The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00480

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Floridlain
lolume
12 Number 40
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
________Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 26,1983
Price 35 Cents
Strong supporter of Israel
m. Christopher Dodd speaks at Woodlands UJA dinner Dec. 15
One of the U.S. Senate's most articulate
eakers, an outspoken advocate of U.S. sup-
rt for the State of Israel, Christopher J.
Jd, who was elected in 1980, becoming
nnecticut's youngest Senator ever and the
t Connecticut son to follow his father to
upper Chamber of Congress, will be the
est speaker when the Woodlands commun-
y honors Harold L. Oshry.
Samuel Leber, general chairman of the Woodlands
niied Jewish Appeal, announced the selection of U.S.
oatar Dodd to be the speaker when the community
ilds its annual UJA dinner Thursday Dec. 15 at the
oodlands Country Club.
The fifth of six children of the late Sen. Thomas J.
od Grace Murphy Dodd, Dodd served for three terms
* a U.S. Representative, serving on the prestigious
House Rules Committee, and on the Select Committee
m Assassinations, among other committees. In the
mate, his efforts on behalf of Soviet dissidents and
U.S. Sen Christopher Dodd
refuseniks was nationally recognized as was his fact-
finding mission to Israel and Lebanon during thetime
the Israelis were driving PLO terrorists out of Beirut.
DINNER CHAIRMAN for the Woodland* UJA
dinner is David Miller, a previous honoree of the
Woodlands UJA fund-raising dinners. In the garment
industry for 40 years. Miller has compiled an enviable
record as a philanthropist and fundraiser for the
Yeshiva University, Brandeis University, Mt. Smai
Hospital, UJA. Anti-Defamation League of B nai
B'rith and State of Israel Bonds. He is on the board of
the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, has
co-chaired Bond drives at the Woodlands, and was co-
chairman, this month, of the ADL cocktail party
sponsored by the Society of Fellows of ADL.
Leber has put together a sizable UJA Campaign
Cabinet and anticipates that the Cabinet members will
provide a capacity audience at the Woodlands Country
Club to honor Harold Oshry and to hear Sen. Dodd.
Oshry, active in UJA and Project Renewal in the South
Shore, L.I., community, is chairing the New York City
UJA-Federation Allied Transportation Industries
Dinner Nov. 29 at the Hotel Pierre.
Israel's economy worsens as inflation soars 21.1 percent in October
In October, Israel's inflation
te rose 21.1 percent as the cost
[flood increased by 24.5 percent,
Xhing by 50 percent and
housing by 20 percent.
On the military front, Israel
isi week sent its planes to bomb
j pro-Syrian Iranian guerrilla
se at the edge of the Lebanon-
Syrian border, about 25 miles
at of Beirut. The French on
Bov. 17 bombed another Iranian
It was thought that this bomb-
ing was retaliation for the
explosives-laden truck bombing
of an Israeli army base in Tyre,
killing 31 soldiers.
And in Tripoli, Palestinian
rebels continued to strike at Yas
ser Arafat's last stronghold with
tanks, artillery and rockets in ti
three-front onslaught thai,
trapped tens of thousands of
civilians in deadly crossfire.
civilians in deadly crossfire. Ara-
fat sought refuge, once again,
among civilians. This time inside
Tripoli
And U.S. F14 Tomcats
streaked across the hills east of
Beirut to locate Moslem batteries
after shells fell into the sea not
far from 30 ships of the U.S.
Sixth fleet anchored a mile and a
half offshore.
But worst news for Israelis was
on the economic front. The Octo-
ber inflation equaled the rate for
the full year of 1973 the year of
the Yom Kippur War.
The Central Bureau of Statis-
tics in Jerusalem reported that
the October increase broke the
previous one month record of
13.3 percent set last April. Prices
increased 126.1 percent in the
first 10 months of the year,
pointing toward a rate for 1983 of
180 to 200 percent.
On the heels of this distressing
news, the Treasury department
announced new increases ranging
from 15 to 20 percent in the price
of subsidized basic foodstuffs,
the second whopping boost in
just over a month for bread, milk,
eggs, meat and other commodi-
ties.
{Chaplaincy Commission arranges
U Freedom Festival celebrations
Manor. Lauderdale Lakes.
Rabbi Rudolph Weiss, Cantor
Irving Molen, Lillian Schoen and
her corps of Castle volunteers will
be at Plantation Nursing Home
at 2 p.m.
Rabbi Schwartz and Cantor
Hansel team up again at 2 p.m. to
conduct the service at Broward
Convalescent.
SUNDAY DEC. 4 at 5 p.m.,
B'nai B'rith Aliah Unit (men and
Continued on Page 2
Condo Cabinet will seek
increased UJA commitments
"This is a special year a critical year for Israel,"
William Katzberg, recently returned from a trip to
Israel, told some 50 members of the UJA Condominium
Cabinet of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
"People must realize that this is indeed a special
year," he said at the Cabinet's meeting last week.
"Israel is going through an economic crisis, and if we in
the Jewish community don't help, then who will help
them?"
Katzberg, the popular columnist and contributing
editor of the Jewish Journal, is general chairman of the
Greater Margate Area United Jewish Appeal
Continued on Page 2
Nursing homes, retirement
ntm. the two Kosher Nutrition
1'ites. and even the Broward
lUintys Detention Center in
l\mpano Heach sometime during
le week of Nov. 29 and the week
iw Uec. 4 will enjoy Chanukah
celebrations thanks to the effort
r[ scor,es f volunteers recruited
through tne efforU of the Chap
K^y Commission of the Jewish
PMeranon of Greater Fort Lau-
(male.
Pulpit rabbis, retired rabbis,
Rogues, organization lodge*
"" chapters, and Jewish Com-
ity Center's WECARE vol-
ers are joining in the festivi-
wl, Tiding the joy of the
^oFLights.alao known as
P rreedom Festival, to the
IXut-uu and the lonely ones.
ijk first candle of Chanukah
"** will be lit Wednesday eve-
, Nov. 30. The eight candles
liZ ,flnal ni*t of the festival
^utWednaedayDsc.7.
i(t ore' during the weak, and
l. .tho*e two dates, the
^olic Chanukah services sr-
Efd by the Chaplaincy Com
"7>. chaired by Dr. Alvin
on and directed by Rabbi Al-
\ Schwarta, are listed hero
^ESDAy NOV. C.
u Kronieh sad Phillip
Erstling conduct services at four
Fort Lauderdale institutions:
1:15 p.m.. Manor Oaks; 1:45,
Center for Living: 2:15. Manor
Pines: 2:45. Harbor Beach Con-
valescent.
THURSDAY DEC. 1 Rabbi
David W. Gordon, on the staff of
St. John's Nursing and Rehabili-
tation Center, Lauderdale Lakes,
a volunteer hospital chaplain of
the Federations Chaplaincy
Corps, conducts the service at 11
a.m. at St. Johns.
FRIDAY DEC. 2 Cantor G
Nathan Corburn of Temple Kol
Ami. Plantation, will do the
honors for the participants of the
Kosher Nutrition Program and
The Gathering Piece t the
Federation building at 11 a.m.,
aauated by WECARE vol-
unteers. _. _
Chaplaincy Director Schwartt
with Cantor Benjamin Hansel
will be at the She^Ccnvalar
kirn, Fort Lauderdale, at 11 ajn.
Also at 11 a.m.. Rabbi Jeffrey
Ballon of Tem|U Emanu-El.
Lauderdale Lakee, wiB be at Fed-
eration's other Nutrition site,
located inside Lauderhill Mall, to
conduct the Chanukah program.
Rabbi Donald Gerber of Tem-
ple Beth Orr. Coral Springs,_and
the Temple's Csntor Nancy
Hausmsn aided by vohmteers
STthe Temple, wifi >?**
1:80 p.m. service at Avtva
Early response 'thrills' Women's Division
for its showing of 'The Precious Legacy'
Pictured is a shviti plaque, one of the
many Judaic treasures in "The Precious
Legacy" which is coming in January to
the Bass Museum in Miami Beach.
This plaque, a silvered repousse
artifact made in Moravia about 1880
with stippled brass, denotes this
sentence from Psalms: "I have set the
Lord always before me." It usually was
placed on the bimah of a synagogue in
front of the Ark. In ancient times,
smaller versions were made to be kept in
the home.
"The Precious Legacy: Judaic
Treasures from the Czechoslovak State
Collections," a magnificent collection
has an almost unbelievable aura, because
the items were confiscated by the
Nazis during World War II from Jewish
homes in Bohemia and Moravia while the
owners of these treasures were being sent
to death and concentration camps.
The exhibit, currently at the Smithsonian
Institution in Washington, la being sent on tour
to five other cities and the Base Museum in
Miami Beach gets it first. It will be opened to the
public at the Baas Museum Jan. 24 with general
admission at 18.
And the Women's Division of the Jewish
e.Pag.2


