually the
Knesset wss called to order by
acting speaker Abbs Eban and
Hillel was voted in.
In his first address from the
Speaker's seat, Hillel stressed the
need to protect democracy from
"marginal but strident threats
within" and the need to preserve
and enhance the dignity and
prestige of the Knesset itself.
Scheck elected president of the
HHIel Day School for 12th term
Scheck, of North
a, has been elected to
. "Hm Community Day
Dy School houses pre-
iHLth?^ *****
Scheck serves on the Board of
Directors of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Center.
Together with his wife, Racjuel.
the Scheck' are founders and
active members of Hillel s
Executive Board sines the
school's inception 14 years ago.
SuPPort group sessions for
Allies with Diabetes offered
I ** K o3\.i-!TfaSi for tooto- with diabetes in Broward
K^tinCJ fethe DW^- Institute Foundation
sooth U0Ui **. the second and fourth Monday of each
I Tna
^"Rehahili.!!!^ Hollywood Memorial Hospital's
I ,p*TWS,C"Uf' W01 ** Street. 7:307-
'H-di. J? ^*ia ^ Monday. Oct. 22.
IsS" '^w5 Ch^dr, ** ** "** dkbetea sad their
IIS.1** reVr^?^whohavtb*d to d^1 it>> diabetes lor
^^n2S!nFd to tUnd ** The group
.at" *-2 by P"*^^**^ IP hadW
fe^SuX^ HS W8-M66. or ths DiaoKs.
1^331%, ^^wl^on. 7625 N.W. 74th Avenue, Miami,
JsW Cantor Benjamin Hansel and his committee conducted the services at
Cantor Phillip Erstling and his Tamamc Convalescent Center,
wife. Rose, are pictured con-
ducting the services at the 441
Site of the Federation-supported
Kosher Nutrition program.
The Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, under the direc-
tion of Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
arranged High Holy Day services
for the community. A corps s
volunteer Rabbis visited the fol-
lowing locations bringing New
Year's greetings with them:
Margate Manor, Colonial Palm
East and West, Covenant Care,
Sheffield Convalarium, the two
Federation-supported Kosher
Nutrition Sites, Plsntstion
Nursing Home, the Main Jail,
Center for Living, Tamarac
Nursing Home, Pompano Deten-
tion Center, Broward Con-
valarium, Manor Oaks, Manor
Pines, Pinehurst Convalarium,
Paskow Lodge, Inverrary Retire-
ment Home, Shalom Manor,
King David, Aviva Manor, and
"The Gathering Place."
Cantor Irving R. Orundstein conducted the services at the Center for
Rabbi Emeritus Dr. Solomon Geld of Temple Beth Am, conducted the
services at Colonial Palm East and West.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz and
Cantor Edward Altner an
pictured conducting the services
at Sheffield Convalarium.
Local S Long Distance Licensed ft Insured
Ft. Lauderdale/
The Perfect Professional Environment
The Prestige of
Emerald Hills
The Ambience of an
Office Park
The Convenience of
Every effort has been made to
match our space to your business
requirements with a variety of
versatile floorplans ranging from
1,350 square feet up to 5,400
square feet. These luxury offices
are available fully finished or as
shells, ready to be customized to
your needs.
Suprisingly affordable, a choice of
leasing arrangements are offered
either with or without maintenance
costs. Qive us a call. Broker
participation invited.
Provident Realty (SOS) 983-2111
Your professional practice couldn't
have a more ideal location in the
heart of Hollywood s prestige
Emerald Hills area. Minutes away
from 1-95. the Turnpike and State
Road 7. you're conveniently
surrounded by shopping centers,
hospitals, professional offices and
More like an office park tnan an
office building, this Is an attractive
Mediterranean "Mizner" style
complex complete with red tiled
roofs, architectural details, modern
one-level buildings and ample
landscaped parking.

Link Charged
Poles Stirring New
Wave of Anti-Semitism
Communist controlled offi-
cial Polish media are link-
ing West Germany and
Israel as "anti-Polish, reac-
tionary allies" in a new
propaganda campaign that
could trigger a wave of anti-
Semitism in Poland, a
country now almost devoid
of Jews.
The West German press cited
as an example articles in the
Polish political journal, Per-
spektywy, alleging the existence
of a Bonn-Jerusalem "axis" port-
rayed as "imperialist, revanchist
and expansionist." The
magazine, which reflects the
thinking of Poland's Communist
ruling elite, accused West
Germany of seeking to change
the borders of Europe, and Israel
of failing to respect the sover-
eignty and integrity of its neigh-
bors and violating their territory.
WEST GERMAN observers
familiar with Poland's problems
see the propaganda campaign as
an attempt to divert attention
from the government's economic
and political difficulties. Along
with other Eastrn bloc countries.
Poland is also waging a vigorous
propaganda campaign against a
possible rapprochement between
East and West Germany.
But, according to observers
here, the Polish authorities them-
selves fear the campaign may get
out of hand and revive long
standing anti-Semitic sentiments
ir. public with the distinct pos-
sibility of violence against the
tiny surviving Jewish com-
That possibility was evident
recently when soccer fans in
Cracow displayed anti-Semitic
banners against a competing
team from Lodz, not because the
team was Jewish but because a
few Jews still live in that city.
There have been several uncon-
firmed reports of violence against
Jews in Poland, West German
newspapers report.
JEWS ALSO were caught in a
virulent Polish media campaign
against a West German poli-
tician, Herbert Hupka, a
Christian Democratic member of
the Bundestag, who visited Israel
recently. Hupka is the long-time
leader of an association of
refugees and expellees from
Schlesien, once German territory,
now part of Poland.
Hupka was described as a
fascist and revanchist who
dreams of a new German Reich
incorporating areas of Poland.
The Polish media played up the
fact that, while in Jerusalem, he
met with former refugees from
Schlesien who now live in the
Jewish State. The implication
was that Israelis support West
German territorial expansion at
Poland's expense.
Whatever the immediate ef-
fects of this campaign, there is
absolutely no chance that Poland
and Israel will renew diplomatic
ties in the foreseeable future,
according to West German
Kibbutz Hazorea has invented and is
marketing an ingenious type of plastic
sheeting which disintegrates in sunlight.
Called 'plastor,' it holds together for up to
seven months, then flakes into dust mil
solves. This solves the problem old
plastic sheeting littering the countrysiiii
clogging up agricultural machinery.
Aid to Unity Gov't.
Peres Blasts Hussein
For Spurned Peace Offer
Premier Shimon Peres
responded swiftly and
sharply to a speech by King
Hussein to the Jordanian
parliament rejecting Israeli
peace overtures as
"maneuver" and "decep-
tion" and vowing that
Jordan would not forego a
single grain of soil in Arab
lands occupied by Israel.
