The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00049

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
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Volume 16 Number 24
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 22, 1985
f'aHShochti
Price 35 Cents
Education is an Unfinished Symphony
Aranne
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See Adult Jewish Eduction Listings ... Page 3
SIMON WIESENTHAL Famed Naii-
J!unter Simon Wiesenthal enthralled 1.500
south Broward residents recently at the
C's "An Evening With Simon Wiesen-
mI." Here. Wiesenthal Ulked with South
Broward leaders Dr. Howard Barron. cam-
paign chairman; Brenda Greenman, JCC
president; Dr. Saul Singer, president of the
Federation; and Paul Orlan, chairman of
the program.
1,500 Attend iCC Event
Wiesenthal: Threat
Still Exists Today
Nazi-hunter Simon Wiesenthal believes he is one of the last witnesses.
Now, Wiesenthal. at age 77, believes we need to bring the message of
the Holocaust to the younger generation.
"We should help them understand," Wiesenthal said at a press con-
ference prior to speaking before 1.500 people at the JCC's "An Evening
with Simon Wiesenthal," which was held recently at the Diplomat
Hotel.
Wiesenthal told the standing-room-only crowd many of whom were
survivors or children of survivors that they must remain vigilant
against anti-Semites.
"The Holocaust is in danger of being repeated today," said Wiesen-
thal. adding that "the selection of Jews" continues on planes and ships.
He was referring to the murder of American Jew Leon Klinghoffer by
the Palestine Liberation Organization which hijacked the Italian cruise
ship Achille Lauro. He cited also recent airplane hijackings in which
Jews have been singled out.
Wiesenthal said also that the enemies of the Jews have survivied the
Holocaust. Today. Wiesenthal said, the "admirers of Hitler" and the
Continued on Page 14


Page 2 The Jgwbfe Flofkfim of South Browan^HoOywooATriday. Ntwwnber 22. 1985
Jeane Kirkpatrick to Speak
Community Pacesetter Dinner Dance Feb. 22
It's a community-wide event
set aside Feb. 22 right now.
Tver's the date when former
UN Ambassador Jea
Kirkpatrick will be the featured
speaker at the Federation's Com-
Paceaetter Dinner Dance
Mrs. Kirkpatrick. who is being
touted as a poanbie 1968 GOP rice
presidential candidate, earned a
strong reputation as a sohd friend
to Israel during her tenure at the
United Nations.
The Community Pacesetter Din-
ner Dance, which win be held at
the Diplomat Hotel, will be
chaired this year by Jeffrey and
Barbara Rosenberg and Irma and
Joseph Deutach.
"This year we are making the
Pacesetter Dinner a community-
wide event."' Jeffrey and Barbara
Rosenberg said, adding that they
hope at least 800 people will at-
tend the dinner dance.
Ambassador Kirkpatrick will
make the Community Pacesetter
Dinner Dance a major success.'
Irma and Joseph Deutsch savi-
"She has earned the respect of the
Jewish community, and we should
all come to hear her speak "
Dr Howard Barron. campaigr.
chairman, said Ambassador
Kirkpatrick will be an extremely
fascinating and interesting
speaker who will be able to speak
on the inner workings of the
United Nations and the Middle
Last peace prospects.
Mrs Kirkpatrick was appointed
U.S. Permanent Representative
to the United Nations by Presi-
dent Reagan in January- 1981.
making her the first woman to
serve as chief United States
representative to the world body
President Reagan has called her
a "giant among the diplomats of
the world .
The vision, courage and
statemanship contributed to the
free world by women like
Jeffrey Rosenberg
Margaret Thatcher and Golda
Meir have now been matched by-
Jeanne Kirkpatrick. one of our
own."
The minimum combined family-
gift for the Community Paceset-
ter Dinner Dance will be $1,500.
Poland To Air
'Shoah' Film
WARSAW French film. "Shoah." widely
criticized in Poland for suggesting
that a large section of Polish socie-
ty condoned the Nazi's anti-
Jewish wartime policies, will be
shown in Poland, the World
Jewish Congress reports.
