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:
AA00014312:00283

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
e Jewish FLORIDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
i_Numb41
Fort Uudwdab, Florida-rrkhy.p^cwnbw 21.1964
Price 35 Cents
--
Over $1.2 million raised
at Major Gifts dinner
$15 million was
[far the 1986 Jewish
a-United Jewish
campaign at the
[gifts dinner held at
of Claire and
[Oshrys opened their
ads home for over
who made a
contribution of
to the UJA cam-
It was the largest
t, to date, for such
an event. Those in attend-
ance represented Fort Lau-
derdale's top Jewish lead-
ers and most dedicated vol-
unteers.
Guest speaker for the
evening was Jonathan
Livny and his wife, Miriam.
Livny, a young Israeli at-
torney, discussed the spe-
cial emergency needs Israel
has due to the Israeli
economy and the special
immigration problems Is-
rael faces.
Special guest of the Fed-
eration, Yitzhak Wald, the
mayor of Federation's
Project Renewal "twinned"
city of Kfar Saba, discussed
the progress the neighbor-
hood has made in the past
two years. The sections of
Kaplan and Yoseftal of
Kfar Saba, Wald said, are
Fort Lauderdale's desig-
nated neighborhoods. Over
$110,000 was raised for
Project Renewal at the
dinner.
mention to co-sponsor Chanukah
festival in Coral Springs Dec. 23
Jewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale
Coral Springs Area
Coalition are co-
the day-long
- Festival of
'84 celebration to
from 1 to 6 pjn.
Dec. 23 at Mullins
NW 29 St. and Coral
Dr., Coral Springs.
al coordinators are
ig an attendance of
WO people. Con-
entertainment will
nme booth area, an
nd crafts area,
's art displays and
ling room, and a
loon release. Kosher
will be available
it the day. A
ile, sponsored by
h Florida Blood
; will also be avail-
br the public who
like to donate blood.
lPm. there will be a
March, led by a
a Torch runner
B begin to light the
Cash Collections
needed now!
It started with the war in 1973. The Yom Kippur
War. The economy staggered.
The peace was welcome, but it meant giving up the
Sinai Oil wells, and building expensive new airfields
in the Negev to substitute for the ones in Sinai.
Neither the war nor the peace had disrupted crucial
social services. Subsidies kept the prices of basic
foods down, so that Israel's poor could eat decently.
Salary indexing kept wages tied to the cost of living.
The renewal of shim areas and the develpment of
opportunities for the poor had been maintained as
necessary though expensive. Nothing to be ashamed
of. But the wars, the peace, and the Jewish social
conscience finally produced a raging inflation.
With inflation now at 1,000 percent, nobody can
plan. Manufacturers and banks are helpless. The
entire economy stalls and stops. The crisis menaced
the nation and the solution is well known.
Cut the budget. End subsidies. Curtail social
services. Adopt policies which permit unemployment
to rise, decreasing demand, slowing inflation. But the
medicine is almost as great an affliction as the
disease.
It means elderly families enduring a Jerusalem
winter must choose between buying enough fuel to
keep warm or eating decently.
It means discharged veterans can't find a job, and
can't support their young families.
It means children, especially in large fmailies of
limited income, suffer deprivation. Many of these
families live in Project Renewal neighborhoods and
depend upon the life-giving programs.
It means children in Youth Aliyah programs are
turned away from certain village schools because the
CofctfaMMdoBPaffc3-
Only 55 leave
Pictured is just a portion of the huge crowd that attended last year's
Chanukah celebration in Coral Springs.
huge menorah on display, Coral Springs
assisted by local Rabbi's
and Cantors who will lead
the candle lighting cer-
emony.
"The Greater Fort
Lauderdale Federation is
proud of its involvement in
Chanukah '84, and looks
forward to its future rela-
tionship with Broward
County's fastest growing
young Jewish community;'
said Federation president
Joel Rein stein.
Only 56 Jews were
granted exit visas from
the Soviet Union during
November, the National
Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported.
Included in the figure, a
slight increase from the
October low of 29. are
12 Muscovite Jews,
ma lring the first time in
over seven months that
Jews from the Soviet
capital were permitted
to emigrate. Only 805
Jews have emigrated
since January 1984, in-
dicating an annual
figure of lees than 1,000.
Shocking development for Israel
Iaraeh officials expressed shock, anger and
disappointment over the joint communique issued by
Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak and King
Hussein of Jordan tnd^^ff the Palestine
-_ oi Jordan endorsing the Palestine
Liberation Organisation as
liberation Organisation as a full partner in
negotiations to resolve the Arab-Israeli conflict. But
were was no official reaction.
The communique, issued simultaneously in Cairo
and Amman, followed three days of talks between
Mubarak and Hussein in the Egyptian capital, their
first summit meeting since Jordan, two months ago,
jaumed the diplomatic relations with Egypt which it
broke in 1979 in protest against the Egyptian-Israeli
P*ce treaty. out
Hussein addressed the Egyptian Parliament and signals
e vehemence of his ibnum-**^" of the Camp official
2^ agreements that led to the peace treaty was
^Ported by foreign correspondents to have
his audisnce. He also presented a hardline five-point
"neace olan" that would require Israel, in exchange
foYpeace, to return the West Bank, Gaza Strip,
Golan Heights snd East Jerusalem to Arab
sovereignty. _*
The joint communique, implying Egypt s ac-
ceptance of Husseins formuls, was twjsn^tto an
tooton repudiation of the Camp David accords,
Israeli officisls ssid. According to political analysts,
it insrks, st the very lesst, sn Egyptian refa^from
Camp David as the sole path to peace in the Middle
East and a willingness to consider other, more radical
diplomatic approaches.
But officisls cited 'mixed and contradictory
' from Cairo to explain the absence of any
x reaction in Jerusalem. The government's
>Pag*4
Happy Chanukah


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Umkrdale/ Friday, December 21,1984
AJCongress issues statement
on renewed Iraq relations
Theodore R. Mann, president
of the American Jewish
Congress, has issued the
following statement concerning
the Administration's decision to
restore full diplomatic relations
between the United States and
Iraq:
The restoration of full
diplomatic relations between the
United States and Iraq is no
cause for celebration. Although
we understand the Administra-
tion's desire to help contain
Khomeini's fundamentalism, the
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What is the meaning of
"Chai?"
2- Where is the Touro
Synagogue?
3- What is the meaning of the
Egyptian title "Pharaoh?"
4- What are the three-fold
functions of the Synagogue?
5- What are the abbreviations
used when alluding to before the
common era and after?
6- What does the Arch of Titus
portray?
7- What does the Hebrew word
"Habimah" mean and represent?
8- Name the weekly ceremony
that bids farewell to the Sab-
bath?
9- What is a Baal Teshuva?
10- Which Boxer is purported
to have "done more to conquer
anti-Semitism than a thousand
books?"
See Page 10 for answers
present harsh reality cannot be
overlooked in future dealings
between Iraq and the United
States: Iraq continues to oppose
Israel's existence and has
engaged in a relentless war
against neutral tankers carrying
Iranian oil to Western nations;
the Iraqis used poison gas
against Iran in a devastating war
which they themselves started
four years ago: they sheltered the
notorious international terrorist
Abu Nidal until his recently
reported death: and they remain
a close ally of the Soviet Union,
with which they concluded in
1972 a far-reaching "friendship"
treaty.
We urge the Administration to
reject ill-advised suggestions
that it rely upon these newly
established ties to forge a pro-
Western alliance of Arab
"moderates." Until there is hard
evidence that Iraq has accepted
this new status for anything
other than the most expedient
economic gain and in the light
of Iraq's oppressive regime, its
penchant for intimidating weaker
Arab regimes, and its 26-year
cooperation with the Soviets
the United States would be well
advised to view its new associa-
tion with Iraq with a large dose of
skepticism.
Happy Chanukah
Alfred Golden, Pres.
FredSnyder
Eli Topel
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapels
rro*Afi
May This Festival of Lights
bring a Year Blessed with
Peace, Health and Happiness.
Congressman and Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
Ptd for by BM Lrry Smith lor CongrM> CommlttM. Trusurvr JoMpft A Eptltm. CPA
Congressman E. Clay Shaw, Jr., wishes
his friends A Very Happy Chanukah, with
hope that the coming year will be West,
with Health, Happiness, Prosperity and Peal
throughout the world.
M.IOfbyFr*n*alCk|l
**
Another good reason you should attend services
at temple or synagogue this week.
This message brought to you by:
Memorial Chapel Inc. -Funeral Directors
PALM BEACH