_ '
The Jewish Fiondion xjfGr*o**r fof%%sno4*fdaU>
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Condo Cabinet will seek
increased UJA commitments
Coa timed from Page 1
committee. He is member of the Cabinet consisting of
leaders of condominium complexes in various cities in
North Broward.
The Cabinet is headed by Samuel K Miller of
Deerfield's Century Village, vice president of the
Federation. During the discussion on strategies and
goals for these communities in the 1964 UJA campaign,
he said that the volunteers "must try to discourage the
response from contributors who say 'put me down for
the same amount as last year.' Miller added:
"Actually, if you accept that response, it means the
contributor is giving less than he gave last year,
because of inflation."
He urged that the leaders in the various communities
encourage the spirit and enthusiasm for giving to a
worthy cause. "If we generate that spirit and
enthusiasm," he said, "people will generate dollars."
IRVING SPECTOR, who is chairing the Water
Bridge UJA committee, said: "Jews by nature are
givers." He pointed out that when his ancestors came
to the United States, they donated their nickels and
dimes for the Jewish cause. He compared those nickels
and dimes to the 10s and 20s that some people give
today. "People," he said, "must realize that that isn't
enough."
Emphasizing the fact that 94 percent of UJA's total
dollars come from six percent of the contributors, Al
Effrat, Federation's assistant rmp igp director,
suggested that the committees be encouraged to seek
increased commitments.
"A gift of chai sounds significant," he said, "but
$18 do**>n't buy much. We spend more than that when
we buy a cup of coffee one day a week and if the saving
of a Jewish life isn't worth more than a few cups o?
coffee what a selfish and confused group we've become
in this country." His remarks drew a burst of applause
as he concluded: "We are not a charity. We are a good
cause. We are not scAaorrvrs (beggars), we are saving
lives."
Condo Cabinet Chairman Miller pointed oat that
special gifts functions serve a useful purpose in the
various sSSMSSSJstM by suggesting a minimum
contribution to UJA to attend the event and learn more
about the work of UJA in Israel while socializing with
their peers. Katzberg added that Jewish people are
social people, and "if there is a special function, they
want to be there."
Miller announced that the Condo Cabinet's members
will meet again at 10 a.m. Tuesday Dec 13 at the
Federation office, 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. At that
time, several of the communities will have had a fund-
raising event and will report on the efforts of their
volunteers.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
extends an open invitation to the community for
FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL
JULY 15-25
Call the Federation: 748-8400
or mail this coupon
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale FL 88321
Please tend me information about the Jury 15-26 Family
Mission to Israel.
N
Address^
___Apt No.
_ZipCode_
GREATER MARGATE AREA prepares for the
1964 UJA campaign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The community's
Executive Committee (pictured) consisting of
leaders of various communities within the Greater
Margate Area met this month with more than 50
members to discuss dates for fund-raisers at their
communities. The Executive Committet inch*
(from left) Sam Letell, David E. BrilU,
Lustig, coordinators; General Chairman Wto
Katzberg; Co-chairman Harry Glugovtr- h
Resnihoff, advisor; Flora Weller,
Simonowitz, Esther Lerman, coordinators fl.
Klempner, publicity chairman.
Chanukah programs at nursing homes
Ceatbmed from Page 1
women) with children who will
sing Chanukah songs join Cantor
Hansel for the service at the Sun-
rise Health Center in Sunrise.
MONDAY DEC. 5 Cantor
Edward Altner will have a busy
time, conducting services at 11
a.m. at Shalom Manor, 11:30 at
King David, and 1 p.m. at Inver-
rary Retirement Center, all in
Lauderhill.
WEDNESDAY DEC. 7 -
Rabbi Mordecai Brill, also a vol-
unteer hospital chaplain, and
Cantor Reuvan Eckhaus. will
conduct the service at 2 p.m. at
Tamarac Convalescent Center.
That morning at 11:30, Cantor
Mario Botoshansky will be at the
Oakland Part Retirements Apts.
The next morning, THURS-
DAY DEC. 8, st 11, Cantor Bot-
oshansky conducts the service at
St. Elizabeth's Senior Day Care
Center.
And at 1 p.m. Dec. 8, Rabbi
Gordon will present Chanukah
gift T-shirts and conduct the cel-
ebration for the Jewah deua
at the Detention Center.
Dates are to be announcsj
services at Covenant Care Ca
conducted by Rabbi SheMn
Harr and the Mitzvah Gn
from his Temple Kol Ami, PI
tation: and at Colonial Pi
West, Pom pa no Beach, wh
Temple Beth Am Rabbi .
Plotkin, the Temple's Cantor
ving Grossman, and Israel 8
nikoff will be joined by theft
pie's Minyanaires and Sat
hood.
Women's Division 'The Precious Legacy' Jan. 29
Continued from Page 1
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale is the first
to be permitted a special showing on Sunday
night, Jan. 29, when the Museum is closed to the
general public.
Felice Sincoff, president of the Women's
Division, and Charlotte Padek, chairing the $500-
minimum contribution to the Women's Division
United Jewish Appeal of 1984, are thrilled by the
enthusiastic response of those seeking to take
part in the champagne buffet and private showing
of the 350 artifacts in the collection.
The response is coming from a number of those
making an additional contribution of 1100 to the
Federation to enable the Bass Museum to have
the exhibition open for the Sunday night special
event. In addition, the cover charge for the buffet
and bus transportation is $25 each with guests,
also at $25, invited to join the contributors of
$500 or more to the Women's Division's 1984
UJA campaign.
Smithsonian officials expect millions of visitors
to view the collection during its two-year tour
across the United States.
Mark Talisman, vice chairman of the t'
Holocaust Memorial Council and director of I
Washington office of the Council of Jewj
Federations (CJF) with which the Jew
Federation is affiliated, spent 15
negotiating with the Czechoslovakian go
ment to persuade it to lend the items.
Talisman said the Smithsonian's presents!
of the treasure was "fifty times'' more beam
and touching than he had imagined it would be
In 1942, Hitler's officers distorted thepurp
of an existing Jewish museum in Prague. I
filled eight buildings in the Jewish quarter i
items they had ordered condemned Jews to tf
over before they were deported.
After the war, the Jewish community in PrisJ
could not afford to maintain the museum
donated it to the government.
For information on the Women's DiviM
special showing of "The Precious Legacy," Jan Salit, Women's Division director, or I
Steinberg, assistant director, at the Jew
Federation office 748-8400.
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f November 26, 1983
ater Bridge opens
fJA drive Dec, 18
ThtJewUhFloridianof Ortater Fort Lauderdale
PageS
*""
United Jewish Appeal Condo-
minium Cabinet of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, accepted chair-
manship, once again, of the
Water Bridge UJA committee.
Co-chairman is David Moger,
serving in that position as he did
with Spector for the 1983
Federation-UJA campaign in the
Water Bridge community located
along W. Sunrise Blvd.
Meeting with their committee
which has been augmented in an
effort to reach every resident in
the community, Spector an-
nounced that Campaign '84 will
be officially launched at a break-
fast meeting at 10 a.m. Sunday
Dec. 18 in the Water Bridge
Condominium Social Hall. In the
meantime, committee members
will be calling on their neighbors
alerting them to critical needs of
Jews in Israel where the rapidly -
I Irving Spector rising inflation rate is forcing
, ... .. i_i curtailment of many of the social
Imbued with the spirt_ of ^^ U8uaIly pr0vided by the
oneness and the desbe to share government.
lihe vision for a brighter future,
llrving Spector, a delegate to the
Super Sunday April 1
Four Federations: the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and those of South Broward
(Hollywood), South County (Boca Raton) and Palm Beach
County, have joined forces to conduct a Super Sunday
phon-a-thon on Sunday, April 1.
Leaders of these Federations are completing plans to
coordinate their public relations efforts to make the Jew-
ish communities of the two counties aware of the necessity
of making commitments for the 1984- United Jewish Ap-
peal campaigns and their Project Renewal campaigns.
The April 1 date, a change from the National UJA's
January Super Sunday and the National UJA Shabbat to
be observed in synagogues around the country, coming
between Purim and Pesach, was selected as "clean-up"
effort to reach those who may have missed making a
commitment at a community or organization or Temple
fundraiser for UJA or who are unaffiliated with groups in
the counties.
Percy Calls W. Bank
Settlements 'Provocative'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
[Sen. Charles Percy (D.,
III.), calling Israel's
"extensive" West Bank
settlements "provocative,"
told a group of Jewish
leaders that the settlements
discouraged Jordan from
' entering into peace
negotiations with the Jew-
ish State. He said he had
been assured that King
Hussein wants to enter into
negotiations with Israel.
Percy, chairman of the Foreign
Relations Committee, spoke to a
dosed meeting of the Conference
of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations. The
meeting with the some 100
Jewish leaders was requested by
Percy, who is seeking reelection.
THE SENATOR said he op-
posed the establishment of an
"dependent Palestinian state
ut asserted that the Palestinian
Pwple needed national
*ieland. which he said should
m some form of confederation
tth Jordan. He said he regarded
;" Arafat, the Palestine
Oration Organization's chief,
". "relative moderate compared
th George Habaeh,'' the leader
" w Popular Front for the
^ration of PaWine."
Jb senior Senator from
"w aUo defended his support
* the 1981 sale of AWACS
Tnnaisaance planes and other
r?"*** weaponry to Saudi
I ^bia, which ha tanned aa a
I Moderate" Arab state "coft-
**) with Libya and Syria." He
m the military baknce had not
shifted against Israel as a result
of the U.S. arms sale to the
Saudis.
On other topics, Percy was
reported to have appeared un-
comfortable with a question
about why the U.S. did not move
its Embassy to Jerusalem. He
said "the time was not ripe" for
such a move and that he would
not seek to push the Reagan
Administration into such a step
at this time.
OAKLAND HILLS UJA: Continuing the leader-
ship roles they had in the 1983 United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, the Oakland Hills UJA
coordinating committee is preparing for the 1984
campaign. Pictured are Sam Berkman, Arnold
Ratner, co-chairman Maxwell Adler, chairman
Ely Wishnick, Qua Spindler, Alfred Cohen, and
William Katzberg, the general chairman of the
Greater Margate Area UJA campaign.
All around the county Chanukah candles
will be lighted Nov. 30 through Dec. 7
All through the eight nights of
Chanukah, the candles in Chanu-
kyot will be lighted throughout
North Broward's synagogues,
Jewish homes, more than a score
of nursing and convalescent cen-
ters, and in such public places as
LauderhM's City Hall, Lauder-
dale Lakes Mall, Lauderhill Mall,
and Muilins Park in Coral
Spring, (See related story Page
One.)
A custom initiated in 1976 by
Lillian G. Balitzer and her hus-
band, Louis, Chanukah chairper-
sons at B'nai B'rith Women's
Lauderhill chapter and B'nai
B'rith Lauderhill lodge,
respectively, will be continued
Monday Dec. 5 in the Lakes Mall
on 441 just north of Oakland
Park Blvd., and Tuesday Dec 6
at the Lauderhill Mall, also on
441 between 12th and 16th Sts.
For this year's symbolic cere-
mony, the Balitzers, once again,
have secured the cooperation of
the managements at both malls
for the candlelighting and
musical festival to take place at
1:15 p.m., with Jack Salz and
Cantor Sol Cohen, B'nai B'rith
president, conducting the service
at Lakes Mall, aided by Hollie
Berger conducting the Jewish
Community Center Chorale with
George Schwiller offering a violin
solo.
At Lauderhill Mall Ben Dan-
tzker will be the host, assisted by
Cantor Phillip Erstling. Sylvia
Sugarman leads the Lauderhill
Community Center Chorale with
Ruth Maltz and Sol Gruber as
soloists.
Temple Beth Am will have an
outdoor candlelighting ceremony
Wednesday Nov. 30.
Coral Springs Coalition of
Jewish Organizations has its
program going from 3 p.m. to 6
p.m. Sunday Dec. 4 at Muilins
Park in Coral Springs with Cha-
nukah "Shamas" candle to be lit
by a flaming torch-bearer and, in
turn, the five candles for that
night will be lit.
Broward's West Regional Li-
brary, 8601 W. Broward Blvd.,
Plantation, will show the film
Benjamin and the Miracle of
Chanukah at 3:30 p.m. Wednes-
day Nov. 30, open to the public
free of charge.
Participants at Federation's
Kosher Nutrition sites will be ad-
ditionally entertained, besides
Federation's Chaplaincy Com-
mission sponsored services,
during the week by Ramat
Shalom Nursery School children;
Bonaventure's Women's League
for Israel chapter, Rabbi Denny
Wald, Polynesian Gardens
Choral Group, and Temple Beth
Orr's Nursery School.
ISRAEL MfS 10.
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2 WEEK VACTION _*510.
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3 WEEKS IN NET ANY A 1 WEEK IN JERSALEM
Tour Includes: Accommodation In Flnt Class Hotei, Twin Baddod
Rooms, I Kosher Meals Eety Day, $ Days of Sla+ttag, Transfers
A Porterage, Travelers Insurance: Medical, Financial Personal
APRIL 9,1984
FOR RESERVATIONS INFORMATION ON THESE TOURS,
OR OUR OTHER ISRAELI TRIPS, CALL MIRIAM COLLECT AT
$$. TRIANGLE TOURS-931-5031 S*
O.K. Service Center
702 E. McNab Rd.
Pompano Beach
781-0990


