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:
AA00014312:00447

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Jewish FLORIMAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdak, Florid* Friday, December 14,1984
I'rici' !5 Ct'iiis
Hands UJA to honor Adler
loodlands Commu-
[honor Bob Adler, a
member of the
i Community
[Jewish Appeal, at
^jod-UJA dinner,
, with cocktails at
[.Thursday Dec. 20
Country
received in*
awards for his
opic endeavors,
! the Israel Bonds
on Award, The
Id Fellows of ADL
I is currently the
chairman of the
[Florida 1000."
is quoted as say-
Bob Adler
ing, "No man lives alone,"
and has inherited a respon-
sibility for the survival of
his fellow man.
Guest speaker at the tri-
bute will be Zelig Chinitz,
director general of the
United Israel Appeal in
Israel. Chinitz is the key
liaison between the Amer-
ican Jewish community and
the Jewish Agency, the
largest beneficiary agency
of the Federation-UJA
campaign.
Adler will receive the an-
nual Woodlands Com-
munity Leadership Award
for his dedication to the
State of Israel.
Chairing the dinner will
be Sol Schulman with
David Miller serving as co-
chairman.
Anita Perlman to be honored at
mor Roosevelt Centennial luncheon
Perlman, dedi-
I Jewish community
[will be honored at a
luncheon cel-
I the 100th anniver-
fthe birth of Eleanor
dt, at noon Sunday
pat Pier 66 Hotel and
fJortLauderdale.
was the unan-
oice for the StaU
PBond Organization
w recipient of the
f Roosevelt Centen-
W- She was in the
l the Israel Bond
T* from its incep-
" attended the
Anita Perlman
very first Israel Bond con-
ference, and is presently
General Campaign
Chairman for North
Broward.
Perlman met Mrs.
Roosevelt on numerous
occasions and shared with
her a strong desire to help
young people. Both she and
Mrs. Roosevelt expressed a
strong belief in the primary
need to held Israel's econ-
omic growth.
Anita was a charter
member of the prestigious
Continued on Page 2
Judge Milton and Lillian Alpert
Palm-Aire UJA to
honor the Alperts
Irving Libowsky, Pahn-Aire UJA chairman, an-
nounced that the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale-UJA, and the community of Palm-Aire,
will honor Judge Milton Alpert and his wife, Lillian,
at the Annual UJA "Pacesetter" luncheon to be held
on Monday, Dec. 17, at 12:30 p.m., at the Palm-Aire
Spa Hotel, Gulf stream Room.
Both Milton and Lillian are noted for their out-
standing humanitarian support of the State of Israel.
All friends, neighbors and residents of Palm-Aire
are invited to attend the Pacesetter luncheon.
This luncheon, which marks the opening of the
1985 Federation UJA campaign, will set the example
for the balance of the drive, according to Irving
Libowsky, Palm-Aire UJA Chairman.
Guest speaker at the luncheon will be Jerry
Gleekel, who has been active in Zionist affairs since
his youth, which predates the formation of the State
of Israel.
Attendance will be limited to those making a
minimum 1986 UJA commitment of $600.
Reservations can be made by phoning Irving
Libowsky, 971-4693 or the Federation office, 748-
8400.
The Festival of Chanukah
By ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON
Director of Education For
The Jewish Federation Of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
L*JFestival of Chanukah is always marked by a
y J Joyful observances the lighting of the
!* Playing with the dreidel^he eating of latkes, the
E*of Chanukah^
8 that emerge
Chanukah we re.
"ngtothecl
tH come unto ml
A*, the many
and the warmth and
observes a holiday.
ism of the Maccabees
father, "Whoever is
against the superior
ith the help of the
- uaay xi into the hands of the
' wicked into gof the righteous and the
iKS0 the tandt^fthose faithful to the Torah. The
| P m Jerusalem was redeemed, the Menorah lit
Eluded6 U and the 8trule for reliiou8 tnedom
^e festival symbolizes an additional significant
we clash between two great world cultures,
CoatiaMdeaPag**


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, December 14,1984
'Our Way' offers Chanukah prayers in sign language
"OUR WAY" the program for
Jewish deaf sponsored by the
National Conference of Syna-
gogue Youth (NCSY), is
distributing directions for "sign-
ing" and reciting the blessings
said before lighting the Menorah,
to Jewish deaf youth and adults
in preparation of Chanukah
which starts the night of Dec. 18.
The publication is part of
"OUR WAY'S" Mitzvah series of
prayers and blessings in sign
language for various holidays
and occasions. Other "OUR
WAY" projects include Jewish
Tele Story, a dial-a-story service
for those with TTY-TDD phones
(2121 947-5963. and "OUR
WAY" Magazine packed with
HAPPY 98TH BIRTHDAY: "The Gathering Place," a frail elderly
day care program sponsored by the Jewish Federation, recently
celebrated the 98th birthday of participant Morris Krauss. Mayor
David Kaminsky of Lauderhill presented a proclamation naming Nov.
26 as Morris Krauss Day. Federation's chaplaincy director. Rabbi
Albert Schwartz, blessed Morris. Harriett Wasserman's 4th grade
class of the Hebrew Day School sang Happy Birthday. Fourth grader
Melanie Cohn (pictured), presented Morris with a gift that she per-
sonally selected. Melanie is Morris' penpal.
ChanUkall Continued from P.gel
that of Greece and of Judea. At that time the ex-
traordinary Greek civilization had swept over the Middle
East and dominated both cultural and political life. The
Jewish community was not immune, and indeed the
uniqueness of Jewish life seemed on the verge of being
assimilated into the compelling world of Hellenistic
thought and practice.
At that critical moment there were those who remained
loyal to the noble ideals of Judaism. Against the Greek
dictum of "the holiness of beauty," the Jew proclaimed
"the beauty of holiness." The essence of the revolt was to
preserve Jewish uniqueness despite the allure of the
dominant culture which appeared to be all-pervasive.
The lesson of the Maccabees thus is not only one of the
exceptional courage of the few against the mighty. It is
also the victory of those dedicated to the preservation of
Judaism despite the overwhelming and almost over-
powering alien cultural life that surrounded it. Perhaps it
is this lesson that is the most pertinent of all, for our lives
today.
stories and information about
Jewish life.
You may receive a free copy of
the Chanukah Brochure by
sending a long, stamped, self-
addressed envelope to "OUR
WAY" cAo NCSY. 46 West 36th
Street. New York. NY 10018;
(212)563-4000.
Perlman
Continued from Page 1
Israel ttonas canai round-
ers and is listed in Who's
Who in World Jewry and
Who's Who in American
Women.
Guest speaker at the
luncheon will be Gideon
Patt, Israel's Minister of
Science and Development.
Special guest will be James
Roosevelt, Honorary Na-
tional Chairman of the
Eleanor Roosevelt Centen-
nial. Chairing the presti-
gious event is Leonard
Farber.
(Temple manu-l
Sponsored by
= i
Gold Coast
Savings & Loan
Association
and
Carone Gallery
AironRosand
VMInitt
Tutsday, January ij
Adam Hotonan
Guitarist
Saturday, February j
8.-00P.M
Judith Burganger
Pianist
Thursday, March 7,1J
8:00 P.M.
Allperf
Will be held at
Carone Gallery]
6O0S.E.2nd
Fort Lauderdale,
Telephone
We've joined
hands to serve the Je
community better.
**-**
h
\
i
6

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Jg Division Campaign
^^y^DecemberU^I/ The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Education Day a huge success
Lens Wvi-wn ofUw
ration of Greater
'ffie gathered at the
/Snmunity Center on
ft brthe Women 9 Dm-
j Education Conclave.
jm chairman Charlotte
KgUd Fort Lauderdale's
F^unity leaders before
[Ziroed to four con-
IfZSta* wh5e they
ducted on the fine art of
Jfr tzedekah, appoint-
r^n. and ratings, and
kof the United Jewish
ud its beneficiary
agencies.
Workshop leaders were Dm
Hahn end Alvera Ackerberg
Gold; Marva Perrin, Women's
Division National Community
Consultant, and keynote speaker
Judith Levy. Levy is the incom-
ing National Chairman for the
Women's Division of UJA.
Following lunch, Levy deliver-
ed her keynote address which
discussed the "Case for '86" and
the need for the continued in-
volvement of leaders, such as
those present, to ensure the sur-
vival of the Jewish people and the
State of Israel.
.Jot Campaign Education Day an (left to right) Judith Levy,
\tptaker; Roz Entin, president of Women's Division; Barbara
r, Womtn's Division campaign chairman; Marva Perrin, guest
Cor, ami Charlotte Padek, Education Conclave chairman.
Attorney's Division plan
Major Gifts cocktail party
i Capp, Jesse Faerber and
eld, co-chairmen of the
y's Division of the Jewish
tion, are currently
! i Major Gifts cocktail
to be held with the Ac-
t's Division sometime in
j| to the chairmen, the
of the combined function
is to enlarge the professional base
in the Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community.
Slated to speak st the January
function is Senator Arlen
Specter, (Penn.)
Specter, one of the Jewish
members of the Senate, speaks
extensively for United Jewish
Appeal sa well as other Jewish
Presenting the heynote address
was Judith Levy.
Upcoming
Campaign Events
Brian Sherr, general campaign chairman for the
1985 Federation-UJA campaign, has announced that
the campaign has kicked-off and is moving into high
gear. Successful functions have already taken place
with the majority of the functions yet to happen.
"We need the full cooperation from the Fort
Lauderdale community in order to reach our goal of
$6 million," Sherr said.
The following are functions slated for the
remainder of December:
Lauderdale West: The Lauderdale West community
will celebrate Chanukah at its Night for Israel at 8
pm. Sunday Dec. 16 at Lauderdale Wests'
Auditorium. Guest speaker will be Dr. Ron Kronish.
Sidney Goldstein is chairman with Louis Grolnic,
Isaac Horowitz and Reba Goldstein as co-chairmen.
Tamarac: Tamarac Area UJA will hold a $100
minimum Special Gifts wine and cheese function at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday Dec. 18 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St., Tamarac. Guest speaker will
be Daniel Cantor, who recently returned from a UJA
Mission to Israel. Chairing Tamarac s UJA cam-
paign is David Krantz, with Special Gifts co-
chairmen Matt Dinah and Nat Ginsberg.
Oriole Golf and Tennis I: Oriole Golf and Tennis I
will hold a cocktail party on behalf of UJA at 4 pjn.
Thursday Dec. 20 at the Clubhouse. Guest speaker
will be William Katzberg. Chairman is Morris
Kushner.
Builders, Real Estate and Allied
Trades Division plan March function
JWB 8HIP8 CHANUKAH
ITEMS TO U.8. MILITARY: A
child of a U.S. Jewish serviceman
stationed overseas shows off her
Chanukah gifts shipped by JWB.
The purchase and distribution of
the gift items and ceremonial
objects were made possible by
contributions received by JWB
Women's Organisations' Services
and the efforts of Jewish chap-
lains and Lay leaders.
Mark Levy, chairman of the
Federation-UJA Division of
Builders, Real Estate and Allied
Trades, and his co-chairman
Richard Finkelstein, have an-
nounced that plans are in the
process for a March function for
the Division on behalf of UJA.
According to Levy, this year's
emphasis will be to include build-
ers, contractors, developers, al-
lied trades attorneys, stock
brokers, financiers, architects,
engineers and building supply
people.
Serving on the Executive
Committee are Dan Cantor, Paul
Lehrer, Drew Waidman and
Ethel Waidman. Levy is asking
for a strong committee comprised
of those who were involved in last
year's function.
What's so different about
Westbrooke?
| ta special things that make
J^rooke Inverrarys most desirable
fpjment community for seniors.
J^jooke believes that a senior's community
Wd be judged by the smallest touches and
U' uSt r "*size of its swimming pool or
ft!1? &lf course- The extras, the nice.
TOughttui, caring extras, that no one has to
tor. are the standard by which Westbrooke
"** be judged.
fetIance fees to protect your savings
^brooke, we feel very strongly about
ping our residents" feelings of security.
Zl !^r & *> entrar*e fee. Westbrooke
managed by Retirement Centers of America.
J^Pp with such financial stability it
gj'have to ask for entrance fees. Amoni
JCjjeje Service gives that feeling of
JW>rooke' we've revived that rarest of old
^charms, the concierge. Dry cleaning.
^fiT*5, P'escripoon.PKk'ups,
such a ffi T.**1' J**1* ** 'ervice is
^.^ts^Wceveryday.
ftSj"5 meals are served every month
4ajjHrf*e monthly fee. But when those
are taken are completely up to each resident. We
serve by your schedule, not ours.
A 24 hour call system for your comfort
One of the nice reasons for living in a seniors com-
munity is the feeling of security. At Westbrooke.
we have an easy to reach call system that
is staffed 24 hours a day. A response
to your call will always be made.
The beauty of Westbrooke must
be seen to be appreciated
Sitting on the Inverrary Champion-
ship Golf Course, and surrounded by
beautifully manicured grounds and
pool area. Westbrooke is a showpiece
community. Balconies look over
the grounds and make for won-
derful evening sunset watching.
Come and visit us at West-
brooke. Our lirde differences
could make a big difference
in your life.
\^sfanook
_ IrMzrrary
I
I
I
I
I
i want to visa Westbrooke. Please call me and make
aiTar^menrsstrwoburaoonformetovisit I would like
for you to send me your brochure
NAME-----------------------------------------------------------
vvfedbpookg
stwvcmmt
ADDRESS.
PHONE.

