The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00282

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
e Jewish FLORIDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Number 39
FortUoderrJsto,Florida- FrMsy,DeCmber7. iPiU
\ Price 35 Cents
)itrin: Federations must reassess
historical ways of doing business'
(JTA) -
pa, the outgoing
11 the Council of
derations, said
derations must
|"our historical
[business" in
et the chalten-
angers facing
an Jewry and
to have de-
[ address at the
_y,but he ad-
session before
Lllowing a pro-
Iterous demon-
) young people
of Ethiopian
more than
2,000 community leaders
from the United States and
Canada, visitors from
abroad and guests attend-
ing the 53rd General
Assembly of the CJF,
Citrin said that "we are
moving into the time when
more and more we have to
be related and respond to
the issues in our lives on
behalf of being one
national, or if you will, one
continental North Ameri-
can Jewish community."
Old Way Of Doing Busi-
ness Is Obsolete
He noted that there must
be more emphasis on "the
collective interests of the
North American Jewish

Community." This, Citrin
said, "will mean a new look
at things like pooling our
resources, creating new
linkages, gearing up to
react to crisis, streamlining
and reallocating our human
and financial resources on
the basis of national and
international priorities to a
greater extent than ever
before."
Citrin, who was present-
ing his "thoughts and per-
spectives on the major
goals of our North Ameri-
can Jewish community"
after three years in office,
made it clear that the old
way of doing business
zealously guarding "local
autonomy in setting
priorities and objectives"
is no longer adequate to
meet current and
developing problems and
opportunities.
Citrin listed four majoi
developments which under
A CHANGE IN LEADERSHIP of the Council of Jewish
Federations took place at the recent CJF General
Assembly in Toronto as Shoshana Cardin of Baltimore
became the first woman President of the Council in its 52-
year history. She took over the leadership reins from
Martin E. Citrin of Detroit who completed his three-year
term.
line and determine "oui
total Jewish communities'
changing needs and
priorities:
"Today, 80 nations are
ranged against us and
Coo tinned oo Page 2
Woodmont kicks-off 1985 campaign;
establishes Chaver Chadash Award
fttM campaign co-chairman Ed Entin presents tht
n Award to new volunteer Arthur Charney.
On Nov. 20, over 20
Woodmont UJA volunteers
who participated in the
1984 Federation-UJA cam-
paign, were honored for
their dedication, at a break-
fast held at Woodmont
Country Chib.
Guest speaker for the
breakfast was Federation
board member and Wood-
mont Country Club mem-
ber, Daniel Cantor. Cantor
spoke about his recent trip
to Israel on the Feder-
ation's President's Mission
this past October.
Woodmont campaign co-
chairmen Walter Bernstein,
Louis Colker and Moe Wit-
tenberg announced the for-
mation of a new award, the
Chaver Chadash, which
literally means "new
friend." The award will be
presented to a new UJA
Volunteer of the Year who
has previously not been in-
volved with the UJA cam-
paign, but who came for-
ward and made an exem-
plary effort during the last
campaign.
ipeak at Inverrary Pacesetters Ball Dec. 11
Blitzer,
spondent
Post, and
Kt Lauder-
wrnal, will
eratthe
tters Ball
I be held on
Dec. 11 at
to Club.
frequent commentator on the final round of negotia-
national television news tions which led to the
programs. He was a special signing of the peace treaty
*w Victor
guest on NBC's live tele-
cast of Egyptian President
Sadat's historic arrival at
Ben Gurion Airport in
1977. He has appeared on
NBC's Meet the Press and
The Today Show, ABC's
Nightline and Good
for their Morning America, Public
Israel and Broadcasting's MacNeil-
minimum Lehrer Newshour and
^00 to the Washington Week in
ion-United Review and other pro-
. campaign grams. He was a consultant
"n&l $100 on ABC's April 1961 20-20
* spouse special on terrorism, en-
cost of the titled "The Unholy War."
faon.
He spent two weeks in
Egypt in December 1977,
covering the first Israeli-
Egyptian peace conference.
In March 1979, he accom-
panied President Carter to
Egypt and Israel during
to Wash-
torked as a
0ndent in
p*u of the
""Bncy.
been a
In 1982, Mr. Blitzer was in
Beirut during the with-
drawal of PLO and Syrian
forces. He returned to Leb-
anon last August on an
inspection tour with De-
fense Minister Moshe
Arena.
Max Buck, Inverrary
chairman, and Joe Kaplan,
Pacesetters chairman, have'
announced that Dan Leslie
and the Entertainers will
provide the evening's
music.
Serving on Invsrrary's
Pacesetter Ball Host Committee
sis:
Nathan end Lean Area. Bernard and
Bkuae Bemeld. PhyUla BUech. Leo end
Cheryl Blcemgardea.Jack andISsfc
Citronbeum. Louie aad >elynoenea,
Al and Sattla deBeer. Edward ud Mary
EH. Jerry aad Judy Epey. Betty
IMaman. luurtc. and Lillian rromer,
Edvtht rurman, Charlea and iw
cEEL Edward and Rc-lyn HorwKr
Ida Kaftan. Bernard aad Madattna
Receiving the first
Chaver Chadash Award
was Arthur Charney.
Charney is a long-time
friend of Federation cam-
paign co-chairman Ed
Entin. Entin said, "My
good friend Arthur will be
an example for others in the
community to come for-
ward and volunteer to work
on behalf of the Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign."
Also honored at the
breakfast were:
Eugene Barktn, Victor Bhimanetyk.
Aba David. Monia Furman. Norman
Greenberf, Bernard Oreae. Sidney
Gerahea. Lloyd Huret Ciarenc* Kmttna.
Or. Larry Levtoe. Sam LtpachuU, Alvin
Mtahkln, David MltchaU. Louie Rob
btna. Sam RoUUchar, Martin Sneer.
Jerome Schnoldar. David Bommer.
Jooeph Wanolbaum. Seymour WUdnuut
WolfBUtur
Kuahner. Maurice and Jena Levkaa,
Herman and TUlla Levteoa. Louta aad
Edith Levy. Milton Lowanetem. Sent
and EUaen Marko. Irwtai (Bud) and
Jaan Mkiter. William and Elate Moaa.
Nat and Hilda Rooaaataln. Frank aad
Rcatyn Ruby, Sam and Roae Stone and
Bob and Irla Taylor


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe / Friday, December 7.1964
Federations must reassess 'historical ways of doing business
>
Coatiaaed from Page 1
make no mistake they
are against us as Jews and
not just those of us who live
in Israel."
"Today, one of the two
world superpowers stands
opposed to everything our
people stand for."
"To strive for freedom
from oppression, bondage,
ignorance and want for
Chief Rabbi of France
receives formal
invitation to
visit USSR
PARIS (JTA) Chief Rabbi
Rene Sirat of Erance has received
a formal invitation to visit the
Soviet Union and plans to go
next spring if he gets a visa.
The invitation, which said it
was extended by "rabbis in the
Soviet Union." was delivered to
Sirat by a Soviet diplomat. The
diplomat told reporters Sunday
that the Soviet authorities would
do everything they can to
facilitate his trip and his stav in
the USSR
Sirat was invited to the Soviet
Union by the Chief Rabbi of
Moscow in 1961. shortly after his
election Chief Rabbi of France.
told the Jewish Telegraphic
at the time that he
planned to visit Moscow "as soon
as circumstances permit." mean-
ing as soon as he received visas
for himself and his party. He
applied several times during the
last three years for a Soviet van.
without success.
Jews everywhere an end
to Jewish prisoners,
whether economic prisoners
or political prisoners,
whether in Odessa or Addis
Ababa, whether in Teheran
Hatikva or The Bronx."
"Our goal, or more
accurately stated, our
prayer our resolve is to see
a safe, secure, flourishing
State of Israel.
"Today, the position of
influence and affluence that
our people have achieved in
these and other free nations
is fuel, on the one hand, and
those who seek to curb or
threaten our hopes, and on
the other hand, the sun of
our success here has melted
the mortar of adversity
that bound us together in
the past and made us
strong and unified us."
"But today jlao
that same influence and
affluence increases our
capacity to deal with our
adversaries and exploit our
opportunities."
As a result. Citrin stated,
"we cannot deal with the
enemies of our people and
the enemies of our nation of
Israel, or with the in-
gathering of our Jewish
exiles, or the uplifting of
our d is advantaged, or the
spiritual and cultural en-
richment of our people
each Federation unto it-
self." The former local Fed-
eration autonomy in setting
priorities and objectives
has become obsolete, he
said.
"No responsible Federa-
tion leader would say that
his or her own Federation
could begin to deal ade-
quately with building
meaningful relationships
with Israel and effective
community relations .
totally within the borders
of that community and
without support, assistance
and involvement with other
Federations throughout
North America and other
Jews throughout our
countries and continents
and indeed the world,"
Citrin declared.
He emphasized that he
was not calling for an end
to "our pluralistic society,
or the merger of all Jewish
institutions and organiza-
tions, but rather a recog-
nition and understanding of
this subtle, yet critical
change in the dynamic of
how we must work together
in the future as opposed to
how we have worked
together in the past."
Citrin underscored that
the time has come "when
each responsible member of
our North American Jewish
community must realize
our essential interdepen-
dence and must come to
grips with what this means
to us in our local Federa-
tions and in our national
organizations."
Four Goals Of
American Jewry
He listed "four great
goals of our North Ameri-
can Jewish community,
four pillars of purpose that
are the foundation of our
work together." These are:
"To build
strengthen the
and cultural values!
tradition (to)
continuity in
North tions ahead."
"To make our
community an e\
positive force for |
prosperity for our I
and justice, oe
and fulfillment
live there."
Inverrary UJA names chairnu
Max E. Buck, chairman of the
Federation-UJA rmpigw at
Inverrary, announced the names
of the new chairmen in the
following condominium com-
plexes):
Greens I Sid Wachsberger;
Greens II Maury Levine; 18th
Hole Ely Kuahel: Fala of
Inverrary Ed Horwitz;
Manors of Inverrary Abe
Amsel, Sam Groat and Max
Mandelbaum.
Chairmen continuing in their
posts are:
A Diversified
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Who was the first Match-
maker?
2- What books relate to the
origins of Chanukah?
3- Who coined the saying,
"There is nothing new under the
sun"?
4- On what Biblical figure did
Dr. Sigmund Freud write a book?
5- What is the meaning of
RoshChodeah"?
International V'ilU
Maurice Axelrod and
Wolf; Las Vista* -
shman: Lakes of Inva
Hoffman: Environ
Grabel: Environ II
BeiBeld. Bern* Kt
Sam Stone.
Stil to be named i
to head up the UJA i
the Lakes of Environ, |
Towers. Gardens of In
Inverlake, Inverwood, |
and the Hills of Inver
Jewish Quii
6- What Synagogue H{
summation of the
the Jewish Faith?
7- Name a distil
Jewish family of Actors t
appearing on the Yiddish I
8- What is the JTA?
9- Is India ment
Bible?
10- Is it true that i|
husband, according to I
mud, must provide
cosmetic needs of his wil
See Page 10 for
Another good reason you should attend services
at temple or synagogue this week.
i
I
i
i
This message brought to you by:
Memorial Chapel Inc. -'Funeral Directors
PALM BEACH
683-8676
DADE
531-1151
BROWARD
523-5801


Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Hho
is a Jew9 law to be brought before Knesset
begins Dec. 19.
Menachem
then Premier
Begin.
The measure, long
demanded by the religious
parties and the Orthodox
rabbinate, would amend
1USALEM (JTA) -
lTwill be brought The matter was raised by
the Knesset, several Knesset members of
I. next month. The the National Religious
I committee of the Party, the new religious
iikud unity govern- party Morasha, Likud and Israel's Law of return to
Sussed the matter Tehiya. It faces powerful exclude from automatic
fLd that Premier opposition, however. It was citizenship any convert to
Ifperes and Deputy soundly defeated the last Judaism who was am-
ir Yitzhak Shamir time it was brought to the verted by a non-Orthodox
Ede the timing. They Knesset during the Likud- rabbi. The bill has been
JLcted to annnounce led regime, despite the denounced by the Reform
LrSie Chanukah which strong personal backing of and Conservative branches
^ of Judaism in Israel and the
Century Village to hold
Dec. 26 Pacesetters function
I Denner, nawhr-
id chairperson for the
, FederationUJA cam-
,t Century Village, has
ced that Century Village s
ampaign will begin with
tars function on Sunday
[ft
1730p.m. function, to be
j Century Village"* L
I will require a minimum
Mt of 1126 to the 1985
_j).UJA campaign per
| or a 1250 commitment
the Pacesetters
are Vice Mayor Joe
nberg and Irving R.
n. Vice chairmen are Ben
U.S.
MK Shulamit Aloni of
the Civil Rights Movement
(CRM) plans a counter-
attack. She said she would
submit a bill to the Knesset
broadening the Law of
Return so that any person
with one Jewish parent who
identifies as a Jew would be
admitted as an immigrant
to Israel.
PALM AIRE UJA VOLUNTEER TRAINING: But what if he
says, "I don't agree with Israel's policy," was one of the questions
asked at the recently conducted UJA workers training session at
Palm-Aire. Pictured trying to answer that and similar questions was
Federation campaign director Bruce Yudewitz, (standing) and Palm-
Aire UJA chairman Irving Libowsky (seated). Libowsky projected a
goal of $600,000 for Palm-Aire to the over SO volunteers who attended
the training. Kicking-off Palm-Aire s campaign will be the Dec. 20
Pacesetters luncheon honoring Judge Milton and Mrs. Alpert. For
reservations call 748-8400.
Statistics show 40-50 percent of Jews intermarry
Uroeaman, Bernard Berne, Max
Dickatein, Arthur Scholar, Leo
Van Blerkom, Martin Rosen.
Samuel K. Miller, Hy Plavin,
Mike Fiddleman, Max Rolnick,
Rabbi Frank Plotke and Dorothy
Plotke.
Forty to 50 percent of Jewish
marriages are now in-
termarriages, and in two thirds of
those marriages, a Jewish man
will marry a non-Jewish woman.
These frightening statistics were
cited by noted psychologist Dr.
Matti Gershenfeld, speaking to
the B'nai B'rith Women National
Executive Board meeting in
Washington, D.C., as part of
BBW's new program "The Image
of the Jewish Woman: Myth and
Reality."
"One in five Jewish couples to-
day will not have any children,''
she continued. "This, along with
tha fact that the Jewish birth rat*
baa long bean the lowest in the
world, that over 60 percent of
American women are now in the
work force, that divorce is on the
rsM, and that there is an erosion
of traditional Jewiah valuea in
this country all add up to a
dwindling American Jewish
population."
Dr. Gershenfeld told the BBW
Board that she's been working
with Jewiah groups across the
country, looking into the way
Jewiah men and women perceive
each other and trying to change
some of those stereotypical
perceptions.
When she speaks to Jewish
groups, she aaka them to describe
Jewiah men and Jewiah woman.
Dr. Gershenfeld has found the
answers to be "intriguing and
disturbing."
"Jewiah men are perceived to
be dependable, good providers,
achievers, and family men,'' she
said. "Jewish women, however.
tn undesirably perceived as
"JAPS" materialistic,
pampered, overindulged, and
social climbers who dominate
their children."
Dr. Gershenfeld said the BBW
program dealing with the current
images of Jewiah women, can
help alter some of these stereo-
types and point out to Jewiah
members of all communities the
dangers of this type of stereo-
typing.
"As a therapist, I have learned
that the way to bring about
change is not by guilt-producing
lectures, but rather by exploring
ideas together and permitting the
decisions for change to rise out of
people's own motivation to do
things differently, "Dr. Ger-
shenfeld said
BBW President Beverly Davis
reported that tha BBW program
on stereotyping, which waa
launched in September, has been
well-received around the country.
New
ibute Cards
tribute htnd
ipomowd by
lUOfTasn t WwOn
Of
fort
Jewishi Federation would like to inform the community that in
to the tribute cards requiring a minimum donation of 16, a
,mn el*borate card has been made available for a donation of
75" w,y ^ honor or memorialise someone than to send a
tiM**, "* that onerous contribution haa been made in
isatSr t Laudefdals,s Project Renewal 'twinned* city of
w For further information contact the Jewish Federation at
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Page 4 The Jewish FWidian of Greater Fort LaudertiaJ* Friday, December 7, 1984
Moscow Pushes Aggression Abroad
NEW YORK The
Soviet Union is resorting to
increased repression at
home and aggression
abroad including sup-
port for worldwide terror-
ism as it loses ground in
the East-West struggle,
according to Max M.
Kampelman, former chief
U.S. delegate to the Madrid
conference on European
security.
The Brezhnev Doctrine of
military intervention, be said, is
being used to justify the presence
of 120,000 troops in Afghanistan
and Soviet "destabilizing" ef-
forts in the Mideast and is a
"harbinger of even more dan-
gerous Soviet meddling in
Central America."
DELIVERING the first an-
nual Benjamin R. Epstein
Memorial Lecture honoring the
former national director of the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Kampelman presented his
assessment of East-West rela-
tions in a wide-ranging speech
titled "The Faith of a Democrat."
It was delivered in the audit-
orium of the League's ajajjaajaj
headquarters here and attended
by some 250 community leaders.
Kampelman praised Epstein s
a leader "for dedicating his life to
furthering human relations." The
Leagues national director from
1947 to 1979, Epstein died in
1983.
Kampelman, chairman of New
York's Freedom House and a
prominent Washington attorney,
said that a "correlation of forces
has moved against the Soviet
Union," adding:
"The credibility of its system
as a viable alternative has ended
for sensible people. The gas has
largely escaped from its ideo-
logical balloon The Soviet
elite dearly must be concerned
that its thought control will die-
integrate, probably sooner rather
than later.7'
CITING SOVIET difficulties
with economic self-sufficiency,
lagging technology, the credi-
bility of its propaganda and
disaffection of its youth,
Kampelman said the Soviet
Max Kampelman
leadership "reacts to the signs of
inevitable change with more
repression and aggression."
The Soviet Union, he said, "w
today the major threat to our
security and values an aggres-
sive society seeking, with its
massive military and police
power, to expand its influence:
and a repressive society deter-
mined to defend its totalitarian
control, whatever the human
cost."
Kampelman said. "We must
not permit our dedication to
peace mistakenly to intefere with
our perception of reality. The
Soviet system," he went on.
"punishes men and women who
seek independence of religious
and political thought by commit-
ting them to psychiatric insti-
tutions. The Soviet government
officially sponsors anti-Semkwn.
It trains and finances terrorists
all over the world in its efforts to
destabilize all who are not allied
with it."
REFERRING to the Mideast
and Central America, Kam-
pelman said, "Israel has become
increasingly and dangerously
isolated as a result of a deter-
mined Soviet-assisted Arab poli-
tical onslaught ... the 'Zionism
is racism' slogan spreads its
poison all over the world."
In El Salvador, which be
visited six months ago as
cochairman of an American
delegation to observe elections in
that country, Kampelman cited
Mubarak to aend personal rep to Israel
Egypt's President Hosni
Mubarak announced in a meeting
in his home with the president of
B'nai B'rith International that
although he has no plans to
return an ambassador to Israel in
the near future, he will be sending
a personal representative to the
Jewish nation.
Mubarak told Gerald Kraft
that his repreentative will be
involved in efforts to improve
Israeli-Egyptian relations.
The Egyptian leader declared
that his country's peace with
Israel is neither fragile nor tem-
porary and added that he believes
that the two Middle Eastern
nations will have lasting and
friendly ties.
Mubarak'8 statements were in
response to comments from
Kraft, who emphasized the need
for some "positive movement" in
the relationship between Israel
and Egypt. The time for a new
initiative, Kraft said, "is espe-
cially appropriate" now because
Israel has s new government and
the United States, whose efforts
led to the Camp David accord,
has elected a new Congress.
Citing the historic nature of
the Camp David treaty, Kraft
said that while the accord is
evidence of the intentions of
Israel and Egypt, their relation-
ship "should be heightened,"
even if it requires both govern-
ments to alter their attitudes.
"This is the time to begin the
process leading to further nego-
tiations," the B'nai B'rith pres-
ident said.
^Jemsii FlcridHian
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Director. Gail Abers. Editor, Lon Ginsberg, Assistant Editor, SJM iV. Oakland Part Bfcri Fon
Lauderdale. FL 33321 Phone (305) 748 8400 Mail gjsflMMWo* sW*Te*Jsfa r^snS
2"'iK"l L,ua'd,le '"o^ Ofnamtm^JmmmnMlMoi ,,f> Fort Lauderdale. P 0
So 2SS10. Temarae Fl 333204810
the presence' of the Palestine
Liberation Organ i tat inn among
guerrillas who threatened to loll
voters. This was part of the
Kremlin's overall design to "gain
a foothold at our southern flank,"
he said.
Kampelman told his audience
that despite the magnitude of the
Soviet threat to the West, "the
imperatives for survival in the
nuclear age require us to persist
through military strength,
through dialogue, through crit-
icism, through negotiations in
the search for understanding,
agreement, peace." He said that
"our task patiently and with per-
severance is to persuade the
leadership of the Soviet Union
that it is in its best interest to
permit a humanizing process to
take place within its society."
AMERICA, he asserted, "will
not and should not tolerate any
proposals which will undermine
American power relative to the
massive Soviet arms arsenal. The
American people, and we Jews
who are a part of them, cherish
what we have built here and do
not want to lose what we have
achieved."
Admitting that United States
foreign policy is sometimes
characterized by "fits and
starts." Kampelman went on to
declare:
"Our country is the last best
hope in this world for human
dignity and freedom. We have
imperfections, but we are com-
mitted to self -government. The
peoples of the world know this
and place their hope in us. Our
obligation is to be true to our
responsibilities."
Scholarship
Plan
NEW YORK (JTA) A
scholarship plan for use in any
summer college-age program
offered by the American Zionist
Youth Foundation has been
created in honor of Sidney
Weiner, B'nai Zion president and
an AZYF trustee, according to
FJi Zborowski, AZYF board
chairman.
FROM MARK TWAIN. 86 YEARS AGO
If the statistics are right, the Jew* eonatitutebutn-.
of the human race. That suggests ^Kh?1
Stardust lost in the blaze of the Muky Wav PrrL2? H
ought hardly to be beard of. but he is beard frf iXM
heard of as prominent on the planet as any other?*,)
His contribution to the world's list of greet
literature, science, art, music, finance, medicine and 1
also very out of proportion to the weakness of his nu
has made a marvelous fight in this world in all as*. .
done it with his hands tied behind him ... 8^' w
The Egyptians, the Babylonians and the Persians row
the planet with sound and splendor, then faded to do.!;
and passed away. The Greeks and Romans followed andi
vast noise, and they are gone. Other people have sprunenn
held their torch high for a time but it burned out and thwi
twilight now or have vanished.
The Jew saw them all, beat them all and is now
always was: exhibiting no decadence, no infirmities oTim]
weakening of his parts, no slowing of his energies, no dojjji
his alert and aggressive mind. AD things are mortal but the Jl
all other forces pass, but he remains. What is the secret off
immortality?
Harper's Magazine; September, 1899
KGB crackdown in Odessa;
Levin sentenced to 3 years
Yakov Levin of Odeeea
sentenced to three yean in a
labor camp by a local court, for
allegedly "defaming the Soviet
state," the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) learned.
Levin, who applied to emigrate to
Israel in 1979 was arrested on
Aug. 12, five days before he was
to marry another Odessa refuse-
nik, Yehudit Nepomniaabchy.
Active as a Hebrew teacher
and petitioning for his right to be
repatriated to Israel. Levin waa
the target of repeated KGB
interrogations and searches of his
home during the past five years.
According to the NCSJ, Hebrew
books and Judaica wars con-
fiscated, and he was warned to
stop teaching Hebrew and
associating with other refuseiuks.
Among the evidence presented
against Levin was that he
distributed such materials as
"Exodus" by Leon Una. and
writings by Vladimir Jabotinsky
which the judge determined
defamed the Soviet state. He
further accused Lev.
"masquerading'' as a KG!
in a satirical play pcrfa
Purim. Levin's attorney |
the accusations, and<
Jabotinsky s writings
be considered anti-f
they were written and |
before the 1917 Revoluti
In his closing remarks,!
insisted that he was not |
and was being tried for I
rather than his deeds.
conclusion of the five
authorities allowed
refusenik activists from I
and Leningrad to be
the courtroom to hear the*
Also present were KGB i
representing the special
Jewish Department.
As part of the local)
against Jewish religious!
cultural activists, Levin'f
tended father-in-law
Nepomniashchy, and his I
Yakov Mesh, continue tot
in Odessa pending trial.
CONTEMPORARY ISSUES OF JEWISH LIFE"
Fifth Annual community Sponsored Lecture Series