Page4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
A tribute to
Friday. Novembers 10
The Social Security Wotch'effect
Mordecai Kaplan
By RABBI ELLIOTT SKIDDELL
Raaaat Shalom Synagogue, Plantation
Mordecai M. Kaplan, rabbi professor, theologian,
philosopher, founder of the Reconstructionist Movement
and intellectual guiding light of American Judaism died
Nov. 8 at the age of 102. With the death of Rabbi
Mordecai M. Kaplan, the Jewish People has lost one of
our most original and creative thinkers.
In his many years of teaching and challenging the accepted ideas
of previous generations Kaplan made us all aware that there are many
different ways to view Judaism, yet he was always unflinchingly loyal
to the idea of the unity of the Jewish People. Mordecai Kaplan
changed the way that we look at Judaism in the same way that Freud
changed the way we view the human mind or Einstein changed the
way we view the universe.
Because of Mordecai Kaplan we think differently today about
Judaism than we did before he lived and even those who never heard of
Mordecai Kaplan have been influenced in their thinking by him. More
importantly, even those who disagreed with him have accepted his
basic premises and have adopted the language with which he
described the Jewish situation.
According to Charles Liebman, writing in the American Jewish
Year Book, "The attitudes of moat American Jews are closer to
reconstructionism than Orthodoxy, Conservatism, or Reform, and .
Raconstructionism comes closer to any other Movement or School of
thought to articulating the meaning of Judaism for American
Jews ..."
Reroastntctionisaa, of course, is the philosophy of Judaism that is
based on Dr. Kaplan's thought as developed in his classic work
Judaism as a Civilization: Toward A Reconstruction of American
Jewish Life and his 20 other books and countless pamphlets and
articles.
It was Kaplan's genius to recognize the changing nature of
Jewish life in the 20's and 30's and to provide a blueprint, a step by
step program, for the continuity of Jewish life in the face of what
seemed at the time to be the overwhelming tide of assimilation.
Simply stated, Kaplan's philosophy is based on the idea that
Judaism exists for the Jewish people, not the Jewish people for
Judaism, and that Judaism should be defined as the evolving religious
civilization of the Jewish People.
Kaplan recognized that religion is a social phenomenon and, as
such, an understanding of Judaism must begin with an understanding
of the Jewish People which has evolved throughout history and has
encountered many influences during the ebb and flow of that history.
The Jewish People has developed a unique civilization that, like
any civilization, has a history, literature, language, folkways, customs
and traditions, a land, foods, music, standards of conduct, and
spiritual ideals of its own. But two aspects of this Jewish civilization
make it unique. First, it is ours: it is the evolving religious civilization
of the Jewish People; and second, it is a religious civilization having at
its core the ethics, morals, customs and traditions that make up the
Jewish religion.
Kaplan further recognized that we Jews always live in two
civilizations simultaneously and constantly perform a kind of
balancing act with the two civilizations. Reflecting the American
Jewish experiences Kaplan showed how it would be possible to be both
fully American and fully Jewish without giving up one or the other of
these competing civilizations.
Throughout history Jews have had to f-ninmrwUf their lives to
living in two civilizations and had survived, even flourished, and
Mordecai Kaplan was able to extrapolate from that historical ex-
perience to give American Jews a way to continue to live as Jews
despite the strong trend toward assimilation. In fact, we can.be fully
American, he showed us, only by being fully Jewish because that is
what the American way of life demands of us.
At the heart of Reconstructionist Judaism, and of Kaplan's
teaching, is the conviction that every generation has the responsibility
to "reconstruct" its beliefs and practices in light of its particular
experiences. So many of the reconstructed beliefs and practices
suggested by Mordecai Kaplan have become totally accepted by
American Jews that it is difficult to realize that when Kaplan first
suggested them they were considered so radical that a small group of
fanatic Orthodox rabbis even '>r>mmiinyyt^" him an act that
was, of course, repudiated by the mainstream of American Jewry.
The ceresaony of Bat MiUvah was invented by Mordecai Kaplan
when, in 1922, his daughter Judith was called to the bimah on a
Shabbat morning at the Society for the Advancement of Judaism (The
first Reconstructionist Synagogue). He consistently called for the
granting of equality to women in all aspects of Judaism, including the
right to be counted in the minyan, to be called to the Torah and to
train for the rabbinate and when the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College was founded by Dr. Kaplan, women were admitted to the very
first class and now comprise almost 50 percent of the student body.
The creation of the first synagogue center was his idea and he was
instrumental in the development of the Jewish Community Center. He
wJewish Floridian
OF GREATER FORT LAIDERDALE
FS60K SMOCMCT
Nat
PuMtahadW-
By CONGRESSMAN DAN
MICA
Uth District, Florida
Palm Beach County, part of
Broward County
Recently, there has been much
concern raised regarding what is
known as the Social Security
"notch effect." Let me take a
moment to explain the origin of
the "notch" and what it really
means to those born between
1917 and 1921.
In 1977 it was realized that an
error was made in the way Social
Security benefits were figured.
This flaw created benefit
overpayments and eventually
would have paid retirees benefits
much larger than their earnings
before retirement. If this error
was not corrected, the system
soon would go bankrupt.
What could be done to resolve
this difficult problem? Could the
government go back and collect
all the money overpaid? It was
decided this was not a fair
solution in the same way it would
not be proper for a company to
ask employees to return wages
due to a payroll mistake. After
much thought, it was decided to
adopt a new formula for figuring
benefits which would affect all
Rep Dan Mica
those born after 1916.
Unfortunately, to bring the
system back to a sound financial
base, benefits paid under this
new formula would be somewhat
lower than those paid under the
old formula.
To help make the transition
between old and new formulas as
easy as possible, a special five-
also originated the idea of Havurah, or small fellowship group; wui
founder of the University of Judaism; was a founder of the New York
Kehillah; a founder of the Young Israel Movement, and an innovator
in Jewish education as Dean of the Teacher's Institute at the Jewish
Theological Seminary. He shaped generations of Conservative rabbis
as professor of Homiletics and Jewish Thought at the Seminary and
exercised tremendous influence on the Reform Movement through his
writings.
At a time when Zionism was Unpopular he was a staunch sup-
porter of the Jewish struggle for a homeland of our own and visited
Palestine (later Israel) many times, in fact he was the first visiting
professor at the Hebrew University serving on the faculty for two
years.
Later, he made his home in Jerusalem and embodied in his own
life the ideal of Aliyah and upbuilding of Eretz Yisroel as the spiritual
center of world Jewry. It may be hard to believe, but there was a time
when most American Jews were anti-Zionist but Mordecai Kaplan
helped to reverse that and bring about the strong pro-Zionist sen-
timent that we all share today -
Whether Orthodox, Conservative, Reconstructionist or Reform,
secular or Zionist, we have all been touched and enriched by Mordecai
Kaplan's long and produ'-tive life. Eliezra Berkowitz, an Orthodox
scholar, has written, "Even in disagreement one readily acknowledges
him as one of the outstanding personalities in American Jewry, whose
influence has been felt strongly for several generations."
Kaplan himself wrote in "Not So Random Thoughts": "There are
those who are great because of what others do because of them."
Mordecai Kaplan has earned the appellation "great" because of what
countless numbers have done because of him.
Those who are enabled to live proud and meaningful Jewish lives
because of him, who maintain their bond with our people and our
traditions because he showed them how, and the many rabbis and
educators who were inspired by him to continue t.. Leach the
civilization of Judaism.
This man from the little village of Swenziany, Lithuania, who on
his father's side came from Mitnagdic stock and on his mother's side
from Chassidic stock and thus, in his own words, inherited "a
tradition of deep piety and of yearning for beauty, on the one side, and
a tradition of intellectual sincerity and moral forth-rightness on the
other" has in his own life taught us all the value of the beauty of
Judaism and the necessity to constantly re-examine it and reconstruct
it to meet our needs. We will all miss him.
SUZANNE SHOO*!
RasslMMa
M~ ""
MTVMor AMM.*%?"" ""* ""
Fort Huaiiaall HuMl>Uu SMO EHMMMlMCtilM. SUM 707-O NMMM. F*. an !%.
Plant: 120 N am St.. Miami. Ra. Stilt. F*on. t-JTHajj **"
^^ Uimbu JTA, San Arta, WNS. NtA. AJA, and FA
MWC^Tagfett,^^
Jan FadanjtloB o OrMr Fort I uJiraali p
Tka FMarMtanM Ilia aaM otao* of SW JaMh nr^^
SSMw Oattan* Park BM. Port Laudardato, Ft SRl.MMnni
Friday. November 25,1983
Volume 12
19KISLEVJ744
Number 40
L^i^aTnn,,eWM Eluded
for those about to retire C?ij
new formulas went into effect 1
those born between 1917 J
^.Thisfive-yeaxspanK
become known as the "notdi
years." The fact is, due to the
phase-in rule, benefits for tbh
age-group will be somewhat
larger than if figured only undJ
the new formula. Benefiu for
those born after 1921 wilt be
computed only under the new
formula.
It is also important to point
out that there will not be a $100
difference in benefits for thoat
bom in the "notch" years excsm
in a small number of cases at thJ
maximum benefit levels. f
Additionally, individual benefit
amounts will vsry under botht
old and new formulas as ben
are based on the number of
quarters paid into the system,
salary levels and the amount
contributed by way of payroll
d education.
Presently, there are a number |
of bills before Congress which
seek to narrow this benefit gap.
You can be assured that I wi
all that I can to investigate e.
avenue available in finding an
equitable and realistic solutions
the notch effect."
Readers
Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian \
As the Chanukah season
approaches, it becomes
important that, having enjoyed |
the dreidels, the latkes. the
Chanukah gelt, the presents and|
the other pleasantries, we view
this profoundly significant
holiday on a more adult level for |
Jews and non-Jews alike.
Chanukah is not legend,
romance, fable or parable. The
historic events took place from
168B.C.E. (Before the Comma|
Era) to 165 B.C.E. It was a i
bloody, guerrilla war culminati
in the battle of Emmous, a
spectacular (or miraculous, if yd
will) victory for the Maccabea
It is the first time in all
recorded history that a war wai I
fought not for wealth or land but]
solely for the survival of a faith,
for religious freedom,
democracy s highest ideal.
Without this victory, would we
have had religious liberty, the
BUI of Rights, the Magna CarU, |
the Declaration of the Rights of
Man, the Declaration of
Independence?
The victory ol the Jews was
one of the all-time turning poinu
in the history of the world, for
had the Syrian Greeks been
successful in obliterating
Judaism in 165 B.CE, there
would have been no Judaism forj
Jesus to have been born in toi
there would have been no
subsequent Christianity or
Mohammedanism, since both
developed out of Judaism
The difference between
Antiochus and Hitler is thatU|
former tried to extinghish
Judaism while Hitler tried to
annihilate the Jews mjm
Chanukah prevented the up>|
of civilization from being
extinguished in a pagan wo
SoaswekindletheChanukiJ
lights, we demonstrate over** I
77______:_ .1... (katauMttV0
over again that "the tiniest >
can extinguish the lef*
darkness" and that I.
covenant with the On^Jg
God is alive and well Thai "-|
bottom Una of Chanukah
Won't the missionaries. U*
proselytizers. the Jews forJjJI
ndtheHebrew-ChnsUan.,'*!
learn?
Have a delightful and
meaningful Chanukah
JACK'


L.v, November 26.1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 6
Kurzweil speaks
First open house at Judaica High School
Israeli dancers at Bailey Hall
,thur Kursweil, noted author
Lt^ogi.t. -t^f1
\Z Federation-apontored Ju-
EL High School's first Open
|Ke Tuesday Nov. 29.
iKonweU. author of From GW
Lm 0 Ifrtict Your Jewish GeaeaJofy. ie
I America' foremoat expert in hia
ESS Kurzweil wUl address both
Indents beginning at 7 p.m. At 8
&ewm go to the Federation
S to speak to the Young
| Leadership-
The second trimester of the
judaica High School of North
Broward begins on the evening of
Kurzweil's presentation.
Fioected for the new trimester
BrS the high schools 226
I jtudents.
The Judaica High School
meets at two locatione in the
North Broward area: the Jewish
Community Center in Plantation
and Temple Beth Am in Margate.
Participating aynagoguea in the
community's post-Bar-and-Bat
Mitzvah Jewish education
program are: Beth Am, Beth
Israel, Beth Orr, Beth Torsh,
EmanuEl, Ramat Sholom and
West Broward Jewish Congre-
gation. The Judaica High School
of North Broward is administered
by Sharon Horowit* of the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation at the Jewish Federation
I of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Each trimester, students study
both required and elective
, classes. explains Admin-
istrator Horowitz. Second
trimester students will be study-
ing classes in: "Jewiah Roots in
9m the Vision
America," "Jewiah Trouble
Spots Around the World,"
"Holocaust," "Love, Sax and
Marriage," "Earry Prophata,"
'Overview of Jewish History"
and many other subjects.
To highlight the beginning of
the school's second trimester,
parents are invited to join their
teenagers on Tuesday, Nov. 29 to
hear Kurzweil. and remain for the
open house.
The famous Batsheva Dance
Company of Israel will have its
premiere U.S. performance at
7:30 p.m. Sunday Nov. 27 at
Broward Community College's
Bailey Hall, Davie.
This performance ia being
given for the benefit of the
Michael-Ann Russell Jewish
Community Centers of North
Miami Beach.
Marcia Engelman of the
Russell JCC, its cultural arts
director, said tickets vsfljMe
at Bailey Hall box office 476-6W4
and \t the Center MJM200.
Tickets will stoo bs sold at Bailey
Hall on the evening of the
Batsheva performance.
Creeks Seen More
Friendly to Israel
BONN Greece's attitude
toward Israel has become more
friendly and open since that
country' succeeded West Ger-
many in the rotating chairman-
ship of the European Economic
Community's (EEC) Council of
Ministers, diplomatic circles here
have noted.
Among the EEC member
states, Greece was the most out-
spoken critic of Israel, especially
after the invasion of Lebanon on
June. 1982. The Israelis were
therefore pleasantly surprised
when, under the chairmanship of
Athens, no new EEC initiatives
were launched against Israel, and
the "financial protocol"
providing EEC credits to Jeruaa-
lem was implemented.
A Greek diplomat posted to
Bonn told an Israeli represent*
trv that his government, how-
ler sympathetic to the Arab
<*use, has reassessed some of its
Positions on Middle East issues.
The diplomat explained, ac-
cording to sources bare, that the
Arab world, and the oil producing
countries in particular, have dons
nothing to reward Greece politi-
cly or economically for its long-
ending support.
If Sam Breakstone hadn\ been so
meshuggah about his sour cream
and cottage cheese in 1882, th^woukWt
taste so good today
100 yean ago, Sam Breakstone ha^ a reputab^
A very demanding man. ,,. .
Good wasn't good enough for Sam. His tour cream and cottage cheese had to
be as fresh, as natural, and as ckfccious as they could possibly be.
And because Sam was so demanding then, hn sour cream and cottage cheese
tastes so debcious now. .
Right now, you can demand 10< off both BreaJotow s sour cren aiid cottage
cheese by redeeming these coupons.
CERTIFIED KOSHER
9hT2E2 OOEhT
Sitea/tttoneb
1(K
i
COUPON
Mr. Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reim-
burse you tor the tce value ot this
coupon plus It handling allowance
provided you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agreeJo
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
US&ffiT^GECHEES.L
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value l/20< Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft. Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Box 1799, Clin-
ton. Iowa 52734.
11300 E3Emft
SbEc.22 OOEhT
Mr Grocer: Kraft. Inc. will reim
burseyou for the tace value of this
C~pon7*7fJjand^altowarKe
prov^dedyou redeemed .ton your
retail sales of the named r*oduc)
,nd that upon recast you ajreeto
turnrsh proof of purchase ofsutri-
cent product to cover ''*"
tionv Coupon is void m Wisconsin
cave Mk ON ANY SIZE
BRE^TONTS JOUR CREAM.
OKrT". Wc. 1983
vieh
COUPON
KK
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value 1/20* Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Box 1799, Clin-
ton. Iowa 52734.
1H300 22731S