----------------------------------------------------------------- .
4)00 Ro*UUnd*o.d. LMritiML Bortds 333WtX>SrJ6- C


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, December 14,1984
Behind the headlines: Refusing to forget the past
*
VIENNA (jf A) -- A unique
series of multi-media events
documenting, rrinhreting and
mourning the "Vanished World"
of pro-Holocaust European Jewry
has been taking place here this
month at a time when many
Austrians are beginning to
confront their country's anti-
Semitic past, and when many
Jews are beginning to confront
the task of building a viable
community for the future.
The three major "Vanished
World" events are a photo-
graphic exhibit of close to 400
pictures of East European and
Austrian Jews; an international
film festival with 60 movies, both
dramas and documentaries; and
an academic symposium bringing
together over a dozen scholars to
lecture on various aspects of
Jewish life during and after the
Hapsburg Monarchy.
The "Versunkene Welt"
(literally, sunken world) chain of
events was the brainchild of Leon
Zelman, executive director of the
Jewish Welcome Service of the
City of Vienna, which he founded
in 1980 as a resource center to
provide information to residents
and visitors about Jewish life. It
is under the city's auspices, with
Foreign Minister (and former
Vienna Mayor) Leopold Graz as
its honorary president, and the
World Jewish Congress as its
"Support system."
Purpose In Initiating Vanished
World' Events
Zelman was a native of Lodz,
liberated at the age of 17 from a
subsidiary camp of Mauthausen,
the "mother concentration
camp" of Austria, located about
three hours' drive from Vienna.
Zelman's purpose in initiating
and coordinating the "Vanished
World" sequence of events arose
out of the conviction that "it was
time to speak out." With next
year being the 40th anniversary
of the Liberation, Zelman wanted
people to understand and "reflect
beforehand on precisely who
and what were wiped out by
the Nazis. He told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency:
"We live in the shadow of the
concentration camps. It is impor-
tant to reveal that the people
Hitler destroyed as his enemies
were not all famous. They were
also the old, the poor, children,
workers." It is important too, he
continued, that "the memory of
these people and their rich
culture not be destroyed. We
cannot allow Hitler to finish
everything."
The concept for the series of
events actually began with Zel-
man's idea of a Yiddish film
festival to be shown in a small
movie theater in Vienna. He dis-
cussed the idea with Joachim
Riedl, who was working as New
York correspondent of "Profil"
newsmagazine. The idea snow-
balled into a multi-media event
with the support of Gratz, then
Vienna's mayor and other
Austrian officials.
The "Vanished World" events
were held under the patronage of
the president of Austria, Dr.
Rudolf Kirchschlager and the
WJC. They were timed to coin-
cide with the observance of Kris-
tallnacht, the "Night of Broken
Glass" pogrom of 1938.
Riedl put together the photo
exhibit with Hans Peter Hoff-
man It includes photos from
New York's YIVO Institute for
Jewish Research "Image Before
My Eyes" collection; Roman
Vishniac's photographs taken
before the war to document East
European Jewish life whose
imminent destruction he foresaw;
and pictures of Austrian Jews
from a book, "Die Mazzesingel,"
(which refers to the Vienna
district where Jews lived before
the war) compiled by film pro-
ducer Ruth Beckermann from
various Austrian archives. "The
main theme in the pictures is the
problem of Jewish identity,"
Riedl told JTA at the exhibit at
the Kunstlerhaus. "The photos
were chosen and arranged on an
emotional basis. We refrained
from long explanations because
they must speak for thamaaJvew."
and-white photos are 28 color
portraits of Jews ranging from
Golds Meir to Franz Kafka by
Andy Warhol; and Jewish reli-
gious objects from the private
collection of Max Berger. The
exhibit, which opened October
30, has been crowded, especially
on weekends. Zelman was parti-
cularly gratified that 14,000 chil-
dren and 2,000 soldiers had
visited it in a two-week period.
Last week a soldier won a free
trip to Israel as the 20,000th
visitor.
Accompanying the photos is a
242-page large-size catalogue
anthology compiled by Riedl
which includes many of the
plus articles by noted
such as Martin Buber,
Lion Feuchtwanger,
Kunders. and Arnold
The international symposium,
attended at the Vienna City Hall
Nov. 19-22 by several hundred
people, featured academic papers.
Nov. i6tod
Mth, j| t
bout Jews:.
^S.The/^3*
known films u7
broker," "t^l
mt," and tbT'
or Not To Be." Al7|
presented mainly in Gorman by' classic Yiddish fib!
from the Hebrew Uni- land and the U.S.
photos
writers
Kafka,
Milan
Zweig.
Subjects Covered At the Interns
tional Symposium
prof
versitv of Jerusalem, Oxford,
Brandeis and Columbia Univer-
sities, the Free University of
Berlin and the University of
Maryland.
The subjects covered the
struggles for Jewish identity,
national expression, and various
political solutions of the Jewish
problem; anti-Semitism in
Austria and Vienna; Yiddish lan-
guage and literature; and Jewish
life and culture under the Austro-
Hungarian Empire and its
"successor states." The sym-
posium was sponsored by the
WJC's Institute for Jewish
Affairs of London; end YIVO.
An Exciting Film Festival
The film festival, which opened
War II, anth8niae!
ganda movies, and,
Austria, Germany, o^l
land.
"1 went up to the 1ms,
waiting to see the,
Zelman told JTA. "I.
didn't know" fe
know everybody m Vs
asked the young people \
wore going to the
answer: "I want to
Jewish life."
This, he said, was the!
the series to reach I
people, not only to yoti
Jews but also to youngjJ
the past will not be forgot!
Accompanying the stark black-
Arab-Israel conflict minor compared to Arab conflicts
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
Binyamin Netanyahu, Israel's
Ambassador to the United
Nations, said that the Middle
East is rife with conflicts and
disputes and that the Arab-
Israeli conflict is only one of
them.
"In recent decades, virtually
every Arab state has been in
conflict in border disputes,
subversion, invasion or full-scale
war with at least one of its
Arab neighbors. Not one part of
the Arab world is an exception to
this melancholy rule," the Israeli
envoy declared at the General
Assembly which opened its
yearly debate on the "Situation
In The Middle East."
But despite this fact, Netan-
yahu charged, "most of the dis-
cussions about achieving 'peace'
in the Middle East focus exclu-
sively on the Arab-Israeli conflict
and ignore the pervasive violence
that characterizes the Arab
world."
Netanyahu, who devoted the
major part of his address to the
various conflicts between Arab
countries in the Mideast, said
that the Arab-Israeli conflict
consists of two elements: "First,
the propensity of Arab political
culture to employ violence to
resolve conflicts at all levels.
Second, the Arabs' refusal to
contemplate any non-Arab sover-
eignty in their midst, whatever
its borders a refusal which
remains almost unanimous."
He continued: "While the spe-
cific enmity to Israel is deeply
rooted in this general intolerance,
Israel's sin is particularly odious
in Arab eyes. For the Jews of
Israel are the only non-Arab
people to have successfully defied
Arab domination and achieved
independence."
The Ambassador also said tnat
even when one examines the level
of casualties, the Arab-Israeli
conflict does not deserve primary
attention. He argued that while
the number of fatalities of all
Arab-Israeli wars in the Isst 36 *
years is some 60,000, the Iran-
Iraq war, in comparison, has
claimed a minimum of 200,000
lives, and Egypt's invasion of
Yemen claimed the lives of
230,000 Yemenis and 30,000
Egyptian troops.
^Jewish Meridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
Ed.torandPubl.tlwr E.ecutie Editor
Puol.sned Weekly Mid September llwoooh Mid May Bi Weekly balance of year
Sacond Class Pottage Paid at Hallandale. Fla
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridien,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami. Fla. 33101
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Jewish Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewisn Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale Joel Remttein. President joei Telies Executive
Direcloi Gail Abe's Editor, Lori Ginsberg. Assistant Editor SMS W Poland Par* Brvd Fort
Lauderdale FL 33321 Phone (305) 7466400 Ma.i tor MM) Federation and The Jewish FlortowJ
m,MLf?l Lauderdale should be dmst Jewtah Federation of Oreaier Fort Lauderdale P O
So. 26610 Temerec. FL 333204610 traww. r. u
He added: "The toll exacted by
the Lebanese civil war was
100.000 dead. In the Sudan aione,
half a million died. And nobody
knows the exact numbtr
kihed by Iraq"
... Feel... Touch...
LIVE YOUR HERITAGE!
Journey with us to Israel
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdak
Young Leadership Cabinet Mission
(Ages 30-45)
Israel
February 24- March 5,1985
Pre-Mission to Warsaw, Poland
February 21-24,1985
Israel
Portion
(from Ft. Laud.)
$550'
A minimum gift to the 1985
United Jewish Appeal
campaign will be required.
Friday, December 14.1964
Volume 13
20KISLEV5746
Number 40
For reservations and additional information please calk
Sandy Jackowitz, 748-8400