Polish government spokesman
Jerzy Urban confirmed that the
close to 10-hour film will be shown
while reiterating that the movie is
defamatory and is being used as a
pretext to continue the anti-Polish
press campaign in France. '
"The fact that the film will be
shown displays the respect with
which Polish public opinion is
treated." Urban said.
Read the Jewish Floridian and
watch your mail for further
information.
For more details, contact Bever-
ly Baehraeh at 921-8810.
Irma and Joseph Deutach
3-Dast Spring Holiday In Israel,P*ee!
CRLOSElhE MEDITERRAJ Sail Home In
5-Plus Sdvr Luxury
This spring, fly free to Haifa and enjoy three days in the Holy
Land, free: three nights at the Tel-Aviv Hilton, sightseeing
tours, transfers and more!
On March 29, depart Haifa aboard Sagafjord, the only ship
rated Five-Plus Stars throughout in Fielding's Worldwide
Cruises. Visit Italy's Catania, famed seaside resort, and Civi-
tavecchia, port for the Eternal City of Rome (overnight). On
to the French Riviera s Villefranche and the Costa del Sol's
Malaga. See Spain's historic Cadiz and sun-splashed Funchal.
Madeira, off Portugal. Disembark in Fort Lauderdak? on April
18; 19 days, $4,1M) to $9,580, free roundtrip airfare included.
Or continue on to Playa del Carmen/Cozumel, Grand
Cayman and Cartagena. Cruise the astonishing Panama
Canal to Balboa, Acapulco and Cabo San Lucas. Disembark
in Los Angeles on May 2,33 days, $6,990 to $16,290, free
roundtrip airfare included
Sagafjord is known for highly personalized service;
superb, single-sitting dining; and luxurious facilities such
as the famed "Golden Door Spa at Sea"* See your travel
agent soon.
Rates per person, double occupancy, taxes not included Sagafjord regis-
tered in the Bahamas c isas cumaho
Queen Elizabeth 2
Sagafjord Vistafjord
\
Why Aunt Sadie missed
her sister Ida's funeral.
It could have been different with
The GUARDIAN PLAN, program.
It's not easy for a seventy-five year old woman to travel over 1200
miles from Mew York to Florida for a funeral. So, when Ida died suddenly,
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been different. Ida had bought a cemetery plot in Florida instead of using
the family property up North. She thought it would be too expensive and
too much trouble to hold funeral services back home.
But the fact is, it's not.
Funeral service between Florida and the Mew York metropolitan area
can be accomplished at surprisingly low cost. And in a manner that
makes It as easy as possible for the family. In fact, RIVERSIDE and the
other members of the guardian family of Jewish funeral directors
BOULEVARD-PARK WEST. SCHWARTZ BROTHERS and JEFFER-have
been helping families in this way countless times each year.
So before you make a decision, talk to The GUARDIAn PLAM
counselor in your area. Me II tell you about The GUARDIAn PLAN
insurance funded prearranged funeral program. He'll compare services
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ahead with The GUARDIAN PLAN program can provide you with peace of
mind and save money. Then you can decide
what's best for you. Call toll free
Write Guardian Plans Inc., P.O. Box 459. \ .Q{\\ A%7 Hfl^^
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The GUARDIAN PLAN, 9SUi
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One of the most respected names in funeral preplanning.
An irtSURAnct niNDCD prearranged funeral service provided by Guardian Plans. Inc. (rTorida) ,
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Chapter 659 ria Stats
-


Friday, November 22, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
resastwawreres^^
IMPROVE YOUR JEWISH KNOWLEDGE
DIRECTORY OF ADULT JEWISH EDUCATION
Information given is as complete as possible at this time. For registration or further details, contact the sponsoring organizations directly.
This directory was compiled as a service of the Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward in conjunction with South Broward Synagogues.