DADE
53t-1151
BROWARD
523-58


Friday, December 21,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Ldise Gardens, participating condos
hold Dec. 23 UJA breakfast
Kinchbaum. 1?>
F.iUA campaign
ft firf* Gardens
^ on the Green,
-Village Condos and
fU Gardens. h** an-
Ithit Paradise Gardens
ludnndtheparti-
ndwUl hod a 10
'^Dat.23breakfMton
behalf of UJA, at Temple Beth
Am, 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate.
Gary Garrison will be honored
for his dedication to Jewish
causes. Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of education for the
Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker. He will discuss the
1966 United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
Water Bridge UJA
to hold Jan. 6 breakfast
Oakland Hills UJA to honor the Wishnicks
_r Falk. chairman of the
, FederationUJA cam-
[u Oakland Hills and his
Gua Spindler and
an, have announced
_ and Belle VVishnick,
E of Oakland Hills, will be
jutes at the gala dinner
|to be held on behalf of
_b Saturday March 9 at the
Hotel, Gait Ocean Mile.
^Wishnklu are being hon-
their long association
[Jewish causes and their
[support for the State of
"Falk said
I dinner dance will be open
making a minimum
moo of $100 to the
i-UJA campaign.
iting the UJA cam-
land the dinner dance for
1 Hills are Maxwell Adler,
iBerkman, Alfred Cohen,
d Katiberg. Arnold Ratner
rWishnick.
Irving Spector, chairman of
the 1984 Jewish FederationUJA
campaign at Water Bridge, and
his co-chairman David Moger,
have announced that the Water
Bridge community will hold a
breakfast on Jan. 6 at 10 a.m. on
behalf of UJA. The breakfast will
be held in Water Bridges' Social
Hall
Spector said that invitations to
this event will be in the mail
shortly. Spector and Mogel also
announced the names of those
individuals who will serve on
Water Bridges' UJA committee.
They are, Charlotte Clompoos,
Joseph Curewitz, Estelle Cypes,
Ruth Diem, Isadora Gladstone,
Rose Goldbert, George Hilunan,
Milton Kahn.
Also, Sylvia Michaels,
Charlotte Moger, Debbie Ochser,
Maxwell Ochser, Elizabeth
Rabinovitz, Archie Raskin,
Rubin Resnick, Marian
Rosenblatt, Leonard Rosenblatt,
Mollie Spector and Ernestine
Weiss.
Irving Spector
Accountants and Attorneys
Divisions to hold joint
function on Jan. 14
Ely and Bilk Wishnick
ill Collections'
Judah Ever, chairman of the
Accountant's Division, and Jeff
Streitfeld, chairman of the
Attorney's Division, are pleased
to announce a joint cocktail
party-dinner event to be held
Monday, Jan. 14 at the Bahia
Mar Hotel.
Sen. Arlen Spector of Pennsyl-
vania will be the guest speaker
and will be meeting privately for
a special cocktail hour at 6 p.m.
with contributors of $500 or
more, to verse them on the latest
Washington news.
The minimum for the 6 p.m.
dinner for the Accountants and
Attorneys will be a 1100 con-
tribution to the 1985 UJA
Campaign.
CoBtiaued from Page 1
simplv can't provide for non resident
DtS.
lit means idealistic young immigrants from the
Jest with valuable skills are discouraged and leave
i country.
[Seven thousand Ethiopian Jews have arrived,
s are waiting. They will need housing, an unusual
unt of medical attention and lengthy, expensive
tional training.
ICurtail this program? God forbid. This is our last
pome developments actually threaten the nation's
University students discover that rising tuition
["' we beyond them; their parents can't help them
ey can't find part-time jobs. They drop out,
itnefuture is foreclosed.
Universities unable to buy needed scientific
pnient must cancel basic courses. The same is
wnen vocational schools are unable to supply
"with a lathe or drill. When that happens, the
"">s foreclosed.
Pjhen budget cuts mean that the creation of
r^ente planned as high-tech centers slows and
*"* future is foreclosed.
K *nment had to administer the medicine,
,l" understandable desperation it risks going
cutting too much, selling the day to save the
tr,?!^ Prote<* Iael against the most
j/ ng range effects of extreme short range
KpLbB\ pa*ing ofp your existing
*BWh! now!iout DELAY' N0T
^despite ail the bitterness of this moment,
we justified sense of crisis, there is some
10' cheer, after all. The battlefield is now the
J*t not the Sinai Desert or the Lebanese
^JVi here is still more agony and grief in a
- woa than in an ocean of red ink.
* e bvi"1* !r mment, take the long view,
* OoV ^uch to thankful for. We're getting
w.i1'p08iti0B **" is dear and full of
*in?vTp?d win the wan; now let's
**! help them win the
Army Property
Being Recovered
TJ2L AVIV (JTAI Stolen
army property amounting to a
virtual weapons arsenal valued at
about $3 million was returned to
the Israel Defense Force last
month. The IDF had declared
November a "month of g**09
during which citizens could
return illegally obtained equip-
ment to military bases or police
stations without questioning or
risk of punishment.
'1000
REWARD
For mlormotiori on whoroobout* at tj i*on.
Zotmon Ho.trool.. and Vomw. 3 yoor. old V**
wo. own *rom Two. ood may ho b^o bf 009M
lo Florida All eolli will bo hoot comp4ooy
tonrloVitlol. Coll coHotf:
aAMCtt(7U)*+4-51M
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TIMBER
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of Wfesf Virginia
Co-ed 8-we#* camping tot
16-15.
Co-ed 4-week aeaaion tor
gas 6-13. Special pro-
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Co-ed teen-age camp
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Fred Qreenberg
368-2267
-^a ^p {JU'I ^d*w-***#**
*t*?uumioH fou old and mew CAajPf^-occ^aEais--/
aun.80p.m.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday, December 21, 1984
^JeWISt)FlCrid!I<3ft Behind the headlines: Refusing
to forget the past *****
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
FRCOR SHOCMET f r* SAocAaf SUZANNE ShOCMET
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Fort LaudafOata-Hollywood Offica I3UW Oakland Park Blvd. Foo laudaroa* FL MM'
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Boi 28810 Tamarac Fl 33320-8810
Friday, December21,1964
Volume 13
27 KISLEV 5746
Number 41
HAPPY
CHANUKAH
VIENNA (JTA| Vienna.
said Leon Zelman, executive
director of the city's Jewish Wel-
come Service and organizer of the
"Vanished World" sequence of
events here, "is a very geopolit-
ical place. It's the window" to the
West and to the East. "The
Jewish community represents
world Jewry at this frontier."
The community is a tempest-
tossed one. There are an esti-
mated 14,000 Jews in Austria,
mostly in Vienna, out of a popu-
lation of seven million Austrians;
no survey has yet been done. The
number of Jews registered with
the Jewish Gemeinde (official
community) was variously given
to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency as 6,500 to 8,500 and
several numbers in between.
The community is very mixed.
Only about 1,000 Jews remain of
the old Austrian-born genera-
tion; they are elderly and many
are poor. The rest Poles,
Czechs. Hungarians, Russians,
Iranians came or returned to
Austria en route to somewhere
else. (After the war, Austria was
the main transient point and first
refuge for East European Jews,
one million of whom passed
through the city, and remains so
to this day.)
Some Jews who passed
through Vienna, like Zelman, fell
in love with the city. A Mau-
thausen survivor at 17. Zelman
found in Vienna a "family" in the
circle of young Social Democrats
" who are now the leadership of the
country. Other Jews somehow
got stuck in limbo here
wishing but unable to go some-
where else. Many have adapted
and adjusted; others still see
Vienna as an "overnight hotel"
even though the nights have
stretched into years.
Soviet Jews In Vienna
Estimates of the number of
Soviet Jews in Vienna differ
ranging from 1,500 to 4,000
but there is agreement on one
thing: all of them came back to
Vienna from Israel. These include
many originally from the Cau-
casus, Georgia, Bucharia, and
Bessarabia.
"It is the Russians who are
providing the community with a
middle generation," said Dr.
Jonny Moser, a city councilman
and Holocaust researcher. "There
eventually would not be any Jews
left here if not for the Russians."
Most of the children in the
community there are at least
half a dozen Bar Mitzvahs every
week are Russians.
Karl Pfeifer, editor of
"Gemeinde," the community's
official publication, and a
member of its executive council,
told JTA the Russians "have no
deep Jewish roots and usually
they don't register with the
community." At first the
community ignored them, he
said, then many people began to
feel they should be integrated.
"Some are," he continued, "but
Shocking Development for Israel
Continued from Page 1
deliberate reticence was evident when, contrary to
expectations, Deputy Premier and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir avoided reference to the com-
munique in a speech winding up a Knesset foreign
policy debate.
Senior aides of Shamir said, however, that his lack
of public comment did not mean he decided to ignore
the communique. They said the Foreign Ministry is
studying its text and the contradictory mollifying
and hardline statements emanating from Cairo in
recent days to determine whether there has been a
basic shift in Egyptian policy.
The Israelis were most disturbed by the com-
munique's support lor the "inalienable rights of the
Palestinian people to self-determination in the form
they see it" and its reiteration of the Arab League
pronouncement, at its 1974 summit meeting in
Rabat, that the PLO is "the sole legitimate
representative of the Palestinian people."
Also severely troubling was the communique's
endorsement of United Nations Security Council
Resolution 242 as a "suitable basis" for peace set-
tlement. The resolution, promulated on November
22, 1967, five months after the Six-Day War, called
for among other things, "withdrawal of Israeli armed
forces from territories occupied in the recent con-
flict." While Israel accepted Resolution 242 in its
entirety the PLO rejected it and acknowledged
that it was the basis for the 1978 Camp David
agreements, Jerusalem has always insisted that the
Camp David formula is the only viable framework for
a Middle East peace settlement. That also ap-
parently is the American view.
The Mubarak-Hussein communique called for an
international peace conference under UN auspices
with the two superpowers, U.S. and USSR in at-
tendance along with the other permanent members of
the Security Council, and the PLO as an equal party
to the negotiations.
Israel has flatly rejected an international con-
ference on Middle East peace because it would inject
the Soviet Union directly into the process and
because Israel, under no circumstances, will deal
with the PLO which it regards as a terrorist organi-
zation.
The Reagan administration shares Israel's views.
It maintained that the best way to achieve peace in
the Middle East was through direct talks between
Israel and the Arabs the Camp David process
rather than the international conference called for by
Hussein and Mubarak.
"We don't believe that such an international
conference will lead to productive results," State
Department deputy spokesman Allen Romberg said.
He said the U.S. feels that the "most practical course
is direct negotiations between Israel and the Arab
parties concerned as envisioned by the Camp David
process."
But the administration appears not to share Isra-
el s new doubts about Egyptian fealty toward Camp
David. Husseins bitter attack on the Camp David
accords in his speech to the Egyptian Parliament
drew neither support nor rebuttal from Mubarak.
I he Egyptian president, in his speech which followed
Hussein s made no mention whatever of that historic
milestone.
According to the State Department view, the
omission meant that Egypt is "fully supportive of
the Lamp David process."
There were some mitigating remarks in Cairo by
Premier Kemal Hassan Ali to the effect that Egypt
continues to adhere to the Camp David agreement*,
as it interprets them. The Egyptian and Israeli in-
terpretations, always at variance, seem to have
moved further apart in recent months.
Hussein s hardline position could be embarrassing
for Premier Shimon Peres and the Labor Party
component of Israel's unity government which has
been urging the Jordanian ruler to negotiate with Is-
rael without preconditions.
Peres, in the course of a foreign policy speech to
the Knesset, promised that if Hussein agreed to talks
with Israel, any proposals put forward in such
negotiations "in conditions of equality and mutual
respect" would be considered "seriously" by Israel.
Peres added that Resolution 242 should be "a
basis for negotiations with Jordan "but not a
condition there should be no preconditions."
Peres referred to Hussein's speech before the
Palestine National Council (PNC)meeting in
^^an 1L Vo7 intere8tin8." noting that the PNC,
the so ulh?n Ia8lr Arafat> had reJected evyne f
Hussem s diplomatic options and recommitted the
PLO to armed struggle" which, Peres declared,
means terrorism. *.uwu,
"* don't want toh
^f Georgians aad'
^th a rabbi who
language.
Prof- Anne Kohn-Fa
a member of the
executive councilandu
social worker by orofcad
JTA that the sSSt
adaptation very difficult'
are from Asiatic Russia f
middle-European way oflj
different from what
known." Now a volunt
worker in the comtnun
counsels Russian Jews,
said, have work difl
"They are used to
what to do."
Still, some of them
ceeded. as their
market stalls on Mextc
shoe repair shops teal
occupations contrast
of other Jews in the con.
who work as engineers,
(mostly in gynecology
ternal medicine), li
government officials,
ness executives.
Tribulations Of Their
Severe as they
problems of the Soviet,
mild compared to those i
estimated 800 Iranians, I
majority of them woma
children who had to
men in their families I
they fled.
Some of the women
main (Stadttempel) syn
on Seitenstettengasse
1824) have started a i
the children, and _
and their mothers for _
and Chanukah programs.
wait for U.S. affidavits -
have to come from relative!,
the three benches at the
can consulate labeled
Iranian applicants."
The Role Of The Orthodox
Although only 10
the community is Ortlx
10 synagogues and pray
are run along Orthodox
addition to the Stadttem
the Chabad shuls. there
run by Agudat Israel, one
building of their former
ical seminary which also
mikvah: one Mizrachi:
rest of various tende
between. There are no
Conservative or Reco
tionist synagogues.
The spirutal leader 4
Seitenstettengasse shul.
Chaim Eisenberg, is
community's chief
ultra-Orthodox, he sax).
his synagogue as somethii
to Reform. But this re "
attended Friday eveni
there on the night Kris1
was observed duriri
time New York Mayor
Koch and World Jewish <
vice president Arthur H
spoke found it to be s
Orthodox.
Criticises Focus of Social
ities
In addition to its religi
tivities and active
programs such as oo
lectures the community
a great many social tt
The fact that the focus
social sctivities is almost
on fund-raising for J
something Zelman view<
concern and criticism
The fancy parties on.
UieacWWita in Vienna^
Bonds, the Jewish Natww
and Keren Hayesod, M
dude old peP,k\'*:
people who dont nve
Slany educated young
Zelman added, feel aben
this scene generally
"The Israelis' policy
JTA, "is only to raise
they give the feeling ti
all they want from "\J
do any educational wors,
forget that teaching*^
anTtaks. not just take
rabbi.
I*
They'