Friday, December 14,1964 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 6
j
Plantation UJA to hold
Feb. 10 function at Regine's
Regine's at the Grand Bay
Hotel will be the setting for the
Leadership Gifts function of the
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign for the
Plantation-Jacaranda area.
The Regine's event will be held
on Sunday evening, Feb. 10.
Norman Ostrau and David
Jackowitz, Plantation Co-
Chairmen, announced that Mr.
and Mrs. Sheldon Polish and Mr.
and Mrs. George Berman will
chair the event. Over 20 couples
from the Plantation-Jacaranda
area participated in the Regine's
campaign kick-off event last
J
Mitterrand's visit to Syria:
an exercise in appeasement
n at THE CJF GENERAL ASSEMBLY in Toronto, were
m^ion leaders: (left to right) Alvera A. Gold; Claire
Deanne Stone, National Women's Division Chair for CJF;
kL Keichbaum, director of Fort Lauderdale's Women's
and Barbara Wiener, Women's Division campaign chair-
igan Administration: U.S.-lraqi
itions not harmful to Israel
JINGTON IJTA) The
Administration, in
that the U.S. and
resuming diplomatic
_,anssed that the move
tbe harmful to Israel.
I hat no effect on our rela-
liith Israel which continue
stronger than ever," a
Administration official
i briefing reporters on the
I which took effect imme-
resumption of
were broken
relations,
by Iraq
following the 1987 Six-Dey War,
was announced after Iraqi
Foreign Minister Tarik Aziz met
with President Reagan at the
White House. He had met earlier
with Secretary of State George
ShulU at the State Department
and with Vice President George
Bush st the White House.
The two countries have maint-
ained interest sections which are
now upgraded to Embassies.
Ambassadors will be appointed
as soon as possible, according to
the White House.
iernard Kalb New Spokesman
For State Department
F DAVID FRIEDMAN
IASH1NGT0N IJTA) -
I Hughes, spokesman for the
Department, announced
1 he has resigned effective
1 to return to journalism,
Ik will be replaced by Ber-
i, State Department
rfor NBC-TV.
I has covered the State De-
nt since 1970 along with
[then NBC. He previously
11 foreign correspondent for
York Times. NBC
' reassigned him from the
Department where his
j remains as the network's
matic correspondent.
11 former editor of the
Science Monitor,
!spokesman in July, 1982,
' f George ShulU
becre**ry of State. He
head of Voice of
1 lor four months at the
*J1 now hold the title of
"octaiy of State for
^wand his appoint-
^Preadent Reagan, will
have to
Senate.
be confirmed by the
PARIS (JTA) President
Francois Mitterrand's two-day
State visit to Syria appears to
have been an exercise in appease-
ment that failed to resolve the
sharp policy differences between
France and Syria or to budge
President Hafez Assad from his
hardline position in the Middle
East conflict.
Mitterrand "went out of his
way," according to many observ-
ers, to avoid anything that could
be considered "a provocation" to
the Syrians. French officials said
he believed this was the best way
to induce Assad to join the peace
process and to improve relations
between the two countries.
At a press conference in
Damascus before his departure,
Mitterrand hailed Assad as "a
key personality" in the Middle
East and exonerated Syria from
any role in a series of terrorist
attacks that have taken many
French lives in recent months.
Assad denied any involvement in
the attacks and "I see no reason
why I should doubt his words,"
Mitterrand said.
But Syria stands accused by
several French ministers and
senior officials and by virtually
the entire media of having
planned and probably carried out
the assassination of the French
Ambassador in Beirut in 1981; of
masterminding the suicide attack
on French headquarters in Beirut
in October, 1982 in which 58
French paratroopers were killed;
and having carried out the attack
on an anti-Syrian Arab news-
paper in Paris which led to the
expulsion of two Syrian diplo-
mats from France.
year.
This event is for contributors
of $2,500 and more to the 1985
Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign from the
Plantation-Jacaranda area.
The following attended last
year's Regine's function: Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Becker, Mr. and Mrs.
George Berman, Mr. and Mrs.
Alvin Capp, Mr. and Mrs. Merrill
Cohen, Larry FreQich, Dr. and
Mrs. Sylvan Goldin, Dr. and
Mrs. Richard Greene, Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Grenitz, Mr. and
Mrs. David Jackowitz, Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Levy, Mr. and Mrs.
Stuart Levin, Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Lipnack, Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Mann, Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Ostrau, Drs. Walter and
Mildred Padow, Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Polish, Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Reinstoin, Dr. and Mrs.
Marc Schwartz, Dr. and Mrs.
Robert Segaul, Mr. and Mrs.
Barry Simner, Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore Sobo, Mr. and Mrs.
JeffStreitfeld.
Jewish Ethics course held at Federation
The MA program in Jewish
Studies at Barry University is of-
fering a course at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale on Thursday even-
ings, 6:30-9:15 p.m. beginning
Jan. 17. The course is entitled
Jewish Ethics and will analyze
Jewish law and ideology on such
ethical issues as the question of a
just war, the death penalty, abor-
tion, euthanasia, tzedakah, busi-
ness dealings, and the role of
women. The instructor will be Dr.
Jeremiah Unterman. For further
information call Miami 758-3392
ext. 524.
JiaGAlA NEW YEAR
WEEK-END
TOT*
30 to Jan. 2
pef person
double occ.
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
GALANICMTlYENTBrTAINMiNT
MCNtGHTSNACX MUSIC DAMON* SHOW (g)
tasty le*wce te gi"
TaWisrasuBt"*1"
Raging
RfTAiLfcR Th* coupon n
redeemacfe lor face v'ue
and 8* hireling charges
provd*d follows it i*
received on sceu<. ie
o* the product speofeo
herein *>u mail it to
Sun- Dujmond Grower of
California PO Bo MW Clinton
Iowa S27J4 On request you must
.wee*
pfownj
SSET 704 SO
covering cou-
pon* Submitted
PITTED PRUNES
IO
tor redemption Otne*
use constitutes *'*-d
Coupon mat not Dt p
assigned or irsnsffrflfl
Customer mutt ^ *"y 3
sales u Vod mAvw on>- j
h6ted ued -
required o'-r''
law Casn va>ue l XK Good 3;
J S A Offer i.m.ted to
one coupon pe*
purchase
1 nnn-i COUPON
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Decemoer 3*
RETAILER Th.s
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or # ret*i sale o* the
product specified henun _
*>u mail n so Sun-Oamond Oowen of
Cairfon.ia PO Bo* HW Chiton Iowa
H7M On request you must supply
>nvoces
proving su*rl-
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covering
tic Om* J*
F v conit>T:ei fflwO
"^* ^7 Coupon mt\ -ot 0*
f.'7\ JlVfned or fj-l
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where proriottec
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tm :ec :oc-e
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and W (Vjndling cruxgei
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ine" prqduc I ipet fced herem
Vou mail il to Sun-Dujrnond
Grower. o(C*l*ir~ PO
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On requeu r0" rnuu "PPh1
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provinj w#t-
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fraud Ccs-X1- "nj\ -,r
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They're Americo's fovorite noshes.
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'SunD*noid&rt>eririCi>orriM '


P*6 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdak/ Friday, December 14,1984
Mrs. Sadat:
Israel-Egypt
peace important
GENEVA (JTA) Jihen
Sadat, widow of the late
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt,
is convinced her husband was
assassinated because of his cour-
age in signing a peace treaty with
Israel.
"But if it were today to repeat
itself, I would not keep him from
doing so as the peace with Israel
was the most important thing for
both Egypt and Israel," Mrs.
Sadat said in an interview
published in the Swiss weekly,
Bouquet.
Sadat was gunned down by his
own troops during a parade on
October 6, 1961. Mrs. Sadat was
quoted as saying, "I am ready to
pay with my life for the continua-
tion of peace between Egypt and
Israel as did my late husband,
Anwar el-Sadat."
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W.GORDON
1- What is the name of the
source book of Jewish Mysticism
(Kabbalah)?
2- What la the Hebrew expres-
sion used to extend good wishes
on birthdays and anniversaries?
3- Who was known as "Mr.
Basketball" in bis long associa-
tion as Coach at the College of
the City of New York?
4- What is a Get?
5- What is the Sabbath dish
comparable to the "Colent" that
is prepared and served by
Sephardic Jews?
6- The Spiritual Center in
Lithuania was called
"Yerushalayim D'Lita." Name
the city.
7-When is the New Year of the
Trees?
8- Why do Jews, in the main,
never refer to the Holy Scriptures
as the "OW Testament"?
9- Define Arba Kanfot.
tO- WhatisWIZO?
It fer
Puss 'n Boots'
at the JCC
A performance of "Puss n'
Boots by Tampa's Bits and
Pieces Theater will be presented
at the Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6601
W. Sunrise Blvd., Wednesdsy,
Dec. 26 at 1:30 p.m.. according to
Karen Tunick, Director of Family
and Elementary Programming.
As one of its activities during
the JCC s Winter Vacation Pro-
gram beginning Dec. 21, "Puss n'
Boots," s musical show, features
puppets nine feet tall, with a cat,
a princess and a miller's son as
the lead characters.
Tickets for "Puss n' Boots" are
S3 for Center members, $4 for
non-members. Seating is re-
served. Further information is
available by calling the Center at
792-6700.
Woodmont B'nal B'rlth gives to
1
Realizing the need* of the local elderly Jewish community
B'rith's Woodmont Lodge presented a generous check to F'
president Joel Rein stein, which will be earmarked for the P*
supported Kosher Nutrition program. Pictured presenting t_
to Rein stein (second from right) are: Dr. Larry Ltvinr
Kaufman, president of the Lodge; Reinstein; and Dr. Kenneth I
Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce,
But There's Still Time to Win!
All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 31st. 1984.
DOLPHINMANIA WINNERS!
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Ralph Rogart W PlWiBtlch Doris Jackson Ft lawtardaaa Rosemary Bryan Mm
JsanWant Boynfon Baach Robert Sotow W Palm Baach Glenna Oankar Pompano
Francs* Letinoeuter Dekay Baach Brenda Hsthsrington Miami Harold Mortemtn Sr VaroBMCti
Virginia Harrison Mm mi Judith Faro PI Si Lucia) Essabeth Levy Oaartieid
Joseph Schnitzlar w Palm Beach Maria AHsa AJoma Mum Pamela Hall Palm Baach Gardani
Ahaby Vartaoedian Miami Beach LMNan VeMucci Tamaiac Barbara Carter Sluart
^ vvhefesiX)CpingisQpleosue7cjbysovveek
Publix Bakeries opan al 8:00 A.M.
Available at AM Pub* Store*
and Danish Bakeries.
Decorated for the Holiday
Holiday Cupcakes.... 6 , Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls................... J *169
For a Healthy Breakfast
Bran Muffins.............6 99*
Gourmet
All Butter Cookies.......'iT$279
Deluxe Cookies........... ft $37
(3-lb. pkg...................................... $10.50)
Made with an Abundance of
Fruits and Nuts, German
Fruit Stollen.................. *249
(1.5-lb. Size..................................... $3.55)
Gift Ideas From the Bakery -
Allow as to create for you a specialty dessert
tray for year ckristaaa party or special meal.
These trays are made from a delicious
assortment of fresh danish bakery delights
Ash yowT bahery salesperson for details "
I,
l"te. *
Prices Effective
Dec. 13th thru 19th. 1984.
"""Holiday Pies
8-inch 10-inch
Available at Publix Stores with Freah
Danish Bakorioa Only.
English
Muffin Bread................ i* 79
A Delicious Treat
Chocolate Fudge Cake. 7j?*2
Gourmet
Fruit Cake Bar..............'S?*?9
(Deluxe Fruit Cake Ring ... 2-lb. Size $6.79)
(.......................................5-lb. Size $16.50)
Pfeffernuesse Cookies. 'ST*.39
Springerli...................... 5JM"
Anise Cookies..............SM"
Cannolis.......................eack 79*
Sfogliatelle...................^89*
Delicious, Baklava, Pecan Queen or
Almond Log..................ch 89*
Plain
a4W35!zz
Gourmet
Hors d'Oeuvres........"K'1995
phj* 99*
1M pkg!'$1.29)
Apple Crumb....... 1.89
Peach................... 2.09
Pumpkin.............. 1.89
Egg Custard......... 1.89
Pecan................... 2.89
Sweet Potato....... *1.89
^""""'""""""""""lllllllll
8-Inch 10-inch
3.39
3.99
3.29
3.59
4.99
3.29
Apple.................... 1.89
Cherry.................. 2.79
Blueberry............. 2.49
Lemon Meringue. '1.89
Mince Meat.......... 2.19
Coconut Custard. *1.89