"All who reject peace will
eventually have to pay the price
for their rejection," Peres
declared in a statement issued
shortly after the Jordanian King
spoke in Amman where Parlia-
ment reopened after its summer
recess. He stressed, however,
that Israel would "continue to
believe in peace and strive for
peace" despite Hussein's nega-
tive statements.
PERES HAS invited Hussein
several times to enter into peace
talks with Israel without pre-
conditions. Jordan's decision last
week to resume full diplomatic
ties with Egypt, broken when
Israel and Egypt signed their
peace treaty in 1979, waa widely
viewed here as a possible prelude
to Jordan joining the peace
But those hopes seemed to be
dashed by Hussein's attack on
Israel and the United States He
^Jewish Floridian
Ot i.HI Mill I nil I I.M l> KllU.r
accused the latter of contributing
to Israel's obstinacy by pro-
crastination and hesitation, and
its reversal of an earlier decision
to sell Jordan modern weaponry
Peres declared that contrary to
Hussein's charge, Israel's
proposed peace talks with all of
its neighbors are "not a tactical
ruse" because peace is a real and
urgent need for all Mideast
assertion that Jordan would not
give up "one grain of our soil" on
the West Bank, "not a stone in
our mosques, churches and holy
places," Peres said it was "incon-
ceivable" that Jordan's condi-
tions for peace talks are that all
of its demands be accepted before
the talks begin.
Peres reminded Hussein that
Jordan was the aggressor in 1967
"out of the mistaken assumption
that it could force Israel into
defeat." He observed that there
are "no prizes for mistakes and
no compensation for aggression.
Peace is not an act of charity.
Either both sides need it or it
cannot be attained."
There was disappointment in
some government circles here
over the harsh, uncompromising
tenor of Hussein's speech, parti-
cularly after Israel's new unity
government offered peace talks
without preconditione. Only
Sunday, Peres expressed "hope"
that the renewed ties between
Jordan and Egypt "will con-
tribute toward the renewal of the
peace process."
Editor and Publisher
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should be addressed Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale P 0 Boa 21010. Temerec FL
33320 6810
Friday, October 12,1964
Volume 13
16 TISHRI 5745
Number 31
BUT SOME observers seemed
relieved that Hussein's
adamancy has ended, at least for
the time being, a confrontation
between the Labor and Likud
components of the unity govern-
ment over the framework of peace
talks with Jordan. Likud insists
they must be based exclusively
on the Camp David accords; the
Labor position is that negotia-
tions with Jordan need not neces-
sarily be limited by Camp David.
arm tserriWy sorry, but if,
called for reservations*
Someone figured driving 50 miles back and fo**0**]
dollars. But with Southern Bell 50 miles is only a ** **JJ
tance call away. Which means in Florida, the most a >mw
call of 50 miles or so can cost is $1.52, dialed direct witho*'
operator. Anytime day or night. ^ge j
We figure it's a lot smarter to get on the P^^\T I
one-of-a-kind things, naervations, shopping, or whatever, j
before getting on the highway.
Make a short bug distance call
Southern Be
A SaSASDUmCompany
0 ?) chargas asp* Theee efts*** do not spphr c |PJ^"$5
<9 cw hct da* rasM to Alaska and HaMBlTotMt* your open** """
OH Station
cam For direct deal

Friday, October 12,1984/ The Jewiah Floridian of Guitar Fort Lauderdale Page 5
L-jt revisions, obstacles,
Sorsee" difffcultie. are not
^Hal and Shelley Cohen,
bora of Je"J",B 9"
jm Village for Children. In
ber the Cohen* will open
fourth home which will
e young boys with police
ds They are meeting the
(nge of working with there
ren by designing innovative
jological and educational
rams with the lime
mination that has enabled
, to achieve a formidable
d of success with some of Is-
Orr Shalom A light of peace to Israel's troubled youth
real's most troubled and deprived
For most new immigrants,
settling in Israel and adjusting to
a new society is sufficiently
difficult, yet six months after
arriving in Israel, the Cohens
opened their first home for
deprived children. Both Hal and
Shelley, graduates of Antioch-
New England Graduate School,
obtained experience as
psychologists in child counseling
and juvenile rehabilitation
programs in Massachusetts,
New York and New Hampshire.
In New Hampshire, they helped
found the New England Salem
Children's Trust, a therapeutic
village for delinquent adoles-
cents. The village, composed of
small homes providing
professional services within a
family framework, waa so suc-
cessful that the Cohens en-
visioned establishing a similar
village in Israel. Hal recalls, "We
saw a pressing need in Israel for
an alternative child-care system
that would provide professional
services within a small family
framework. Large institutions
were offering professional and
Hebrew Day School plans 10th anniversary
Hebrew Day School of
itr Fort Lauderdale will
celebrate its 10th anniversary at
a gala dinner dance to be held on
B'nai B'rith honors Oscar Goldstein
named to national and interna-
tional posts in the organization.
District Five, which extends
from Maryland to Florida, an-
nually presents a single award to
the committee chairman who
does the most to promote the
organization's goals. Goldstein
received his recognition as part of
the B'nai B'rith International
Membership Cabinet and as
membership chairman of District
He has been renamed to both
positions for the coming year.
Goldstein is also president of
the North Broward Council of
B'nai B'rith, which governs mere
than 26 lodges north of Oakland
Park Boulevard in the county.
Nov. 4 at the Holiday Inn,
The $160 per couple will not
only cover the 6 p.m. twilight
dinner but wQl also give people
the chance at a 10 item luxury
raffle with one item being a round
trip ticket for two to Israel.
Chairing the 10th Anniversary
celebration are Dr. David and
Lisa Shulman; Pearl and Joel
Reinstein; Hilary and David
Israch; Debbie and Barry
Simner; Paul and Carol Frieser;
Dr. Samuel and Rhonnie Leder;
Dr. Karl and Enid Brot and Dr.
Marc and Marcia Schwartz. For
information call the HDS at 683-
The HDS is a beneficiary
agency that receives funds from
the Jewiah Federation through
its annual United Jewiah Appeal
educational services to troubled
youth, but these children were
not obtaining the guidance and
love that only a family can
In I960, the Cohens opened
their first home at Beit Zayit, on
the outskirts of Jerusalem.
Today, Orr Shalom Children's
Village consists of three homes
two located at Moshav Even
Sapir in Jerusalem, and one at
Motza Illit. Each home, in which
eight to ten children reside, is
headed by a pair of hired "house-
parents.' For most of the
children, placement in Orr
Shalom has been their first time
experiencing a stable family life.