Pa6
The Jewish Fhridian of QfaUr Fort Louderdale
Frid*y November 25, lto \
With G. Washington's* Seasoning
and Broth you'll nwer have
mish-mash kasha!
JEWISH BOOK MONTH u
observed, among other placet
this month, at the Pompano
Beach Public Library (top photo)
where Esther Cannon of Federa-
tion's Community Relations
Community, pointing to the
poster announcing the annual
event in the month preceding
Chanuhah, discussed the display
with two of the library's staff.
Bottom photo is a portion of the
exhibit at Pompano's Temple
Shalom
At Percy White Library in
Deerfield Beach, Henry Levy of
Century Village, one of whose
boohs is on display there, will
take part in a 2 p.m. Monday
Nov. 28 program planned by Ir-
ving R. Friedman, CRC
chairman, and Dr. Sam Brown.
G.VMSHMCTM'S
ivt
1 iff, will htattn
3 ernes MliHf weter
When you're trying to give
Cr kasha an extra specm
w you can sometimes add
too much ot this, not enough
of that, and end up with a
mish-mash Next time, use
one complete seasoning Use
G Washington's Rich Brown
Seasoning and Broth when you
cook your kasha No mere tood
enhancer. G. Washington's
special Wend ol herbs
and spices flavors your food
more ways than one for one
great dish So don't settle for
mish-mash kasha Enjoy
geschmak kasha'
GWasMftftMs
S liaisrtM sad Irotti
Combine the groats am) egg m i saucepan over low heat, unw the gioats
separate Stir in water and G Washington's Cover and cook over low
heat tor 15 mmutes All wei shoutd be absorbed, if not. drain Serve as
acidtdish with melted butter Serves 6
..J
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU
A HAPPY CHANUKAH
In the tradition ot the holiday season, Jordan Marsh
extends to you our sincerest wishes for a truly grand
eight-day Chanukah celebration
lordain
Jmarsn
FLORIDA
OO^^^OO^C8
Use) your Jordan Marsh charge) card. American Express. Oinexs Club. We) welcome) them all!
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're America's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one. you'll know why Sunsweet*Prunes. Blue Ribbon rigs
ond Sun-Moid*Roisins eoch hove a fresh, naturally
sweet taste you won't find anywhere else Add rhem to
your holiday recipes for more flavor ond nutrition
Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion. They re
certified kosher!


Si,Novber26. ljL'.; _.,...-............. Jhj Jewish'Ptoridiah 6f Gr^> mtim&e
Page7
Browsin'
Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levtne
Four years ago when he and his
Lift; were seeking a community to
hich they would retire, Rabbi
tin, Snyder, the volunteer rab-
ii of the Orthodox Congregation
Vgdal David in Tamarac, was in
I Jolla. a suburb of San Diego.
ere he stopped off at a small
iui. The rabbi there was Aron
nan. Since retiring last
ember to Tamarac, Rabbi
nvder met Rabbi Lieberman,
spiritual leader of Sunrise's
Ivnagogue of Inverrary-Chabad,
m again Jews constantly
nvethat this IS a small world.
And Jews are no strangers to
Uroversy: Max Leavitt. a
reward American Civil Liber-
_, Union official, is protesting
[oral Springs co-sponsorship of
Dec. 4 Chanukah Festival at
jhillins Park .
KRLANT PERLIS
Emm* Burlant of Lauderdale
Jl-iki- notes that Morris Kraua of
Awik-rhill isn't the only non-
Ljuncrian in the Federation-sup-
tiried Kosher Nutrition pro-
bram. Kraus. who will be 97 this
Saturday Nov. 26, participates in
11he program at Nutrition site in
[the Federation building at 8358
|W. Oakland Park Blvd. Emma.
[lm celebrated her 94th birthday
[Sept. 2. a regular at the Federa-
|ihiii s other Kosher Nutrition site
'h.- I.iiiulorhill Mall, before
Munch is served, talks about
Icurrent events on Mondays and
I conduct* round-table discussions
(Wednesdays Helping to
arrange programs of interest at
the Underbill Mall is Sara Perils
ho assists her husband, Sam.
the site' manager. At both sites,
Uuch programs provide food for
thought in addition to the hot
kosher food for hunger-
I appeasement.
Rabbi Randall J. Konigaburg.
I n of the Leonard Konigaburgs
of Deerfield Beach, has been
named assistant rabbi at North
Miami Beach's Beth Torah Con-
Ration. His wife. Michelle, is
ihe daughter of the Mike Laviaea
of Minuteman Press in Sun-
" Nona Fried, handwriting
"Pert, talks to Broward County
"omen Lawyers Assn. at the
pwp's Wednesday Nov. 30
dmner at Bahia Mar Hotel
*veral rabbis and lay leaders of
woward's Conservative con-
Pegations were in attendance at
weeks biennial convention
* the United Synagogue of
America at the Concord in the
^skills. The 70th avniveraary
J Solomon Schechter's founding
[ the Organization was cel-
*fted.
Mizrachi Women
name to Amit.
Sunrise Adrienne E.
Skobiick has joined the leasing
division of Coldwell Banker Com-
mercial Real Estate services in
Fort Lauderdale B'nai B'rith
Foundation presented its first
National Public Service Award at
the Nov. 5 black-tie. Sheraton
Bal Harbour dinner to Florida's
State Insurance Commissioner
Bill Gunter Jr. Next month of the
Miami-based Foundation honors
Henry Kissinger.
With appointment of Bella
Bogart as cantor of Ramat
Shalom Synagogue in Plantation,
North Broward County now has
two women cantors. The other is
Cantor Nancy Hausman at Tem-
ple Beth Or in Coral Springs .
Taking time out from seeking a
Rabbi to become spiritual leader
of Temple Sha'aray Tzedek,
Irving Adler, the congregation's
president, announced Temple will
hold a UJA fund-raiser for the
Federation's 1984 campaign
March 4 at the new synagogue's
spacious social hall at 4099 Pine
Island Rd. in Sunrise.
David Singer, Fort Lauderdale
architect who designed the
sanctuary and outdoor garden
urea of Temple Emanu-El, won
the 1983 Award for Excellence in
Architecture presented by
Florida Assn. of American Insti-
tute of Architects for his design
of Fort Lauderdale'* Municipal
Parking Garage Rabbi Harold
Richter, chaplaincy director ot
Jewish Federation of South
Miuwurd (Hollywood). was
elected president of Florida
Chaplaincy Assn.. an
organization of 50 clergymen of
all faiths who serve as a liaison to
the State Legislature promoting
standard for clergy.
Hedy Shulman of Israel Min-
istry of Tourism in New York
City reports the Ministry and its
advertising agency received the.
grand prize for the outstanding
travel advertising campaign for
the year. More than 150 entries
from 35 tourist offices and air-
lines were submitted in the con-
test sponsored by Assembly of
National Tourist Office Re-
presentatives Dr. Sam
Oppenheimer. a member of
Broward Community Colleges
Central Campus faculty, has been
appointed to the Division of
Vocational Education. Florida
Dept. of Education statewide
committee on High Technology
Priority Programs.
In the city of Lauderhill. the
only city with two public librar-
ies Donna Gmbman of the
Broward County Library Sys-
tem's community relations dept.
reports these permanent hours
effective immediately: At the
city's Community Center. 1174
NW 42nd Way, noon to 8 p.m.
Mondays and Tuesdays; 9 to 5
Wednesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays. Closed Sundays and
Fridays. At the City Hall com-
plex: 1 to 9 p.m. Mondays and
Wednesdays; 9 to 5 Tuesdays.
Thursdays. Saturdays. Closed
Sundays and Fridays.
Diae Levy of Fort Lauderdale
has been elected to the board of
St. John* Center Foundation
program just as the program of
twinning U.S. communities with
distressed neighborhoods in Is-
rael is demonstrating obvious
and measurable success."
When the exhibit of "The
Precious Legacy," whose Judaic
treasures were confiscated by the
Nazis during World War II,
opens to the general public Jan.
24 at the Bass Museum in Miami
Beach, the general admission will
be S3 An Arab organization
is reported using "personal" no-
tices in classified advertisements
in newspapers seeking to form a
committee "to review U.S. aid to
Israel." Meanwhile much to
Arabic chagrin, Congress is
authorizing increased aid and
grants to Israel, its only demo-
cratic ally in the Middle East .
Harry Winer and Max Heyman,
past presidents of the Retired
Pharmacists Assn. of Broward
County discuss, the medicinal
drugs and the generic derivations
at 2 p.m. Tuesday Nov. 29 at
West Regional Branch Library,
8601 W. Broward Blvd.,
Plantation.
Brooklyn's Eastern District
High School alumni are holding
their first South Florida reunion
at noon Dec. 11 at Holiday Inn,
Plantation. Bettye at 971-9125
and Claire Judin at 971-0927 are
handling reservations.
GO EXCITING PLACES...
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Women. For new 1983
Brochure describing sen-'
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE
and ITALY: Highlights In
EUROPE, CHINA. THE ORIENT,
AFRICA and ALASKA.
Please Call
Ethel Hersh
473-6772
THEY REPRESENTED BROWARD COUNTY at the recent
Christian-Jewish Youth Conference in Kansas City, Mo., by the
National Conference of Christians and Jews. From left they are
Danny Holmes of Ely High School; Steven Chudnow, a student
at Pine Crest School, who attends Ramat Shalom Synagogue in
Plantation; Walter Martin of South Broward High; Dolly
Mosby of Nova High, and Howard Spector, also a Nova
student who attends Hollywood's Temple Beth EL The five
joined outstanding students from all over the U.S. for three
days of seminars and workshops on issues central to Jewish-
Christian dialogue.
cosmic kids
The taam is out of this world!
Your kids will have a blast with Cosmic Kids trom Chet Boy-ar-dee
Because Cosmic Kids are the delicious new pasta shapes
thai look like little Hying saucers, robots and aliens,
all m a savory tomato sauce And since
Cosmic Kids are enriched
you moms will love
them, too'
Joyardee
= fa*
American
**ed it.
lochaU Silbenteta. former na-
il president^'EruTwa. which r^ phihmthropK: hinds
^wTathincheoBNov. 14 in for St. John's Nursing andR*
Mumattan to benefit Bar-Han habiktation Center Uuderdale
^rsity Women's scholarship Lakes Robert *"
**rtm Among winners of Miami, chairman of the Interne
|J*al schoUuahipe to University tkmal Project Renewal program.
tfMuuTuare8teVe.Oet*and reported that oCash hortages
** Uwle of Piper Hih in threaten the Project Renewal
vVhot ..
choose?"
oWtr-tpW,
why I drink!
Sankq