In
i,
4
* 1 1 4*-e K9
dance by "Reguesh,
i/^nt, Argentina.
the Israeli Folklore Ensemble of
;C presents 'Reguesh'
Jewish Community Center
r Fort Lauderdale's
j Arts Committee will
nting the Conjunto
- Israeli Folklore
co Sunday evening,
BTit 7:30 p.m. at Planta-
' School's new Audi-
1 N.W. 16th Street,
o Marion Fox, Adult
i Director.
is made up of 46
j people 118-25) from the
pi Jewish Center, Buenos
)perform dance, music,
[theater and poetry and are
the beat folkdance
|a South America.
ume Reguesh means
in Hebrew, and the
i stated mission is to over-
the distances which
I VOLUNTEER OF THE
ffl: Steven Feller, chair-
lithe Campus Development
wtee for the Jewish
nity Center, has been
Volunteer of the Month
ember. Feller, who heads
to largest engineering
Broward County, has
I that construction on the
new swimming pool
nd Early Childhood
la is moving right along.
presenting Feller with
1 Phil Coffman, (left)
"ve director.
N M$yerson
ffuest on
h Wagner's
Hhcfc rime
"Amenca, will make
[C^^rtochang.
K on. lT Jewi*-
^ wlj^ William.
1 ^S t BUck
\*3EB
separate their community from
other, in the world while rejoic-
ing in the sharing of a common
heritage of song and dance.
The JCC will also be coordinat-
ing housing for the cast in the
homes of those members of the
community interested in learning
more about the Jewish com-
munity of Argentina.
Ticket, for the performance are
15 for JCC members, $8 for non
members, S3 for students
through high school age and 16
for group, of 10 adult, or more.
For information and tickets cadi
792-6700.
pwtDeka
AtrUnes.
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta gives you a choice of
flights to over 100 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!
IF YOU
ARE 62
OR OVER
PLAN TO
ATTEND
THE
COURT AT
PALM-AIRE
PREVIEW
THURSDAY
DECEMBER 13th
10:00 am OR
2:00 pm
If you have reached the age of 62, and have worked hard all
of your life to maintain a certain lifestyle and a feeling of inde-
pendenceIf you want the years ahead to continue to bring
you peace of mind in an atmosphere of beauty, dignity and
securityIf you are looking for a way of life that assures you
that you can continue to have all of these thingsand the
companionship of others who share your dreams & goals
. .. Then you owe it to yourself to set aside Thursday,
December 13,1984, at either 10:00 am or 2:00 pm.
Please join us for coffee and cake at the Preview of the
Court at Palm-Aire at Palm-Aire Spa Hotel, 2501 Palm-Aire
Drive North, Pom pa no Beach.
Seating is limited so please reserve early by filling out the
attached coupon or calling (305) 975-8900.

The Court at Palm-Aire
2701 N. Course Drive
Pompano Beach, Florida 33069
Another community by Life Care CommunWee Corporation
C1964 Life Care Communities Corporation
.1*14
4*0


i of Greater Fort LauderdaJe / Friday, December 14,1984
CHANUKAH PRAYERS
Once more the Ckanuhak i
A blessing of December,
will offer brilliant evening!
to make us all remember
the Maccabean victory
that truly waa unique;
when few opposed the many
to rout the Syrian Greek,
when Judaa cleansed the Temple;
radedicaied earns
t0ttGotfoftheJ*i4i
who were joyomij,
MayTorahteachiai
* way they d3U,
smite a cruse of oil
fornowandevernwi,
orsight resplendent ni
that are Chanukah',,
-Jack Gould
FESTIVAL OF LIGHTS
Chanukah, the Hebrew word
for dedication, reminds us of the
cleansing of the Temple, and the
rededication to the religious and
moral principles of Judaism. The
holiday is also called the Festival
of Lights. It begins on the
twenty-fifty day of Kislev,
usually in December, and con-
tinues for eight days.
CHOCOLATE MACCABEES
*/ cup sifted all-purpose flour
Vi tap. baking powder
Vi tap. aalt
2 squares unsweetened chocolate
One-third cup shortening
1 cup sugar
2 eggs, well beaten
1 tap. vanilla
'/cup chopped walnuts or pecans
Sift together flour, baking
powder, and aalt twice. Melt
chocolate and shortening in top
of double boiler over boiling
water. Gradually add sugar to
beaten eggs, beating well bet-
ween additions. Add melted
chocolate and blend well.
Gradually stir in flour, mixing
thoroughly. Add vanilla and
nuts. Bake in greased baking pan
(about 8x8 inches) in moderate
oven (360 degrees) about 26
minutes, or until brown and
slightly shrunk from side of pan.
Remove from oven. Cut into
squares in the pen while still
warm. Yields 18 to 24 bare.
THE STORY
On this holiday, parents and
children review the story of the
brsve Maccabees who fought the
Syrian-Greek tyrant Antiochus.
The story has been preserved in
two books of the Apocrypha,
Maccabees I and II.
Mattathias and his five sons
led the long and hard fight of the
Jews to preserve their traditions
and religion despite the power
and cruelty of Antiochus and his
armies. In 164 BCE, when Judah
Maccabeus and a small,
courageous band of followers
recaptured Jerusalem, their first
act was the cleansing of the
Temple which had been defiled by
the Syrians.
The Talmud tells the story of
the cruse of oil. When the
Maccabees came to rededicate
the Temple, they found one flask
with sufficient oil for one day, but
it miraculously lasted for eight
days.
CHANUKAH
FOODS
One of the most enjoyable customs of Chanukah is the eating
of special foods. Since the holiday is associated with oil (the jar
of oil that burned eight days), all sorts of foods fried in oil are
eaten on Chanukah. Two foods especially have become
traditional, one in the United States, and one in Israel.
The food most usually eaten in celebration of Chanukah in our
country is latkes (lvee-vot), potato pancakes. In Israel the
favorite food for Chanukah is doughnuts fried in oil. The Israelis
call these cakes "sufganiot."
CHANUKAH DINNER
Wine
Split Pea-Barley Soup
Potato Latkes
Chanukah cookies
Challah
Tossed Salad
Gourmet Meet Cooked in Wine
Appleeeues
Tea or Coffee
POTATOLATKES
6 large potatoes
2 eggs
tbsps. flour or 1 tbsp. matron
1 tap. baking powder
1 tap. sett
Pepper (optional)
Ismail grated onion (optional)
Shortening, as needed, for frying
Peel the potatoes, grate them
on a fine grater, and drain off
mo?t / bquid. Beat the eggs
and edd them to the potatoes
Add the dry ingredients and the
onion, if desired, and mix the
* well. Melt the shortening
tea skillet and drop the batterby
tfb^POons into the hot fat. Fry
the latkes on both sides until
they are brown. Serve them hot
with applesauce. Serves 8.
8PUT PEA-
BARLEY SOUP
1 can medium barley
2 C green split peas
6 qt. cold water
4 lb. chuck with bone
2 tbsp. salt, or more to taste
1 C carrots, finely cut up
2 C celery, finely cut up
1C onion, finery cut up
Put barley and peas in medium
foed bowl; cover with cold water
and set aside. In a heavy kettle
pour 6 qt. cold water; add chock
and salt, and bring to a full boil.
Skim. Add barley and split peas
cover and simmer for 2 hours'
Stir well once or twice. Then add
vegetables, cover and allow to
mmar another hour. If you
desire the barky, peas, and
vegetables to be more tender
sunnier Vi hour longer. Yields 8
quarts.
GOURMET MEAT
COOKED IN WINE
4 lb. roasting beef
oil for frying
Vi cup flour
Vi cup diced onions
4 carrots, diced
2 cloves garlic
16-oz. can tomato sauce
salt, pepper and bay leaf
1 cup red wine
18 small white onions, pealed
18 small mushrooms, whole
1 Mb. can chickpeas (garbanzo
beans) or small, whole potatoes
Cut the meat into small chunks
and dip in flour. Fry them in the
oil until brown all over. Remove
to a casserole with a tight-fitting
hd. Fry the onions and carrots in
the same ofl. Transfer to
casserole.
Put the remaining ingredients
except the last three, in the
casserole. Add water to cover.
..ft* J* W degree
Fahrenheit oven for about two
hours, checking occaaionaUy to
make certain it simmers rather
than boils. After two hours you
may proceed to Step 6, or you
may stop the cooking if you plan
to serve the diah several hours, or
even a day later.
Step 6: To complete the
cooking add the small onions
mushrooms and rhirkpees Cook
for an additional Sd minutes.
Keep warm and serve hot.
_ PAINTED
CHANUKAH CO0KU8
V cup shortening (part butter)
leupeuar
2 _
1 tap. vanilla or lemon extract
2Vi cup sifted flour ^^
1 tap. baking powder
1 tap. salt
Mix shortening, mtgu,
nd extract. Sift flour, bekm
powder, andeelt; end addtofiret
nurture. Mix well. Chill foTat
J*"t one hour. Roll out V4 of
SSuiL' tfaB to oneelfhth
men thickness. Cut withcuS?
Ptoce.w ungree.ed coekis sheet
"corate with egg yolk paint
CHANUKAH IN ISRAEL
The Israelis of today are
sometimes called modern
Maccabees, whose courage made
possible the miracle of the Jewish
state. The celebration of this
holiday takes on added signifi-
cance in Israel. On the first night
of Chanukah, Israelis light a
torch in Modin (home of the
Maccabees) and a runner carries
it to scouts stationed at other
points, who light their torches
from the first one, and so the
light is carried, relay fashion,
through the land. In the kib-
butzim (co-operative colonies)
and in the cities, large menorahs
shine from synagogue facades
and watchtowers.
Kindling of lights signifies
23? $>****
Shabbat and th>
tether lights the)
tp say farewell to
An eternal light
burns unceasinri.
gogue. A candle
'yahneit" lamp in,
deputed parent.
Through the toil
lights of the Chanubi
ee the panoranu
history, the strugi
the victory of a
over the powerful
tyranny, the miracle i
of oil, the triumph
might, and espe
steadfast faith of i
God.
CHANUKAH
BLESSINGS
m
-IT"
An appropriate time to light the Chanukah msnorth i
before or just after dinner when the entire family it i
together. Candles are placed in the menorah from i
but kindled from left to right.
ON ALL NIGHTS, LIGHT THE SHAM AS AND SAY:
As one candle may kindle many others and yet lose non
own light, so Judaism has Hiytftd the light of truth f
people in many ages end still shines brightly today.
Beh-ruch ah-Uh Ah-do-nal, Eh-lo-hey-nu awh-kes
lahm, eh-ehehr kid-ahah-nu b'miti-vo-Uhv v'tsee-vak-ut
Uk neyr shehl chah-nu-kah.
You are to be praised, Lord our God, Ruling Spirit
universe, for You have presented us with deeds by wh'
might sanctify our lives, specifically this time of'
Chanukah lights.
Beh-ruch ah-tah Ah-do-aal, Eh-lo-hey nu meh-Wea
lahm, sbehah-aah ni-eeem lah-ek-vo-toy-ou bah- '
heym bah-zmahn hah-teh.
You are to be praised, Lord our God, Ruling Sprit i
universe, for You prompted wondrous deeds by our i
ages past at this time of the year.
ON THE FIRST NIGHT ONLY, ADD:
Bah-ruch ah-tah Ah-do-aal, Eh-lo-hey-nu awh-kch
lahm, abebbeh-che-yah-eu v'kee-y'mah-nu v'rJh-gseysk-i
smenhah-seh.
You are to be praised. Lord our God, Ruling.
universe, for You neve given moaning to our lives, i
needs and allowed us to pwrtHpet* in these moments of joyJ
THEN LIGHT THE OTHER CANDLES WITH I
SHAMAS. AND SAY THE APPROPRIATE READING]
FOR THE FIRST NIGHT. The first light tells of Him i
first command was "Let there be light." The dirbs"''
worship was scattered when Israel brought radiant knoM
one God. "lam the first and I am the last," said the Lord
FOR THE SECOND NIGHT: The escond light iathel
the Torah. Israel's book of law has brought learning and f
all of the western world. "The commandment is kunpi
Law is slight."
FOR THE THIRD NIGHT: The third light is thai
justice. No nation can endure which is unjust to tr
"Justice, always justice ehalt thou pursue," wu ths I
commandment of Moses, our teacher.
FOR THE FOURTH NIGHT: The fourth light b ttajfl
Mercy. Cruelty hardens the heart and destroys ft***]
justice and love mercy," was the teaching of Miceh, tb I
FOR THE FIFTH NIGHT: The fifth light is the
Holiness. Purity of thought, nobility of action, inikea
sacred. From the prophet Isaiah, these words ***
into Israel', prayer book: "Hoh/, holy, holy M
Hosts."
m FOR THE SIXTH NIGHT: The sixth light hi tb j
Love. When the love which others give us makeilaUM'
beautiful, we learn to understand the BbUcelI eerd*
bait love the Lord thy God with all thy heart sad
might."
FOR THE SEVENTH NIGHT: Tnesventhh|"*,
Ught of Patience. Nothing can be achieved.aa
jmmading tree and the soul of man grow s**V
Thus sang King David, "Trust in the Lord, wait
Him.
FOR THE EIGHTH NIGHT: The eighth light h t*
Courage. Let truth and justice be your anoour aoo a
Judah Maecenas, the hero of Chanukah. lived by ths
Moses spoke to Joshua: "Be strong end of good coarag*
Bake et
minutes
cookies.
T< inake
400
Yields
four
for 6-8
"^andV
,eai^^-iSmSai
Ef^yolk
coloring. Pett