Living in Jerusalem and
directing a program that has
produced so many miracles has
not blinded Hal and Shelley from
the difficulties involved in ex-
panding their program. In order
to finance their latest endeavor
they have launched an ambitious
fund raising campaign JHng
out new individual and foun-
dation sponsors. With over
30,000 Israeli children separated
from their natural families, and
increasing numbers needing
homes each year, they are
determined to reach out to more
troubled youth. Hal and Shelley
Cohen undauntedly believe that
in a city renown for miracles,
they will continue to be provided
with the means to produce more
miracles of new life and new hope
for deprived and troubled vouth.
Pictured about art children who live at Orr Shalom Children's Village,
a private non-profit organisation in Jerusalem funded by the Ministry
of Welfare and by private donations from abroad.
Be relations
orah Chapels,
of Tamarac,
director of
has received
annual Committee Chair-
i Award for District Five of
B'rith, and has been re-
wish Quiz
" do the Sages of the
interpret the Biblical
> founded the first
Jrh iw while Jeru-
-V under siege by the
* what did be write?
A"* *" Ethiopian
ljtl?PopB d^csjaklad
P> w|t did David km
['W? m*nnig of the
Enter the Mazel Tbv Sweepstakes
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"Friday, October 12,1984
Upcoming JCC events
JCC offers special programs
for Gait Ocean Mile residents
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
announces a new monthly series
of cultural and educational
programs, scheduled for the
residents of the Gait Ocean Mile
area. Taking place on the second
Wednesday of each month, from
10:30-11:45 a.m., the program
will be held at the Jewish Federa-
tion office at the Gait. 3356 NE
34 St.
Speakers and topics
November and December are
JCC appoints Director of
Elementary and Family Services
Karen Tunick, the Center's
Health and Recreation Director
for the past two years, has been
appointed JCC's Director of Ele-
mentary and Family Services.
"From my experience in health
and physical education, I have
seen a strong need for the
development of more family
programs," stated Tunick. "So
many new couples are moving
into the area and joining the
Center to make social contact
with other Jewish families."
Listed in her plans are celebra-
tions of major Jewish holidays
including a Purim Carnival
and workshops where every
member of the family can parti-
cipate in holiday-related arts and
crafts projects.
Also in her 'fun for all' concept
are a Family Mystery Club, a
children's Flea Market in
October, family Treasure Hunt
and Spaghetti Supper in
November and a family
Chanukah Program in December.
In addition, Tunick will
continue to supervise and
develop JCC's school of dance,
karate, gymnastics, art,
ceramics, scouting, drama, tennis
and the Father-Child program.
Karen initiated the Center
family weekend camping
program, developed a softball
league and tennis program, pres-
ented a series of health lectures
and played a role in directing the
JCC's Summer Camps in 1983-
Karen Tunick
Nov. 14 "Tht American
Musical Theater From
Operetta to Now." Speaker: Bob
Dec. 12 "Topics in
Judaism." Speaker: Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Future topics will be, "An
Orphan in History," a be ok
review by Laura Hochman;
"Here's to Your Health," a panel
discussion about medical
problems; "Falling in Place," a
book review by Mary Lili
Kaplan: and "The Jewish
Connection in Art," a slide
presentation by Harold Becker.
The series is free to Center
members. $1.50 per program for
non-members. For reservations
call Judy at 792-6700.
The Fort Lauderdale and
South Broward JCC's are co-
sponsoring two dances, the first
one at 9 p.m. Saturday Oct. 18
and the second at 9 p.m.
Saturday Oct. 27. Both will be
held at Anthony's Terrace at the
Hemisphere's in Hallandale.
Singles age 20-40 are invited.
At 9 p.m. Saturday Oct. SO,
singles age 35-56 are invited to a
dance at the Center, 6(01 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. There
will be a poolside chat at the
home of Judy on Wednesday Oct.
24. For details call 792-6700.
The JCC is selling tickets to
the NBA Nets-Bullets exhibi-
tions game taking place at 7:30
p.m. Monday Oct. 22 at the
Knight Center m Miami. Tickets
for JCC members are $17.50, $20
for non-members. Transportation
is included. Call the Center, 792-
6700, for further details.
A special Sukkot party and
dinner for seniors will take place
from 6:30-10 p.m. on Tuesday
Oct. 16. Sponsored by the
Center's 55 YES Club, the fee is
$3.50 for members, $4.50 for
guests. Call Judy for reser-
Children fandertann
through the fifth ?
vfced to attend two m,
noon classes. JCC
Draaaa aad Theater \m
meat every Thursday fr,
6:30 p.m. attheCWcU
will learn about prodoctjTj
make-up as well u acsJ7
meat on Mondays fronif
4:30 pjn. Children will ti
harmony and group
skills. Center membi
required. Call Judy for c
Condo Cabir
meets Oct. 23)
Samuel K. Miller, u_
the Condominium Cibinaj
nounces that the next mesa
the Cabinet will be it 10|
Tuesday Oct. 23 at the I
tion, 8358 W. Oakland
The Cabinet, enters*
second year, is designed toi
chairman of the various
miniums, to meet and disc
UJA campaign in their L
areas and to also act at si
ing board for new ideas i
problems that may be i
many areas.
For information call
Graham at 748-8400.
Day Oct. 24
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W Sunrise Blvd., announces its
third annual Woman's Day
Today's Total Woman taking
place at the Center from 9 to 2:30
p.m. on Wednesday Oct. 24.
Workshops include: How to
keep a marriage alive, speaker
Maria Gale, MSW; Growing
Older: Not a loss but a Gain,
speaker Dr. Davela Bursor; and
Make-up-Take over, speaker
Delores Schecter of Georgette
Included in the days activities
will be a mini-breakfast, gourmet
lunch, fashion show and door
prizes. Free babysitting will be
available Fee is $10 for JCC
members, $15 for non-members.
For information and registration
call Judy Tekel at 792-6700.
The Broward County Public
Health Unit needs volunteers at
the Fort Lauderdale Canter, 2421
SW 6 Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Clerical volunteers an needed
for routine typing and answering
phones. Telephone hair)era are
also needed to call parents as a
follow-up on children lufniiid by
Dental hygieniets for Dental
Health can. For Jalieiasiii call
You want the best for your
family. And that's just
what you're gettinc when
ou choose from the
Monte family of .
Suality tomato products.
a MONTF Catsup,
Stewed Tomatoes
and Tomato Sauce are
all made with luscious, ripe
tomatoes and the finest
spices. Nothing artificial is
added. And they're all
certified Kosher-Parve.
So for a family of goodness,
look for Del Monte.

\kud-Labor Sweat
Iconomy Hit by Serious Conflict
Friday, October 12,1984/ The Jewish FJoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7

Labor-Likud unity
0ent is running into
i difficulties in its cf
, save the country's
foundering eco-
j ugry conflict with His-
[over Finance Miniatar
k Modai's delay in adjust-
f bracketa to protect wage
from the ravages of run-
bflation. It is at serious
Mh industrialists who,
[warned, had better con-
j on exports because the
lent will no longer bail
ht with subsidies to main-
. in the domestic
It is also encountering
within the Cabinet to
1 budget cuts.