I BIBLE
BREAKFAST AND BIBLE
$ Thursday morning 9:00 a.m.
! Session*: ongoing
I instructor. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
| Contact: Temple Bath Am 431-5100
BIBLE STUDY
Monday 10:30 a.m. Biweekly
Sessions: ongoing
instructor Rabbi S. Jaffa
.Contact: Temple Bath El 9204225
BIBLE STUDY LUNCH
Thursday 12fl0 noon
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor. Rabbi R. Adler
; Contact: Temple Israel 961-1700
| BIBLE STUDY
| Thursday 8:00 p.m.
? Sessions: ongoing
* Instructor Dr. Carl Klein
Contact: Ha I lands le Jewish Center
454-9100
TALMUD
TALMUD
Tuesday, 12:00 noon
g Sessions: ongoing
Instructor. Rabbi Edward Davis
Contact: Young Israel 966-7877
% BEGINNERS' TALMUD
:: Monday 8:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor. Rabbi Wallace Qreen
Contact: Young Israel 966-7877
ADVANCED TALMUD
Thursday 8:30 p.m.
:: Sessions: ongoing
:: Instructor. Rabbi Joshua Tarsis
:: Contact: Young Israel 986-7877
$ LEARNING MIDRASH
'-.', Monday 9:30 a.m.
*: Sessions: ongoing
jrh Instructor Rabbi Edward Davis
' Contact: Young Israel 986-7877
KASHI'S USE OF
MIDRASH
Wednesday 2:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Rabbi Edward Davis
Contact: Young Israel 966-7877
MISHNA
f\ Wednesday 7:30 a.m.
Instructor Rabbi Raphael
:
Tennenhaus
Contact: Levl Yltzchok Lubavltch
458-1877
| TALMUD
v Wednesday 7:30 p.m.
:: Sessions: ongoing
:: Instructor Rabbi Raphael
Tennenhaus
'& Contact: Levl Yltzchok Lubavltch
g 458-1877
I TALMUD
Thursday 7:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Dr. Carl Klein
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
JEWISH THOUGHT
JEWS AND JUDAISM
Thursday 7:15 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi B. Greenspon
Contact: Temple Beth Emet 431-3631
PIRKE AVOT
Tuesday 10tf>-11:00 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi David Shapiro
Contact: Temple Sinai 920-1577
HOW CAN A JEW RELATE
TO G-D TODAY?
Tuesday 12*0-1:30 pjn.
Instructor: Rabbi Richard Margolls
Contact: Temple Sinai 920-1577
TANYA JEWISH
PHILOSOPHY
Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi R. Tennenhaus
Contact: Levy Yltzchok Lubavltch
458-1877
TANYA JEWISH
PHILOSOPHY
(For Women Only)
Tuesday 7:30 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi R. Tennenhaus
Contact: Levl Yltzchok Lubavltch
458-1877
CODE OF JEWISH LAW
Thursday 7:30 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi R. Tennenhaus
Contact: Levi Yltzchok Lubavltch
458-1877
MAIMONIDES BOOK
OF MITZVOTH
Dally 5:30 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi R. Tennenhaus
Contact: Levi Yltzchok Lubavltch
458-1877
LEADERS OF CHASIDISM
Monday 8:00 p.m.
Sessions: Begins Jan. 13
Instructor: Rabbi Jehuda Melber
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
HISTORY____________
PATHWAYS THROUGH
JEWISH HISTORY
Wednesday 7:45 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Meral Ehrenstein
Contact: Temple Solel 969-0205
AMERICAN JEWISH
COMMUNITY
Thursday 8:30 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi B. Greenspon
Contact: Temple Beth Emet 431-3638
JEWISH HISTORY
Monday 11:30 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi Sam Rothberg
Contact: Temple Beth El 920-8225
KINGS I
Tuesday 8:15 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi E. Davis
Contact: Young Israel 966-7877
SECTS IN JEWISH
HISTORY
Monday 7:00 p.m.