Friday, Novembers
Varied activities at JCC
The Early Childhood Depart-
ment of the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder
dale, 6501 W. Sunriae Blvd.,
Plantation, beginning in
January, will have a new Toddler
Program for children age 2 aa of
Jan. 1 and who are toilet trained.
The program consists of two,
three or five half-day options, 9
a.m. to noon. Along with the
Toddler Program, the JCC is of-
fering a number of programs for
all ages. For information regard-
ing this program and others
listed, call the JCC office at 792-
6700.
A Tini-Tot Fitness Program
has been introduced for children
ages 18 to 36 months and their
parents, and for children ages
two and a half to four-years of
age. The program is designed to
help the child develop motor
skills.
Dance and gymnastics classes
are underway and are open to
children ages two through four.
Creative movement will begin in
January for children ages three
through five, and for older
children, pre-ballet and jazz, aa
well cs teen and adult jazz class
<*, will be taught
New at the JCC is a winter
basketball league for boys and
girls ages seven through 12.
Beginning in mid-January, the
program will run from 7:30 to 9
p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Instruction is also available, free
of charge, from 5 to 6:30 p.m.
Mondays and Wednesdays.
The JCC offers a teen program
with varied activities including: a
car wash to raise funds, a Nite
Club, a newsletter, and a teen
lounge, where teens will operate
the Teen Snack Bar. Teens meet
from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesdays.
Aduh Programs
The Adult Program welcomes
couples in their 20s, 30s. and
40's to share in the many acti-
vities. Upcoming events include a
lecture by Dan Kurzman, author
U.S. Aid
Up Over
Last Year
ByJTAServictt
JERUSALEM Israeli off i
ciala are deeply gratified over the
U.S. military and economic aid
package for fiscal year 1964
which the House of Representa-
tives approved last Thursday.
It is rot only the largest
amount of aid ever voted for
Israel but allows the Israelis to
use $550 million in military
credits toward building their
second generation jet fighter
bomber, the Lavie, an weue
which bad generated controversy
within the Reagan Administra-
tion and among American mili-
tary aircraft manufacturers.
The aid package which the
House approved by a 224-189
vote totals S2.61 billion,
compared to 12.48 billion in fiscal
1983. The new allocation contains
f 1.7 billion in military credits and
S910 million in economic grants
Of the military credits. 6860 mil-
lion is "forgiven" morning it
does not have to be repaid.
The use of military credits to
develop the Lavie was approved
over the objections of Defense
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
who argued that the warplane
would not increase Israel's mili-
tary capability but would be an
economic asset inasmuch as it ia
designed for export.
of Ben Qurion: Prophet of Fire at
8 p.m. Nov. 30; a Gourmet Cook-
ing class held at 9:30 a.m Thurs-
day Dec. 8 teaching candy cook-
ing with Broward Candy-Craft;
and Joyce Strickland will
instruct a class about Greek
Cuisine on Wednesday Jan. 4.
Senior Adults
Classes that are being offered
for seniors include a social and
line dance class, an Israeli and
folk dancing class, and a Canasta
game for players of all levels. The
Senior Adult Lounge Group
meets every Tuesday afternoon
with varied programs. Fee is 25
cents.
Minerva Kaplan, president of
the Senior Adult Club, announces
that dub meetings will be held on
the first Thursday of every
month from 1 to 3 p.m. at Soref
Hall, on the JCC's Perlman
Campus. A December Chsnukah
party is planned for Dec. 1.
Father CUM Program
The JCC announces the forma-
tion of a Father-Child program.
The program is designed for
elementary aged children. An
organizational meeting for
fathers only took place on Thurs-
day Nov. 17 where guidelines for
the program were discussed.
The JCC is s beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
CYPRESS CHASE CONDO A is getting ready
for its 10th anniversary musical to be presented
under the direction of Jean Gordon, producer, and
Irene Diamond, musical director, late in February
and early March. Pictured are most of the 36-
member cast: Top row-Henry Pavony, Sara
Berkes, Mitzi Cassler, Milt Frisch, Iris Block,
Bea Van Praag, Rhea Farbman, Fran Rosen,
George Vinegar, Rose Rubin, Lil Goodman,
Sydelle Glassberg. Middle row: Moe Altholt,
Ruth Frisch, Sylvia Pavony, Ruth Spillman, Cik
Engelhart, Jeanette Raman, David Tyler. Bottom
row: David Tyler, Phil Paul, Musical director
Diamond, Producer Gordon, Midge Miller, Selmt
Steinback, Charles Giambardo. Proceeds of tki
Hey! Look Us Over musical presentations will t*
donated to the Israel Emergency Fund of tht
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
anu
to your whole family
from the people at Publk.
_ May the spirit of the season bless
^ *JP you witn Peace, joy and love.
Publfx


November 26, 1983
Organizations
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
BETH ISRAEL
SISTERHOOD
Dewfidd Beach
ICtayto Tovta UTJeh-
B A Good Life A
aul Life, is a new artifact
l-ai be dedicated at 1:30
Sunday Dec. 18 at Temple
I |srael of Deerfield Beach.
[Sisterhood invites conunu-
loiembers to view the dedica-
land to be entertained by the
TjjChoir. under the direction
Eph Adler.
[national council
IoF JEWISH WOMEN
I North Broward Section
\ 8 p.m. Sunday Dec. 4 the
) Broward Section of NCJW
,oe entertained by a "New
bar Show." at the Lauder-
Ukes City Hall Safety
g, 4300 NW 36 St., Lau-
Lakes. Donation is M.
1741-2319. 484-9388, or 742-
| (or reservations.
Plantation Section
Plantation Section of
/ will meet at 10 a.m. Mon-
iNov. 28 at Deicke Auditori-
15701 Cypress Rd;, Planta-
l A discussion on wills will be
[ Call 581-6314.
DDISH CULTURE CLUB
Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Llamith Salt/man will be the
speaker at the 10 a.m.
Ksday Dec. 7 meeting of the
Ifch Culture Club of Sunrise
Phase I celebrating Cha-
ui Satellite 15. The
tar's topic is "100 year
Lh." There will be Chanukah,
lisUiry of the Maccabean
III. and humorous Chanukah
All are welcome. Call Jo-
iGoldhar 742-8709.
Century Village
Yiddish Culture Group of
jury Village, Deerfield Beach,
Ihavi .i Chanukah party at 10
ITuesday Dec. 13 at the Cen-
i Village Clubhouse Theatre.
K2H-1119
ORT
Wynmoor Chapter
Sam Brown, representative
ihi American Jewish
ss. will be the guide for
ynmoor Chapter of Worn-
American OKT on their day-
long sightseeing trip leaving
Wynmoor at 8:30 a.m. Tueedav
Feb. 21. y
Highlighting the tour will be a
stop at the Bass Museum in
Miami Beach to view "The Preci-
ous Legacy," an exhibit of
Jewish art. The ORT School and
the Cuban Hebrew Congregation
will also be sights included on the
bus trip. Call Dorothy Prieden
berg at 973-8122 for reservations.
North Broward Region
The North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT will
hold a Golden Circles Capital
Funds Cocktail Party from 5 to 7
p.m. Sunday Dec. 4 at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosen-
berg, Tamarac. Minimum
donation is $1,000.
Margate Chapter
In honor of Jewish Book
Month, the Margate Chapter of
the Women'8 American ORT
presented a copy of the book, The
Immigrants, to the Catherine
Young Library in Margate.
Chapter president Ceil Schnit-
zner and Gerri Rosenthal, past
president, made the presentation.
GATHERED AROUND Helen Weisberg
(seated), administrator of North Broward
Midrasha of Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, are other members of the
Midrasha's Adult Education Committee. They
are Rhoda Dagan of CAJE, JerryKaye of Omega
Condominium, Sunny Landsman of Circle of
Yiddish Clubs; Sandy Friedland, director of
Federation's Elderly Services and Programs; Abe
MelUer of Temple Beth Torah, Helen Stoopack of
Temple Beth Am, and Elaine Lampert.
Discussion at the recent meeting centered on
Midrasha's annual Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life lecture series which begins Jan. 8 at
Temple Beth Am, Margate. The speaker will be
Dennis Prager, noted author. Series tickets are
available at synagogues participating in the
Midrasha program, JCC, and Jewish Federation
74&S400.
where shopping Is a pleasure 7days a week
ALL PUBLIX BAKERES OPEN AT 8 AM
lews Briefs
PPV Denies Opposing
tegic Tie
[ASHINGTON Defense
Mary Caspar Weinberger has
[l that he has opposed ef-
by the Reagan Administra-
tor strategic cooperation
i Israel We have had Israel
i strong ally and a strategic
arrangement with them
en in effect for many years,
since the creation of the
Weinberger said hi
to questions at the
Press Center here last
a.v "There is no change
ever in that relationship,"
d.
nave been repeated
reports that Weinber-
' ught to block Secretary
We George ShulU's efforts
er ties with Israel. No De-
! Department official accom-
Under-secretary of State
fence Kagleburger during hw
"'to Israel.
rsHeid
Are well
aviv-r^^u^
international Red Cross
IkuT l8rMU V*amsn ot
l by the Palestine Libera-
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t week where Yaair
nd his loyalists ware
desperate last stand
tMUcldngPLOdiaaidanta
lby Syria.
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Prices Effective
November 25th thru 26th. 1983


w*
Page 10
sk^MMs* Floridtan of Great** FortLouderdab
V
'/.*
____________"^-Novnber26
19
Bonds honored three couples
at Century Village
"CANDLE UNTO CANDLE." the one hour
Chanukah TV special to be aired by Cable TV
stations, stars Mike Burstyn, star of movies and
the great stage play "Barnum," pictured with
two puppet friends. Max and Herschel. The
nationwide telecast by satellite is scheduled for
prime time Wednesday Nov. 30. the night of the
lighting of the first Chanukah candle C.
Springs Cable TV will air the program atStk
night. Selkirk Communications TV 25 ,
making arrangements to show it either Tut*
Nov. 29 or Thursday Nov. 30. Call your col
company to check if and when "Candle u
Candle" will be shown.
Bonds honors Deerfield's
Rabbi Langner Dec. 11
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, in conjunction with the
State of Israel Bonds organiza-
tion, will honor its spiritual
leader, Rabbi Joseph Langner, at
a noon luncheon Sunday Dec. 11
in the Temple Social Hall. Bonds
will present the Rabbi with the
David Ben-Gurion Award in
recognition of his dedicated
support of the State of Israel and
his work in Century Village and
the Deerfield Beach community.
This will be the fourth 1983
Israel Bonds function sponsored
by the Century Village-Deerfield
Beach Israel Bonds committee.
The first three were all very
successful, according to Abe
Rosenblatt, general chairman of
the group. He said that the
luncheon, honoring Rabbi
Langner, is an ideal way to cap
the campaign.
Rabbi Joseph Langner
Tickets On Sale Now!
$& t; Parker Playhouse?
A
FIRST PERFORMANCE ANYWHERE
(except Broadway)
NOV. 29-DEC. 17
"THE BEST PLAY OF THE SEASON!
IT WILL BECOME A CLASSIC.'-!______
NEIL SIMON'S
Dew Comedy
RIGHTOn
BEACH
MEMOIRS
The State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization, headed in North
Broward by Anita Perlman, held
three breakfast meat ins s at Tem-
ple Beth Israel in Deerfield Beach
lor residents of Century Village
with results that pleased officials
because of the need to help
bolster Israel's economic
development.
Pictured top with honoreas
Samuel and Mary Pavony
(ssatad) at the first breakfast are
Harry Cohen and Samuel Jacobs,
area chairman; Abe Rosenblatt.
Century Village's Bonds general
chairman, and Ben Grossman,
general co-chairman.
In the middle photo, Dora Ac-
kerman and her husband. Cantor
Shabtai Ackerman of Temple
Beth Israel in Deerfield, are
pictured with Herbert Lyon and
George Patraka, area chairmen.
Sidney Ivler (left in the bottom
photo) and his wife, Sandy Ivler
received the 35th Anniversary
Award presented by Deerfield's
Vice Mayor Joseph Tractenberg.
Looking on is Hyman StoUsr,
area chairman.
Sheas* S)
GENE SAKS
Therkrfat,runn*aafKllru*c4aMa41SlfrK>oswc Lovingly staged by Gene Sake." Douglas Watt. Datty Mews
Box Office- Opens Dally
10:00 a.m.
(Except Sunday Opens Noon)
PREVIEWS:
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CHARGE TICKETS BY PHOMC:
764-0700 Oede 945-0720
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Wed. 4 Set. MaMnsi (a Sun. Dec. 4) AJi
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on Sate at Sox Office, by phone, and aS
MONEY-SAVING SEASON TICKETS STILL ON SALE: ORDER TODAY