J Cabinet, at its first
|, assigned top priority to
untie crisis. It agreed to
billion from the fiscal
[It appointed a so-called
.binet with full power to
'at measures must be
implement that and
| INNER Cabinet, chaired
li. consists of Premier
Peres, Deputy Premier
Shamir and kconomics
rGad Yaacobi. They met
{delegation of Histadrut
who demanded that
[ implement immediately
nise made by his pre-
ir, former Finance
Yigal Cohen-Orgad. to
| tax brackets to infla-
put such measures, they
bob will seriously erode
' advantages are gained
nthly cost-of-lrvmgin-
aid wage earners. The
rements nave long been a
against inflation for
workers. But inflation
Uhem into higher tax
1 and the cushion
thinner, month by
P reportedly is ready to
Pe brackets for the 9.9.
IUjL increases on August
1 M Sep. l. But he
> delay for 6-8 weeks the
on the 13.2 percent
** to be paid with
r salaries, due Oct. 1.
I^t Secretary General
|MJar said he is not pre-
m discuas any economic
1 measures unless the tax
, readjustment becomes
I' general package deal
F holding down taxea,
F *ages.
J* torn labor and man-
/wes, addressing the
"""Bof the Manufac-
oaation, appealed to
f forego unnecessary
"" increase the*
kS **- 8
*. tapUcj,i
*4J-prce fr^ew.
*\..w .*** union
EJl^aw thair |
F* *ai have to
'as^V the milk
W SfreKS? k
are the people concerned. They
include some of the moat promi-
nt names in the industry," he
Half of the II billion budget
cut is expected to come from
reduced or abolished government
subeidiee for fuel and basic com-
modities. The rest must be taken
from the government's running
costs mainly the ministries of
defense, education, welfare and
Yitzhak Navon said that the f 100
million cut proposed for his
miniatry'a budget 12 percent
- wma "quite unacceptable. We
could not even approach that
figure," the former President of
Israel, now Labor Party MK,
said. Welfare Miniatar Moahe
Kataav of Likud is also balking
at proposed cuts in welfare pay-
mente and projects.
Yaacobi, an outspoken critic of
Likud economic policies when he
was a Labor MK in the oppo-
sition, said he has long been fol-
io wins: the country's economic
progress but only now, m a
minister, does he realize how
serious the situation is.
Inflation is running at an
annual rate of over 400 percent. A
record foreign debt of 123 billion
breaks down to $6,000 for every
man, woman and child in Israel.
Foreign currency reserves have
fallen well below the S3 billion
danger point, which accounts for
Modai's urgent hsajjaasjW on in-
creased exporte.
been kept afloat by massive infu-
sions of aid from the United
States. It will receive 92.6 billion
in outright grants in the coming
fiscal year, starting Oct. 1. Peres
is expected to seek a substantial
increase when he meets with
President Reagan and Secretary
of State George Shulta in Wash-
ington next month.
But it is clear that the Ameri-
cans are deeply concerned over
Israel's economic situation and
will insist that the government
implement a viable economic
program without delay.
Modai told the Manufacturers
Association that he bad just
come from a meeting with U.S.
Ambassador Samuel Lewis, as a
result of which it is now more
clear than ever that "only Israel
can save itself."
The first economic measure
taken by the new government
was a nine percent devaluation of
the shekel that went into effect
midnight Sunday, Sept. 16. It
now stands at the rate of 400-11.
The purpose was to make the
dollar more expensive in order to
stem the panic buying of dollars
by the public.
PAC-MAN is a big mxhei with all the kids! So they'll really gobble up
PAC-MAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
It's delicious and it's packed with goodness From Chet Boy-ar-dee'
lcnMIM< KM IKMHI>| C Miiwm
Take this Birds Eye
Kirm Ftesh Mixture
and toss it!

Sound a KHe meehug? Not when Ifc
Birds Eye! Just thaw the Broccoli,
Baby Carrots and Water Chestnuts
under coW running water. Then
add pasta twists, grated cheese
(or whatever you'd fte) and pour
on Good Seasons* Salad Dressing.
\bui have a Kosher salad so
deibous you'd be a little meshug
not to try m For more Farm Fresh
Mixtures recipes, write to
General Foods Corp.,
P.Q Box 3797,
Kankakee.IL 60902.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, October 12,1984__________
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748*400.
City of Hope Plantation Chapter:
11:90 a.m. Meeting. Plantation
Community Center, 5666 Palm
Tree Rd.. Plantation. 792-8009.
ARMDI Anhkeloo Chapter: 10
a.m. Meeting. Speaker: Israel
Consul General Yehoshua Trigor.
Installation of officers. Jewish
Community Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Show. "On Silver
Wings," featuring Donny
Maseng. Donation 16, t4. 4099
Pine Island Rd., Sunrise. 741-
Oakland Gab: 8 p.m. Show fea-
turing Duke Daniels and Eddie
Schaeffer. Price 16. 484-6629.
Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Association Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
All-star variety show with Alston
Bair, The Ruasells and Eddie
Garson. Donation S4. Playhouse,
8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N. 742-
Lime Bay Community Associa-
tion: Show featuring Duke
Daniels and Phil Wills. Donation
$3. Clubhouse.
UJA Caravan: 9:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. Invitation-only Worker's
Training session. Federation,
8368 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Temple Emanu-El. Men's Club: 9
to 11 a.m. Breakfast. At Temple.
B'nai B'rith-Sands Point Lodge:
YOUNG JUDAEA will hold a
Sukkot Party, Monday, Oct.
16th, 6-9 p.m., at the Sunrise
Jewish Center, 4099 Pine Island
Road. All ages are welcome to at-
tend the party featuring a car-
nival. Israeli Dancing, Israeli pop
music, Kosher Pizza, a Sukkot
and much more. For more in-
formation call Bari at 393-2896 or
Gladys at the Center 741-0296.
The Ashkeion Chapter of
ARMDI will meet at 10 a.m.
Sunday Oct. 14 at the Jewish
Community Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Speaking at the meeting will be
Israel Consul General, Yehoshua
Trigor. Southeast District
director of ARMDI, Robert L.
Schwartz, will install the newly
elected board of directors.
The Sunrise Chapter of
Deborah Hospital Foundation is
honoring State Representative
Peter Deutsch at 6:30 pirn.
Sunday Oct. 14 at Justins's, 3842
N. University Dr., Sunrise.
Rep. Deutsch will receive the
Humanitarian Award for 1984.