Sessions: Begins Jan. 13
Instructor Rabbi Jehuda Melber
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
HISTORY OF ZIONISM
Tuesday 7:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi Bernard Silver
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
RIGHTEOUS GENTILES
IN JEWISH HISTORY
Tuesday 8:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi Bernard Silver
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
HOLIDAY
WORKSHOPS
CHANUKAH WHY, WHEN,
HOW AND WHAT
Wednesday 8:30 a.m.
Sessions: Nov. 27
Instructor: Sam Lasko
Contact: Temple Beth Shalom
981-6111
HOLIDAY IN THE HOME
Wednesday 9:30 a.m.
Sessions: Nov. 27
Instructor: Shirley Cohen
Contact: Temple Beth Shalom
981-6111
CHANUKAH EXCITING
WAYS TO CELEBRATE
Wednesday 8:30 p.m.
Sessions: Nov. 27
Instructor Shirley Cohen
Contact: Temple Beth Shalom
981-6111
HEBREW
ULPAN INTERMEDIATE
Wednesday and Friday 9:15 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Moshe Ezry
Contact: Jewish Federation 921-8810
HEBREW PRAYER STUDY
Saturday 12:30 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Rabbi Robert Frazin
Contact: Temple Solel 9890205
BEGINNING HEBREW
Monday 7:00-8:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Paula Plait
Contact: Temple Sinai 920-1577
INTERMEDIATE HEBREW
Tuesday 11:00-12:00 noon
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Ruth Greene
Contact: Temple Slnal 920-1577
BEGINNING HEBREW
Thursday 8:30 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Andy Susman
Contact: Temple Beth Emet 431-3638
BEGINNING HEBREW
Thursday 8:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Ronnl Simon
Contact: Temple Beth Ahm 431-5100
PRAYERBOOK HEBREW
Wednesday 8:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Rabbi Raphael Adler
Contact: Temple Israel 961-1700
NOVEL ULPAN HEBREW
Wednesday 7:30 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Bruce Rlchman
Contact: Temple Beth Shalom
981-6111
CONVERSATIONAL
HEBREW
Wednesday 8:0010:00 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Mrs. Weiss,
Hillel Day School
Contact: Young Israel 966-7877
BEGINNERS HEBREW
Monday 10 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor. Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
ELEMENTARY HEBREW
CONVERSATION
Monday, 10 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Meyer Hlrsch
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
SHABBAT PRAYERS
Monday 11:00 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
INTERMEDIATE HEBREW
CONVERSATION
Tuesday 10^00 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Meyer Hlrsch
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
ADVANCED HEBREW
CONVERSATION
Wednesday 10:00 a.m
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Dr. Sidney Esterson
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
MISCELLANEOUS
ADULT BAR/BAT MITZVAH
Thursday 9 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Cantor S. Kanaa
Contact: Temple Beth Ahm 431-5100
CONTEMPORARY ETHICAL
PROBLEMS
Thursday 9 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Rabbi A. Kapnek
Contact: Temple Beth Ahm 431-5100
JEWISH LAW AND LORE
Tuesday 8:15 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Rabbi R. Frazin
Contact: Temple Solel 9890205
GOLDEN AGE OF CANTORS
Monday 8 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Cantor
Mlaha Alexandrovlch
Contact: Temple Sinai 920-1577
JEWISH LIFE CYCLE
Monday 7 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Steven Greene
Contact: Temple Sinai 920-1577
JEWISH HOME BEAUTIFUL
Tuesday 11:00 a.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor: Roslyn Seidel
Contact: Temple Slnal 920-1577
PARENTING SKILLS
Wednesday 7 p.m.
Sessions: ongoing
Instructor Shirley Cohen
Contact: Temple Beth Shalom
981-6111
ISRAELI DANCING
Monday 8:30 p.m.