IC8ANUIAH RIDDLE
|fjowfllivemeoM?
I iwiUgive you one-
I ft,, ii the people. I-
IftewiUgiveinetwo?
I rfl give you two.
ffarVtr*Shrndtoe.
Om is the people, Iarsst.
If*iU give me three?
[,ill give you three.
rrfOFTHESEASON
the week a joyous one for
- with gift*, *"
j0^.r^8ong".ProvWe
fjL ^th which the children
K Chanukah decorations
l^mbole. such as day far
' i menorah, or colored
kfor making dreidela.
L ingenuity in giving
Ckah "gelt." For example,
JTfew bright coins on a gift
| one of the gifts to the
m something of Jewish


Friday, December 14,1964 /The Jewish Floridian of Orenter Fort Lnuderdnle Page 9
Three are the sections of the Bible
Two are the Shebbat candles.
One is the people. Israel.
Who will give me four?
I will give yon four.
Four are the corners of the Talit.
Three are the sections of the Bible.
Two axe the Shebbat candles.
One is the people, Israel.
nee
attractive or unusual
nth makes an appropriate
[Forchildren, dreidels filled
fc candy or books and records
iftbe story of the Maccabees
excellent gifts.
iwne families each child is
innall gift each night after
laodles ire lit
IAPPY
CHANUKAH
enough for only one day burned for eight
ACROSS:
1.--------------
dry,.
U On ChanukaX children like to receive-------------------------
|6.Clunukah lasts for-----------------------days.
iT.Welight-------------------each night of Chanukah.
[l----------------means "rededkstion."
DOWN:
On the first night of Chanukah we light-------------
candle besides the ahamus.
2 Potato----------------------ares favorite Chanukah food.
1 On Chanukah we spin a---------------------.
5 We put the candles in a------------------------.
8 A hero of Chanukah is------------- .
*" STORAGE
Local a Long Distance Licensed 4 Insured
|Hollywood
! 823-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
Dade
758-6500
, When the World was
13500 Years younger
&*"" ** Sprinas, Arkansas. 3500 years ago.
-"> rising in the Mountain Veley spring today.
"Wi report.
j* Mountain Vaftsy Water so put*. It has
"** touched by man-made pdbtton.
jrmm to tarn nationwide popularity. It's sodiunv
E!5*hl. cslsnt to taste, rieuetttftafcered
^l^arrfomce.
THE DREIDEL
A favorite game that is played on Chanukah ia that of dreidel
(s'vetvon). The dreidel is a four-aided top with the Hebrew
letters Nun, Gimel, Hay, and Shin on both sides. The letters
stand for the Hebrew phrase "A great miracle happened here."
Each letter is given a special value, such as "take all," "toes all,"
"take half," and so on. The dreidel is spun by each player, who
then does whatever the letter stands for that the dreidel falls on.
It ia great fun, although no one really knows why this game is
especially played on Chanukah.
CHANUKAH SONGS
I Have A Little Dreidel
I have a little dreidel
I made it out of clay
And when it's dry and ready
Then dreidel I shall play.
Oh, dreidel, dreidel, dreidel
I made it out of clay
And when it's dry and ready
Then dreidel 1 shall play.
It has a lovely body
With legs so short and thin
And when it gets all tired
It drops and then I win.
Oh dreidel, dreidel, dreidel
With legs so short and thin
Oh dreidel, dreidel, dreidel
It drops and then I win.
Chanukah
Chanukah, O Chanukah
Come light the Menorah
Let's have a party
We'll all dance the hora
Gather around the table
I'll give you a treat
Sevivon to play with
And latkes to eat.
Now light then, tonight then
The flickering candles in a row
Retell the wonderoua story
of God in His glory
And dance by the candles
flickering glow
Now light then, tonight then
The flickering candles in a row
Retell the wonderous story
of God in His glory
And dance by the candles
flickering glow
Chanukah specials to air on TV
In celebration of
Jewish holidsy
WPBT-Channel 2
FlomiM of Fmdom.
sin Thursday, Dec
and again si 4:30
Dec. 23.
the eight-day
Chanukah,
will present
The program
. 20, at 8 p.m.
pjn. Sunday
Ligkti, ths story of Chanukah
and the right to be different, will
air at 7:80 pjn. Sunday Dec 23
on WDZL Channel 39. It is nar-
rated by Taxi star, Judd Hirsch,
and includes the voices of
Leonard Nimoy and Paul Michael
Glsser.
According to host Richard
Periu, Chanukah reflects ths
"struggle of a minority against
oppression in the quest for reli-
ejous freedom end serves as a
^v-ratJ ^rnhoL TWseeuss.k
as crucial today as back in the
daya of the Maccabees"
Chanukah is also known as the
"FestJvol of Us** "JUkeths
menorah which has sight candles.
earments. They mauds, en
Sirviaw with Abraham Gk-
Sason. Director of Education of
ths Jewish Fedsretfon Oteator
Pbrt Uud-d^I)^ County
Commissioner Barry Schrefosr
andwTfcinuy; ths Bob Wolf
fay <* "*rrzLy2Z?Z
With G. Washington V Seasoning
and Broth they'll never say
'Fen' to your flanken!
For i more Havortut nanken. mix
in G Washington s Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
add the water and vegetable* to
the meat G Washington s Sea-
soning and Broth is more than a
Savor enhancer It s a compete
seasoning The special Wend oi
hertos and spices flavors your
Sanken in more ways than one
And it does wonders tor your
stock, too'With G Washing-
ton's they" never say 1eh -
they say 'ewe'
G. WUNMNTOi't
^wasuBad while asrvtag in ............."rt..... \"**<
Si.o^andreflsetaons on the > sesaeHS. Wntl.s..., tsetse*
SLWhkaoty.heroem. arid the SJcalcsw. laaiaalas sad Sea*, zssnete


hsrtofy.hsniatin.snd the
^TSsnukah. OuTdren
torn the Hebrew Academy to
Miami Beech ere ^fct,u~
.fcgtog medUy of Chanukah
3 stafcs celery
Sssrtasasrslsy
I
UghSy Drown short nosm shortening; draw Add remaining ingredients
skr Cow and cook tor 2 hours over low heat or until meat -s tender
Stram stock, set aside as soup Sfcce the meat Serves6to
mmmm__________________^ r~>^T^r,~m~


r, December 14,1984
-
Center for Security Studies
established at Hebrew University
JERUSALEM A Crater for
Security Studies has been estab-
lished at the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem.
The new center is headed by
Prof. Yehezkel Dror of the Poli-
tical Science Department and will
operate within the framework of
the University's Leonard Davis
Center for International Rela-
tions, whose director is Prof.
Yehoahafat Harkabi.
Prof. Dror explained that the
center's uniqueness will be in its
concentration on long-range
aspects of Israel's national secur-
ity issues and on establishing a
bridge between advanced theo-
ries and their actual application
in formulating Israeli national
security policy.
Among the areas to be in-
vestigated by the center will be
assessment in the
face of uncertainty, sophisticated
planning for the complex battle-
fields of the future, crisis
management, and prediction
methodology. Use will be made of
strategic games and of the Uni-
versity's simulation laboratory.
Long-range security issues will
be examined with special atten-
tion to the interaction between
Israel and its surroundings as
well as the interdependence
between security issues and
domestic, social and political
developments.
An effort will be made to create
an interdisciplinary approach for
the study of national security
issues from technological, mil-
itary, economic, social, political
and additional aspects. Scholars
in these areas will be involved in
the work.
The center will encourage
research projects, hold work-
shops and symposia, establish
working groups, and create
contacts with strategic study
centers and researchers in Israel
and abroad.