Proceeds from the evening will
benefit Deborah Hospital. Dona-
tion is $20. For tickets call Sylvia
Goldman, 742-3067 or Evelyn
Weinapple at 742-3998.
JFS offers
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County will sponsor
group marital counseling
sessions starting on Oct. 31
through Dec. 19. These group
sessions will be held on Wed-
nesdays nights from 7 to 9 p.m.
at Jewish Family Service, 4617
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood.
The fee for each couple is $20
per session. For further informa-
tion contact Marria Kaplan at
10 ajn. Meeting and breakfast.
Mel Grossman will discuss
Senior Citzens and the Law.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
Association of Parents of Ameri-
can Israelis, Broward Chapter:
1:30 p.m. Meeting. Federation,
8368 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
City of Hope Men of Hope Chap-
ter: 9:30 a.m. Meeting. Nob Hill
Center. 10000 Sunset Strip, Sun-
Deborah-Sunrise Chapter: 6:30
p.m. Evening honoring State
Rep. Peter Deutsch. Justin's,
3842 N. University Dr. Donation
$20. 742-3067 or 742-3998.
Coral Springs Area Coalition:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Coral Springs
City Hall.
AMIT Deerfield Beach Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon and card party.
For location call 421-0829 or 421-
WLI-Chai Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 67 St.,
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise-Sia-
tehod: 7:30 p.m. Discussion:
Issues of the Election. George
Platt representing the Demo-
crats; Maurice Berkowitz repre-
senting the Republicans. At
Hadassah-Aviva Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Meeting. Speaker: Jack
Polinsky. Mini-lunch. Oakland
Estates Social Hall.
Palm Air* UJA: 8:30 a.m.
Awards breakfast. Palm-Aire
CountryClub. 748-8400.
Temple Emanu-El Sisterhood:
Open meeting and luncheon.
Topic: "The Changing Role of
Women in Todays World."
Panelists: Dorothy Rubin, Candy
Rechtschaffer and Constance
Kaplan. Luncheon S3. 731-8432.
Hadaoaah-L'Charfan Plantation:
Noon. Mini-lunch and meeting.
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
B'nai BrKh Woasn-MargaU
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Speaker: Roz Michaels. Topic:
Dolls for Democracy." Temple
Beth Am. 7206 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate.
B'nai B'rith Woanan-I anderhM
Chapter: Meeting. Speaker:
Jerry Homer. Topic: ADL's Role
in the World. Castle Recreation
Hadassah-Sunrise Shalom Chap-
ter: 11:46 a.m. Meeting. Film.
Speaker: Helen Sobel. Sunrise
Lakes Phase I Playhouse, 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
Northwest Focal Point Senior
Center: 1 p.m. Lecture by Dr.
Alan Barton Nachamie. Subject:
"Degenerative Diseases for the
Elderly and Alternative Life-
styles." 5760 Park Dr.. Margate.
- Jewk*
Temnh. "
NCj BrowsMQ
Noon. Round-Robin"^,
nd luncheon. D*T
rium> 5701 SdW
Plantation. 473-6338 .
?** of Rtanhd
11:30 a.m. Lunchwn
perty. Italian-Afflerio
7310 W. McNtbRT
721-2497. "
B'nai B-rith-Laadwy,
Lodge: 7:30 pjn.
Speaker: Abraham i
Hawaiian Gardens PW%
reation Hall, 4700 W |
Lauderdale Lakes.
The American Friends of the Hebrew University
Sephardic Recording Star
Klezmer Musicians
Tuesday Evening, December 4
Bailey Hall
Broward County Community College
8:00 P.M.
Tickets on Sale at Box Office
or Call 428-2233
All Seats Reserved
$15 and $25
Proceeds to Student
and Scholarship Aid
Rubin Binder
Give yourself
the life you deserve.
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
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Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
apartment resort community. 6
Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
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Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
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Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the most starting thing about The Florida Club is that all of these features are
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A life of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
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D Please send me more informa-
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living at The Florida Club.
D I am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
NE 3rd A*e*M* tmd Sierra
Not sine* Noah's time hat
something so tiny mad* It so Dig-
it S Tetleys tiny little tea leaves. They've been maiunp*^
Jewish homes tor years Telley Knows that iust as ony w
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the sa^"" ^
lea leaves That's why for nch. refreshing lea ie'w^Ji
packed with tmy little tea leaves. Because tiny
For Bk Ire
fc-rUE Y. TEA ****

\ried Agenda
jting With Shultz Centers on Gromyko
[eeting between Isra-
wuty Premier and
B Minister Yitzhak
. and Soviet Foreign
a Andrei Gromyko
eek was described as
rkably free of po-
[ by a spokesperson
i Israel Mission to the
?j Nations. Shamir
[j described the 90-
t meeting at the
V Mission to the UN
try good, a very long
meeting last Tuesday
Sept. 25. which was
Lj by Israel, was the
[meeting between Shamir
wnyko, who met at the
eneral Assembly three
m, and the first high-level
I between Israel and the
Union since then. Shamir
(omyko are in New York
39th session of the
|rE HAS been no official
i in Israel to the Shamir-
meeting. Hut Premier
Peres, in presenting his
overnment to the Knesset
13, urged Moscow to re-
^h diplomatic relations
irael. He said those ties
evered at a time of anger"
|:he 1967 Six-Day War.
ding to Judith Dranger,
swoman for the Israel
i to the UN, Shamir raised
omyko the issue of Soviet
|and asked that the Soviet
ent "let all those Jews
ah to do so to move to Is-
byko told Shamir that the
Union had already permit -
V Jews to leave for Israel.
(spokeswoman reported.
t the absence of diplomatic
kween the two countries.
Ihave been leaving the
since 1967. But the
Ition of Jews from the
I Union has declined to a
pckle in the last two years.
pMYKO reportedly raised
we of an international
onference on the Middle
Ijlh the participation of Is-
we Arab countires, the
"ans, the United States
Soviet Union. Shamir
| that Israel favors direct
wons as a way to reach a
1 ui the Mideast, noting
otiations have proved to
" effective than con-
' m dealings between Is-
" the Arab countries,
[television interview later
"id he explained to
"* an international
this time" will not
I "because we prefer
[negotiations with all the
1 "> the Mideast one by
*e we the only way to
aout such solutions ia by
Pwid accords."
-J that Israel does not
N^tic relations with
Uwon, and therefor*
pnot very pie.,^ b ^
I" international con-
Tlmt the ) of
ue. Israel could not
"the proposal
W* o question
toe resumption of
* between Jordan
*. shanur said it ia "a
*!nlhe,CamP Dovid
Hi*. 2?"^ deci8lon <>
titiS*?* "prove*
""'y realistic way in the
Mideast to solve the problems of way of Camp David," Shamir
the Arab-Israeli conflict ia by the declared.