Supreme Court to hear landmark creche case
j guarantees of
fJ public property. say
%r the vdlage of
Jw York in a ut
Cu'.S. Supreme Court.
Ijfefore the court th*
^expected to clarify
L the compl "*"*
IL the dispute over the
"pUoU.t of reluriou.
symbols on public lands. Confu-
sion on this issue has been wide-
spread among the public and the
legal profession since the
Supreme Court ruled last
February that it was consti-
tutional for the city of
Pawtucket, Rhode Island to
sponsor a creche on private pro-
perty.
Henry Siegman, executive dir-
ector of AJCongress, said his
organization considers the
Scarsdale case a key test in the
current national judicial debate
on church-state issues.
public property.
Friday, December 21,1964 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 6
party, the Scarsdale ease centers
on the right of public officials to
refuse to erect such a display on
public land because it would
divide the community and
alienate residents.
The Scarsdale case stems from
a 1961 decision by the village's
board of trustees to deny a
request by the Scarsdale Creche
Committee, a private group, to
place a creche in Boniface Circle
for a two-week period during the
Christmas season. Such a request
had been granted to the Creche
Committee annually since 1957.
The attorneys for Scarsdale
want the Supreme Court to
reverse the U.S. Court of Appeals
for the Second Circuit which had
ruled, following the Pawtucket
decision, that the village was
obliged to permit a private group
to erect a creche on Boniface
Circle, a plot of public land in
Scarsdale's business district. The
appeals court ruling had over-
turned a previous decision by the
U.S. District Court for the
Southern District of New York
that the village could not grant
permission for such a display on
In their brief to the Supreme
Court, the lawyers for Scarsdale
contend that the case differs
significantly from the Pawtucket
controversy. They say that
unlike the Rhode Island case,
where the Supreme Court found
that a municipality, in its discre-
tion, has the right to pay for and
erect a creche on private pro-
Jewish Agency settlements hard hit
by Israeli economic crisis
Jewish agency set-
will achieve inde-
nt, in the current fiscal
[Abends Mar. 31, but the
Iwoomk crisis will block
fcjency until later for 15
i spokesman for the
r'i Rural Settlements
at has reported.
lethe 12 would likely have
rtirget dates sufficient
and training in
__Bt, leadership and
l to become independent of
jency, the 15 will need
I help, the spokesman said.
Additionally, be said, 12
moshavim that had become inde-
pendent need 110 million to stave
off bankruptcy because of the
pervasive economic crisis. These
unavoidable costs, of achieving
and maintaining settlement inde-
pendence, mean that the agency
cannot yet begin two high-
technology settlements in the
Galilee, near the border with
Lebanon, and two in the Arava,
near the border with Jordan. The
agency's S70 million settlements
budget can be stretched only so
thinly.
There are 44 kibbutzim and
Israeli aid to Ethiopia
nt of 4.5 tons of food
llovn this week from New
! to Israel to be sent to
The shipment, part of
Israeli government's
t to that famine stricken
included over 100,000
of protein-enriched
concentrated food
plemental vitamins.
and sup-
The Ethiopian Ambassador to
the UN, Berhanu Dinka, met
with Israeli officials in New York
and "gratefully acknowledged
this humanitarian gesture."
moshavim supported by the
agency with funds from the
United Jewish Appeal-Com-
munity campaign, all within Is-
rael's pre-1967 borders, and each
has felt the national economic
impact. Costs have soared while
selling price overseas has been
restricted by foreign competition,
squeezing out income for settlers.
A lack of cash for high-
technology instruments as well
as farm machinery has impeded
economic development. The cam-
paign's aid will help not only set-
tlements, but the people of Israel
Sinerally, to reverse their un-
vorabie balance of trade, now
$5 billion (equal to some 22
percent of the national budget);
curtail the rising public debt, now
S23.8 billion; and finance
growing human needs.
You can help by raising and
sending substantially higher
levels of cash now, for the
agency'a fiscal quarter that
begins Jan. 1. Call the Jewish
Federation at 748-8400.
Accountants' Division holds
successful first meeting
Judah Ever, chairman of the
Accountants' Division for the
1985 Federation-UJA campaign,
reported that the Division held a
very successful and educational
cocktail party recently at the
Tower Club.
Serving on the Accountants'
Division Executive Committee
are Richard Drath. Robert Hersh,
Hyman Indowsky, Leon Kinker,
and Sheldon Polish.
Ever stated, "Accountants
understand continuing education
in business and would under-
stand that in the Jewish world it
ia necessary to be well informed
about Israel and current national
and local Jewish issues."
Gifted Program instituted at
Jewish High School
The Jewish High School of
South Florida has instituted a
Gifted Program which, it is
hoped, will prove to be an enrich-
ing experience for the very bright
students in the school.
Geared to the student's indi-
vidual interests, the program is
designed to allow for supervised
individual research, as well aa
exposure to unusual cultural and
educational experiences.
The program is being coordin-
ated by Dr. Irving Kay, Physics
Instructor at the School. It ia
being supervised by Mrs. Joan
Gale, College Guidance Coun-
selor of the School. Both were
associated with the Gifted
Program at South Broward High
School. A significant percentage
of students at the Jewish High
School qualify for nationally
recognized Gifted Program.
The Jewish High School of
South Florida receives funds
from the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale through
its annual United Jewish Appeal
campaign.
3&i/ifiy, yoAcvmtAoA
W.medHcatdU)thehighetiiiicii>lM0fKdiniUiid(IiiHty.
Hebrew National Kosher Foods, Inc.
'fiftssr-