Century Village Bonds
to honor Tractenberg
Israel.' Deerfield Beach, Social
Hall.
Tractenberg will receive the
Israel Tower of David Award.
Emil Cohen, popular American-
Israel humorist will entertain.
Couvert is $6 per person.
HYMAN STOLLER is pictured
(right) receiving the prestigious
Israel Tower of David Award
from Abe Rosenblatt, Century
Village's Israel Bonds chairman.
Over 300 people attended the
Nov. 25 breakfast honoring
Stoller for his dedication to
Jewish causes.
Martin Upnack, Federation Board member and chair* 1
Government Affair, Committee is pictured above JmS
E^U}l^e Dv*ctor f American Israel Public Affair, r
(AIPAO at a recent AIPAC meeting heldinpCS?
presented an update on the situation in the Mideast and Z
effects of the recent presidential election.
Persian Cantor at Beth Israel
Also, appearing will
"Dardashti Sisters and Mob
Tickets are on sale .
Temple Beth Israel Office i
742-4040.
Farid Dardashti, the first
Persian "Cantor." Singer and
"Hazzan" in the western world
will appear in concert at Temple
Beth Israel on Sunday, Dec. 90 at
8 p.m. at 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise.
Vice Mayor Joseph Tractenberg
Abe Rosenblatt, general
chairman for Century Village
Israel Bonds campaign, and co-
chairman Ben Grossman, have
announced that Vice Mayor
Joseph Tractenberg will be
honored at a noon luncheon on
Sunday Dec. 23 at Temple Beth
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the best *t*wammm
is good enough.
Make this Chanukah holiday a more joyous
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines All
our wines and champagnes are !r':c ;"
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B Shapiro.
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry Chablis and Dry Burgundy. They're
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift-wrapped for the holidays.
Come home, to Manischewitz.
DR. SEYMOUR P. LACHMAN,
University Dean and Professor of
Education of the City University
of New York, is the first Ameri-
can academic to be elected to
membership in the Council of
Everyman's University of Israel
the supreme authority of Israel's
Open University headed by Mrs
James A. deRothschild.
Answers to A
Diversified Quiz
1- The Zohar (Book of
Splendor).
2- Ad Meah V'esrim Shanah-
Until 120 years.
3- Nat Holman.
4- A Jewish divorce.
5- Adafina, which contains
beans, meat, peas and eggs.
6- Vilna.
7- Fifteenth day of the Hebrew
month Shevat (Chamisha Asar
BShevat) known as Jewish
Arbor Day.
8- It is our only Testament.
9- Four corners known also as
Tallit Katan or small prayer
shawl worn under the outer
garment.
10- Women's International
Zionist Organisation.
UAMSCHEWfTZ WIN CO. NEW KMK. NY 11232


Pri^j^em^U, 1984/The Je^ P***11
All About Medicare
^HtrftritaFiki
^BAWTAnM
TLboad is diabetic.
had turgtry to
of kii ton. Ha now
ortkopedic shoes.!
if Medicare would
am-
jiU reimburse a
"i orthopedic shoe*
Ia kg brace and are
B the orthopedist's
Unfortunately,
iwil not pay in your
ea*
, bsband saw a doctor
imn a Queens this past
r. I mailed my claim in,
t heard from Medicare
T&t rtmtmber which
[istnt my claim to. Can
in Jacksonville help
Crow-Blue Shield in
cm only process
ims for the services
| in Florida. Your claim
been sent to:
tGroup Health, Inc. PO
f Times Square Station
, NY 10036. You must
iwght weeks for process-
idiim. However, if you
, lav from your carrier
I, write to them or invest in
B
i I joined an HMO last
| / didn't know it would
\ i hassle. They sent me
(doctor to another, and I
J Mt for hours to see a
Is the clinic. I was so con-
Itooui a pain in my chest,
t to me a private doctor.
I me to have an imme-
y. Three months ago,
operation at the hosital,
\tottfied my HMO about
y. However, the HMO
' the hospital They say
J condition was not life-
They claim I could
tlfor months!) to have
i performed at their
lAbir / am stuck with a
\kwtal bill otiu a tl.100
Medicare plan.'
Jewish Family Service i$ a
nipt*** agency of Jewuh
Federation of Greater Fort
Uudtrdalt, Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County. If you
have a medicare question or
probUm: Call Medicart Informa-
tion Service of Jewish Family
Service of Broward County at
96&0966 in Hollywood, 736-3394
in Fort Lauderdale, and 427-6608
in Deer field Beach.
A SPECIAL WOODMONT CAMPAIGN award was presented for
participating in the 1964 Campaign. Pictured above (left to right) Mot
Wittenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Abe David, award recipient, and Walter
Bernstein.
Margarita Fiks
surgeon's bill. I want out. I want I
to gtt my Medicart back. But'
first I'd tint to settlt that bills |
with the HMO. What can I dot
A: First, call your HMO re-l
presentative and ask for a copy of
their appeal procedures. Perhaps
you will be able to settle the
dispute at a special hearing. Be
prepared to prove with the ap-
propriate doctor's statements the
immediate necessity of your
operation. In such a situation,
the second (or even third) doc-
tor's opinion would be most
valuable to prove the case. Most
HMO's do not cover nonemer-
gency operations, if they are par-
formed at hospitals not affiliated
with the HMO. If your HMO
representative will refuse to
cooperate, call or write to: Health
Care Financing Administration
101 Marietta Tower 404-221-
2044, Suite 702, Atlanta. Georgia
30323. Keep in mind that imme-
diately after you have requested
to end your HMO membership,
there is a waiting period to
resume your Medicare coverage.
Ask your HMO representative
about the effective date of your
disenroUment in writing. Make
sure that your HMO provides
you with medical services until
you get back on a regular
ton/on scientists develop more
xtive resuscitation method
^byhand.Wkhto
o dairies, physicians
r} ~ Twenty years ago
" resuscitated heart
Jy cutting open their
[ starting the heart's
>cim by massaging
wcleby1
1 decad
E"* the heart's vital
H0O.
'""'I*** of research
*>Technion.I.rs*|
Technology has
of Lmore elective
.L^HfM* heart
mrnu whlch ^
bdommal area ,,
w^*81^ experiments
^^aUhavTa?
iost*T tV1 y much
fr* to resume its
*9lLtV "
bW ?! U Dinnar
l*lr.w^rtodovar a
system adjusts the strength of its
operation to the actual function-
ing of the patient's heart. In the
case of cardiac arrest, extensive
support is given as long as the
heart is too weak to function
normally. However, the amount
of external help provided by the
valve system wil decline ae the
heart gains strength and resumes
its capability.
{Schmoozing in
Ihe jShetlanck
Jews who have made Scotland their home have not only taken to the hills
and vales. They've even taken to the outlying Shetland Islands. And when
they get together they're like Jews the world over. They while away the hours
catching up on the latest news of their brood. Or herd, as the case may be.
To warm such conversation, they know there's nothing better than a roll
on the tongue of fine scotch whisky. Such is also the case here in America,
where J&B Rare Scotch is the one most savored. Specially blended for
smoothness, it's the perfect drink for those quiet times. And that would
account for why, when it comes to sharing a glassful, neither the Jews of
this country, nor of The Shetlands, have ever been sheepish.
J&B Scotch
MProol
smSc*c*m^.em*n*t>>a* INTRODUCING FLEISCHMANITS.
WHIPPED MARGARINE
Finally the taste and spreadability of
whipped butter without the cholesterol.
[^ria^ww
SthT1 whtoh lacks
kWUHCTUmCOlJrXM\LXMMSJ[MX7w&
SAVE 20*
when you buy any 8 oz. package
of Fleischmannfc Whipped Margarine
? TASTES AND
SPREADS LIKE
WHIPPED BUTTER
D 0% CHOLESTEROL
G 100% CORN OIL
D LIGHTLY SALTED
ORUNSALTED
UQMTVfSJU-TtiOOaiUMsALTliO
ftfnsjR: Ore coupon ptr pwchstt of product MfcaM An cawuMconMuk* fraud
Comwrwr to pay safe* to* tad looped, transfer*. proh*M w iweftcM Good only
nUS.A M ennsurner have complied wtth the offer Itrnv Cash
vXut 1/20C NABISCO BRAMOS, INC 06PT SKI
a PASO. TEXAS
21000 A323S1
I
____I


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, December 14,1984
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uHinaiia