Century Village
Israel Bond
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth you'll never have
mish-mash kasha!
Abe Rosenblatt
Abe Rosenblatt. General Chairman for State of Israel Bonds, an-
nounces a series of three breakfasts which divides Century Village and
Nature into three sections.
The first breakfast will be held Sunday, Oct. 28, honoring Max
Dickstein, with Eddie Schaffer as guest entertainer; the second break-
fast held Sunday, Nov. 11, honoring Sybil Hecker with Emil Cohen as
guest entertainer and the third breakfast Sunday, Nov. 25 honoring
Hyman Stoller with Eddie Schaffer as guest entertainer. All break-
fasts will be held at Temple Beth Israel.
I MM Keener Paive
1% caps nnckwacet treats
1 taj. well beaten
3 caps soiling water
When you're trying to give
your kasha an extra special
flavor you can sometimes add
too mud) of this, not enough
of thai, and end up with a
rmsh-mash Next time, use
one compjete seasoning Use
G Washington s Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
cook your kasha No mere food
enhancer G Washington's
special blend of herbs
and spices flavors your food
more ways than one for one
great dish So don't settle lor
mish-mash kasha Enioy
geschmak kasha'
3 packets G Washington s
Rich Brew* Seasoning and Broth
Combine the groats and egg in a saucepan over low heat, until the groats
separate Stir in water and G Washington s Cover and cook over low
I heat lor 15 minutes Aa water should be absorbed, rl not, drain Serve as
1 a side dish with melted butter Serves 6
Dotprwvnana aaay to play and no purchase nacnucy Just px* up a
nw partopaang Puc*i scrakr o" Ihe pnje Do squaws on m* game
tckat ana you could bacome an INSTANT WINNER' n you don I *w
(MaiWy YOU CAN STILL Wl oy coaKtng the partofMw) p*cca on tta
gam* tckei and ptaong Bwm m matching, pctuni and numbe spaces
on rw coaacav card
$500 $1,000
Michael J. Muller
Ft. Lauderdale
Agnes La Port*
Boynton Beach
Irma Barg
Ft. Lauderdale
Anthony Y. Foy
Dorothy A. Thompson
North Lauderdale
Mary Louisa Clayton
Delray Beach
Edward L. McGulgan
Pompano Beach
Herbert Skolnick
Pompano Beach
Nadaan Vanclll
Ralph Alvaraz
Tonl Weaton
Miami Shores
whefe shopping is o pleasure 7doys o week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
\ / '
AvaBabta at Pubfc Stores wRh
Fraah Danish Bakartaa Only.
Spicy and DeaVtoua
V /
AvaNaMa at Publix Storaa with
Frash Danish Bakartaa Only.
AvaMaMa at PubBx Storaa wtth
Fraah Darns* Bakartaa Only.
Great for Sandwiches
Rye Bread
at AH Publi Storaa
Coffee Cake.................a****!59
CaiTot Cake..................~*%2
AvMabla at PuMi for with
Paninli laatartaa Only.
Serve Toaatad with Jaty. Plain
English Muffins...........S FREE!
(Whan you buy ona o-ct. pkg. for SB*)
(UmH One Deal Ptsass)
Prices Effective
Oct. 11th tin 17th. 1984

sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its October issue the following as
best-selling books of Jewish in-
terest. They are listed alphabet-
ically by title.
Biblical Images: Men and
Women of the Booh. Adin Stein-
saltz. Basic Books. $16.95. The
renowned Talmudic scholar's in-
sights into the lives of Biblical
From Time Immemorial. Joan
Peters. Harper and Row. $24.96.
Origins of the Arab-Israeli con-
The Haj. Leon Uris. Doubleday
$17.96. A novel about the Arab-
Israeli conflict, from an Arab's
point of view.
Jewish and Female: Choices and
Changes In Our Lives Today.
Susan Weidman Schneider.
Simon and Schuster. $19.96. An
exploration of how feminism has
affected Jewish women.
The Rest of Us. Steven Birming-
ham. Little, Brown and Co.
October Jewish best-seller list
My Generations A Course in
$19.96. Popular social history of
those who don't belong to Our
On Equal Terms: Jews in
America. Lucy Dawidowkz. Holt
$6.95. A study of Jews in
America during the past century.
The Precious Legacy. Edited by
David Altshuler. Summit.
$17.50. Essays and photographs
cataloguing the Judaic treasures
of the State Jewish Museum in
Prague, now on exhibit in the
United States.
Jewish Family History. Arthur
KurzweiH. Behrman House.
$6.50. Step-by-step guide for
young people.
Acts of Faith. Dan Ross.
Schocken. $8.95. Portrait of 10
exotic communities, from
Falashas to Marranos, whose
Jewishness has been disputed.
In Praise of the Baal Shem To v.
Edited by Dan Ben-Amos and
Jerome R. Mintz. Schocken.
$9.95. Tales recorded by the Baal
Shem Tov's disciples, first pub-
lished 54 years after his death.
Billy Graham claims that
oppression of Soviet
Jews has diminished
Rev. Billy Graham, just back
from a 12-day tour of the Soviet
Union, said that oppression of
Soviet Jews has lessened in
recent years as compared to the
period immediately following the
honored for outstanding achievement in the Cash Collection phase of
mlZTEEtfiZ *??i.Irma ,*? SP*cUU **"* Chairman of the
Fort Lauderdale Cabinet of Israel Bonds, is shown receiving a
Community Achievement Award at the annual Israel Bond National
Leadership Conference, held in Boston Sept. 13-16, from David B
"el'"at"*l Campaign Chairman (left) aad Brig. Gen. (Res I
Yehudah Halevy, President of the Israel Bond Organization (right)
Libraries offer free programs
At West Regional Branch, 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
"The Country Mouse and the
City Mouse," a puppet play, will
be presented at 4 p.m. Thursday
Oct. 18; 11 a.m. Tuesday Oct. 23;
and 4 p.m. Friday Oct. 26.
Dr. David Marcus will talk to
children about visiting the doctor
at 11 a.m. Tuesday Oct. 16. The
j Answers to A
Diversified Quiz
1- A person must safe-guard
his health, develop proper habits
of nutrition and maintain correct
habits for rest.
2-Myrtle it was the Hebrew
name of Queen Esther.
3- Rabbi Jochanan Zakkai.
4- Flavius Josephus
"History of the Jewish War,"
"Antiquities of the Jews,"
"Contra Apoin."
6- Falashas.
6- Anacletus II
Pierleoni) in the 12th .
nicknamed the "Jewish Pope."
7- A Pebble.
8- The Dead Sea.
9- Exalted a title usually
applied to eminent Rabbis and
10- Shabbethai Zevi in the 17th
program is geared to three and
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac.