November 25,1983
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Pag* 11
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, November 2&
t
Community
Calendar
LariRaya^odJ
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY NOV. 25
Tempi* -El: 8:16 p.m.
Speaker: Dr. Robert Friedlander.
Subject: Terrorism.
SATURDAY NOV. 26
Temple Beth Torah: 8 p.m. Play
Horowitz and Mrs. Washington.
$6 per ticket. Call 722-0619.
SUNDAY NOV. 27
Temple Beth Torab: 6:46 p.m.
Games.
Temple Shaaray Taedek: 7:30
p.m. Games.
Bnai B nth Foundation: Honor
Club Breakfast. Guest: Dr. Dan-
iel Tbursz of Tamarac Jewish
Center. Call 764-1528.
Temple Beth Am, Men's Club:
9.30 a.m. Board Meeting
Fort I liawtali Com Crab.
Show at Pier 66.
MONDAY NOV. 28
p.m.
Saarhw,
General
-El:
Games
Temple Beth Israel of
Mea'a Crab: 8 p.m.
membership meeting.
UJA Sapar Saaday
Meat hag: Federation Conference
Room.
Israel Nnmltir Society of
Browsed: 8 p.m. Meeting. Brow-
ard Federal, Inverness Plaza.
NCJW Puurtatioe: 10 a.m. Dis-
cussion about wills. Deicke Audi-
torium, Planution. Call 681-
6314.
Women s Division: 11 a.m.
Advisory Board Meeting. Feder-
ation Board Room.
B'NAI B'RITH:
North Broward CaaacO: 9:30
a.m. Executive Board Meeting.
Regional office. 800 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Aliyah Unit: 8 p.m. Meeting.
Sunrise Savings. 9001 W. Oak
land Pk. Blvd., Sunrise.
Brandeia Universky NWC-Brow-
ard Chapter: 10 am Speaker:
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director
of Federation's Chaplaincy Serv-
ices.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Deerfield Beach Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Book review
by Min Amish. Temple Beth
Israel of Deerfield Beach.
Oakland Estates Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Oakland Es-
tates Clubhouse.
WLI:
Margate Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Luncheon. Speaker: Penny Miller
of Paine Webber. Subject:
Money Management and Invest-
ments. Margate Library.
Tamarac Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Film: Facts of the Future.
Speaker: Annette Kay, regional
membership vice president.
Italian-American Club, Tamarac.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion. Sisterhood: 8 p.m. Mah
Jongg Marathon at the Temple.
TUESDAY NOV. 29
Temple Beth Torab, Sisterhood:
11:45 a.m. Games. Lunch
nominal cost.
Young Leadership: 7:30 p.m.
Speaker: Arthur Kurzweil. Fed-
eration's Board Room.
Pioneer Women Na'amat Debra
Club: Noon. Paid-up membership
luncheon. Swiss Chalet Restau-
rant, 1870 N. State Road 7.
HAD ASS AH:
Scopus Chapter of Deerfield
Bench: Noon. Meeting. White
Elephant Sale. Temple Beth Is-
rael of Deerfield Beach.
Somerset Shoshana: Noon.
Paid-up membership luncheon.
Somerset Condominium Recrea-
tion Hall Phase I.
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies: 4 p.m. Meeting. Ernst
and Whinney, Fort Lauderdaie.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 90
Temple Beth Ierael of Sanrlee: 7
p.m. Games.
ViadiehCfeb-Crprea*Chae.D:8
p.m. Chanukah Entertainment.
Donation tl. Cypress Chase D
Clubhouse. Call 484-4790.
Temple Bath Am: 6 p.m. Outdoor
Chanukah Festival.
Temple Bath Orr 7:46 p.m.
Games.
Temple Beth Torah. Sisterhood:
12:30 p.m. Rabbi Kurt Stone and
his wife Judith, will be the
honored guests. Nomination of
officers will take place.
Haitaneah Scopes Deerfield
Beach Chapter: Show: Bye Bye
Birdie' at Burt Reynolds Dinner
Theatre in Jupiter. Call 426-3217
or 421-9322.
ORT:
Lauderdaie Ridge Chapter:
11:30 am Meeting. Council
Chambers, City Hall of Lauder-
daie Lakes. Speaker: Shirley
Sutton, former region president.
Inverrary Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Mini-lunch, $2. Inverrary Coun-
try Club.
West Regional Library: 3:30
p.m. Film: Benjamin and the
Miracle of Chanukah. 8601 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation.
THURSDAY DEC. 1
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach. Sisterhood: 9 a.m. Board
Meeting.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
Congregation Beth HUM of Mar
gats: Chanukah Party. Cantor
Moishe Friedler, entertainment.
Members only.
ORT North Broward Region:
9:30 a.m. Executive Committee
Meeting. Shaker Village Club-
house.
Bnai B'rith Women-Coconut
Creak Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Sunny Landsman will entertain.
Mini-lunch. Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
SATURDAY DEC. 3
Broward Ojmphenj Oi theatre:
8.15 p.m. James Busweli,
violinist. Tickets S8 to $18.
Bailey Hall. South Campus of
Broward Community College.
SUNDAY DEC. 4
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Coral Springe Coalition: 3 to 6
p.m. Chanukah Festival. Mullins
Park, Coral Springs.
Temple Sha'ary Tzedek: 7:15
p.m. Games.
Temple Kol Ami-B.Z.'s: 2 p.m.
Meeting. At Temple.
NCJW North Broward Section: 8
p.m. "All-Star Show." Donation
64. Lauderdaie Lakes. City Hall
Safety Building. Call 741-2319,
484-9388. or 742-3531.
Temple Bath Israel of Deerfield
Bench, Sisterhood and Brother-
head: Chanukah party at 7:30
p.m. Tickets, 63. Temple Social
Hall.
Temple Beth Am: Family Cha-
nukah Picnic. Call Jean Kronberg
at 752-1932.
Bnai B'rith North Broward Re-
gion: For ADL 9:30 a.m. Break-
fast honoring Ralph Renick.
Speaker: Rep. Larry Smith.
Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac
Call Bill Leichter at 741-5963 for
tickets.
ORT presents
'Yentr
The Lauderdaie West Chapter
of Women's American ORT is
presenting the premiere showing
of Barbra Streisand's tonga wait-
ed movie. Yentl, at 2 p.m. Friday
Dae. 9 at the Coral Springs
Loews Theatre. Donation is 64.
Call 472-6332.
The Chapter is having a kosher
dinner Dec. 16 at Deicke Audi-
torium, and its regular member-
ship meeting there Wednesday
Dae. 28.
Herzoa in U.S.
Brings 'Clear Message'
President Her tog
also bringing a message for Ann
Jewry which he will deliver whenk
dresses various American Jewish form
the next lew days. He mention^
before leaving Israel, he met with
and Defense Minister Moahe Ana
discuss his trip.
Herzog met Mayor Edward Koch of
York at his Regency Hotel suit*
Tuesday and also met with a represent,
of Gov. Mario Cuomo and with
Kirkland, president of the AFL-CIf
addressed the UN General Assembt
Wednesday and the Conference
Presidents of Major American Je
Organizations here Thursday before fl
to Atlanta for his speech to the
Thursday night.
The Israeli chief of state said his oriJ
was greeted by Meir Rosenne, Israel's purpose in coming to the US ws.
Ambassador to the U.S., Yehuda Blum, the address the 52nd General Assembly of
Israeli Ambassador to the United Nations, Council of Jewish Federations in AtsJ
the Israeli Consul General in New York, which had invited him some time ago b
Naphtalie Lavie, and other Israeli officials the major speaker. Subsequently, hei
and American Jewish leaders at a reception he decided to broaden his visit to in
in El Al's King David Lounge at the air-
port.
Herzog said, in response to a question by
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, that he is
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) President
Chaim Herzog of Israel arrived here
Monday bringing "a very clear message"
to President Reagan and other
Administration officials from Premier
Yitzhak Shamir. He told reporters at
Kennedy Airport, however, that his 10-day
visit to the U.S. is "apolitical."
Herzog, accompanied by his wife, Ora,
Israel's

meetings with Reagan and
Administration officials and Ameri
Jewish leaders and to address the Un
Nations.
State Dep't. Sees
Reagan Plan Need
WASHINGTON The State
Department suggested that the
violence over the weekend in the
West Bank demonstrated the
need to work toward implement-
ing President Reagan's Septem-
ber 1, 1982 peace initiative.
At the same time, Department
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg placed part of the blame for
the unrest in the West Bank on
the concern of the Palestinians
there over the fighting in Tripoli
between Yaair Arafat's
decimated Palestine Liberation
Organization force and Syrian-
backed dissident Palestinians.
"We very much regret the in-
creased tension in the West Bank
and the incidents of violence it
has spawned." Romberg said.
"Such developments underscore
the need for all parties to take the
steps necessary to realize the
promise of the President's Middle
East peace initiative."
ORT's
Golden Circle
The North Broward Region of
Women> American ORT is hold-
ing its Golden Circle Capital
Funds Cocktail party at 5 p.m.
Sunday Dec. 4 to further ORT's
credo: "Help a man to help him-
self "
Code Started Mobilizatio
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel Radio reptafa
broadcast 14 code words Nov. 9 ordering mili
reservists to report to predetermined assembly poi
The mobilization exercise for service personnel
vehicles was planned some time ago, and ml
spokesmen stressed it was not hostile in intent c
response to the mobilization of Syria's reserves ordi
last week
THAT MESSAGE was directed especially toJ
Damascus in an effort to reduce the tension wi
escalated after the truck bomb attack on Israeli mil
headquarters in Tyre. The Israelis held Syria respons
at least indirectly, but insisted that Israel was
threatening any country.
Military spokesmen said the mobilization drill
be of short duration.
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with 24 hour security, full-time
nurse, 2 meals daily, maid service,
all for the price of rent.
At Cariyle on the Bay, vour 60*8,70's and 80's
be the most secure ana independent years of
your life. With one-bedroom ^-^ #l,
apartments available on fjIRI Yl
a yearly lease. Vy^11 yl v
1900 N. Bayshore Drive, Miami. Phone 371-3035 c*t*3


yy November 25, 1963
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
abs Bilked U.S. Customers of Billions
B DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON
bit Rep- Clarence
i (D., Md.), who has
the target of a radio
unercial by an Arab
up for his leadership in
aiding U.S. aid to Is-
I has charged that the
lb oil-producing
ntries have "extorted"
ions from the U.S.
hjn't it ironic that Arab-af-
Lted organizations are com-
oing when the OPEC nations
t extorted $335 billion in ad-
Hnal revenues from American
Burners as a result of the oil
i increases begun in 1973,"
Bif said as he received the
[unah Women of America's
i of the Year award in New
I last Wednesday night.
jit's almost twice as much as
leurrent U.S. deficit."
#NG SAID the radio com-
itiaL sponsored by the Na-
tional Association of Arab Amer-
icans (NAAAI which attacks
U.S. aid for Israel and Long for
supporting this aid, "is a hate
campaign."
The 74-year-old chairman of
the House Appropriations Com-
mittee's subcommittee on foreign
operations has been a leading
proponent in Congress of provid-
ing aid to Israel. "Our support of
Israel is not only based on moral
and democratic grounds, but also
on the fact that Israel is our key
strategic asset in the Middle
East," Long told the Emunah
Women.
The NAAA commercial was
refused by radio stations in
Baltimore where Long's Con-
gressional district is located, but
was played by WTOP-AM in
Washington, D.C.
"AT A TIME when there's less
for all Americans, when unem-
ployment affects millions, when
we are suffering the tragic effects
of Israel's invasion of Lebanon, is
it fair for Congress to give S2.6
billion to Israel?" the commercial
asks.
It answers its own question:
"This is not fair; this is out-
rageous. Congressman Clarence
Long is at the forefront of this
'more for Israel' campaign." The
commercial asks listeners to
protest to Long.
A spokesman for Long said he
was concerned about the com-
mercial. He said there were re-
ports that it will be played
throughout the country and was
thus being heavily financed. Re-
districting in 1982 removed most
of the Jewish-populated areas
from Long's district.
I ifaS SwOtO Leumi
an* i*n "
18 East 48th Street
- New York. N.Y. 10017
Securities (212) 759-1310
ration Toll Fr(800) 221-4838|
Jewish media service/Jtb*
presents:
Candle
unto
Candle
A Special Cable
TVHanukah
Celebration for
the family.
Hosted by
Mike Burstyn.
Wednesday,
November 30,1963
tiahest Level
llsrael, Egypt Hold Talks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The highest level
plomatic dialogue between Israel and Egypt since the
Inbreak of the war in Lebanon in June, 1982, is taking
ace in Cairo.
David Kimche, director general of the Foreign
(inistry. is in the Egyptian capital for political talks
huh Israeli sources said cover the entire gamut of
Ikldle East issues and a review of bilateral relations
fiween Israel and Egypt.
KIMCHE LEFT for Cairo, and was expected to
Hum soon. He is accompanied by the Ministry's
gal aide, Elyakim Rubinstein. The two Israeli officials
scheduled to meet with Egypt's Foreign Minister,
amal Hassan Ali, and to hold working sessions with top
jfficials of the Egyptian Foreign Ministry. Kimche may
i call on President Hosni Mubarak, though no meeting
etween them was announced.
The Israeli sources said the visit emerged from
[Bilateral diplomatic contacts." They conceded, however,
V the United States has been applying pressure on
fgypt tor some time to thaw the "cold peace" thnf has
listed since Israel invaded Lebanon. The sources firmly
enied that Kimche's 'isit was connected in any way with
he current tension in the region involving Syria and the
l0i
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It's haggis, but is it Kosher?
As almost everyone knows, Scots have long been partial to a dish called
haggis. This is a pudding made from the minced meat of a sheep or cal
combined with seasonings and boiled in a skin casing. But as hardly anyone
knows, mere is a shop in Edinburgh where this specialty is truly the most
special, rbr here is sold the only Kosher haggis in all the British Isles!
Now there is another delicacy for which the Scots have shown
their fondness. And while it, too, is akin to no other, it is one whose
appeal is somewhat broader: fine scotch whisky. Why, even Americans
have shown themselves partial to this spirit, and the one they prefer is
J&.B Rare Scotch. For its flavor possesses such a soft and mellow
smoothness that it is said to whisper. Which is more than you can say
for haggis.
Mftooiatsntadfcx** <**. HWTha
RY
)&B. It whispers.