*** 6 The Jewish FToridien of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, December 21,1984
----------------r
Parental Do's, Don't's:
Guide to Chanukah,
Christmas Holidays
Each year on the occasion of
the celebration of Chanukah, The
Jewish Floridian publishes this
Guide for Jewish Parents
Regarding Christmas. This year,
the first candle will be lit on the
evening of Dec. 18, and the first
day of the eight-day celebration
is Dec. 19. With the unusual
proximity of Chanukah and
Christmas, the guide is of special
importance.
Q. Isn't Christmas a national
holiday which all Jews can ob-
serve in good conscience?
A. Banks and government
agencies do close, but above all
things, Christmas is a major
Christian holy day which
celebrates the birth of Jesus, the
Christian Messiah. To suggest to
our Christian friends that
Christmas is anything else would
be presumptuous. Christmas is
not in the same category as
Thanksgiving, Fourth of July.
Decoration Day, or any other
American holiday. Since we do
not regard Jesus as our savior,
we can not in good conscience
observe Christmas. To do so is to
violate our religious principles.
Q. How do Christian
clergymen and the responsible
Christian laity regard the
problem?
A. Responsible Christian
leaders bemoan the perversion of
the Christmas season and arc
trying to do something about it.
Christian clergymen and laymen
constantly speak out against the
commercialisation of the
Christmas celebration. It is a
religious holiday, and should be
regarded as such.
Q. Would it not be the better
part of discretion to "go along"
with our Christian neighbors,
even if it means observing
Christmas?
A. No matter involving
violations of strong religious
convictions can be regarded as
trivial or minor. The true spirit of
Americanism would never compel
anyone to act in conflict with his
freedom of conscience. Our early
American forebears came to these
shores precisely for the op-
portunity to worship God ac-
cording to the dictates of their
hearts.
Q. What about the Christmas
tree?
A. The Christmas tree is
distinctively a Christmas
symbol. Since Christmas is for
Christians, the Christmas tree is
appropriate for Christians only.
The Christmas tree has no place
in the Jewish home, nor should
any Jewish child be compelled to
participate in observances in-
volving Christmas trees.
Q. Should Jewish children
participate in Christmas parties
in the public schools?
A. Parties designated as
Christmas parties or having the
appearance of Christmas parties,
have no place in the public
schools. Winter or year-end
parties of a general nature are
acceptable.
Q. Is it appropriate to give
gifts to Christian friends?
A. It is appropriate to give
Christmas gifts to our Christian
friends. However, it is not ap-
propriate to present Christmas
gifts to Jews.
Q. Should Jewish children
participate in Christmas plays in
public schools?
A. No. Christmas plays
generally portray religious
themes which have no place in a
public school. On the other hand,
some schools hold a so-called
"Winter Festival" in which an
attempt is made to avoid all
religious connotations. But it is
sometimes difficult to draw the
distinction. If the parents feel
that the performance is free of all
religious overtones, children may
certainly participate.
Q. Should Jewish children sing
Christmas carols?


1
A. No. Carols, being religious
hymns, do not belong in the
public school. Jewish children
should not be required to sing
hymns which embody a theology
they do not accept. Neutral songs
that have no religious references,
however, are acceptable.
Q. Do we harm our children by
directing them not to participate?
A. No. The classroom is one
among many places which reveal
the existence of differences. We
further our children's personal
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growth and maturity by teaching
them that they can respect the
faith of their neighbor without
embracing that faith. We can
clearly mark these differences by
such simple statements as. "This
is what we do," and "This is what
we do not do."
Q. What about other Jewish
children who participate in
Christmas observances in the
public schools?
A. There are now, as there
always have been, parents who
do not accept the viewpoint of
responsible Jewish leadership.
They proceed on their own when
they permit their children to
participate in Christams ob-
servances. This confuses the
children of parents who do follow
the thoughtful recommendations
of Jewish leadership.
Jewish parents will help their
children most if they (1) accept
diversity in the ranks of Jewry as
a normal condition in the
American environment; (2) know
and understand the thinking of
responsible Jewish leadership
and recognize that most parents
are anxious to follow it; and (31
assure their children that despite
the participation of some Jewish
children, Jewish leaders have
taken a strong position for non-
participation in observances of a
holiday not their own, and that
this is also their position.
Q. Would not the entire
problem be solved in i
school by joint
Chanukah celebration?
A. No. It is a vk
Constitution to on
sectarian holiday in
school, be it joint ob
otherwise. We do not i
error by compounding the|
Q. Should Chanuka|
celebrated in the publk sen
A. No. To do so vioW
Constitution, uses the tag
money for sectarian
and jeopardizes the pi
the separation of chu
atate, without which thertj
no religious freedom.
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-1


y.
21,1984/TheJewihFloridimofOretrFortLudeftUlB Page 7
State Department calls United Nations
Conference on Women 'top priority'
Department official
iTpSden" of rnajor
f* orgamzatwn.
IL United Nations End
rS*on Wo,T,
Lin Nairobi is'one of the
pities in 1985" for
(Department.
, j Newell, Assistant
Jforthe State Depar-
rid that within the next
i secretariat will be
' to assist in the
Dfnts and document*-
rw the conference and to
ivbe involvement of private
C Bon-governmental organ-
ind congressional
Davis, president of
iB'rith Women, said all the
women's groups are
towards a successful
e this July 'The goal of
inference," Mrs. Davis
|"ii to focus on the need* of
Dr. Alexander Brin Lectureship
established at Brandeis Univ.
women worldwide and to review
the social, economic and educa-
tional progress in the last decade.
We share a desire to see these
goals realized."
Presidents of major Jewish
women's organizations met with
Administration officials to
discuss the final six months of
preparation for the Nairobi con-
ference.
The delegation asked that Se-
cretary of State George Shultz
convene a meeting of all major
American women's groups in-
volved in Nairobi so that non-
governmental organizations can
be informed and understand what
the U.S. government's position
will be. They also asked that the
official delegation to the con-
ference be made up of strong,
capable people who are well
versed in women's issues and well
prepared for Nairobi.
Three cited for activities in
defense of the rights of Jews
YORK The $100,000
sky prize for outstanding
[ in defense of the rights of
|i*ah people, was awarded
' to Ambassador Yehudah
pkun, Israel's permanent
tative to the United
from 1978-1984; Nazi
Beate Klarsfeld, and
Jewish Prisoner Anatoly
nsky. The award was
by Eryk Spektor,
and Chairman of the
ky Foundation in a cer-
emony at the Jewish Museum in
New York City.
"We are honored to recognize
publicly the outstanding con-
tributions that the three
laureates have made to the
defense of the rights of the
Jewish people," Spektor stated.
The Jabotinsky Prize is award-
ed annually by the Jabotinsky
Foundation, a non-profit educa-
tional body, for exceptional
service in defense of the rights of
the Jewish people.
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One of the official*, Nancy
Reynolds, U.S. Representative to
the UN Commission on the
Status of Women, said, The
White House hopes to appoint a
U.S. Delegation to the Nairobi
conference this winter (made
up of women) who are expe-
rienced in multilateral affairs."
She also said that this spring, the
State Department will hold a
ariaa of mock conferences to
train and brief the delegation.
The United Nations Inter-
national Women's Year Con-
ference stressing equality,
development, and peace was ori-
ginally held in Mexico City in
1975. In 1980, there was a Mid-
Decade Conference in
Copenhagen. At both of those
meetings, the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and other
groups declared that "Zionism
was Racism."
Beverly Minkoff, the president
of the Leadership Conference of
Major Jewish Women's
Organizations, said, "We want
the Nairobi Conference to be held
in the spirit of mutual under-
standing and common purpose,
which is to advance the cause of
women worldwide."
WALTHAM, Mass. One of
the leading figures in the history
of the Anglo-Jewish press in
America will be honored with an
endowed lectureship in his name
at Brandeis University.
The Dr. Alexander Brin Lec-
tureship in the Social Sciences
will pay tribute to the late editor
and publisher of The Jewish
Advocate, a weekly newspaper in
Boston.
Brin, who died at the age of 81
in 1980, was a leader in the field
of journalism, public education,
and humanitarian causes for
more than 50 years.
The lectureship will be
designed to perpetuate Brin's
deep interest in social science
issues and in emerging ideas
which have a national social
impact, President Evelyn E.
Handler said in announcing its
establishment.
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach
Lecture Series to continue
The Second Annual Lecture
Series, sponsored by Temple
Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach,
will continue at 8 p.m. Sunday
Jan. 20 with a lecture by noted
writer and music director, Velvel
Pasternak.
Pasternak's name is
synonymous with Chassidic
music. A graduate of Yeshiva
University, he received his MA
from Columbia and did post gra-
duate studies at the Julliard
School of Music.
The lecture series will conclude
on Sunday Feb. 17 with a dis-
cussion by TV and radio person-
ality David Schoenbrun.
Schoenbrun is the Emmy Award
winner for the best Public Service
Broadcast.
All lectures wil be held at 8
p.m. on Sundays at Temple Beth
Israel of Deerfield Beach. 200 S.
Century Blvd. For further in-
formation contact the Temple at
421-7060.
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P*geS The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale/Friday. December 21,1984
Israel's economic crisis
raises concern
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
government's inability to in-
troduce the drastic spending cuts
necessary to alleviate the
economic crisis has raised
concern among policy-makers
over what might occur when the
three-month wage-price freeze
package expires in January.
The freeze, institutes last
month, was seen as a temporary
means of curbing inflation while
the government utilised the
"breathing spell" to hammer out
an economic policy of austerity
which virtually all economists
consider urgent.
But the measures taken to date
fall far short of the austerity
goals and were agreed to only
after bitter wrangling among the
various ministries over where the
ax would fall. The unity
government, indeed, authorized a
$1 billion slash in the State
budget when it took office last
September. But Finsnce
Minister Yitzhak Modai has
Israel's Unemployment Reaches
Record High of 100,000
JERUSALEM T (JTA)
Unemployment in Israel
has reached a record high of
nearly 100.000 jobless,
about six percent of the
work force, according to
figures released here. It is
the highest rise since the
economic slump of the mid-
1960s, just before the Six-
Day War.
Baruch Haklai. director
general of the Employment
Service, said the problem was
especially acute in the develop-
ment towns where the jobless
rate is triple the average for the
country as a whole.
Yisrael Kesser, secretary
general of Histadrut. blamed the
previous Likud-fed government
for neglecting development
towns in order to invest large
sums in settlements in the ad-
ministered territories. "The
government does not realise what
a time bomb we have in the
development towns." he said.
Prof. Ephraim Kleimann, a
Hebrew University economist,
ssid fighting inflation by
unemployment was "the easy
wsy out." He warned that large-
scale joblessness would en-
courage emigration which is
contrary to the very reason the
State of Israel was founded.
Kleimann said he was con-
cerned that the economic slow-
down will damage the industrial
sector of the economy rather than
reduce the large workforce in the
service area. He proposed
shrinking the civfl service while
easing the tax burden on em-
ployers so there will be no need to
fireworkers.
Commenting on the unemploy-
ment figures in s radio interview.
Minister of Labor and Welfare
Moshe Kstzav said massive
unemployment was contrary to
the government's policy. His
ministry predicts that while the
jobless figure will rise gradually
in the immediate future, it will
taper off by the end of next year
when the economy, hopefully,
its growth.
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argued strenuously since
then that an additional S500
million cut is necessary, st the
very least.
An ad hoc committee of four,
headed by Modai. recommended
an additional $395 million cut in
the national budget. Other
members of the committee are
Economic Minister Gad Yaacobi
and Minislers-Without-Portfolio
Eaer Weizmsn and Moshe Arens.
Buth they ran into trouble
when they brought their
proposals before their colleagues
at a five-hour special session of
the Cabinet. The outcome was
that the recommended cut was
whittled down to S365 million.
The stiffest opposition to the
proposed cuts come from the
ministries with the largest
budgets: Defense, headed by
Yitzhak Rabin: Housing, by
David Levy: and Education, by
Yitzhak Navon.
The failure to introduce the
drastic budget cuts most
economists consider necessary
has raised the spectre of higher
taxes. Treasury sources said that
unless the spending cuts are
forthcoming, taxes must rise in
the next fiscal year even though
the highest marginal tax now
stands at 65 percent.
Another obstacle to spending
cuts is Histadrut s *?rdt that
the Treasury honor exist sag wage
agreements and pay workers
their increases when due. Modai
offered the wage hikes in ex-
change for an agreement thus
reducing the burden on the
Treasury. But Histadrut
Secretary General Yisrael Kesser
flatly rejected the deal at a
lengthy meeting at Premier
Shimon Peres'residence.
+ *
THE HEBREW DAY SCHOOL OP G! ?ATe
LAUDERDALE invited Miriam Uvny, wifif)
Jonathan Uvny, to speak to its students. The Uvny1, J~*,
Lauderdalearea to .peak on behalf of the United jVwl
campaign. Mr. Uvny was the gueet speaker at the Federal'
gift, dinner held recently. The HebreVDay SchSZT'
agency of the Jewish Federation.