Friday, December 14,1964 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
Community Calendar
*J*S400.
DAY DEC. 14
557 piibuUm
"-SSr.SnW
BmSSfni
11 Honey" Ticket 4
$3. Clubbouoe. fao-
UrDAYDEC.15
kjerttkm: Majr Gift*
[!Eofthe09hry9.748-
u Club EiUrtalnnwnt:
jDec 15,16. The Jewish
Hiour No. 2. Bermuda
Community Associs-
l('30 pm. "Silkwood.
IMcents. Clubhouse.
Iprolessioul Single* of
LEBnu-El:8:30 mid-
[Wmter dance. Kingsley
Clubhouse. 742-2033 or
Condominium Asso-
Cb pjn. Musical revue
|'i Entertainment '86."
too M.50. Chibhouae, 8200
ISt., 722-0410.
SUNDAY DEC. 16
I hail: Testimonial lunch-
r Anita Perlman. Pier
_. Weat UJA: 7 pjn.
I event. Clubhouse.
NCol. David Marcus
r 7 p.m. Dinner and show
10th anniversary.
'122.50. Justina, 3842
lity Dr., 742-4272.
12 p.m. Chanukah celebra-
i and members only
(.6601W. Sunrise Blvd.
Jewish Center Men's
19 a.m. Election of officers
dmembers. At Temple.
. iKol Ami Brotherhood:
i Guest speaker Fred Wein-
I expert in field of drug
Ut Temple.
MONDAY DEC. 17
Pska-Aftre UJA: Paossstters
luncheon. Palm-Aire Hotel. 748-
8400.
Women's Leans for Israel
Hat iky ah Chapter: Noon.
Meeting and mini-lunch.
Broward building, 3000 Univer-
sity Dr.
Hadaaaah Ariva Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Dorothy Rubin, Jewish
Journal publisher, will speak.
Oakland Estates Social Center.
CHy of Hops-Lakes Chapter:
Paid-up membership luncheon.
Nifo's.
Hadaasah-Sunrise Shalom Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. HMO luncheon.
Justina, 3842 University Dr.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: Picnic at Tree Top Park.
Hadaaeah-Kadtmah Chapter:
Noon. Life members and asso-
ciated will be honored. Temple
Beth Israel.
TUESDAY DEC. 18
FIRST NIGHT
OF CHANUKAH
Jewish Book Review Series: 1-
2:30 p.m. Review of "The Haj,"
by Leon Uris. Tamarac Branch,
8601N.McNabRd.
CHy of Tamarac UJA: 7:30 p.m.
Wine and cheese. Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lauderhil
Chapter: Luncheon and card
party. Castle Recreation Center.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Crab: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 6.
Pioneer Women Nsamat-Brow-
ard Couadl: Noon. Luncheon for
life members. Inverrary Country
Chib. Guest speaker Gert Aron.
Knights of Pythias: Meeting.
Catharine Young Library.
Hadaasah Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd., PlanUtion.
B'nai B'rith Womsn-Ocesn
Chapter: 4 p.m. Lighting of
Chanukah candles with BB Kol
Haverim Lodge. Coral Ridge
Mall.
Hebrew Culture Club: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Guest speaker Uri
Cohen. Clubhouse. 421-0771.
WEDNESDAY DEC. 16
Woman's League for Israel
Bonaventure Chapter: Chanukah
party. Donation 820. Bonaven-
ture Country Club.
Yiddish Culture. Club Sunrise
Lakes Phase 1:10 am. Chanukah
program. Joe Goldhar will speak.
Satellite No. 16.
Hadassaa-Golda Msar Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Lillian Alpert will
present slide ahow of her trip to
Russia. Pslm-Aire Social Center.
Hadaaaah Oriole Scopus Chap-
ter: Noon. Membership meeting.
Congregation Beth Hillel, 7638
Margate Blvd.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter:
Chanukah party. Woodmont
Country Club. Judith Stone will
entertain.
THURSDAY DEC. 20
Woodlands UJA: Dinner
honoring Bob Acfler. Woodlands
Country Club.
B'nai B'rith Woman Tamarac
Chanter: 11:30 a.m. Chanukah
fair featuring Plantation Choral
Group. Mini-lunch. Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Brdata University NWC: 1
p.m. slide presentation entitled
"Post-Impressionist Painters."
BCC, 1000 Coconut Creek Pkwy.,
Building 47 Room 112. 722-4916.
B'nai B'rk*-LidWdals Lakes
Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Chanukah
celebration. Hawaiian Gardens
Phases. m
Hsrlsassh-Pompano Beach Che*
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Jerry
Shaw7rtist, wfll speak. Pom-
pano Beach Recreation Center.
ARMDI-Coi. David ,
Chapter: 11 am. Meeting and
mini-lunch. Whiting Hall.
Hadaaaah Maaada Margate
Chapter: Noon. Chanukah party.
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
B'nai B'rith Women Golds Men-
Chapter: Noon. Meeting and
mini lunch. Nob Hill Recreation
Center. __:~ .
Channel 2: 8:30 p.m. Yiddish
sing-along.
BALD or BALDING?
IC. P. CHAMBERS, performing the Istset medlcsl f<*nkru#^on.
iTnniplantalion. Guaranteeing undetectaWe, walk-In, waik-ow
gtry without discomfort, without bandages.
Itormore information and a no-cost consultation.
IC. P. CHAMBERS Hair Tranaplant Clinic, spsclsllring In Hslr
lints since 1969
3870 Sheridan St., Hollywood, Florida
Office Hours Mon.-Frl. 9-5 .
Dade and Broward 961-7211/7311
Palm Beach County 471-1666/1667
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
e*
ssa
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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Sank tw" '*' e m
18 East 48th Street
New York. N.Y 10017
(212)759 1310
ration Toll Free (800) 221-4838|
What Evety Good Santa
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mm*
W, ItfM
Jewish Family Service Case History
Mr. S appeared on time for his
first appointment. He was neatly
dressed and began his conversa-
tion by saying that he really did
not want to be here, but he was
feeling quite confused and did not
know where else to go.
As our session continued, Mr.
S began to unfold his immediate
past. He state that seven months
ago he separated from his wife
and two children ages five and
seven. He had been married for
the last eight years and was very
happy until two years ago. At
that time he began to feel
depressed, lost confidence in
himself, and just became con-
fused. He was not sure what
caused this depression and
wasn't quite sure what to do
about it. His relationship with his
wife was deteriorating. He could
not talk to her, he was uninter-
ested in sex and began to with-
draw from her. After experienc-
ing this mood for about one year
and three months, he decided the
best thing to do was to leave his
wife. He felt badly about bring-
ing his family down with him, so
the best alternative was to leave.
Since he left he said that he
was still feeling low and confused
but that at least he was not hurt-
ing his family.
After a few sessions, we began
to uncover some important in-
formation. Mr. S had always been
a pleaser, he swallowed his feel-
ings and deprived himself of
pleasures and desires. He was
unable to have a relationship and
include himself and his needs and
wants. He had alwasy come
second. It was obvious that his
depression and apathy was a
direct result of low self esteem.
He felt very unsure of himself,
did not know how to com-
municate and identify how he
was feeling. He lacked self
knowledge. Without his sense of
self he was having great difficul-
ty satisfying relationships.
Therapy became a process of
self exploration. As this conti-
nued the depression lifted and
self assurance replaced the confu-
sion. He was feeling more moti-
vated, interested and felt more
capable of making decisions.
Mr. S decided that he did not
want the kind of family life he
had before. However, if his wife
would agree he would be willing
to enter marital therapy to begin
to discuss their previous relation-
ship and make positive changes.
// you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, Flo.
33021, le'te'none: 96&0966; Jew-
ish Family Service of Broward
County, 3500 North State Road
No. 7 Suite 399k Fort
Lauderdale, Fla. 33319, Tele-
phone: 735-3394; Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 1800
West Hillsboro Blvd. Suite
214, Deerfield Beach, Fla. 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.
THE BOCA RATON CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN i
OF TEL AVIV UNIVERSITYheld the first meeting 0U?,L
LeadershipDivision at the horn* of Chapter Chairman JamtTl
on November 12th. The guest speaker for this meeting u
Herbert A. Friedman, National President of the American en
Tel Aviv University. Among those in attendance at the Rnu
were: (pictured above) left to right. Steve Kahane of Fort Lm
Rabbi Herbert Friedman, Mania Needle and Ed Gross ofBoct]
HARRY LEVIN PRE SCHOOL CENTER OF TEMPLE BETH
ISRAEL celebrated Thanksgiving. The 2, 3, and 4 year olds dressed
as Turkeys, Pilgrims and Indians, and entertained their parents with
songs and refreshments.
B'nai-Bnot
Mitzvah
Jeremy Mirsky
TEMPLE E MANUEL
Jeremy Mirsky, eon of Natalie
and Joel Mirsky, will celebrate
bis Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Dec. 15 service at
Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
dale.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Joyce Meed, daughter of Paula
and Seymour Moed, will become
a Bat Mitzvah celebrant at the
Saturday morning Dec. 15
service at Temple Both Am, Mar-
gate.
TEMPLE BETH TOR AH
The Bar Mitzvah of Jordan
Vena, son of Barbara and Robert
Verna, will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning Dec. 16
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
On Saturday morning Dec. 16,
Sfaari and Adam Oreeaberg, chil-
dren of Joan and Arthur Green-
berg, will be called to the Torah
in honor of their B'nai Mitzvah.
If you will observe
the kindling of the
Shabbat lights,
you will merit to see
the lights of the
redemption of
the Jewish people
Yalkui S/umom Bttiamkacho
Candlelighting Times
Dec. 14-5:14 p.m.
WE'D LIKE YOU TO MEET
SOMEONE VERY SPECIAL.
Discover state of the art \/kf\M JWf ]\IM->WK7
pampering by our devoted \* \_J%J Mm lit WW
and caring staff With massage ^^
whirlpool, sauna solarium / ^SaT* M*
Have fun staying fit with tennis | r *>>. golf, yoga and exercise classes
Diet the gourmet way Relax in
luxurious accommodations
Enfoy live entertainment
All this and more are
included in your Safety Harbor
Spa Vacation Package In a
private tranquil Florida setting
on Tampa Bay. )ust 15 minutes
from Tampa International
Airport
For reservations write
Salu Devnani. Safety Harbor
Spa. Safety Harbor. Florida
.13572 Or call 1 800 237 0155
toll free Or call collect
(H13) 726 1161 30% dis-
count Oct. 8 to Dec. 21.
Safety^
cHaiborSpa
IUe*rtMmtmitemmieCSms,
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7*80). HOI NW 87th St.Ttmvwl
Service*: Sunday through Friday 6:80 a.m., B p.m. Late Frtdajrsri'
p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m.. 8 p.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Sten*. AuxiiUry
Nathan Zolondelc Cantor P. HUM *rummer
TEMPLE BETH AM (8T> 6660). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd. MliftUl
Service*: Monday through rrtday 850 a-m.. 8 p.m.. Friday lit* ir1
p.m., Saturday a.m.. 5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 8 p.m RabM Pi
Rabbi E merttua. Dr. Solomon Oold. Cantor Irving Oroaiman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-40*0). 7100 W. Oakland Park B!4.
SM1S. SarvtCM: Monday through Thursday 8 a-m ,6:80 p.m ; FrkhylJ
6 p.m., I p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. 8:80 p.m. RakMr*"
Labewi ti. Castor Maurice Nam.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4H-70B).
Century Blvd. D**rflld Baach88441. Service*: Sunday througbl
a.m., 6 p.m. Friday lat* aarvlca 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., 666EI
lighting time RabM Joseph Lananer, Canter ShaMal Acktrma*.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (S43-6S80). 14B4 BE Sard. 3L, Pomptno i
SSOSO. Services: Friday 8 p. m RabM Atorrts A. Stop.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (T41-0SW). 408* Plnit Uland Rl.
SSS21. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 8p.m.; UUFrldtji
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 8:80p.m. BhtotoStewardB. ** Cmtm\
Maxobaa*.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (843-4410I, IB SE 11 Ave.. Pompeno BaachSBNj
vice*: Monday through rrtday 8:46 a.m. evening*: Monday threwr
eday at 6 p.m.. Friday evening at 6. Saturday and Sunday I w-
Samuel April. Canter Samuel eater.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLBL OF MARGATE (874 8080). TMOI
Blvd.. Margate IBM. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:*-">-j!;"J
Late Friday aervlee 6 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 8:80 p.m. Ri
M* finer. Castor Met Cehen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDBRHILL (7N-6880). SHI N*
Ave.. Leuderhlll 1SS1S. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 ">
p.m.; Saturdays 4Ba.m RabM lirael Haleern.
NORTH LAUDEEDALX EEEBEW CONGEE CATION: (TTEf*j
STS9) Barvtee* M Banyon Lake* Goods Clubhou**. SON B*0*
Tamarac, Friday at 8p.m., Saturday 8a.m. Chertae E FyNr.
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE i
Lauderdale Lake* S8US. Service*: Sunday I
Friday 8a.m.. 6p.m., Saturday 6:46 a.m., 6p.m.
SYNAOOOUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (746-1777). J**44.-J
coin Park We*. Sunrise SEW. Service*: Sunday threvt* *7
p.m., Saturday a.m.. S:M p.m. Study grwiss: Men, $"*
service*; Women, Twetdey* 6 p.m. RabM Arse) Llebsrmas.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (481-1887) lf"
Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 8*441. Service*: Sunday through rrt0*J^*'pJ
eundown. Saturday 6:46 a.m. and eundown Oaater MiEos Bar*
YOUNO ISRAEL SYNAOOOUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LA"*^
(BOS-TOT), 8361 Stirling Rd, Fort Lauderdale 8881J Ss"
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and eundown; Saturday, 6a.m.,
8 a m (undown RabM Edward Davi*.
CONGREGATION MIODAL DAVID (7*6*668). 8878J* JJ,^
Tamarac Service*: Dally 6 a.m.; mlncha 6 p.m. R<
Ceneresanen president: Hermsn FleNctor.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
AMAT SHALOM (473-6600), 11801 W. Brc*ard Blvd. PI*"*
Service*: Friday 8 IB p.m.. Saturday. 10 am BabMBIH* *"""
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORE (TB6-8BM). 3181 Rlvorwd. >?"j^ttja
Service*: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. BebM JsrreH M W"
Nancy Hausmen.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD EBACH <***'*rr0l|
Menorah Chapala. SEW W. HlUssoro Blvd.. Deerfield Beacn,
RabM Nathan H. Pi**. Castor Atorrrs Lsvlassa-
RLE BMANU-BL (T81-1616), EMS W. OBatoAdPark*''*
s BErU. Service*! Friday 6:11 p.m.; toturday. W-
MRsvah. RabM toHrey
VR I VW1#V#*.
I OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7B8-76M). 46S1 W Oaklai* P* ,
le Lake* 88*18. Service*: Sunday through ThurwUy ]
.undown.
StorRRH
TEMPLE KOL AMI (473-18*8). 6S66 PStoTS BE.. f^Sci**
rrtday 8 IS p.m.. Saturday 16:8* am --*- *** m
Cerbern. ^
LIBERAL JIWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT C'f^f^Cb**]
Priday night earvtoea twtae meadhry at OH vary *"*?.")***
fjaja*** Creek Parkway. RabM Brvce S. WBrsBsl. ^
W8JBT BROWARD JEWISH CONOBBOATION (1E^^^Stl
PMaterten. Service*: Friday 8:18 p.m.; Bekire^y, enoj"