Norm Zlatin will present a
travelogue on Alaska at 7 p.m.
Thursday Oct. 18.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Mary O'DonneU will discuss
Hospice care at 6:30 p.m.
Monday Oct. 16
At North Lauderdale Branch,
6601 Blvd. of Champions. N.
David Crain of FP A L will
discuss FP 4 L's energy incen-
tive program at 2 p.m. Thursday
Oct. 18.
At Margate Catharine Youn.
Branch, 6810 Park Dr., Margate.
A ten-part series of Spanish
kwsons will begin at 1 p.m.
Tuesday Oct. 16. Fee for the
series is $15. For information call
A book review of Robert Fish's
"Pursuit" will be rs assisted by
Mildren Finegold at 1:30 p.m.
Wednesday Oct. 17.
At Main Branch, 100 S Andrews
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Music at Noon, a aeries of
concerts sponsored by FAU, will
present two pianists at noon on
Wednesday Oct. 17.
Betty Lou Curry, will present a
lecture on clothing fashions in
great art at 7:30 p.m. Thursday
Bolshevik revolution and the
years of the Stalin regime.
Since the regime of Leonid
Brezhnev in the 1970's, Graham
said, "there seems to be far less
oppression" of religious freedoms
in the Soviet Union. He added
that this "trend which started
under Mr. Brezhnev seems to be
Asked specifically whether he
felt that oppression of the Soviet
Jewish community has decreased
since the Brezhnev regime,
Graham said: "I don't know if
there is more oppression or not in
the Jewish community."
In a statement distributed to
reporters. Graham noted that he
visited Jewish synagogues in
Moscow and Leningrad, and "I
talked with several Jewish
leaders in those cities about their
religious and cultural life,
aspirations and problems. I
talked to Soviet officials about
the possibilities for more Jews to
emigrate as the number has
decreased in the last two years."
An AJCommittee official
asserted that Graham has been a
strong activist and supporter on
behalf of Soviet Jewry. He said
Graham did make strong
representation on behalf of Soviet
Jews when he met privately with
Soviet officials.
Graham also attempted to visit
synagogues in the Siberian
academic community of
Novosibirsk and also in Tallin.
He was told, however, that there
are no Jews living there.
However, an unidentified
passenger on his plane told
Graham that there were in fact
Jews who resided in Novosibirsk
many of them Soviet scientists.
In tiaw si illness, surgery sr
crisis, special prayers will hi
recites" si the Wasters WaU aa.
t ear Yeshito is Jerusalem
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
Mishnafoth Visitor & Yortzei!
observed with a mmyon m our
Yeshiva He.chal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in.Jerusalem
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
B'nai-Snot Mitxval
Joshua Friedlander, son of
Carole and Richard Friedlander
of Lauderhill, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mk-
rvah at the Tuesday morning
Oct. 16 services at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Evan
and Nicole Bloom, children of
Muriel and Harvey Bloom, will
be celebrated at the Friday night
Oct. 19 service at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
The B'nai Mitrvai,
morning Oct. 13 .
Temple Beth Orr.ConJ
Brian Amartick, ,
**"** Heitmtn J
Mitzvah at the "
Beth Am, Margate.
Oct. 12-6:39 pj
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8050). 7306 Royal Palm Blvd. Mirpkl
Services: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m.. Friday laha
p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m.: Sunday 8 am 6 p.m. Rabbi Phi I
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irvine Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7180 W Oakland Park Blvd..
38818 Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 a m 5:30p m Frtdijl
5p m 8p m Saturday 8.48 a.m.: Sunday 8 a.m.. 5:10 p.m .Ulseir
Labewiti. Canter Maurice Nee.
Century Blvd., Deerfleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through rri
a.m.. 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., andstt
lighting time Rabbi Joseph Lawanar. Canter Shabtal Ackermse.
TEMPLE BETH TOMAN (721-7*00), 8101 NW BTth St.. Tmarac U_
vices: Sunday through Friday 8: SO a.m.. 5 p.m. Late Friday ssrrtctl
Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6 p.m. RaeM Kerf P. Stem Auxiliary r
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSME (842-6580). 1484 SE Sard. St.. Pomptm I
33080. Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Merris A. She*.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741 0889). 40M Pine Island Rd.,
88821. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m .,1pm LateFrtdsyi
P-m.: Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 8:10 p.m. RabM steward S. Bash
TEMPLE SNOLOM (842-8410). 183 SB 11 Ave.. Pompano BeacnlsWJ
vices: Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evenings: Monday thraisij
sday at 6 p m Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 8 an
Samuel April. Center Samuel Renter.
Blvd Mars-ate 33083 Services: Sunday throuch Friday 8 IDs m,i J
Sunday throuch Friday U-
6:80 p.m. *
Blvd Margate 33083 Services
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46
Manner. Canter Joel Cohen
Ave.. Lauderhill 33113 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 *m
P-m : Saturday 8:46a.m. RabM Israel Hslnera.
2722). Services at Banyan Lakes Condo Clubhouse. SOW Batts
Tamarac, Friday at 6 p.m.. Saturday 8 a.mT'Charles f. Fylef. Frssst
Lauderdale Lakes 38818. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 a."-
Friday Ha m ,5 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m. ,5 p.m.
coin Park West. Sunrise 38821. Services: Seneay thrsveh Fries* *
p.m.. Saturday f a.m., 5 M p.m. Stvey reaps: Men, $* "
services, women, Tuesdays I p.m. Rabbi Area UeBerRMM.
Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 33441 Services: Sunday through Friday "
*SZ? ayy?*y.*u*-m-*****-cb***t*immt0*~
(808-7877). 8281 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 88813 SeriC.
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and sundown: Saturday, a.m., -
sm .sundown Rabbi Edward Devis.
jMrac. Services: Deity a.m.. mincha p.ns. ReeN Che*
centreeetlen president. Herman Fleischer.
"AMAT SHALOM .472-8800). 11801 W. Broward Blvd., +**
I5**!1B 1TM (TS8-8JU). 2181 Rlverstde Dr.. <^^!f'
HLH^LIl*^ *m ; *lay 10 a.m. RabM JerrehJ M. ttW.
Biss>Bnsff nawsmtifi,
mSI^hapeia. *" W ""<>"> Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach, m
RaeM Nathan N. Pisa, canter Merris Hvhsaen.
L^iM,TMA^U,L sn^ey. oaJyje^jy-"
Friday 8:16 p.
eetohratlon of Ber-|j*t'lt*^ah.