C*?^
m *''
HEBREW DAY SCHOOL OP FORT LAUDEIDALE
hMdergunen class participated in "Crazy Hat Day." Picon
(back row, left to right) Joshua Ruback, Danielle Skemm,\
Ar, Mamie Brot, (front row, left to right) Zachary Kakn.Ja
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU
A HAPPY CHANUKAH
In the tradition of the holiday season, Jordan Marsh
extenas to you our sincerest wishes for a truly grara
eight-day Chanukah celebration
FLDRGA
00000#0##
Uw your Jordan Manh chargocard.


Friday, December 21,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
jCC presents David Brenner
at sunrise Musical Theater
Young Judaeans depart
for work-study program in Israel
E&nri-e Mu8.cal
\Lm w Manon
m for ha guest host-
-T-rooight Show, the
Lsdian who is also
TT^ector. has en-
&ful career behind
learning more than JU
{that industry.
[|Btin influence in com-
|ks father, who was
vaudeville comedian and who
gave him his timing and delivery
besides his sense of humor.
Tickets are 160 for Patrons
who are invited to attend s gala
champagne reception at the
theater. Regular admission is $18
per ticket.
Proceeds go to the JCC Schol-
arship Fund.
Tickets are on sale at Sunrise
Theater, all Bass Ticket Outlets
and at the Jewish Community
Center, 6601 West Sunrise Blvd.
Further information is available
at the Center 792-6700
;C Chanukah events
ilia) of the Chanukah
Fort Lauderdale's
[Community Center is
11 variety of programs
(imber of the family on
Campus, 6501 W.
|Bvd. (unless otherwise
I, Dec 22 and Sunday,
[|p. Soref Hall. JCC
I Turn Second Avenue
dway" A Special
k performance by JCC's
[Chorale featuring the
[tat famed Jewish com-
I lyricists. Tickets: $2
113 for non -members.
I tale at the JCC Office.
25 2-5 p.m.
ating Party at
fSkateway, Rt. 84, W.
Dr. $2.50 per
announces
scholarship
lawards
YORK, NY Con-
|> tradition established 11
, HIAS is inviting ap-
far its 1985 Scholar-
leards. The scholarships
nted at HIAS' 105th
g. to be held in
j in late March. In an-
[the awards, Robert L.
P. HIAS President, ex-
I'lst each carries a $500
jjnd that they are given
isted refugees who
I here since 1976 and
special progress in
Jjjustment to life in the
l&ates.
Fions and further infor-
Wt be obtained by writ-
u.!AS Scholarship
y I AS. 200 Park Avenue
\y York, NY 10003.
^plications should be
* HIAS. postmarked
r'han Jan. 15. Award
WSJ*""btw
the Hebrew
PWd Society j. the
'"T'njgration agency of
,^~i*ewisn community.
6eficiaryoftheUJA
** Uuderdale and
r"**Ds across the
BcAM,l|S2-,TA
it Jobs
person includes skates, skating
and Chanukah refreshments.
Open to members snd guests.
Registration is required for all
programs listed and may be ar-
ranged by calling the JCC
rlegistrar. Judy Tekel, 792-6700.
One hundred and 20 high
school graduates of Young
Judaea from throughout the
United States departed for Israel
this past month where they will
spend the yesr on the
Haschachar-Young Judaea Year
Course Program sponsored by
the Hadassah Zionist Youth
Commission.
The year is divided so that
Year Course participants are able
to experience all aspects of Israeli
life. Time is spent working and
studying on a kibbutz where the
Judaeans work directly with Is-
raelis; studying on s university-
level at the Jerusalem Institute
on Mount Scopus; living snd
working ss part of a moshav
family; volunteering in com-
munity and social service pro-
jects in Development Towns; and
touring the country's historical,
natural and cultural sites. College
credits can be earned while parti-
cipating in the program.
The participants, representing
21 Young Judaea regions
throughout the United States,
have been active in Young
Judaea, the largest Zionist youth
movement in America which is
sponsored by Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist organization of
America. All the participants
have spent at least one summer
at Camp Tel Yehuda* in
Barryville, New York, the move-
ment's national leadership camp.
Many have also served in leader-
ship positions both at camp and
within their own regions.
Rosalie Schechter from West-
chester, New York, has recently
been appointed Hadassah s
Youth Activities National
Chairman.
For additional information,
contact Wendy Friedman Israel
Program Administrator. 50 West
58th Street. New York City
10019. Telephone (212) 303-8262.
toyour whokjamih
fmm the people at Pubbx.
.uh^^opptngteopJ^u*

44148


Pagel2 The Jewish Fkwidkn of Greater Fort Uuderdale / FYiday. Deosniber 21,1984
L
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Gmsberg.
Federation 748^400.
FRIDAY DEC. 21
Women's League for Israel
Boo venture Chapter: Noon.
Chanukah party at frail elderly
site at JCC Bring gift for dis-
tribution. Sylvia Blumenthal,
Bebe Gould and Annette Kay wuU
entertain the seniors. JCC, 650r
W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
West Broward Jewish Coagrega-
tk: 1 p.m. Chanukah party at
Sunrise Health Center. 8:15 p.m.
Annual College Homecoming
Night. At Temple. 7473 NW 4
St., Plantation.
SATURDAY DEC. 22
Soariae Lakes Condominium
Aasodatioa Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
"That's Entertainment '86," fee
turing Harriet Blake, Vi Velasco
and Russ Mario. Donation 84.
Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise Lakes
Dr. N. 742-5150.
Sunrise Jewish Center Men's
Clab: 8 p.m. All-star show fea-
turing Winged Victory Singers.
Dick Sterling and Benji.
Donation 85, 84. At Temple, 4099
Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise.
SUNDAY DEC. 23
Jewish Federation and Coral
Springs Ana Coalitioa: 1 to 6
p.m. Chanukah Festival of Free-
dom '84. Mullins Park, Coral
Springs.
West Broward Jewish Coagrsgs-
tioo: 11 a.m. Temple Chanukah
party. All members and prospec-
tive members invited.
B'nai B'rith-Coacord Lodge: 10
a.m. Breakfast meeting featuring
guest speaker Oscar Goldstein.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW57St.,Tamarac
MONDAY DEC. 24
Saarise Jewish Singles (21-26): 9
p.m.-l a.m. Chanukah dance.
Donation 85. D.J. and bar. Sun-
rise Jewish Center, 4099 Pine Is-
land Rd., Sunrise. 741-0296.
B'nai B'rith Womea-OakUad
Estates Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Oakland Estates Rec-
reation Hall, 4200 NW 41 St.,
Lauderdale Lakes. 486-6427.
B'nai B'rith Wosnea rWfieU
Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Dr. Bruce Kirschenberg
will discuss nutrition and
posture. Temple Beth Israel, 200
S. Century Blvd.
WEDNESDAY DEC. 26
B'nai B'rith Wosaea -Leorsh
Cosmcfl: 12:30 p.m. Council
meeting. Plantation Central
Park, Multi-purpose building.
hood: Noon. Meeting. Cantor
Hilld Brummer will speak. At
Temple, 9101 NW 57 St.,
Tamarac.
ORT Woodmoat Chapter: 10
a.m. Chanukah celebration
inatiiiiiig singer Judith Stone.
Woodmont Country Club.
THURSDAY DEC. 27
Na'
9:30
GRAND in Name
GRAND in Style
TH GRAND DACH
HOTL.TLAV|V
. Just f Irom the tyach
Roo*. v dimming pool
Synagoguednd Sh,r
4tor
Monthly rate* available
ff*\