d
Sunday, January 1 s, 1985
VELVEL PASTERNAK
Noted Lecturer and Musicologist
"The Soul and Spirit of the Music of Our People"
7100 Oakland Park Blvd
Ft. Lauderdale
Sunday, February 24,1985
WOLFBUTZER
wasnington Correspondent,
Jerusalem Post
Temple aetti orr
2151 Riverside Drive,
Coral Springs
Co-Sponsor: UDeral Jewish
Temple of Coconut Creek
"Mid-East Update -1986"
Sunday, March 10,1985
' REUVEN KIMELMAN
Prof. Jewish Studies,
Brandeis university
Ramat Shalom synagogue
11300 w. Broward Blvd.
Plantation
The Shabbat As Sexual Metaphor"
Sunday, March 24.1985
10:50 A.M.
* YIGAL SHILOH
World-famous Archeoiogist
9101 N.w. 57th Street
Tamarac
"Jerusalem In Its Glory: As Seen Through Archeology "
Sunday, March 51,1985
DANNY SIICB.
Author, Poet, Lecturer, Educator
Tsmp*aa*thAni
7205 Royal Palm wvd
Margate
"Being A Mentsch In The20th Century"
FS FOB SPONSOR IMSTITunON
MemoervSenes S12 00 ea
motv lecture at floor. $4 00
lATfcSSSJB.
mmmtHVumomrti
sartstsnoo
snow lecture S6.00
Spo***, v.uu**dtom~twilklKtunr,J*voy'*r***tmrn-*Ommckn-mll TOOFM
TS^2t^RA8U AT "^OPATING WTITUT10t AND AT TXS JfWa***
-8J58vVOa*UnaParB.vfl Ft lufleroae-7aaat-0< "SJZfSaZ!!?10** Tow'eBtn Am. seen rsraet. arm swaao*peerfjjw
22? r^L2HB,m Jorm- ""w-B. < Arm. sna aray n$Mk.awum.mtmst
^Sm*ESE2oeiM*0f,w %?" rSL5?umM,Mfn olon ""tea synagogue of America. Jeww
Community Center, and coorflinatea 0v Centra Agency for Jeweft Mucatior^
of trie Jewish Federation of Greater Ft laoderdatt
Through B n* s rttn Speakers Bureau
s
Friday, December 7,1984
V -iel3
13KISLEV6746
Number 39


Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale Page 5
Anti-Sam Hlsm con tin ues In Europe but inciden ts seem to have dropped
_ Anti-
nearly 40
(JTAI
th fck*1 of H '
I by representative
^u Jewish com-
iuice of the
ToSS* on Ant,-
^ World Jewish
rlMe9ment was that
still exists to a
- demands constant
d preventive mea-
fa discussants, *"
E in the field, agreed
_ mti-Semitic pressures
fowpean Jews have felt in
jj^Thas lessened some-
They noted that the strength
of nec-Naxi type organizations
has not increased and the number
of anti-Semitic incidents has
declined. But it takes only a few
extremists to commit acts of
terror and vandalism and there-
fore security measures must be
kept fully operative, the experts
concluded.
They found significant danger
signs for Jews in the growing
xenophobia in Europe which has
been directed so far against
foreign workers by rightwing
propagandists. Jews are espe-
cially disturbed by the electoral
successes in France of the far
right National Front, headed bv
Jean Le Pen who insists he is not
anti-Semitic but has a record of
long association with some of the
worst anti-Semitic elements.
The discussion, which
chaired by Martin Ssvitt,
was
vice
Israel aid
to Ethiopia
president of the Board of
Deputies of British Jews, also
emphasized that the anti-Zionist
propaganda coming mainly from
the extreme left, caused the
greatest concern because, what-
ever its motivation or purpose, it
easily produces anti-Semitic
effects.
The meeting agreed that all
manifestations of anti-Semitism
are best fought by legislative
measures against hate propa-
ganda. The panel urged that such
legislation be introduced or
tightened in all countries and
called on Jewish communities to
establish or strengthen relations
with the ethnic and religious
minorities in their respective
countries.
PBttto speak at Israel Bonds
option honoring Anita Perlman
i patt, Israers Minister
^ud Development, will
[est speaker at Israel's
Testimonial luncheon
Anita Perlman, on
*Dec. 16 at Pier 66 Hotel
; i sabra. is a member of
Party in Israel. He
u adviser to the late
Saphir, and was his
i chief during the letter's
Pitt is a prominent
r of the Knesset and pre-
i served as Israel's Min-
iTradeand Industry.
{tribute luncheon is mark-
llOOth birthday of Eleanor
Perlman will receive
|prestigious Centennial
I which is a replica of the
Roosevelt wore in the
i of her life.
, Roosevelt considered Is-
vital because it ex-
I her conviction that those
ijoy material benefits have
ition to help improve the
c stability and growth as
to the development of
Gideon Patt
democracy, and acted hi accord
with this outlook in relation to
the State of Israel.
NEW YORK (JTA) A
shipment of 4.5 tons of food was
flown from JFK International
Airport on El Al planes to Israel
and from there will be sent to
Ethiopia, a spokesman for the
Israel Consulate said.
The shipment, part of the Is-
raeli government's assistance to
famine stricken Ethiopia, con-
sists of donations arranged by
Israel's Consul General in New
York, Naphtali Lavie.
According to the spokesman,
the commercial value of the ship-
ment is about $100,000. It in-
cluded over 100,000 portions of
protein-enriched concentrated
food and supplemental vitamins.
The food portions are soya-based
in order to avoid known adverse
affects on famine victims.
Lavie and Ambassador Aharon
Ofri of the Israel UN Mission,
met with the Ethiopian Ambas-
sador to the UN, Berhanu Dinka
and formally informed him of the
Israeli assistance. Dinka, the
spokesman said, "gratefully
acknowledged this humanitariar
gesture."
Meanwhile, in Israel, the Ma-
gen David Adorn is undertaking
a mass-fund raising program to
aid the victims of famine in
Ethiopia. The campaign by
Magen David Adorn is in addi-
tion to the official Israeli govern-
ment aid to the Ethiopians.
High school juniors and
seniors: challenge yourself
Looking for something to make
your high school years really spe-
cial? And to help you get into
college? High School in Israel has
the answer.
Spend one full grading period
in Israel, re-hving history and
culture from ancient to modern
times. Climb Masada. Dig for
archaeological treasures. Travel
in the paths of our forefathers as
they fought to rebuild an ancient
land. Walk on the walls around
the Old City of Jerusalem.
Experience the vibrance of the
modern "Miracle in the
Mideast."
And receive full credit as if
you had never left your home
school. High School in Israel ses-
sions begin in September,
November, February, April and
June. Spaces are still open for the
April, 1985 session. For more
information, call Judy Arm-
strong 921-8810. And get ready
for the experience of a lifetime.
I.,."-
H slice of lochs,
* it really thc w,me uf kH)|, ti1>lt temptcd Jewish immigrants to call
*fW their home? Was .t the taunhng call of the little white Kill' The
" foiKc infernal sand traps? Perlups mm srrange appeal m the
HnH1Vlx.vs,,, r,K> ,()chs? AnJ ^ wh_tf ,K.aH|ms ,or t(Kllvv WlVUv
^; to the country cluh outs.de C Hasgow.'
i^j,'Njwecan .lecount tor. Alter an invigorating day chasing
*Uv R* u'"'^ Jllrtcrimlipt ronxiuirca nB- *"**fSonch
* r t i "S,,rely 1HW **Sa*lanJ's more soothing pleasures. The
l*ki St,,t0,,dc is J&B R',rc Sw*. It is blended from the best
' "toHtr? A fnatlVecixinttY kw to offer. That makes for I scotch that is
A w cry, indeed, from the stances seen on the back nine.
**>tty
'9wrh,
^sW'Cwtmwm my
J&B Scotch


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uudenlale/FYidty, December 7, 1964
Holocaust reparations not income
A federal appeals court ruled
that reparations paid by the
West German government to
victims of the Holocaust may not
be counted as income in deter-
mining the victims' eligibility for
United States government disa-
bility benefits.
This decision by the 9th U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeals reverses
a ruling, last June by the same
court, in the case of Felicia
Grunfeder.
Her experiences as a Jewish
child in Nazi-occupied Warsaw
left her with psychiatric problems
that qualified her for disability
benefits under the Supple-
mentary Security Income
Program.
But those benefits were ter-
minated in I960 when Social
Security Administration learned
that she received small monthly
reparations payments. The
payments she received put her
annual income above the level for
the eligibility in the program.
Of the estimated 50,000 Holo-
caust survivors in the U.S. who
receive reparations payments, at
least 5,000 are eligible for Social
Security Disabiity benefits.
Writing for the court's 7-4
majority. Judge Harry Pregerson
said, "Holocaust survivors
receive reparations payments to
make amends for past injustices
and horrors perpetrated against
them by the Nazis, these pay-
ments are not designed to
support basic needs."
Organizations
HAWAIIAN GARDENS
PHASE II is prtsenting the
Broadway hit, "Milk and
Honey," on Dec. 14, 15, 16 and
19-23. Reserved seats an $4,
S3.50, and $3 and can be pur-
chased at Phase II Clubhouse.
For information phone 735-2031,
731-2633 or 735-2954.
Trt land reclamation to be
commemorated by jnf Dec.9
On Sunday Dec. 9, the Jewish
National Fund Council of Greater
Fort Lauderdale is hosting an f 18
luncheon at the Palm-Aire Hotel,
beginning at 11:30 a.m. At this
luncheon, JNF will recognize the
vital role the tree has performed
in the reclamation of the land of
Israel. Featured speaker will be
Jerome Gleekel.
Campaign chairman Victor
Glazer, said, "The tree is the
focal point of the JNF's work in
Israel. To discuss the role of the
tree in the broader scope of land
development in Israel is vital to
our outreach program."
TJe Jewish Nation
Keren Kayemeth LelZ
responsible for the 8>'
t for over 800 coj
more than 3100 knZr
L l^0" treee- "^e JNF
its i
For information .
luncheon or the JNF
4812.
Pioneer Women launch Koach Campaign
The Koach Campaign, a special
fundraising drive to improve the
opportunities and rights of
Israeli women, has been launched
by Pioneer Women-Na'amat
throughout the United States.
"The technological revolution
in Israel is rapidly leaving Israeli
women behind," said Harriet
Green, national vice president of
Na'amat fundraising. The Koach
Campaign will be used to
establish urgently needed
retraining programs and to
expand Na'amat Pioneer
Women's highly successful
legislative advocacy programs
for equal rights, Mrs. Green said.
Na'amat-Pioneer, the largest
women's organization in Israel, is
the sister group of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat.
A major study, "Israeli
Women and Technology,"
commissioned last year by
Na'amat-Pioneer Women,
provided the impetus for the
Koach Campaign. According to
the report, up to 300,000 Israeli
working women face certain
unemployment in the next decade
unless they are immediately
retrained in the technological
skills which are in increasing
demand in the Israeli workplace.
In addition, whereas 57 percent
of male collage students are
entering industrial or science-
related professions, where the
greatest growth in opportunities
is predicted, only 20 percent of
female college students are enter-
ing these fields.
Tamar Kollek. wife of Jeru-
salem Mayor, Teddy Kollek, will
serve as honorary chairman of
the campaign. Annette Navis, of
Boca Raton, Fla., is the National
Koach Cmpaign Chairman.
"With funds from this cam-
paign, the Women's Studies
Department at Haifa University,
which was begun with a grant
from Pioneer Women-Na'amat,
will expand to accommodate
more students." Mrs. Navis
added.
The Koach Campaign will cul-
minate at the Pioneer Women-
Na'amat Convention in Israel,
November 10-20, 1985. When the
funds are presented to Na'amat-
Pioneer Women, major campaign
donors will receive Koack medals,
truck by the Israel Government
for the occasion. Koach is the
Hebrew word for "strength."
L
KOSHER RECIPES
EASY DELICIOUS j
Seed stanped envelope SI.00 I
KOSHER KITCHEN
P.O. Bm II* Nrm CUv. NY IMM k
o
lf
\H,
\
o
1^

\
btifriisnstj
77T
]s.
'0*%
-\0"
o
\
%
/"
"A
if.