M'fu
*?*, if s** 'ft JJ


p
Chanukah gift books
Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridlan of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 16
Ubrnussbaum
ftjoolcli-tedbriow
^ ad include title, suhV
*^ryooe from young
^toidulta.
rooks for
SghTreaders
n,vkl A. A Picture
1 Heller. New York.
lu, 1982. $9.96. The
i episodes which form
] /the celebration are
in simple unembel-
-oge for very young
to understand and
t Accompanied by
-ilhMtrations, this vivid
j Aould become a favorite
Miriam. Joshua In
mind Land- New York:
^Tkknorand Fields, 1962,
| A Whful retelling of the
ilioount by a noted writer
Idren's books. The ad-
(filled saga of Joshua's
I the Israelites into Canaan
, to life for children of
atiry school age.
iitai with original wood-
|cbe book is a lovely addition
d's library.
itker, Malka. Celebrating
\]msh Rites Of Passage.
Work: Holiday House. 1984.
\ A lucid account of the life-
I mots in Jewish tradition
(birth to death. The book can
by someone as
[ u 10 years and enjoyed by
I of ill ages. A description
i ceremony, its variations
[historical background are
nied by interesting
1-white photographs
i reproductions. While the
is orientation may not be
to the Orthodox, the
|au great vitality and senai-
OKS FOR ADULTS
Nathan. Pictorial
Of The Jewish People:
iBibkal Times to Our Own
\pnughoui the World. New
Crown. 1984. $19.95. A
' hvorite. the book was
sources and archives or used as
an elementary encyclopedia of
information about Jews at any
rit in their history. This book
very suitable for younger
readers.
Cohen, Arthur A. An
Admirable Woman, Boston:
David Oodine, 1968. 114.96.
Winner of the 1964 National
Jewiah Book Award Fiction,
this tmiiiifi novel concerns a
German-Jewish intellectual
forced to take up her career in the
United States because of the Nazi
era. As a first-person narrative
her interior life as well as her
reflections on the world are fully
realized, resulting in the sense of
a truly ''admirable woman."
Eban, Abba. Heritage:
Civilization And The Jews. New
York: Summit, 1984. 632.95. The
companion volume to the PBS
television series, Heritage is not
just another survey of highlights
of Jewiah history, but focuses
specifically on the unique con-
tribution of the Jews to civiliza-
tion. Color photographs, charts,
illustrations, and reproductions
visually document the cultural
contexts in which Jews have
found themselves at various
times. Scholar and statesman of
Israel since its re-establishment
ss a state, Eban is particularly
qualified to provide the visionary
overview.
Holtz. Barry W., editor. Back
To The Sources: Reading the
Classic Jewish Texts. New York:
Summit. 1984. 619.96. This
collection of essays on the Bible
and the most important com-
mentaries on it, is designed to
generate enthusiasm for the rich
literary heritage of the Jewish
people. Subjects include the Bible
itself, Talmud, Midrash,
Medieval commentaries,
Medieval Jewish philosophy,
Kabbaliatic texts, Hassidic
teachings and the prayerbook.
The level of writing requires a
familiarity with literary analysis,
but the reader willing to be
guided by the scholars whose
work is collected here will be re-
warded with great insights.
Kampf, Avram. Jewish Exper-
ience In The Art Of The
Twentieth Century. South
Hadley, Massachusetts: Bergen
Uy published in 1953. It ,
aSne,iT^byDaV4 "> Garvey. 1984. $49.50.
,"S^eth, events of Formulated in connection with a
& thftl-with majo,. ^ edition at the
KiP Ur?a?We" Jewi8h Museum in 1975-76. of
- ntCS'Hply fr ,t8 which th* uthor was curator.
garnered from many
Temple Beth Israel
Presents the 10th Annual
CONCERT
Featuring
The First Persian "Hazzan"
in the Western World
Farid Dardashti
and his most talented family
F Dardashti sisters and Mom
An Unforgettable
ormance of Songs &
^NOAY, DEC. 30,1984
WO P.M.
Tickets Available at
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
7100 W.Oakland Ph. Blvd.
Phone for fWaorvattona
742-4040
No
Reserved
$8.00
Qen. Adm.
$4.00
this monumental work explores
the various creative activities in
the European communities in
which Jewish artists participated
and their influences on the art
world before World War II. The
author then analyses the art
movements since that time,
artistic reaction to the Holocaust,
the Israeli art scene, always
relating the Jewiah literary her-
itage to the visual as s source of
inspiration. A major contribution
to the field of Jewiah art, the
book is important as Jewiah
history as well ss art history.
Naah, Helen. Kosher Cuisine,
New York: Random House, 1984.
$17.95. A cookbook with a
message along with the menus:
you can be kosher and gourmet,
one does not preclude the other!
Author Nash has devoted her
married life to proving this and
has successfully translated such
specialties as Cavier Roulade and
Bouillabaisse into kosher terms.
Having refused to compromise
her koshrut principles, she has
managed not to compromise her
culinary standards either. Well-
reviewed by cookbook authorities
as well, the recipes include foods
of all the popular varieties, not-
ably, Italian, French and
Chinese.
Schneider, Susan Weidman.
Jewish And Female: Choices and
Changes in Our Lives Today.
New York: Simon and Schuster,
1984. $19.95. A compendium of
practices, new and old, from
ritual and life-cycle to psychology
and career, that are snout the
Jewish woman. A delightful ad-
dendum is the "Women's Net-
working Directory." A mass of
information and resources that
Schneider, the editor of Lilith
Magazine has organized for
optimal benefit.
Shapolaky, Ian. The Jewish
Trivia And Information Booh:
Trivia Judaic a. New York:
Steimatzky. 1984. (ppb.) $5.96.
For all the "Trivial Pursuit"
fans, the questions on each page
loosely follow the formate of that
game: categories of current
events, sits and culture, people,
religion, history, language, and
geography, test knowledge and
familiarity with non-trivial
Jewish data along with the uaual
brain-teasers. Neither too simple
for those with some Jewish
education nor too esoteric for
those with just a basic education.
Lots of fun just as a quiz even
without all the paraphenalia of
the board game.
Esther Nussbaum is a librarian
at the Ramaz Upper School, New
Yorh City.
Libraries offer free programs
At West Regional Branch, 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
The Turtle Walk Toy Library
will have a vanload of play and
learning materials for pre-
schoolers from 1:30 p.m. to 8
p.m. Thursday Dec. 20.
At Tamarac Branch. 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac
Lecturer Iaa Salka will present
a slide lecture on the art of the
Vatican at 7 p.m. Thursday Dec.
20.
The Jewish Book Review
Series will present a review of
"The Haj," by Leon Uris at 1
p.m. Tuesday Dec. 18.
Murray Ferguson will present
a musical story of Chanukah at 7
p.m. Monday Dec. 17.
At Main Branch, 100 S. Andrews
Ave., Ft. Lauderdale.
The Florida Singing Sons will
present a holiday concert at 12:15
p.m. Thursday Dec. 20.
A Chanukah celebration,
featuring a composite of the
ritual of the lighting of the
Chanukah candles, dance and
music, will be presented by
Dance Dimensions at 7 p.m.
Wednesday Dec 19.
"Moore Dance in Holiday Con-
cert," a performance of con-
temporary dance works, will be
presented at 5:15 p.m. Monday
Dec. 17.
The Dance Ambrosia
Workshop will dance to "Hymn"
and "Woman Songs" at 12:15
p.m. Tuesday Dec. 18.
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW 43 Ave., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Murray Ferguson will present
a musical story of Chanukah at 2
p.m. Wednesday Dec. 19.
At East Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale.
A small business workshop will
be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Thursday Dec. 20. Reservations
are required to attend thia free
, workshop. Call 527-7263.
Shamir: U.S.-lsrael relations
are better than any time
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir of
Israel said that relations between
the United States and Israel "are
better than at any time in the
past."
The U.S., he told 1,400 guests
from the U.S., Canada, Europe
and Latin America attending an
International Bond tribute to Dr.
Armand Hammer, "understands
that a strong Israel is important
to the interests of the free world
in our region and that a strong
Israel means an economically
sound Israel."
The Foreign Minister declared
that the recent agreement by the
U.S. and Israel to establish a free
trade zone will "boost our in-
dustry and our exports to the
United States and enable us to
readress our foreign trade
balance."
Shamir stated, "For the first
time since the renewal of our
independence 36 years ago, our
national priorities are not the
external military situation, nor
international terrorism, nor our
external relations. Our first
priority is the economy."
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Pgel6 The Jewish Floridkn of Greater Fort Leuderdale/ Friday, December 14,1964
!. MM
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit. Share the refreshment.


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