Contact you' 'ravel Agent c
Gnr? Bcjc" Hotel
.,a'on St '
1113
. :?5?
3649
1303 State Rd. 7. Margate. 979-
3311.
ORT Laaderdale Ridge Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Paid-up membership
luncheon featuring Sunrise Lakes
Choral Group. Hawaiian Gardens
Phase III Clubhouse
B'aai B'rith Women Bermuda
Clab Chapter: Noon. Meeting
featuring a choral group. Club-
house.
B'aai B'rith-Coral Springs Uait:
8 p.m. Meeting. West Wing of
City Hall. 9551 W. Sample Rd.
BraadsJS University NWC-Fort
Lauderdale Posapaae Beach
Chapter: 6 p.m. Fun night at
Pompano Park. Fee 818 which in-
cludes dinner. 979-3099 or 974-
0665.
B'aai Brnh-Poeapaao Lodge: 8
pan. Meeting. Palm-Aire Country
Club, 551 S. Pompano Pkwy
LAUDERHILL
CULTURAL CLUB
The City of Lauderhill Arts
and Cultural Committee is spon-
soring the Lauderhll Cultural
Club, every Thursday evening
from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.,
which started in October, and will
continue through June 1985. A
varied Cultural Enrichment
Program will be offered at no
charge for Lauderhill residents at
the Social Service Annex (Old
City Hail) 1080 NW 47 Avenue.
Lauderhill. Florida.
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS
OF SOUTH FLORIDA
The Holocaust Survivors of
South Florida, Inc., is sponsoring
a concert by "Israel's Ambss-
sador of Song," Ron Eliran at 2
p.m. Sunday Jan. 27 at the Omni
Auditorium. 1000 Coconut Creek
Blvd.. Pompano Beach. Joining
Eliran will be a variety of stars
featuring songstress Rachel
Goodman, comedian Sonny
Sands. Bobby Breen's Orchestra,
and Dario Cassini. Donation is
89.50. $7.50. and 86. For tickets
call the Omni at 973-2249 or
Rachal Rybak at 971-7208.
$585
Roundtrip airfare Mlami-T J
Special Land Tour. Aw.
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Room Only
145*^-
tax
9 NIQHTS
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Room Only
11 nighi
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Room and I
*3991
160* *.u,
Variations Available.
Pricas Based Upon Double Occupancy.
Speclel Requirement. Apply
CALL FOR INFORMATION and RESERVATIONS
VISION TRAVEL
MILLER sftuARg
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385-3555
444-8484
279.3
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Gift Ideas From the Bakery
Allow as to crests for yon s specialty
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bakery asleepereoa for details.
Deluxe Cookies........... & %V*
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Made with an Abundance of
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Prices Effective
Dec. 20th thro 26th, 1984.
Available at Pub** Stores with
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Freshly Baked
Wagon Wheel Rolls.... .o.*2"
Parkerhouse or
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Plain
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Tree, Bel or
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Pfeffernuesse Cookies. '5^$139
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Especially for Children
Christmas Bell
Cookies.........................* 15*
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Fresh Baked, Spicy
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Delicious
Pecan Pie......................1?*2W
SpringeHi......................KM" Mince Pie......................"SfMw
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Kalian Delight
Cannolis....................... 79*
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Delicious, Baklava, Pecan Queen or
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For Your Hofaday Party, Bake and Serve
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-


ires Assured
France Is A Major Israeli Ally
Fridy.Dec6mber21,1964/TheJewishFtoridianof Greater Fort LaudercUle Page 13
UAHC adopts program to stem
epidemic of teen-age suicide
guests who included a half dozen
ranking cabinet minister*.
,0WINEYTAN
|IS Shimon Peres pro-
hpre that France
* m.1'q mo. ior wnai wb ex
one of Israels ma ^ discU88Jon
-Israel needs and Ea8t iMues and
itwo major allies
States of Amer-
J France," Peres de-
Jin response to a toast
banquet given in his
}by Premier Laurent
Jbrteli leader arrived here
[thneday official visit, the
nbent Israeli premier to
[it France since the late
lOnGurion
| specially warm welcome
A at Orly Airport and at
trance before the
J Assembly was reflected
[banquet where Peres and
i stressed the renewal of
franco-Israeli "special
after a 20-year
IS and will remain
her friends. I welcome
, Shimon Peres, prime
' of our friend, Israel,"
I declared before the dinner
Peres met last Thursday with
President Francois Mitterrand
for what was expected to be a
of Middle
issues and bilateral
relations. Mitterrand is the only
Western statesman to have met
in recent months with a wide
array of Arab leaders.
These included King Hassan of
Morocco, President Habib
Bourguiba of Tunisia, Col.
Muammar Qadaffi of Libya, King
Hussein of Jordan, Egyptian
President Hosni Mubarak, and
President Hafez Assad of Syria.
Peres was said to be anxious to
hear Mitterrand's first-hand
impressions of the role at least
some of these leaders might play
in the Middle East peace process.
He was especially interested in
Mitterrand's assessment of
Assad's intentions which could
directly effect Israel's current
negotiations with Lebanon for
the withdrawal of Israeli forces
from south Lebanon and the
future security of Israel's nor-
thern borders. Peres is also aware
raeli Teachers May Strike
(KJSALEM (JTA) Is-
have threatened a
strike, and Tel Aviv
I workers walked off the
: public services to a
(teachers, demanding pay
despite the wage-price
I now in effect, reported to
Idasses an hour and even
Ikours late. Education
Yitzhak Navon met
representatives of the
i union to urge them to
Mscheduled full strike.
went uncollected in
f 'or a day because
N workers and other city
!> had not been paid
|tovember wages. It is the
consecutive month that
the municipality has been unable
to meet its payroll on time
because funds have been
exhausted.
On previous occasions the city
borrowed from banks. Mayor
Shlomo Lehat, who appealed to
Premier Shimon Peres for
government aid, was told the city
would have to manage on its own.
The Treasury cannot transfer
funds to hard-pressed
municipalities without printing
new money. It already owes some
30 billion shekels in price support
subsidies for such basics as
gasoline, electricity and water
which were due last month. The
government so far has been
unable to persuade Histadrut to
agree to price increases for
subsidized items.
Igala new year
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4 Days & 3 Nights Dec. 30 to Jan. 2
from
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Ml 8
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of Mitterrand's desire that
Prance play a key role in Mideast
peacemaking.
BUT THE most interest
aroused here since Peres' arrival
centered on reports that he and
Fabius had discussed the pur-
chase by Israel of a nuclear power
station manufactured in Prance.
It was said to have been one of
the bilateral subjects that came
up during the 45-minute private
meeting the two premiers had.
Fabius confirmed to reporters
that the sale of a power station
had been discussed. He refused to
specify the type of generator, but
he did not rule out nuclear power.
French officials said the only
problem is that Israel is not a
signatory of the Vienna Con-
vention which provides for
regular inspection of nuclear
installations by the Vienna-based
Atomic Energy Commission. The
inspection is to ascertain whether
nuclear weapons are being
produced. The officials said Israel
might circumvent this obstacle
by agreeing to open its French-
made installation to inspection.
Peres hosted a reception at the
Israeli Embassy here and was
later a guest of honor at a dinner
given by the French Jewish
community. He returned to Israel
Saturday.
MIAMI BEACH (JTA) The
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UAHC) has
adopted a nationwide program to
stem the "epidemic" of suicide
among teen-agers who have
"fallen through the Jewish safety
net of family and synagogue."
The program, believed to be
the first attempt by any national
religious organization to deal
with suicide among young
people, was approached by the
UAHC's Board of Trustees after
hearing a report by UAHC presi-
dent Rabbi Alexander Schindler
confirming a high rate of suicide
among Jewish teenagers.
The Board, holding its semi-
annual meeting authorized the
establishment within the UAH-
C's 770 Reform congregations of
a new institute to be called "Yad
Tikvah" (Hand of Hope) which
will serve as a training, research
and educational center for
Reform Jewish activities to deal
with teen-age suicide.
Cites Troubling Statistics
Schindler's report noted that
suicide among adolescents has
reached "epidemic proportions."
Every day, 18 young Americans
kill themselves, a 300 percent in-
crease over the past 20 years.
Suicide now is the second leading
i cause of death among young
people, after accidents, many of
which are suspected suicides,
Schindler said.
He noted that the suicide rate
for young people was higher
among college students than
among those who do not attend
college. "Because the percentage
of Jewish youth attending college
exceeds that of the general
population, we must draw the
grim conclusion that the suicide
rate among Jewish youth is also
disproportionately high,"
Schindler said.
"These troubling statistics,"
he said, "are confirmed by
alarming reports of suicide
among Jewish youth which we
are receiving from rabbis,
educators, counsellors and youth
leaders across the country."
In response to Schindler's re-
port, the UAHC Trustees estab-
lished a task force on teen-age
suicide to train rabbis and
teachers in Reform congregations
"to recognize the warning signals
of this sickness," to develop
educational materials for a
suicide prevention program and
to devise "some means for crisis
intervention on a national
regional and perhaps even con
gregational level."
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i / Friday, December 21,1984
B'nai-Bnot Mitzvah
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Bnot Mitzvah of Erica
Feuer, daughter of Ronni and
Sanford Feuer, and Michelle
Weacbler.daughter of Melanie
and Stephen Weschler, will be
celebrated at the Friday night
Dec. 21 service at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
On Saturday morning Dec. 22,
the Bnot Mitzvah of Robin
Jacobi, daughter of Ilene and
Lloyd Jacobaen, and Laura
Solomon, daughter of Pam and
Jeff Solomon, will be celebrated.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Amy Pineky, daughter of Mar-
lene and Paul Pinaky, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah at the
Friday night Dec. 21 service at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sun-
rise.
David Rosenberg, son of
Elaine and Marvin Ettinger, will
be called to the Torah in honor of
his Bar Mitzvah at the Sunday
morning Dec. 23 Rosh Chodesh
service at Sha'aray Tzedek.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Allison
Kravitz, daughter of Adrienne
and Steven Kravitz. will be cele-
brated at the Friday night Dec.
21 service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
David Barman, son of Carol
and Alan Berman, will become a
Bar Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning Dec. 22
service at Beth Torah.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Keith
Wechsier. son of Marilyn and Jay
Wechsler, and Andrew Cohen,
son of Barbara Cohen, will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning Dec. 22 service at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
The Bar Mitzvah of Stephen
Kaplan, son of Judy and Edward ]
Kaplan, will be celebrated at the
Havdalah services at Beth Orr.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Melanie Handin. daughter of
Ronnie and Gary Handin, will
become a Bat Mitzvah celebrant
at the Friday night Dec. 21
service at Temple Beth Am, Mar-
gate.
Shari Sagal, daughter of Dina
and Steven Sagal, will celebrate
her Bat Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Dec. 22 service at Beth
Am.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Lisa Krassner, daughter of Alana
and Robert Krassner, will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah at the
Friday night Dec. 21 service at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
On Saturday morning Dec. 22,
Avram Fox, son of Mrs. Louise
Fox, will become a Bar Mitzvah
celebrant.
*B
Jewish Family Service Case History
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH COMMI.
sponsor the Israel Bonds Breakfast, Sunday, December'*,
synagogue. Sylvia and Charles Wachspress will be honond]
breakfast. Couvert is $3 per person.