WJ-GALA NEW YEAR
V*V WEEKEND
from
i 3 Nights Dec
1*18
. 30 to Jan. 2

P6f person
double oca
*50 of 250 rooms INCLUDING MEALS Plus
_________Tax and Gratuities
Tennis Facilities Sauna
Handball Volleyball
Olympic Swimming Pool Full
Block of Private Beach Color TV
in All Rooms
GALA NIGHTLY ENTERTAINMENT
MIDNIGrff SNACK MUSIC. DANCING SHOW Q
atari
TNE MUIN-MILLION DOUAA KOSHER
Air i .
MPTIl
m
is.
Jj%Lr -
III'
%!%!
What Eve
Should Know About
Short Distance Calling.
Finding the right gift for all those special people on your list
can take some effort. You might even have to make a trip of 50
miles or more.
But the wise Santa calls ahead before heading out And that's
when Short Distance calling comes in handy
What s Short Distance calling? With Southern Be* it's simply
a call of 50 miles or so. And. in Florida, a 5-minute Southern Bell
call on weekdays between 8 am and 5 pm.. dialed direct without
the operator, costs no more than $12 And you can save 50% by
"^tv^1*1 Distance on weekends until 5 pm Sunday
that s Short Distance calling. This holiday season every
good Santa should take advantage of it
(8)
Southern Bel
i socket to change A*lortrMATAIongda*itcateOrt*
ttl


Friday, December 7,1984/The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
'Meet the Author'breakfast at JCC
J o^ author of The
UO>^ce. Seeker, of
HNazi War CnmintUsm
Center of u*"^
-jjle's "Meet The
I" breakfast on Tuesday
L 9 30 a.m. according to
, Fox Adult Activities
\0*rW* C!ns?enlCe JZ
of the individuals still
(World War II s last
.the presence of Nazi war
in America. Saidel
i the determined efforts
r group of Americans
11 profound sense of
^.tge and a deep convk-
Ijlitke must prevail.
assistant to New
__ Senate Democratic
-Manfred Ohrenstein,
Liu as the liaison to the
1 communities of New York
l New York State. She is
Rochellt Saidel
also a free lance journalist whose
articles have appeared through-
out the world in Anglo-Jewish
newspapers serviced by the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency aa
well aa Nowaday and National
Magazines.
The Outraged Conscience is
prefaced by Beat* Klarsfeld and
is endorsed by Simon Wiesenthal
who said, "For this book, I have
waited a long time."
The JCC, located at 6601 West
Sunrise Blvd., has scheduled this
"Meet The Author" event to
commemorate Jewish Book
Month which takes place Nov. 18
through Dec. 18. Fee for the
breakfast is 16 for JCC members
and 18 for non-members.
For information and reserva-
tions call 792-6700.
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is a
beneficiary agency that receives
funds from the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
through its United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
JCC offers vacation days
[the week of Dec. 21-31,
i Community Center,
I Sunrise Blvd., will be
II program known aa
Voyage." "Well be
| u adventure a day for
i fun-filled days," said
[Tunick, JCC's director of
f and Family Services.
programs will begin at 9
dandudeat 4 p.m., with
A care offered at no extra
I between 8 and 9 a.m. and
[1p.m. In addition to the
f the day, the daily
I wffl include arts and
i and well supervised
I
In addition to the vacation
days, the JCC will present a
special show for children of all
ages on Wednesday Dec. 26 at
1:30 p.m. Tickets for the show,
which will be "Puss n Boots,"
are *2 for patrons, $8 for JCC
members, and to for non-
members. The performance will
be followed by a puppet
workshop.
The "Vacation Voyage"
schedule is as follows:
Friday, Dee. 21 Grades K-5
Games Day. Loads of prizes.
Also Hanukah film "Lights."
Monday, Dee. 24 Grades K
2 A bowling tournament at
Faiiianee. Trophies awarded.
Grades 3-6 A fishing trip to
Pompano Pier. All tackle and
bait provided.
Taeaday, Dec. 28 Family
Hanukah skating party at Roll-

PJF

,;Crlrom the beach
'0Psw.mmingpool
*d909ueandShabb
ator
"'""liable

-r^LZ::^~
m *,.
nce >u'H come ag.,
v *w*-^
GB
Away. 62.60 per person.
Wednesday, Dec. 26 All
grades Puss 'n Boots," 1:30
p.m.
Thursday, Dec 27 All
grades A hands-on experience
with horses at Saddle-Up Stables
in Davie. Saddling, grooming and
riding.
Friday, Dec 28 Grades K-2
- Trip to Ocean World. Gradee
3-6 Ice skating at the Sunrise
Ice Skating Center.
Monday, Dec. 31 A
"Movie" trip. Gradee K-2, and
Gradee 3-6 Separate trips to
area attractions.
If a child is signed up for five
days, the sixth day will be free of
charge, not including Dec. 26
program. For further information
and registration, call JCC
Registrar Judy Take! at 792-
6700.
ABE ROSENBLATT, General Chairman of Israel Bonds for Century
Village, Deerfield Beach, is pictured with Abraham Hecher, and Sybil
Hecker, who was honored at the second Bond Breakfast, held at
Temple Beth Israel. Mrs. Hecker received the coveted State of Israel
"Tower of David" Award in honor of her tireless efforts for the State
of Israel, the Temple, and all Jewish philanthropic and service groups.
& BLUE RIDGE ft
W g CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & GIRLS 6-16 U M
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY g
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
o White Water Canoeing a Mt. Trail Hikes o Tennis
o Arts & Crafts o Sailing e Skiing o Gymnastics and
Dance a Go Carts a Computers a Roller Skating
e Rock Climbing a Basketball a Soccer e Softball
o Hockey a Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed a Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
Miami Beach Phone 305-538 3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2886. Miami Baach, Fla. 33140
{jjl B WTH WOMEN OF
.. CREEK are busily
"a project of making 85
rthe Children's Home
fvpo* completion of the
r^ofghans, the women
KZL7-ahng with
\X?uni **. to the
TJ*me. which houses
7$ *r6ed boys arts
^'^thsom'eofThe
iE,p8kuu are 'W to
.t?: and Ethel
Post* Raisin Bran
is packed with three
packs of plump raisins!
They're positively zaftig!
And our bran flakes are
big and crisp too!
Best of all, Post Raisin
Bran is certified Kosher!
"The Fruit and Cereal
Lover's Cereal"*
'20and2Soi tUMOrty
F
C19S4 Ganawai Food* Conxxahon
cniiiiinHr
eoou
25*
MUNuncTunemi coj*on
RaiSIN
BRaN
Save 25*
on^RaiSINBRaN |^
NJ08B19S
feffi Wham keeping Koeher Is sdeUctous tradition, j
ika>paaiamii
"> H.......I -~
CICiaiyfcntmBiliM^Mtf
itoanc i mnpiart*fcimwuY
*M aa% i imbrm a, MM* aaalallii* .* M
onaaaaa a, aaaana #niniai aaaMjuMa '.
Mini Ma> Gan.ataaocaon.au. .).


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale / Friday, December 7,1984