ISJT1.- K0L *MI (TJ1BI). Peters lid., t^antatlon-
JJ*^*:" P-m.. Saturday 10:80 a.m RaesM Sliesslea J. Marr
frS!*,L!.,,",fM !!" OP COCONUT CRBBK JiW^sTasI
-^i; <** P"*w.y RaeBl Breee S. Warsfcel. camw
KK^r con^WatJon (ie&jJjjff;
ca^bra^T^^^^Pmi BabjreAy. ******
Canter Richard

horrifying record of a futile struggle for survival
f^^^btrl2,1964/TheJewiahFk>rklimofOnNit6rFo Page 11
IrifMkl* Of Tht LodM
B Dobroiiycki. YaU
Pmt- 1984. 539 pp.
Irwurtmmt of Archive* in
i ghetto was founded by
i Oiaim Rumkowski, tht
-eniil Eldest of the Jews
ferried out the orders of the
I*, and controlled the lives
[the Jews in the ghetto as if
re some feudal prince in the
i mm He was described in
diaries as, well-
,xj man, tidy, peaceful,
,, traditional Jews" and
(same time, "sordid, ridicu-
insidious, treacherous
Imurderous." His decision to
11 daily record of the news of
ketto was both pretentious
[rifserving. It provided a
for establishing his
__i and infallibility. He
[described only with the
t accorded a beloved
i All protests, strikes and
,jjirations were attributed
tChmnkU to irresponsible
iduais intent on disturbing
i and public order created
ghetto authorities who
A over the peace, safety
[bod supplies of the ghetto
slri deceived himself
reports from the or-
, schools, hospitals, and
borne* that provided an
| of normalcy and later with
i and factories that
I Jewish workers for the
war effort. In a seeled
without radios,
ipers, or any com-
with the world
fita barbed wire enclosures
s, it was possible to lull
bkante with promises of
pal be could not keep.
Germans were stationed in
[center of the ghetto. The
(lunations relayed by
ski were about their
to salute all Germans,
exhortations to turn in
h>". boots and gold
i with penalties of death or
tuemem" for those who
i to refuse.
"ere 200,000 Jew. in the
1 P*to when it was sealed
N Nazis in 1940 and
I**' 'eft when the city was
w n 1944. In spite of the
Unguage of the ar-
" "voided mentioning
""l and had only praise
aki; in spite of all
[J*!*to deny the ultimate
I" to inhabitants of the
la-MS arehiv"ta who
P m reports left a
I fecord of a futile
J* survival. Though
^ Lodz have .J^ty
Personal talee of
tenSSS bot life
w included in my
,J* Ujre ia much to be
TL.B,Mr,"ges, Bar
****. and the
1,31** ** of
aJS*"' d the
TJo Auechwitt, they
,* ""diet! care
iaftLSUrntt" with the
wpkfemic. .3
^rX10 Lodz L
18 uWT** "*nt to an
Sl^Uon. The
Kb^ b un-
fe* N* hwnk about
BAYIT VEGAN, /sroW Alexander Dix of Bay Harbor I stand, Fla.,
u shown how to put in trnfiitin by Rabbi Moshe Linchner, dean of Boys
Town Jerusalem, during a recent visit to the 18-acre campus following
his bar mitzvah at the Western WalL Rabbi linchner tells Alex that
Jewish tradition obligates every male who has been bar mitzvahed to
strap tefUUn around his left arm and forehead during morning prayers
to signify he worships God with all his heart and all his thoughts.
capacity tor denial end by tne
power of euthoritiee to deceive by
controlling seeling off an aree.
Lucjan Dobrosycki, the
historian who edited the
Chronicles wee born in Poland.
He was incarcerated in the Lode
ghetto et the age of 14 and
deported to Auschwitz where hie
parents and two younger
brothers perished. He wee
liberated by the Russian Army in
1946 and returned to Lodz to
tody history at the university.
He later wee appointed Associate
Profoesor at the Institute of
History at the Polish Academy of
Sdenceo in Warsaw, where he
received hie PhD. His in-
troduction and footnotes are an
invaluable addition to this
macabre chronicle. Photographs
taken by the Archive end street
maps add immediacy and
credibility to evetne it might still
be tempting to deny.
Readers who ere new to the
subject will find an astonishing
view Cram the inside of a closed
and doomed ghetto. Thoee who
are familiar with the details will
find it impossible to forget the
day-by-day record, kept by
writers who knew too little end
wrote, about even lees than they
Sylvia Rothchild is the editor
of "Voices From the Holocaust"
(NAL) and booh columnist for
The Jewish Advocate, Boston,
The Pure Source
Of Our Spring
Nearly 4000 years ago, the earth's
rivers, oceans, lakes amd springs were
blissfully unpolluted.
Today the Mountain Valley
spring stiflis, nest led in virgin
trmberland at Hot Springs,
Arkansas. Geologists report
that the tooter rising in tht
spring today fell as rain 3500
years ago.
Salt-free, Naturally hard, so
good to taste, have Mountain
Valley Water delivered to your
home and office
Dade Browaru
696-1333 563-6114
9u*n May the Almighty
seal you in the Book of Life
for a happy and healthy New Year
Edward Klein, chairman
Maurice Neu, secretary
Eleazar Bernstein, treasurer
Saul Measeae, past national president
David Leon, past national president

Come and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
W? call it SeaEscape, and k can be your great getaway day.
Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
8:30a.m.. returning at 11:00p.m. Dine. Dance. Relax at
poolside. Play bingo or try your luck in the casino. There's so
much to da
More good news. If you're 55 years or over let us
welcome you aboard with your spouse or a friend. You'll pay
our special senior citizen fare of only $83. Yxir spouse or
friend (also 55+) wfl pay only $41. That a a big discount.
Fares include port charges, three bufiet mesk and roundtrip
motorcoach from convenient locations in Dade, Browardand
Palm Beach counties. Ask us for details.
This discount offer is valid for same day round-trip travel
Sunday thru Friday; subject to space wlahsi1 enditamulbe
contorted with other discounts. Offer expares Nov. 15,1984
So bring along this ad, proof of age. and a friend. Vou see.
being senior does pay off on SeaEscape... Florida's #1 Fun
Day Afloat.
Cal your travel agent or cal us directly at SeaEscape.
1-800-432-0900 or 379-0000 in Dade County.
It's Better in the Bahamas.
From September 2 28.1984, SeaEscape operated on the M/S Boheme
from Miami. Pier 7. Ship's registry: Panama. Changing room tadhties
not available on the M/S Boheme Optional cabins available Inside
cabins $15, outside cabins $30, suites $50. Minismun 2 persons per
cabin. The M/S Scandinavian Sun will return to service September 29.
1984 Ships registry: Bahamas One senior cRiaen (55?) traveang
alone receives 25% discount off the $83 fare.

Jreater Fort Lauderdale/ Friday, October 12,1984
Hie lowest stands alone.
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
SOFT PACK 100, FILTER. MENTHOL: 3 mo. -- g 3 ma. mm
"pwc.gar.ttt by FTC wthod "*ncww

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