Mr. and Mrs. R were referred
to Jewish Family Service by the
school psychologist. Their middle
son, age 15, had failed three
classes last semester and began
to act during school hours.
Mr. and Mrs. R and family,
son, age, 15, daughter, age 13,
moved to Florida from Chicago
about two and a half years ago.
The parents are the natural birth
parents and have not experienced
any serious trouble with their
children until now. Mr. R is an
accountant, and Mrs. R works
part-time in a boutique. Recently
the parents have been experienc-
ing some difficulty in their mar-
riage. There has been a lot more
arguing and open fighting. Mrs.
R is angry at her husband for his
lack of involvement in the family.
She stated that he works all day
and comes home approximately 7
p.m. at night and sits in front of
the TV set. She feels more or less
responsible for the care of the
children and feels overwhelmed
by this. She also feels neglected
by her husband. Mr. R responded
by stating that he was working
for the family, to provide for the
family and he did not understand
why his wife was so angry. When
I spoke with the oldest son, he
complained about his parents
fighting and he said he hated
them for fighting. He felt
distressed over this and was un-
sure about what the fighting
Kol Ami, Ram at Shalom
to conduct Introduction
to Judaism course
Beginning Monday evening,
Jan. 14, at 7 p.m., the North
Broward Board of Rabbis, in
cooperation with Temple Kol
Ami and Ramat Shalom, will be
sponsoring an "Introduction to
Judaism" course.
This course will be taught by
Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU of Ramat
Shalom and Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr of Temple Kol Ami It will
continue for a period of 10 weeks,
the first five weeks of which will
be held st Temple Kol Ami, 8200
Peters Road, Plantation.
This course in Basic Judaism
will cover some history, theology,
customs, ceremonies, festivals,
holidays and life-cycle events. It
to an overview of Judaism and
Jewish life.
There is no need to pre-regist-
er. Simply attend at 7 p.m.
beginning Jan. 14. There is a fee
for books and materials. Please
call either 472-1988 or 472-3600
for more information.
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
The Nursery School of
Tamarac Jewish Center, under
the administration of Beth Duff,
has been awarded a prize for
excellency and proficiency from
the United Synagogue of
America. "This award confirms
what we have known for the past
faw years," said David Krantz,
Temple president, "that the work
of our staff of professional
teachers has been the very best."
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Temple Beth Orr of Coral
Springs is celebrating the
Chanukah festival with a Chanu-
kah picnic and candle lighting
ceremonies by children of the
Temple's Religious School, at 7
a.m. Friday Dec. 21 at the Sun-
rise Service at Hilisboro Beach.
The early service is in celebration
of the winter solstice. The
evening service at 8 p.m. that
same night, will be a music Sab-
bath featuring Cantor Nancy
Hausman.
meant. He continued by stating
that some of his friends" parents
are separated and that he was
afraid that it would happen to his
parents. He also stated that he
saw his parents fighting, but that
he did not see them make up. As
our session ended, the 15 year old
asked me if I could help to keep
his parents together.
In the following sessions I con-
tinued to meet with the family.
One of the first goals we set up
during counseling was that Mr.
and Mrs. R spend more time to-
gether alone. The second goal
was to get Mr. R involved with
the caretaking of the children. As
these goals were put into prac-
tice, dialogue continued around
issues of expectations, disap-
pointments, self-image and
parent-child relationships. It ap-
peared to the caseworker after
the eight counseling sessions that
Mr. and Mrs. R were beginning
to feel more intimate with one
another. From the counseling
sessions with the whole family
the children were able to not only
see their parents confront con-
flicts but were also viewing the
peacemaking. This was reassur-
ing to both children and relieved
them of their fear about divorce.
// you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please
contact us at: Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 4517
Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood
Fla. 33021, Telephone: 96&0956,
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33319
Telephone: 735-3394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, 1800 West Hilisboro
Blvd Suite 14, Deerfield
Beach. Flo. 33441, Telephone:
427-8508.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County.
Ba-ruch a-tah Ado-nye, Elo-henu me-lech ha-olam,
asher kid'sha-nu b'm1tz-vo-tav, v'tzee-va-nu
1'had-leek|ner shel Shabbat.
Blessed is the Lord our God, Ruler of the universe,
who gives us Mitzvot that make us holy, and commands us
ro kindle the lights of Shabbat.
Can dleligh ting Tunes
Dec. 215:16 p.m.
Dec. 285:20 p.m.
Tamarac
Late Friday Ml
Stoni. Auxiliary
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER < 721-7660), S101 NW 97th St
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m
p.m. Saturday 8:48 am 5 p.m. Rabbi Kurt
Nathan Zoiondek. Cantor P. Hlltol Brummer
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-SSM). 7300 Royal Palm Blvd., Martini
Services: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m.. Friday UU i
p.m., Saturday a.m., 8 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 8 p.m. Rabbi Pisl
Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Solomon Oeld. Cantor Irvine Oroiiman
TEMPLE tlTH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
8SS18. Service*: Monday throughThursday 8 a.m., B JO p.m.; Friday
8 p.m. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.; Sunday a.m., 8:80 p.m. esei
Labowi ti, Cantor Mawrtee New.
TEMPLE BETH ISRACL OR DEERFIELD BEACH 1421-70R I.
Century Blvd. Deerfleld Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Frkaj
a.m.. B p.m. Friday late aervica 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m., and at
lighting time Rabbi Joeeph Lawatur, Cantor Shabtai Ackermas.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE 1042-6380). 14S4 SE Sard. St, Pompano I
33080. Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Man-Is A. Skop
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0296). 4080 Pine Island Rd,
33331. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8a.m.. S p.m Late Fridays
p.m.; Saturday 8:40 a.m.. 8:80p.m. BtabW Howard 8. Kaplan. CuSkJ
VUrohe.nL
TEMPLE SHOLOM (842-6410 >. 183 SE 11 Are., Pompano Beach***'
vices: Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evenings: Monday tareu|tiTi
day at 5 p.m.. Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday am
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Renter.
CONOREOATION BETH HILLEL OR MARGATE (74-80B0), 7840>Un
Blvd.. Margate 38063. Service*-. Sunday through Friday 8: 16 a m L:l
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 6:30 p.m. .*
Ma tmer. Cantor Jaw Cohen.
HEBREW CONOREOATION OR LAUDRRHILL (783 RW), 3JR NW
Ave., LauderhUl 33813. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:80 am..
p.m.; Saturday 8:49am. Ratal lrael Helpern
NOETH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONOREOATION: (7U-78V7 or
3733) Servtoes at Banyan Lakes Condo Clubhouse, SOW Ball**
Tamarac, Friday at 6 p.m.. Saturday am. Oaf Me B. Fytor. Pin!**
ORTHODOX
TRMPLR OHEL B'NAI RAPHARL (TM-TBS4). 4881 W. Oakland Part
Lauderdale Lakes JS31S. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am..
Friday8a.m.,6p.m..Saturday 8:46a.m., 6p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVRRRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 7770 NW UIR.
coin Park West. Sunrise 88S21. Service*; Sunday through Friday i*-*
Bi Men. Sundays W
coin Park West, Sunrise 88321. Service*: Sunday through
p.m., Saturday f a.m., i.X p.m. Study reuP: Mtn- -
*ervlce; Women, Tuesday*8 p.m. Rabbi Area Llebermsn.
YOUNO ISRAEL OF ORRRRIRLD BRACM (43113671 1880 W^HlW
Blvd., Deerfield Beach 38441. Services: Sunday through Friday saw
sundown. Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Oaator Milton Kara
Scaneler. President. ,ll0.nj
YOUNO ISRAEL SYNAOOOUR OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LA"0""
1968-7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 883U '""""l'L
through Friday 7:80 a.m., and sundown: Saturday, 9a.ro..sunoown.
8 a.m.. sundown. Rabbi Edward Davis.
CONORROATION MIOOAL OAVIO (78*8888), 8676 W-iffi*
Tamarac. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mlncha 6 p.m. a*"*1 a
Congreeation president: Herman Fleischer.
RRCONSTRUCTIONIST
RAMAT SHALOM (473-8000). 11801 W. Broward Blvd., PWW?*
*"*>: Friday 8:18 p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m. a**********M
H** oNiri
REFORM
TRMPLR BETH ORR ,788-8383), 3161 Rlver*4de Dr., Coral Spring*
Servtca.: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rat* JerraM M. MR-
Nancy Hausman. tanW*l
TRMPLR B'NAI SHALOM OR ORRRRIRLD BRACM ^"Sipi-
Menorah Chapels, 2806 W. Hilisboro Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach, n
RabM Nathan H. Flab, Cantor Merrlo Uvtoeea
TRMPLR IMANU-RL (781-8*10). RMS W. OaJUAad Park Rrrd. l^JJ
Lakes sail services: Friday 6:18 p.m.; Sahirday, "^.STr*"
celebration of Bar-Bat MlUreJu RakM JeRrey atorlea, Ceater ".
TRMPLR KOL AMI (473-i*aS). 8300 Patera Rd.. ""^^JfeaW'
Rrtday 8:it p.m.. Saturday 10.80a.m. RaBM Seetsto" J. Merr. w
Certjara.
LIRRRAL JRWISH TRMPLR OR COCONUT CRHRK *14*&J$
*y night service, twice moattuy at Calvary *^^2r7**
WRST BROWARD JRWISH COHOR BO ATtON (1
Plantation. Services: Friday 8:18 pjsu, "
it,r
*sSm