Community Calendar
by Lori Ginsberg.
748-8400.
FRIDAY DEC. 7
Sunrise Jewish Center Yc
Couples Group: 6:30 p.m. Family
Shabbat.
Jewkh Federation Women's Di
vision: 10 a.m. Executive board
meeting. Federation, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., 748-8400.
SATURDAY DEC. 8
Jewiah Federation Major Gifta
Dinner: $10,000 minimum. Home
of the Oshry's. 748-8400.
Sunrise Jewiah Center: 8 p.m.
Paul Zim Show. Donation $8, $6.
At Temple. 4099 Pine Island Rd.
741-0295.
Sunrise Lake* Condominium
Association Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
All-star show featuring Helen
Forest, George Holmes and
Sonny Sands. Donation $4. 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr. N. 742-5150.
SUNDAY DEC. 9
B'nai B'rith-Sands Point Lodge:
10 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57 St.
Hadassah-Four Margate Chap-
ters: 12:30 p.m. Chai luncheon.
Blanche Kaniinsky will speak.
Holiday Inn. Commercial Blvd.
Temple Beth Am: 10 a.m. Quar-
terly membership meeting. At
Temple.
B'nai B'rith Coral Springs Unit:
9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Jerry Homer will speak. Cost $4.
The Rookie Restaurant and
Saloon, 2552 University Dr.
Temple Kol Ami: 7:30 p.m. Meet
and Greet for new members. At
Temple.
Women's League for Israel-Chai
Chapter: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Bazaar. Tamarac Jewish Center,
9101 NW 57 St.
Sunrise Lakes II UJA: 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast. Clubhouse.
MONDAY DEC. 10
Women's League for Israel:
Chain of Life luncheon. Jac-
queline Abelman, committee
director of AIPAC, will speak.
Sheraton Bal Harbour.
Hsdsssah Aviva Oakland Es-
tates Chapter: 10 a.m. Board
meeting. Oakland Estates Social
Center.
Women's Club of Castle: Noon.
Joan W a Id man will do a book
review. Castle Recreation,
Center, 4780 NW 22 Ct.
Pioneer Women Ns'amat-Simcha
Club: 9:30 a.m. Chanukah party.
Broward Savings. 3000 N. Uni-
versity Dr.
ORT Inverrary Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Mark Allen will present
"Echoes of the Mind." Inverrary
Country Club.
Hsdsssah Hans Chapter: HMO
luncheon. Inverrary Country
Club.
Hadasaah-Fort Lauderdale
Tamer Chapter: Noon. Sarah
Filner will present biography of
Henrietta Szold. Lauderdale
Oaks Condo Auditorium. 3080
NW 47 Terr.
ORT Pine Island Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Sally Sherman Enter-
tainers will perform. Nob Hill
Recreation Center, 10400 Sunset
Strip.
TUESDAY DEC. 11
Jewish Book Review Series: 1 to
2:30 pjn. Review of "The Haj"
by Leon Uris. West Regional,
8601 W. Broward Blvd.
Deborah-Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. Meeting and mini-lunch.
Sunrise Lakes Playhouse I, 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
B'nai B'rith Women-Ocean
Chapter: Noon. Assistant re-
gional director of BPVO will
speak. Gait Ocean Mile Hotel,
3300 Gait Ocean Dr.
Pioneer Women Na'amat Tamara
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Water-
bridge Recreation Center. 1050
Del Lago Circle.
WEDNESDAY DEC. 12
Jewiah Book Review Series: 1 to
2:30 p.m. Review of The Haj"
by Leon Uris. Lauderdale Lakes
Branch. 3521 NW 43 Ave.
Hadassah-Hatikvah Cypress
Chase Chapter; Noon. Sarah
Filner will present biography of
Henrietta Szold. Mini-lunch.
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oak-
land Pk. Blvd. 735-5263.
ORT Palm Aire Chapter: Noon
Paid-up membership luncheon.
Frances Salloway will speak.
Conference Center of Palm-Aire.
B'nai B'rith Women-Coconut
Creek Chapter: 1 p.m. Chanukah
party. Students of Coconut Creek
H.S. will entertain. NW Focal
Point. 5750 Park Dr.Margate.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Paid-up membbership luncheon.
Rosalie Williams will entertain.
Deicke Auditorium. 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
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Hawaiian Gardens Phase 6 Rec-
reation Hall, 3606 N W 49 Ave.
Pioneer Wosnea Na'aaaat-Nefer
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Chanukah
program. Temple Beth Israel,
Deerf ield Beach.
Friendship Singles Gab of Con-
ford Village: Noon. Paid-up
membership luncheon. KC Res-
taurant, Tamarac. Followed by
Chanukah party at Clubhouse.
THURSDAY DEC. 13
Temple Beth Am-Sisterhood: 8
p.m. Trip to Boca Raton to see
"Isn't It Romantic." Caldwell
Plavhouse. Tickets II. 974-6981.
ORT Lauderdale Weak Chapter:
6:30 p.m. Chanukah party and
dance. Music by Mike Henry.
Donation W. Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
Hadaseah-Orah Sunrise Lakes
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Chanukah
party. Tamarac Jewiah Center,
9101 NW 57 St., Tamarac.
ORT Tamarac Chapter: 11 ajn.
Meeting. Italian-American Club,
7310 W.McNabRd. 721-1299.
Hadassah-Deerfleld Beach
Scopus Chapter: Trip to Royal
Palm Dinner Theatre to asa
"Joseph and his Amazing
Technicolor Dream Coat." Coat
130.
ORT-Coral West
Jn- Chanukah uirc7
v" by ijp.
Donation 12. Tempi,
Margate.
'-Bat Aai i.
Chapter: HMO lunch**
Lake Country Chib
Hadaasah-Snnrkw &
t: 11:30 a.m. Meeting,.
hnxA.PhaselPUyhouV
B'nai B'rith WoT
Creek Chapter: Noon
at Royal Palm Dinner'
see show.
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,a
k0d Knows
I By Joph HoU Eft
[^DtoeCote
L< the best story in the
\t,l*M boasts
I hjus latest novel, God
lHJTgot the poetry and
ti^Tviolenceandthe
Kovifcing gnef of
rheartbreak" Haeisrs
L consult Samue land
E first chapters of Kings
C, this for themselves.
ITius attempt to retell
LB|* and foUies in a
Iwdemday vernacular
I kas transformed some of
L', moat intriguing tales
K^dy chronicle of palace
L, mart-talking, street-
hi bears little resemblance
Uggic figure who slayed
L, defeated the Philistines,
Ej Samuel's blessing,
u Saul's daughter, unified
country, lusted after
bbi, aitd mourned for his
[j ion Absalom. Yea,
Ws David claims to have
III this, too. but his
Leg first-person account of
Ilthese things came to pass
Eh to do with religion or
IT than with stand-up
fc or with John Berth's
r retailing of Greek and
L mythology, Chimera.
phr, it times one wonders if
avid knows any more about
but of the people he leads
Kit laws concerning diet and
ncision. In this, he
baa many contemporary
lad I suppose that's the
I For David, as for so many,
Kle has been reduced to no
I thin i collection of min-
ts fables, bawdy tales, and
w scandals, all presided over
God as stubborn, angry, and
actable as any family
God Knows Heller has given
Biblical hero as anti-hero,
hf king whose rambling
pacences circle round and
lithe tingle theme of God'a
a "He owes me an apo-
I..." King David complains.
IM saying 1 ahouldirt have
1 punished for those sins I
PM. I'm saying that the
nratj He chose were
pu. I wonder what favor
P*t I think I may be afraid
far it. I'm afraid He won't
wt}'m more afraid that He
Wouldn't it be tragic to find
P* He really has been here
time?"
I^vid'smind, God is silent.
Pry, ud often cruel; no
W terpretations are plaus-
W^f* it's because he is a
p not a theologian that
' little patience for
F'pmpheta. He'd rather
!* by a concubine than
BJ"ywng Solomon, who
here as a gloomy
act, David listens to no
r.tauuy not to his wivea
. Bathaheba, rwHrin*
Paw"*" who n
***"in ancient garb
r y would be in modern
LT M complain about
EJtL 'oppose we are
C"* the same angry
RaS.^ that he^S
|2?t^*0fbumorh
Returned flat, quickly
aV tk>
p hi?"' "* P^ Joseph
C^ enurtained J^
eWafLu eveo moat
t^wJf Str* Journal,
Friday, December 7,1984/ The Jewiah rloridian of Pinter Fort LaudertiaU Pafe9
December Jewish bestseller list
WASHINGTON Bated on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cititt across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly hat selected in
it$ December it tut the following
at best-selling books of Jewish
interest. They art listed
alphabetically by title.
HARDCOVER
Back to the Source. Edited by
Barry Holtz. Summit Books.
$19.95. A guide to the great
books of Jewish tradition.
The Chronicle of the Lodz
Ghetto, 19411944. Edited by
Luc j an Dobroszycki. Yale
University Press. $36. Details of
daily life under Nazi occupation.
The Crescent CHy. Belva
Plain. Delacorte. $16.96. A Jew-
ish woman's romantic and
political struggles in Civil War
New Orleans.
From Time Immemorial. Joan
Peters. Harper and Row. $24.96.
Origins of the Arab-Israeli
conflict.
Heritage. Abba Eban. Summit
Books. $32.96. Jewish influence
on Western civilization. Com-
panion to PBS
PAPERBACK
Hooray lor Yiddish: A Book
About English. Lao Roeten.
Touchstone. $16.96. Humorous
dictionary of Yiddish expres-
sions.
In the Land of Israel. Amos
Oz. Vintage. $6.96. Conversa-
tions with a variety of strong-
willed Israelis.
Israel in the Mind of America.
Peter Grose. Sbocken. $9.96.
Story of America's 160-year
fascination with the idea of a
Jewish state.
Jewish Trivia and Information
Book. Ian Shapolaky.
Steimatzky. $6.96. Q and A in
Bible, current events, personal-
ities, culture, history, geography.
Government Jobs
$16,559$50,553/year.
Now Hiring. Your Area.
Call: 1 805-687-6000
Ext. R-4349
Dolphinmania Tickets arc Getting Scarce,
But There's Still Time to Win!
All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 31st. 1984.
Allow us to create for you a specialty dessert tray
for your Christmas Party or special meal. These
trays are made from a delicious assortment of fresh|
Danish Bakery Delights. Ask your bakery
salesperson for details.
DOLPHINMANIA WINNERS!
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Thomas McOuoM
Miani, Baser
Glann Singer
W PaknSaacft
Nail LetbowlU
Fl Laadaroala
Latay Beat
Laka Wortti
Joseph Schnitzler
W Palm Batch
Akaby Vertabedian
Miami Baacn
Paul Hill
WiHoo Manora
Muriel Northrup
Boynton Baach
Stanley Afroimsky
Suwim
Robbin Pines
Daw*
Maria Allaa Aloma
Miami
Lillian Valluccl
Tamartc
Marjoria 0* Vaau
Mum
Michael Brodzlnaky
Fl Laudaiaait
Margaret Cantrell
w PaimBaach
Elizabeth Levy
DawtwM
Pamela Hail
Palm Baach Garden*
Barbara Carter
Stuart
whece shopping is o pleasure 7days o week
PubHx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at PubHx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or Seeded
Rye Bread
.69
Available at Pubix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Greek Delights, Baklava,
Pecan Queen or
Almond Log
89
Available st PubHx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Spicy, Fresh Baked
Pumpkin Pie
$169
each
Available at AN Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakerias.
Butter Struasei
Coffee Cake...........*.
Blueberry
Muffins.................6 .or M29
MiniDonuts............ b* 99*
All Butter Cookies.. '2*249
Deluxe Cookies.....JS^79
Ma* with an Abundance of ajtflMa
Fi^StoMen .^-jg
(1.5*. Size
aach$3.S5)
Prices Effective Dec. 6th tbn 12th. 1984
Holiday
8-inch 10-inch
Available at Publi Storas with Fresh
Danish Bakerias Only.
Any Italian Daaght
Cannolis..................each 79*
(Sfogtatafta........................each 89t)
Gourmet
Fruit Cake Bar........'***
(Deluxe Fruit Cake Ring.....2-fc. $6.79)
(Deluxe Fruit Cake Ring ... 5-t>. $16.50)
Pfeffernuesse
Cookies..................pas.*!39
Defctous,P1atn
^Saests-------afcfy
For Your Hobday Party, Bake and Sarva
Crourmet ___.
Hors d' Oeuvres.....,ao^199
p|csIHIWIIIIIIIII>IIIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIII!HIIHHIIIII|llin^
8-inch 10-inch
Apple Crumb....... '189
Peach................... *209
Pumpkin.............. $1-69
Eofl Custard......... 'I-89
Pecan................... *
Sweet Potato....... 1-89
3.39
3.99
3.29
3.59
4.99
3.29
mil
Apple.................... '1.89
Cherry.................. *2.79
Blueberry............. 2.49
Lemon Meringue. '1.89
Mince Meat.......... 2.19
Coconut Custard. *1.89
'"""'T'""""""""""""""""
3.39
4.69
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IliiliUUi