NH IP
14
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^^y.NovemWo,,

Hartford's Project Renewal partner city
delivers Torah to Temple hit by arson
TEMPLE BETH I8RAEL
Four months ago, several
Torahs of the Emanuel Syna-
gogue in West Hartford, Conn.,
were reduced to ashes when the
ark and the synagogue's chapel
were set on fire. It was one of a
series of arson attacks on area
synagogues and homes of Jews.
There is a $50,500 reward for
information leading to an arrest
of the arsonist or arsonists. The
money was donated by the State
of Connecticut and by many
community organizations.
And now in the true spirit of
the partnership that has been de-
veloped between Jewish Federa-
tions and their "twin" Project
Renewal cities, the congregation
of Emanuel Synagogue received a
Torah from their twin city, Afula,
a city of 21,000 southeast of
Haifa that had its beginnings
in 1924 as a refugee village.
Later, like the neighborhoods of
Kfar Saba. the twinned Project
Renewal city of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, the city housed survivors of
the Holocaust and still later
Jewish immigrants from Asia
and Africa.
The presentation of the Torah
was made by the Mayor of Afula,
Ovadia Eli, at a ceremony Sun-
day Nov. 13 at the synagogue.
Susan Chira, in a special report to
The New York Times, wrote:
The congregation of the
Emanuel Synagogue rose as the
Mayor of Afula walked down the
aisle to the ark, holding the
Torah to his chest as he would a
child. The synagogue's rabbi
placed the 100-year-old scroll a
gift of the people of Afula to the
people of the Hartford area in
the ark.
The walls and floor of chapel
were still charred black and the
smell of smoke hung in the room,
but in the main sanctuary of the
synagogue there were tears of re-
birth and joy on the faces of
congregants.
When the citizens of Afula
heard about the arson attacks,
they decided to give up one of
their Torahs, according to Mayor
Eli. Speaking through an inter-
preter, Marilyn Grant, who lives
in Afula and coordinates Project
Renewal, Mayor Eli said: "It was
a very traumatic thing for them.
They were very afraid for their
brothers and sisters in Hartford.
We're one family and one body,
and when there's a sore on the
arm or leg, the whole body
hurts."
Facing the standing congrega-
tion after the Torah was placed in
the ark, the Mayor told them:
"The Torah was the greatest gift
any people ever received. As an
expression of love, or concern and
of true fellowship, we, your
family in Afula, present to you,
the people of Hartford, this
Torah. May we be bound ever
closer by it."
Emanuel's Rabbi Gerald Zeler-
myer said: "The matches were
aimed at the root of Judaism, the
Torah. But we have proven our
ability to take it (the arson
attacks). The people will live on,
will endure."
Retired rabbi volunteers his service for
Orthodox synagogue in its new Tiome'
For four years Leon Kerstein
had a group of men coming to his
home in Tamarac to form a
minyan and conduct services.
Recently Leon and his wife,
Goldie, sold their home and plan
to leave in a couple of months for
a new home in Israel.
And because they are making
aliyah, the men, who had been
worshipping together as Con-
gregation Migdal David, went
out and rented a storefront at
8575 W. McNab Rd to establish a
shul for their Orthodox syn-
agogue. They moved into the
shul with their three Torahs st
the end of October.
And they found a retired rabbi
nearby who agreed to volunteer
aa their spiritual leader. He is
Rabbi Cbaim Snyder who had
served congregations in The
Bronx for many years and was
chaplain at Riverdale. He and his
wife, Bernice, who had bean a
school teacher and principal in
Hebrew schools in the Bronx for
30 years, and the past six years
has been associated with New
York's Board of Jewish Educa-
tion, decided last December to
spend their winters in Tamarac.
Rabby Snyder, noting that
daily minyans at 8 in the
morning, with mincha at 5 p.m.
are held for Congregation Migdal
David, says that the morning
turnouts are very good, but,
sometimes there's a problem
getting a minyan for the 5 p.m.
service. He'll continue as the
Congregation's rabbi until April
when he and his wife go to a home
they have in the Catskills, where,
he say8, at a Young Israel syna-
gogue as many as 70 to 80 men
show up for morning and evening
services.
The lack of members of Con-
gregation Migdal David is being
addressed by the officers who,
with other worshippers, are seek-
ing new members. The president
is Herman Fleischer. The vice
president is Charley Samp. The
treasurer is Ralph Weiss, who
called the move into a shul of
their own "a great step for our
congregation. We have been
saving and saving our money to
have this dream fulfilled."
Kerstein said the congregation
got its first Torah with the aid of
the Yeshiva University in New
York. He said he and his wife are
eagerly looking forward to living
in Israel where his wife has a sis-
ter, and where there are other rel-
atives. The Kersteins have three
sons, two in Brooklyn, one in
Richfield, Ct., "and, maybe, the
youngest may join us in Israel."
JFK talk at Emanu-El
Dr. Robert A. Friedlander, an
international expert on terrorism
and a member of the Ohio
Northern University College of
Law faculty, will review the role
of insurgency and terrorism in
the world political system at the
8:15 p.m Friday Nov. 26 service
at Temple Emanu-El, 3246 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale
Ramat Shalom gets new Cantor
and services Shabbat mornings
Cantor Bella Bogart
Ramat Shalom, the Racons-
tructioniat Synagogue in
Plantation, announced Shabbat
morning services, in addition to
Kabbalat Shabbat services every
Friday night at 8:16 p.m. and the
appointment of Bella Bogart as
cantor.
Mrs. Bogart, who studied
chazanut privately in keeping
with the ancient tradition of
cantorial training being passed
from generation to generation,
received her education at S.A.R.
Academy, Riverdale, N.Y., the
Joseph H. Lookstein Upper
School of Ramaz, New York City,
and Rutgers University.
She joined the congregation for
the High Holy Days services and
is now participating in all of the
congregation's Shabbat services
and other activities. She teaches
Bar-Bat Mitzvah lessons, and is
teaching Jewish music in Ramat
Shalom's Torah School. Cantor
Bogart accompanies herself on
the guitar and leads the congre-
gational singing.
Ramat Shalom's Rabbi Elliot
SkiddeU said the nhanomsnsl
growth of the congregation over
the last year since the congre-
gation moved into its new
building at 11301 W. Broward
Blvd. a year ago led to the
decision to offer Shabbat
morning services each Shabbat at
10 a.m., in addition to Friday
night services.
Lakes.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon
scheduled Dr. Friedlander's talk,
first of a series guest lectures to
be at the Temple, commemorat-
ing the 20th anniversary of the
assassination of President John
F. Kennedy. He said that the
speaker is the author of over 70
articles and review essays and
has authored a three-volume
study concerning international
terrorism. Dr. Friend lander has
also been called on as a guest
expert by Ted Koppel for ABC-
TV's Nightline program.
Teacher
Dismissed
for Propaganda
BONN (JTA) Harm
Menken, a 46-year-old teacher at
the government-run navigation
school in Stade, Lower Saxony,
has been ordered dismissed for
disseminating anti-Semitic pro-
paganda in 1979.
Menken claimed that the gas
chambers were a lie and, in ar-
ticles in focal newspapers, ac-
cused Jews of preparing a plot to
annihilate the German people.
Government authorities in Lower
Saxony took no disciplinary mea-
sures against Menken until
forced to by public opinion.
When the matter was finally
brought to the court, the punish-
ment asked for was a 10 percent
cut in his salary for an 18-month
period. The panel of judge* or-
dered him fired. He may appeal.
The Sisterhood and Brother-
hood of Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beech are co-sponsor-
ing a Chanukah party at the
Temple Social Hall on Sunday
Dec. 4. Donation of 13 includes
music, food, and entertainment.
Tickets are available at the Tem-
ple off ice at 421-7060.
The Sisterhood is also sponsor-
ing a Saturday Dec. 31 New
Year's Eve gala from 8 p.m. to 1
a.m. at the Temple Social Hall.
Cost is $12 per person. Ray Miller
and his Orchestra will entertain.
Tickets may be purchisiiUi
Temple office. ^^^"
TEMPLE
SHAAKAYTZEDEi
Sisterhood
Chanukah will be ca
by. the SisterhoodI of
She aray Ttedek *
Wednesday Dec 91
Temple. 4099 Piw l8J
pJ5i!??,entativefroniAti
Federal Savings and Loan,
t^,ue8t?Peaker Refresh
wiU be available and the!
will be open.
Candlelighting Timi
Friday, Nov. 25-5:11 p.J
Light Chanukah candles befa
Shabbat Candles are lit
U]l Friday, Dec. 2-5:11
P-m.
CON
vattve
TEMPLE HETH AM (874-MSO). 7J06 Royal Palm Blvd.. Mart** I
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:M a.m., I p.m Friday lat* tamol
p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m., 6 p.m.: Sunday a.m., 5 p.m lUkkl P**| |
Rabbi Emarttua. Dr. SetemeaQ*M. Oaatar snail Tltn
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. |_
33S13 Service*: Monday through ThuradaySa.m.. 6:80 p.m Friday I ral
p.m., 8pm; Saturday 8:40 a m ; Sunday am 5:80 p.m. RatMrtasI
Lakowtta, Oaator Maartee Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERTDXLD BEACH (421 7080),
Oantury Blvd., Daerflald Baach 88441. Sai iltiaa: Sunday through FrKkyli
6 p.m. Friday laU aarvtca I p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m., and it (
lighting time
Aekannaa.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (7217MO). 8101 NW 87th St Tamarac
Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. p.m. Late Friday
p m Saturday 8 46 a m 6 p.m RakM Bart F. S4*aa.< Oaator Haary
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (M3-6SS01.1484 SB Srd St.. Pompano Batch
a: Friday 6 pm. RakM Mart** A. *Jho*>.
TEMPLE SHA'ABAY TZEOER (741-OMS), 4088 Pine Itland I
sunriaa 88*31 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 am 6 p.m Lat* I
aervlc*8p.m.; Saturday 8:46a.m..:80p.m. Oaaaar JackMar r hut
TEMPLE SHOLOM (643A410), 183 SE 11th Ava Pompano Batch I
Service* Monday through Friday 6 48 a.m. Friday ev.nlng at I I
.,-A.y.. -....,.--------. .^.^ ^,ltT- r-,-,1 -!-------
CONGREGATION BETH BRLLEL OF MARGATE (874 SOW), 744*1 .
Blvd.. MaraaU S80S8 wrl-ll 'Sunday through Friday I 16 a m H)
LataFriday aarvlo*8pm Saturday, S.4ta.in ,6:Mp m
CONGREGAT!ONBrNAIISSL4XLOFCOBALSPBUNOS BAM reekkwita). 788-411* 166661 Doily 6 80 a.m.. 6:80 p.m.; SaturkH
a m Berfc Davfcv PmMeat.
HEBBEW CONGREGATION OF LAUDEBSQLL (TMMSO). 8M* NW I
Ava.. Laudorhill 3M18 SarMlMl Sunday through Friday I 80 a.m..'
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.,
' CONGBEGAT60N OF NORTH LAITDEBDALE (TJJ-THIor 1
I). il*aat Baayoal^awaQaie^. MSSRalliyRd^,Tamarac,FrlSgl
p m ; Saturday 6a m AIT
J OREL R'N AI RAPHAEL (TM-T8S4). 4M1 W. Oakland Park I
Lauderdale Lake* 88816 Sat .iuaai Sunday through Thuraday I am., I,
Friday6a.m..Tp.m.; Saturday6:46a.m..7p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY ITIiUAlf (T48-1TT7), 7770 NW 4*tt I
Unookn Park Waat, Sunrta* 8*831 larvtSeei Sunday through Friday 11
T*0p.m; Saturday 6 am ,7: Mpm. Study a^jupa: Man. Sunday* r""
aarvlcaa; Woman, Tuaadaya8 p m BakM Aroa Ltakeraaea
TOfJNQ ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (431-1867), 18M W. L
Blvd.. Daerflald Baach 88441 iMeai Sunday through Thuraday H
0 P-m.; Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8 46 a.m.. : P m ~
YOL'NO B3RAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOODFOBT I
tm-ltrrh SMI Stirling Re., Fort Lauderdau MRU. Be*
through Friday 7:80 a.m .andaundown; Saturday. Sa.m ,iundow;
6 a m aundown BakM Edward Da via.
(TBMBUI. MTS W Mdtak
CONGREGATION MIGDAL DAVID
Tamarac. Service* Dally a a.m.
Caagrei "
-SSB8), 8876
p.m
RAMAT SHALOM (471-8*00), USM W. Broward Blvd.. Plant*!**
8 16 p.m.; Saturday. M) ****
_ J ORB (Tla-kHa). tin River**** Dr.. <*nX'*>ti
i Sunday 8 Mam ; Tuaaday. Thuraday 718 p.m. -
Saturday 10 Am. RahM D*ali R. Oarkar, Oaatir Naacy U* *
Moaorah Chapel*. 3806 W HlUaboro Bred.. Doortlald Baach. frlav'l
adawaRFkak,n.....MniHUffcissa
EMAHU EL (781-8*10), RMS W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lake* tail Hrv1i.ii Friday 111 p.m.; Saturday. **0y _
oalokratloa of Bar Bat Mttsvak. RakM MM7 sMBaa,
ROL AMI (4TS-1SM), SMS Po**ra RA, fj*"**0^
_im-em
i*S
cummowKtm^gilSl