Friday, December 21,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 16
Chanukah books for children
1 gttdby the author.
KTonp- Ag 3-8.
|/Wofo:
[ By "
CAanuAaA
Eileen Bluestone
illuitrated by
^Kahn.Kar-Ben.
UJlO. 19.95 he, M.96
of Great-Uncle
ron Lwoy:JB*
. Donnt Ru. The
[p^tication Society i
48 PP AK"
8-12.
^MardaPosoer
_ ire several new
L, books this year about
i which describe its
I well as its pleasures,
utrste its basic theme
bflity and resistance to
with stories of
, making responsible
t_ if not to resist religious
i is the Maccabees did,
f^ercome problems.
Hirsh's introduction
ih. / Love Hanukkah
pie of the special rela-
ireen children and
e. Here, a grandfather
: story of Hanukkah
| three-year old grandson.
while helping his
^polish the brass menorah,
i her that he remembers
> of the previous year's
Grandpa takes him
i in a big easy chair, and
iply told, beautifully
I story of Hanukkah to
J the readers).
to the present,
I child light the
' together while mother
rwatch; grandpa brings
J plate of latkes: the boy
[dnidle; receives gifts and
)ifamily Hanukkah party.
dmother does not enter
f, perhaps readying
I child for the time when
not have both grand-
ly child is able to spend
h with both parents.
Potato. A Chanukah
sympathetic narrative
Ifom Rachel, the older
it of view, is about
* trying to celebrate
despite the death of
her some 18 months
pis is the first time they
' alone, however, because
JJmm year they had spent
f with relatives. Rachel
s the beautiful menorah
< used to light and
*e searches, cannot
Iff father, morose since
!8 death is no help,
to look for it. Rachel
A strong see of family
permeates the story.
recalls her mother's
stories of here own mother's life
and is determined to continue in
the tradition. She will have
Hanukkah.
Rachel has saved money for
gifts for her father and brother,
and for candles. At school her
teacher shows them how to make
potato latkes lust like her
mother's. Rachel decides that
even if she doesn't have the
menorah, she will at least make
latkes, but she has waited too
long. All the potatoes, save one,
are sold. It is a misshapen potato
rejected by other shoppers, but
she is inspired by the potato to
use it for something else, some-
thing that unexpectedly is the
catalyst needed to help her father
realize that he must not give in to
depression.
Katherine Kahn's expensive il-
lustrations show the children's
determination to have a normal,
happy life and reveal their
father's struggle with depression.
The story sensitizes us to how
difficult holidays are for those
who have suffered a loss or who
are alone.
The Hanukkah of Great Uncle
Otto is another story of great
sensitivity and "hesed" whr#
young and old have a special rel-
ationship. Great-Uncle Otto is a
shadow of his former self. The
booming-voiced Otto of the repair
shop, the teller of tales and
source of wisdom is a shaky and
dependent old man in the home of
Joshua' parents, with whom he
lives. His growing infirmity
alarms young Joshua and he is
glad when the old man grows
brighter in planning a special
Hanukkah gift for the family, a
menorah like the one he had in
pre-Hitler Germany; a wondrous
menorah embellished with
flowers and wines. For a while the
work goes well and Otto's spirits
soar, until he realizes that he is
unable to recreate the menorah.
Joshua will not allow Great-
Uncle Otto to sink into lassitude
again. He makes a courageous
and risky choice to try and save
the situation. How he accom-
plishes this is the surprise ending
o'(a beautiful story, made even
more so by Donna Ruffs expres-
sive illustrations.
Marcia Posner is Children's
Literature Consultant to the
JWB Jewish Book Council.
Gas That Killed 2,000
Also Made in Israel
Libraries offer free programs
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNabRd. Tamarac.
A holiday variety show, spon-
sored by the Tamarac Parks
Recreation Dept., will feature the
winners of the department's
summer talent contest at 10 a.m.
Wednesday Dec. 26.
Lecturer Basil Rand will
discuss the weakening of the
Soviet Union at 7 p.m. Thursday
Dec. 27.
At N. Lauderdale Branch. 6601
Blvd. of Champions, N.
Lauderdale.
The Turtle Walk resource lend-
ing library will have a vanload of
play and learning materials
available for preschoolers from 10
a.m. till noon Thursday Dec. 27.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Dr. Margate.
The Roustabouts 4-H Club
invites children of all ages to a
petting zoo at 1 p.m. Wednesday
Dec. 26.
Leonard Farber to chair
NCCJ Brotherhood Awards dinner
Leonard L. Farber, Chairman
of the board of Leonard L.
Farber. Inc., will chair the 1985
NCCJ Brotherhood Awards
Dinner Saturday. Feb. 16. Vice
Chairmen of the annual event are
T. Ed Benton. Fort Lauderdale,
Executive Vice President of
Colony Cleaners; Stewart R.
Kester. Pompano Beach. Chair-
man of the board of Florida Coast
Bank and Mrs. Sheldon
Schlesinger. community leader of
Hollywood.
The Brotherhood Awards
Dinner, held in cooperation with
the Miami National Conference of
Christians and Jews, will be held
at the Omni International Hotel
in Miami and will bring together
approximately 1,000 Broward
and Dade business and com-
munity leaders.
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews is a not-for-
profit non-sectarian human rela-
tions organization engaged in a
nationwide educational program
to further understanding and
respect between all segments of
our society.
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Methyl isocyanate, the gas
that leaked from a pesticide
plant in Bhopal, India, last
week two weeks ago killing
2,000 people and injuring
thousands more, is also
manufactured in Israel and
four other countries outside
the United States.
Officials for Union Carbide,
which operated the plant in
India, informed The Jerusalem
Post's Washington correspon-
dent from the global headquar-
ters in Connecticut that the
chemical was manufactured and
distributed by an Israeli firm,
though he did not know its name.
The chemical is used to make a
pesticide known as carbamates
and is also produced in Japan,
West Germany, Taiwan, and
South Korea.
THE POST'S Beersheba
correspondent reported that
scientists from the Makhteshim
Chemical works in Beersheba
have been summoned to the
Health Ministry in Jerudalem to
explain how the firm manufac-
tures carboryl, a pesticide also
produced at the Union Carbide
plant in India where the gas leak
occurred.
Kreisky Will
Visit Israel
VIENNA (JTA) Former
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky will
pay a private visit to Israel this
spring, it was reported here. In
an interview with the Austrian
daily, Arbeiterzeitung, Shulamit
Aloni, a Knesset member of the
Civil Rights Movement, and one
of the winners last week of the
Bruno Kreisky Peace Prize, con-
firmed that Kreisky has accepted
an invitation to come to Israel to
speak at the International Center
for Peace in the Middle East.
The center was founded in 1977
by the editors of New Outlook
magazine, an English-language
monthly close to Mapman.
The Israeli product is called
ravion, and Sheike Pikaraky,
deputy director of Makhteshim
Chemical, said the company does
not use methyl isocyanate to
make it.
Pikarsky told the Post, "We
have connection with Union Car-
bide and we don't have the same
component We have a
product similar to (Union Car-
bide's) savin, but it is made using
a different process."
Makhteshim's ravion is made
with phosgen and chlorine, and
has been manufactured in Ramat
Hovav, some 12 kilometers south
of Beersheba, for four years,
under strict safety rules. There
have been no malfunctions, and
the management is confident that
its safeguards are sufficient.
^HOTLINE_
TO JERUSALEM
In time si illness, surgery er
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 NiiMD St H.Y N Y 10038
Mishnayoth ruhor & Yortzeit
observed with a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
r T ? T T T ?
Order Oar Puihkr A Scfuli For Cms
Health. HaffiaMS And Succm"
JLPJL_IJUI___mm___RJLI___PULP___y
O.K. Service Center
Merchandise Liquidators
250 No. Federal Hwy.
Hallandale 454-1667
CNtvkap


Jewish Floridum of Greater Fort Uuckrdala/ Friday, December 21,1984

-'.
NO OTHER
COUNTRYC4
IVMKE
THIS OFFER.
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 DAYS.
Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv. But you 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 AJ 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. (lockage not available 12/14/84 thru
1/5/85.)
$111.* EL AL GIVES YOU EILAI
.jl$st $111 and well give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast. Plus a complimentary drink on arrival. This spe-
tlBlW Mr, I'ntr mVfl lu m (nw
cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 1224*1
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available for $144.
$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 Cairo to spend three fab-
ulous davs in Egvpt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All foronlv
$249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by English
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 these offers, but only for a
limited time. Don't miss out, call today
n
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-800-223-6700.
Fur 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
L
AL.
The airline of Israel.
Mn*""*t'","" "*''..' H Allur *!*.*.
taannwiA


__


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