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, December 7,1984
Jewish Family Service Case History
Mrs. H. called the Jewish
Family Service to arrange for
counseling for her five-year-old
daughter, K. The contact was
stated as an emergency for this
family because the private school
K was attending stipulated that
without therapy the child would
be expelled from kindergarten.
The H's had been married for
two months. K was Mrs. H's
child from her first marriage.
That relationship had lasted for
five years, K was two years old
when her parents had separated.
Although her parents had many
problems which often involved
loud arguments, K's relationship
with each of them was good. The
divorce agreement gave Mrs. H.
custody, but it allowed K to
spend time every weekend with
Answers to
Diversified Quiz
Ana wets
1- Eleazar, the chief servant of
Abraham, brought Rebecca to
Isaac.
2- The First and Second Books
of Maccabees.
3- King Solomon in Ecclesias-
tes.
4- Moses.
5- The beginning of the Jewish
month.
her father. The pattern for visita-
tion had evolved to where Mrs.
H. drove K to her Dad Friday
night and picked her up again
Sunday morning. She and K
would then do "something
special" for the rest of Sunday.
This routine had remained intact
during the year that Mr. H. had
lived with Mrs. H. before their
marriage.
Mrs. H. and K agreed that Mr.
H. was a special person. K stated
that they played games and that
sometimes she called him
"Daddy." K appeared to be an
extremely articulate, bright little
girl. She seemed friendly and
cooperative and did not display
any of the impulsive, uncontrol-
lable behavior described by her
teacher.
K's contact with counseling
was limited because she began to
attend a group for children of
divorced parents. This was given
in conjunction with a parents'
group which offered parenting
techniques for remarried families.
Both Mr. and Mrs. H. reported a
marked improvement in K's
school behavior after attending
several sessions of this group.
Broward and North Dade Bonds
New Leadership to meet Dec. 15
Broward and North Dade New
Leadership Committee for the
State of Israel Bonds has
scheduled a coffee and dessert
evening for 8 p.m. Saturday Dec.
15 in the home of Ilene and
Steven Hersh of Plantation.
6- Yigdal as formulated
Moses Miamonides.
7- The Jacob Adler Family.
by
The New Leadership Division
is a young adult group which
develops future leaders for the
Israel Bond program, involving
them in Bond sales activities and
stressing the need for the Bond
funds to promote Israel's
economic development.
For information call 748-8304
or 920-9820.
8- Jewish Telegraphic Agency-
Jewish news gathering agency
that syndicates its services and
features to Jewish newspapers
and magazines all over the world.
9- Yea, "Hodu" in the Book of
Esther, Chapter one, vane one.
10-True.
Councilman Sol Rossman was
honored recently at the Lauder-
dale Lakes State of Israel Bonds
Day. Rossman received the
coveted State of Israel Scroll of
Honor for his dedication and
effort on behalf of all Jewish
causes. Somerset Israel Bonds
Committee sponsored the event,
which was chaired by Sam Sch-
wartz, Leonard Cohen and Louis
Wilkenfeld.
**"?*
B'nai-Bnot Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH AM
Allison Bleacher, daughter of
Carole and Stanley Bleacher, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Dec. 8 service
at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Tracy Lipman, daughter of
Brenda and Michael Lipman, and
Michael Regent, son of Barbara
and Stan Regent, will celebrate
their B'nai Mitzvah at the Satur-
day morning Dec. 8 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH CAR
The Bat Mitzvah of Deborah
LJebarmaa, daughter of Dale and
Jerry Lieberman, will celebrated
at the Saturday morning Dec. 8
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE BETH TOR AH
The B'nai Mitzvah of Jeffrey
Labar, son of Marilyn and David
Lubar, and Scott Nappj, son of
Emily and Pasquale Nappi, will
be celebrated at Saturday
morning Dec. 8 service at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac.
If you will observe
the kindling of the
Shabbat lights,
you will merit to see
the lights of the
redemption of
the Jewish people
Y*kiM STUmon Btt**om*o
Candleligh ting Times
Dec. 7 5:12 p.m.
WE'D LIKE YOU TO MEET
SOMEONE VERY SPECIAL.
YOURNEW
Discover state of the an
pampering by our devoted
and caring staff With massage.
whirlpool, sauna, solarium
Have fun staying fit with tennis.
golf, yoga and exercise classes
Diet the gourmet way Relax in
luxurious accommodations
Enjoy live entertainment
All this and more are
included in your Safety Harbor
Spa Vacation Package In a
private, tranquil Florida setting
on Tampa Bay. just 15 minutes
from Tampa International
Airport
For reservations write
Salu Devnani. Safety Harbor
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toll free Or call collect
(813) 726 1161 30% dis-
count Oct. 8 to Dec 21.
Sa/efr
'HatborSpa ill
wl/wiir,*.(i.k V Ml
The therapist reported that K
was beginning to express confu-
sion and feelings of divided loyal-
ties now that she found herself
loving two "Dads." The support
she received from other children
whose experiences were similar
helped her to begin to understand
that she could love both of these
men, but that her father would
always be her Dad and that Mr.
H. couldn't and wouldn't take his
place in her life.
Mr. and Mrs. H. began to exa-
mine their expectations for
family life. Through the thera-
peutic experience they began to
work on their feelings of love and
responsibility for K and for each
other. They decided that they
would try to rearrange the
custody ritual so that K could
spend an entire weekend with
each parent. Her father agreed to
this suggestion and the change
was made. This enabled the H's
to have some time alone so that
they could establish a more
meaningful marital relationship.
The alternate weekends gave
them time to work on their family
relationship. They could spend
quiet, at home time with K
without rushing off to do some-
thing special. Mr. H. reported
that he was beginning to be able
to participate in disciplining K
and Mrs. H. stated that she
thought K was bee
to her husband aTi^j
on whom she comd ^
*3 3Bf'
daughters conduct
serves decided to \
therapy u> continue
their relationship .
appeared to be happj
relaxed m theHsX,
functioning more
offered more sitii
riencesforallofitai_
// you have any n
feel that we can]
contact us at: Jtuui
Service of Broward Co,
Hollywood Blvd., tfJ
Flo. 33021, Telephone
Jewish Family S*ij
Broward County, 3j
State Road No. 7 -
Fort Lauderdale, PL
Telephone: 73&339i]
Family Service of'
County, 1800 West
Blvd. Suite J<
Beach, Flo. 33441, |
427-8608.
Jewish Family
Broward County is 11
Agency of the Jewish f\
of Greater Fort
Jewish Federation t
Broward and the Uniu
Broward County.
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7SS0). 9101 NW 57th St, Tamarul
Service*: Sunday through Friday 880 a.m., 8 p.m. Late Friday n
p.m Saturday 8:46 am.. 6 p.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stons. Auxiliary '
Nathan Zoiondeh. Canter P. Hillel rummer.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8*00). 7300 Royal Palm Blvd.. lUrfittl
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m., Friday iatii
p.m Saturday 9 a.m., S p.m., Sunday 8 a.m., 6 p.m Rabbi Pan" I
Rabbi Emeriti!*. Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISR ACL (743-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird, I
83S1S Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 8: SO p.m Frldiyl
8 p.m.. B p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m., B: SO p.m RakM r
Labewin, Canter Maurice Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEBRFItLD BEACH (4X1-1
Century Blvd., Deorflald Beach 38441 Service*: Sunday through I
a.m., B p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 1:46a.m.,and*t(
lighting time. RaMM Jesse* Langair, Canter SheMel Ackarma*.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHR (643-83tt). 14*4 SB Sard. St., Pompmo
SSOSO. Service*: Friday S p.m. Rabat Metre* A. Shea.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEOEK (741-03*6). 40M Pin. Island Rd.
SJB31 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 8 p.m .LaU Friday
P-m.; Saturday 8:46 am 8:80 p.m. RakM Reward 8.
Marohnat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-8410). 183 SE 11 Av*.. Pompano B*ac*IR*l
vtce*: Monday through Friday 8 46 am. evening*: Monday throijti r
day at 8 p.m., Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday *">
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Raaxer.
CONOREOATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (874 3080). 7*Ml
Blvd., Margate 88068. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:1Ba.m.
Late Friday aervice 8 p.m. Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 6:80 p.m.
Manner. Cantor Joel Cehen
R*k*i
JM8NWJ
am..
HEBREW CONOREOATION OF LAUDERHILL (783-9680),
Ave.. Lauderhlll 83818. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:89
p.m., Saturday 8-46 a.m Rabbi lirael Haleern
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONOREOATION: (728-TBT or
2722) Services at Banyan Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 8080 Balky
Tamarac. Friday at 8 p.m., Saturday am. CM**** B. Fytar, Tits**
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHBL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7BM). 4881 W Oakland Part"
Lauderdale Lake* 88818. Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8am.,t
Friday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m. .Saturday 8:48 a.m. .6 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAO (748-1TT7). 7770 NW>*
com Park We*t, Sunrise 88321. Service*: Sunday three** ****"
a.m., Saturday a.m.. It SI p.m. Study ere***: Man, BSBEBe
*ervice*; Women, Tuesdays 6 p.m. RaMM Area Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF OEERFIELD BEACH (431-1M7). W;^T
Blvd., DeerMeld Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Friday !"\
aundown. Saturday 8 48 a.m. and aundaem. deader MEM* a**
VOUNO ISRAEL SYNAOOOUE OF HOI^VWOOO-FORT LAU^
(8*8-T8T7). 3381 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 38312 SarvloH. '
through Friday 7:80 am, and sundown: Saturday, a.m.. aw
8am .sundown Rabbi Edward Da vl.
CONOREOATION MIODAL DAVID (TieSRU). 88TB ***$
Tamarac, Service*: Dally S a.m.; miner- 8 p.m. RsM* <*""
Congregation president: Herman Ftetscker.
RECONSTRUCTIONS
JAMAT SHALOM (473-8800). 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Ffcfif*
service*: Friday I: is p.m.; Saturday, l* a.m. Rabbi BUN* Sd**
REFORM
JBMFLB BETH ORR ,788-3383). 3161 PJverwde Dr^CerelajMF
lES^OS**9 *: Satareay 18 am RaMM JerreM M. UW'B
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DBBRPIRLD BEACH l&^Jffi
Menorah Chapele, SSM W. Hlllelsoro Blvd., DaerflaM Baaea. Fn
RabM nmsmm H. Pa*, carter Merrie LevMeea.
TEMPLE BMANU-BL (781-8818). SMS W. Oakland Park ***_
111.
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TEMPLE KOL AMI (473-IMS). SSM Peter. Bf. ?***;*%
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fliaey 8:16 p.m.. Saturday M:M a.m
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WEST BROWARD JEWISH CONOREOATION imm^SEr
L'SSS2L,wvk"1 *****: P-M.} aS-eaajr.ealyjBr^***
celebration. RabM Shsart f **