. November 26, 19^3
The Jewish Floridiqn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Association for Welfare of Soldiers in Israel
g. a windswept mountaintop
t Ke northernmost border of Is-
Mii there is a watchtower. In it
>ra| soldiers continuously
The horizon with binoculars.
after hour they endure the
the boredom and the isola-
it to guard their country
d aa^t an) surprise attack from
Kile neighbors.
Lddenly. a truck pulling a
Citor appears on the road to
C tower It is bright orange
on its side it bears the words
Association for Welfare of
wiers in Israel." The young
ujers put down their bino-
, and shout: "The Associa-
a is here!" Smiles appear on
sir faces as they rush outdoors
lgreet the vehicle.
n. From it emerges a driver and a
lute haired woman, greetings
good wishes for a happy
innukah are exchanged. The
Association volunteers bring out
brightly wrapped gift packages
and platters heaped with jelly
donuts, Israel's traditional
pastry for Hannukah. The sides
of the truck are opened to reveal a
television screen for watching
videotapes or a live broadcast;
there are stacks of books and
games which can be selected to
help pass the lonely hours. After
the gifts have been opened and
the coffee and donuts served,
pleasant conversation takes
place. The volunteers of A.W.S.I.
tell the soldiers how much the
people of the country and Jews
everywhere appreciate what they
are doing and how proud they are
of them. They also tell them how
aware they are of the difficulties
of duty in this isolated spot.
After an hour or so, they leave to
reach the next outpost before
dark.
Day after day, whether in the
cities or the far flung borders, the
Strike, Violence Rock
E. Jerusalem, W. Bank
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
A general strike in south
anon, a shut down of
usinesses in East Jeru-
em and a wave of rock-
wing incidents on the
fest Bank reflected grow-
turmoil in the region
ther than political
votives.
The Lebanese who shut down
ir shops, markets and banks
p the principal cities in the Is-
til-occupied south were protest-
g the closure of the Awali River
Mges, a precautionary measure
kin by the Israel Defense Force
lowing the truck bomb attack
military headquarters in Tyre.
NO INCIDENTS were re-
rted apart from tire-burning in
v-illage streets. The IDF did
intervene. The Awali bridges
te partially reopened yester-
y for pedestrian and limited
hkular traffic under tight
ecu rity control.
On the West Bank, the popul-
e was venting frustration and
(!< against the Syrian-backed
tack on Palestine Liberation
ganization chief Yasir Arafat
*ho has been driven from his last
rongholds in the refugee camps
f northern Lebanon to the port
rea of Tripoli, Lebanon's second
gestcity.
Arafat and his loyalists are
early in trouble, outnumbered
IV PLO dissidents armed and
trolled by Syria. But ha ap-
renlly has the overwhelming
support of Palestinians on the
fest Bank. The Organization of
fee Professionals in Beir Hanina
the Federation of Labor
ruons, both important Pales-
ian bodies on the West Bank,
led for a ceasefire in northern
non and denounced Syrian
ikrvention on the side of anti-
*>fst elements.
A Shaab and Al Fajr, the two
gest pro-PLO newspapers in
1 Jerusalem, condemned what
y called "Syrian-Libyan ag-
Sharr'theVision
gression" in Tripoli. Another
major Arabic newspaper, the
conservative Al Kuds, compared
the attacks on Arafat to the
Sabra and Shatila refugee camps
massacre in September, 1982.
THE COMMERCIAL strike in
East Jerusalem was nearly total,
and several schools remained
closed. A strike in Nablus was
less successful. Israeli troops
intervened there to curb stone-
throwing youths. Stones also
flew at Beir Zeit University and
at the Daheishe refugee camp
near Bethlehem where the Israeli
authorities imposed a curfew.
Arab affairs experts contended
that the general strike in south
Lebanon was called by El Amal,
the Shiite Moslem organization.
Meanwhile, Israel kept a watch-
ful eye on both Syria which
mobilized its reserves yesterday
and Tripoli where Arafat is under
heavy Syrian artillery, mortar
and rocket fire. Haaretz reported
today that Egypt has plans to
evacuate Arafat by sea and give
him haven, with Israel's tacit
consent.
Beirut was quiet today after
renewed fighting over the week-
end in which one U.S. Marine was
wounded. About 200 Marines left
their headquarters in Beirut and
were ferried to American troop
transports lying offshore. U.S.
sources said they were to be re-
patriated and replaced by a fresh
Marine contingent.
ISRAEL, for its part, has
taken no action likely to add to
the tensions in the region. Milit-
ary authorities insisted thata
call-up of reserves ordered
last weak was a lusted exercise
to test the efficiency of the mobil-
ization machinery and had no
warlike intentions
Premier Yitthak Shamir
referred to the Syrian uwbdiza-
lion during a tour of south Leb-
anon. Israel, he said, threatened
nobody, and nobody need fear Is-
rael unless they have 'hostile
designs on ua." Hs said that as
long as there waa danger to Israel
from Syria or PLO terrorieta, Is-
rael had no alternative but tore-
main in south Lebanon. Terrorist
operations against Israel would
only make the day of departure
more diatant, he warned.
"Whoever wanta us to get out
of Lebanon should take care to
ewure quiet there and aae tort
that nobody rajes .hand
.gainat Israeli soldiers. Shamir
23. "Only then can we talk to
them, agree on securay arrenge-
menta and return home.
Association for Welfare of
Soldiers in Israel helps in dozens
of ways to make the life of Is-
rael's brave, young soldiers a
little easier. More importantly, it
is the presence and link with
civilian life that shows the
soldiers that they are appreciated
and loved by the Jewish people
everywhere.
The Association, now consist-
ing of over 13,000 volunteers in
Israel and supported by Jews and
non-Jews around the world, was
created forty years ago. It began
its work when Jews, in what was
then Palestine, organized the
Jewish Brigade to fight the Nazis
alongside the British Forces.
Since then, the Association has
with the blessing of the govern-
ment of Israel provided the sup-
port system that helps sustain
the high morale and splendid
spirit that has been the hallmark
of the Israel Defence Forces.
Clubhouses, rest and recrea-
tion centers, books and gift
parcels, religious articles, low
coat hotels in cities, roadside
shelters and canteens are but
part of the vast program the As-
sociation finances and admin-
isters to benefit Israel's young
men and women while they serve
their country.
Recently, the Association
embarked on its largest project to
date; namely, to provide an
educational program specially
suited for those from the less
developed countries. Ground has
been broken in the Upper Galilee
A Holiday package delivered by an AW SI volunteer.
for the Allon Educational Center.
Here, before bask training and
while they are in service, classes
will be held in basic skills such as
reading and writing, Jewish
history and the meaning of Israel
to the Jewish people. In addition,
those qualified will receive special
attention to prepare them for
entrance into the university
system. This latter program will
help close the social and cultural
gap that now exists in Israel. As
part of its world wide effort a
third of the funds for the first
building, estimated at nine
million dollars, has already been
achieved. Some of Israel's best
young instructors volunteered to
teach there with no compensa-
tion. The Association with this
project, exemplifies the care and
concern that has won the appre-
ciation of all those who have
served in the Israel Defence
Forces.
If you would like to share your
Hannukah spirit this year with
these modern Maccabees, contri-
butions may be sent to: The
American Friends of the Associa-
tion for Welfare of Soldiers in Is-
rael or the American Friends of
AWSI, 15 East 26th Street, New
York, N.Y. 10010. (Contributions
are tax deductible.) The Associa-
tion staff will also be pleased to
send literature or answer any re-
quest for additional information.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
RAMAT SHALOM
Marc Friedman, son of Nedra
and Gil Friedman of Plantation,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning Nov. 26
service at Ramat Shalom, Plan-
tation.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bat Mitzvah celebration of
A viva Gardner, daughter of Git a
and Stephen Gardner of North
Lauderdale will take place at the
Friday night Nov. 25 service at
Temple Beth Israel Sunrise.
Jeffrey Gershowitz, son of
Marcia and Dennis Gershowitz of
Plantation, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning Nov. 26 service at
Beth Israel.
The Bat Mitzvah celebration of
Jackie Slotniek, daughter of
Susan and Stanley Slotnick of
Plantation, will take place at the
Friday night Dec. 2 service at
Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH TOR AH
Hannah Katx, daughter of
Laura and Sheldon Katz of Sun-
rise will celebrate her Bat Mitz-
vah at the Friday night Nov. 25
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
Michael LeHstein, son of Bar-
bara and Alan Leitstein of Sun-
rise, will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning
Nov. 26 service at Beth Torah.
TEMPLE KOI. AMI
Tracy Waxman, daughter of
Karen and David Waxman of
Plantation, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday night Nov.
25 service at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation.
Daniel Weinger, son of Iris and
Alan Weinger of Sunrise, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Nov. 26
service at Kol Ami.
The Bnai-Mitzvah celebration
of Darren Joiick, son of Jane
Jurick of Plantation, and Steven
Schwartz, son of Joan and
Howard Schwartz, of Plantation
will be held at the Saturday
morning Dec. 3 service at Kol
Ami.
TEMPLE BETH ORB
The B'nai Mitzvah celebration
of Chris Deveau, son of Jacque-
line and Kenneth Deveau of
Plantation, and Jennifer Smith,
daughter of Annette and Michael
Smith of Coral Springs, was held
at the Saturday morning Nov. 19
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Scott Zanecaack, son of Bar-
bara and Joseph Zaitscheck of
Coral Springs, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning Nov. 26 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate,
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
The Bat Mitzvah of Debra
Rosenthal, daughter of Diane and
Aaron Rosenthal of Plantation,
will take place at the Saturday
morning Nov. 25 service at West
Broward Jewish Congregation,
Plantation.
At last Saturday (Nov. 19)
morning's service at the Con-
gregation, Steven Katx, son of
Fran and Howard Katz of Plan-
tation, celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah.
JEWISH ACCORDING TO TRADITION.
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are Broward
County's only all Jewish Cemetery/Funeral Chapels. Consecrated
by the Broward Board of Rabbis, staffed solely by Jewish Funeral
Directors and Memorial Counselors. Star of David is
concerned about Jewish burial traditions. These
traditions are the laws of our fathers and their forefathers
before them. These traditions are our heritage, so they
are important to us...And they are Important to you.
Star off David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels
Tamarac Lauderhlll Hollywood
Broward. (305) 525-0600
Dade. 949-6100 S. Palm Beach. 722-9000 W. Palm Beach. 734-8440
SmI to: Star of David Ca-stories Funeral Chapels. P.O. Box 25700. Tamarac. FL 33320
O I want more information on property selection* at Star of David D North Broward D South Broward O
D I want more information on pre-arranged funerals.
D | want more information on your property exchange program. Our lots are in .......
_____________.____________________________ cemetery at ________________________________________
NAME
PHONE


r*^
Page b
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. N
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