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Libraries offer free programs
Branch, 8601
H7d',Pl*Ution.
'^10,0-s spiritual l IgDiotSkiddeU.
, invited to "P"111
y winter day t 4 p.m.
w Dec 12.
Fort Lauderdale
Theatre, Inc., wdl
the play "Mfk
i 7 pm. Wedneday
Reiter and Sheila
, repreaentativea of
ami Enterpriaes toy diatn-
, will discuss choosing safe
r gifts at 7 p.m. Thursday
\mine Branch. 8601 W.
iRdJunarac
O^r Bekoff will discuss
to change self-defeating
lit 1p.m. Tuesday Dec. 11.
A travelogue on the Orient will
be presented by David Ettinger,
of the Travel Talk travel agency,
at 7 p.m. Thursday Dae 13.
Golf instruction for beginners
end advanced golfers will be of-
fered by Aaron Ouzy at 2 p.m.
Wednesday Dec. 12. Participants
are asked to bring a five-iron,
seven-iron and three wood.
At Sunrise Branch. 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Judy Thomaselli of EF
Hutton, will discuss financial
Snning at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday
1.11.
Sue Bizer, of All Kids Book-
store, Etc., will discuss the best
children's books for holiday
giving at 7 p.m. Tuesday Dec. 11.
Murray Ferguson will present
a musical story of Hanukkah at 2
p.m. Friday Dec. 14. Ferguson
will play recorded music to il-
lustrate the story of Hanukkah.
At N. Leuderdale Branch, 6601
Blvd. of Champions, N.
Friday, December 7,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Temple Beth Israel of Deerf ield Beach
Lecture Series to begin on Dec. 16
nog warns against excessive
[cuts in Israeli higher education
t calling on Israel's
lities to undertake a self-
Dition which will lead to
^ efficiency and savings in
[tra of cost-cutting, Israel's
,_ Chaim Herzog warned
t educational funding should
[be cut to the extent that it
i the very future of the
; in the Rothberg
ater on Mount Scopus
! official opening ceremony
(icademic year and the 60th
year of the Hebrew
ity of Jerusalem, Presi-
tHermg said, in referring to
in funding for education,
t "we must not throw out the
with the bathwater.
icition in general and
and technological
in particular are the
lions of our qualitative
wage, they are our hope for
fcter future, and they are. in
I aid. the conditions for our
ee If we will. God forbid.
i vital education, if we will
tthe retrenching and decline
[w educational and training
'works, we will be com-
an unforgivable sin
Pt ourselves and our
president also outlined
! major areas which he said
l be stressed by the
tonal system in Israel.
""iy higher educational
tns. They are. he said.
ethic, tolerance and
work
democratic values. The president
decried what he viewed as the
erosion in recent years of the
importance Israeli society at-
tributes to these three fun-
damental areas of the life of the
nation.
Also speaking at the opening
ceremony was Hebrew Univer-
sity President Don Pat in kin, who
expressed his concern over the
financial crisis that faces the
university. While acknowledging
that higher education'also must
do its share" under the present
economic conditions, he added
that "one should also remember
that this system has been cut in
the last decade to an extent
unparalleled in the public sec-
tor."
From about an 8 percent share
of the state budget in 1973, said
Pat in kin, funding for higher
education has now declined to
just over 4 percent of thst
budget, while "at the same time
the student body was growing by
30 percent." Just in the last two
years, said Patinkin. the govern-
ment's ahare in funding the
budgets of institutions of higher
education has declined by 15 to
25 percent. The universities have
made cuts and increased effi-
ciency, he continued, and today
"we are caught up in a struggle
not only on behalf of our image
for the future, but also for what
already exists and perhaps for
our very preservation."
Lauderdale.
Attorney Herbert Goldfeld will
discuss what every Florida
resident should know about wills
at 2 p.m. Wednesday Dec. 12.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Dr., Margate.
Dr. Robert Geronemua and Dr.
Neil Schneider will discuss
kidney disease at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday Dec. 12. Pre-
ragistration is required. Call 974-
0400 eat. 410.
Author Lewis Orde will be in-
terviewed by Jerry Layton
during a discussion of Orde's
novel "Eagles" at 1:30 p.m.
Friday Dec. 14.
A travelogue on Greece will be
presented by Irving Carr at 7:30
p.m. Tuesday Dec. 11.
A captioned version of the film
"The Robe" will be shown for the
hearing impaired at 1:30 p.m.
Monday Dec. 10.
Dr. R.J. Kaasan will discuss
arthritis at 10 a.m. Monday Dec.
10.
At Main Branch, 100 S. Andrews
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Pianiat Gail Smith and
drummer Bill Scott will present a
concert of carols at 12:15 p.m.
Monday Dec. 10.
The Nutcraker Suite will be
performed by the Woodwind
Quintet at 12:15 p.m. Tuesday
Dec. 11.
Art historian John Canaday
will discuss artists, art critics and
the public during a lecture at 8
p.m. Thursday Dec. 13. Ticket
prices are $7.50 for non-members;
$5 for museum members: and $3
for students and teachers.
The Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity Community Symphony
Chamber Ensembles will perform
at noon Wednesday Dec. 12.
At Lakes Branch, 3521 NW 43
Ave., Lauderdale Lakes.
The Jewish Book Review
Series will present a review of
"The Haj." by Leon Uris, at 1
p.m. Wednesday Dec. 12.
The Second Annual Lecture
Series, sponsored by Temple
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach,
will begin at 8 p.m. Sunday Dec.
16 with a lecture by noted author
and historian. Max Dimont.
Dimont is the author of many
best-selling books including "The
Amazing Adventures of the
Jewish People," and "Jewa, God
and History." Dimont has lec-
tured in such countries as Israel,
South Africa, Brazil and the
United States.
The Lecture Series will con-
tinue on Jan. 20 with music
director Vervel Pasternak and
conclude with a lecture by TV
and radio personality David
Schoenbrun on Feb. 17. All
lectures will be held at 8 p.m. on
Sunday at Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach, 200 S. Century
Blvd. Donation for the Seriea is
10. For further information con-
tact the Temple at 421-7060.
RABBI WANTED
Part-time PoeMon
CONGREGATION SHA'AR ZAHAV
SAN FRANCISCO
Dynamic, 200-member *
outreach to the gay & leal
Inquire to: Search Committee. Cons.!
220 Danven. San Francisco, CA
MamtMf, UAHC
with particular
community.
SrufarZahav,
i
94114
THE PURITY BEGAN
3500 YEARS
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs. Ark., first entered the ground as
rain about 3500 years ago. Salt free.
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j^ttdes 3 Meals Daily Maid Service
^rtiniDenf Free Dancing Lessons
""y Servicet In Our Own Synagogue
24 Hour Security
At first glance, its just a living room
fiHed with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with toofc. Or a closet
filed with dothes.
It might not be worth much to you.
but to us its worth millions. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies lor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible. Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops- when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
ItS that easy. And you'll feel like a
million without spending a dime.
751-3986 (Dada)
961-8245 (Broward)
5713 NW 27th Awe
3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd
Irving Cypen, Chairman oT the Board
Harold Beck. President
Aaron Kravitz. Chairman. Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred 0. Hirt. Executive Director


-
NO OTHER
COUNTRYC4
M4KE
THISOFFK.
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 D4YS.
Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But vou must
fly now. An offer this good won't last forever.
Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six days/five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five days
And El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton
You can always add extra days. (Package not available 12/14/84 thru
1/5/85.)
f!W &AL GIVES VOU EILAI
Just $111 and we'll give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. Wealso
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast. Plus a complimentary drink on arrival. This spe-
cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 1224
thru 15 85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available tor 5144.
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now the airline of
Israel flies you round trio from Tel Aviv to Cairn to spend three I
ulous days in Egvpt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All foronlv
S249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by Englfl
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses.
Now you can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip. .
Only Israel and El Al can make theseoffers, but onlv fora
limited time. Don't miss out, call today.
rc
For more information call vour travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-223-6700. 5
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al
Israel Airlines, Tour Brochure, PQ Box 10777, Long Island City,
New York 11101.
Name______
Address___
City_______
State.
Zip
The airline of Israel.


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