Instructor Sasson Joury
Contact: Jewish Community Center
921-6511
Young Israel 986-7877
SPECIAL EVENTS
MOSHE WALDOKS,
SCHOLAR IN RESIDENCE
"Big Book of Jewish Humor"
Jan. 3-5
Contact: Temple Sinai 920-1577
ov
Vice-Chancellor Jewish
Theological Seminary
Feb. 21-23
Contact: Temple Sinai 920-1577
FOOD FOR THOUGHT
LECTURE SERIES
Surprise Guest Lecturers
Monday evenings
Contact: Temple Beth Shalom
981-6111
RABBI HOWARD
MESSINGER
"The Talmud What Are
Its Components?"
Dec. 3
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
. 454-9100
DR. YEHUDA SHAMIR
"The Dead Sea Scrolls
and Their Message"
Jan. 6
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
DR. H. DAVID PRENSKY
"The Jews and Music"
Feb. 3
Contact: Hallandale Jewish Center
454-9100
MR. WOLFE BLITZER.
WASHINGTON EDITOR,
JERUSALEM POST
Dec. 6, 8:00 p.m.
Contact: Temple Beth El 920-8225
AARON LANSKY
Founder and Director
National Yiddish Book Center
Yiddish Film: 'The Jolly Porpoise"
Saturday Jan. 11, 8:00 p.m.
Contact: Temple Beth El 920-8225
RABBI BALFOUR
BRICKNER
Stephen Wise Free Synagogue N.Y.
Sunday Feb. 16, 8:00 p.m.
Contact: Temple Beth El 920-8225
MAX JANOWSKI
Musical Director and Composer
March 7-8
Contact: Temple Beth El 9204225
FILM SERIES:
The American Jewish Experience
"Laugh Til You Cry-
Jan. 8. Feb. 12, May 12
Contact: Temple Beth El 9206225
"JEWISH MYSTICISM
AND HOW IT AFFECTS
OUR DAILY LIVES"
Tuesday Nov. 26, 7:30 p.m.
Contact: Levi Yltzchok Lubavltch
458-1877
"TRADITIONAL JEWISH
MARRIAGES AND WHY
THEY WORK"
Tuesday Dec. 31, 7:30 p.m.
Contact: Levi Yltzchok Lubavitch
458-1877
"THE REAL MESSIAH AND
HOW JUDAISM AWAITS
HIS IMMINENT ARRIVAL"
Monday Jan. 27, 7:30 p.m.
Contact: Levi Yltzchok Lubavltch
458-1877
"THE CHASSIDIC LIFE
STYLE AND WHY IT
ATTRACTS JEWS FROM
ALL BACKGROUNDS"
Feb. 25. 7:30 p.m.
Contact: Levl Yltzchok Lubavltch
456-1877


DIRECTORY OF SPONSORING ORGANIZATIONS
CONGREGATION LEVI
YITZHAK-LUBAVITCH
(Chabad)
1295 E. Hallandale Ben. Blvd.
Hallandale, Fla. 33009
458-1877
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER
(Conservative)
416 N.E. 8th Avenue
Hallandale. Fla. 33009
464-0100
TEMPLE BETH AHM
(Conservative)
9730 Stirling Road
Hollywood, Fla. 33024
431-5100
TEMPLE BETH EL
(Reform)
1351 South 14th Avenue
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
9204225
TEMPLE BETH EMET
(Reform)
10801 Pembroke Road
Pembroke Pines, Fla. 33025
431-3638
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
(Conservative)
1400 North 46th Avenue
Hollywood, Fla. 33021
961-6111
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF
MIRAMAR
(Conservative)
6920 S.W. 35th Street
Mlramar, Fla. 33023
961-1700
TEMPLE SINAI
(Conservative)
1201 Johnson Street
P.O. Drawer P.
Hollywood. Fla. 33019
920-1577
TEMPLE SOLEL
(Liberal-Reform)
5100 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, Fla. 33021
969-0205
YOUNG ISRAEL OF
HOLLYWOOD
Ft. Laudeaaaaa fOrtttodox)
3291 -
Ft. I sndaielaa. Fla. 33312
966-7877
JEWISH FEDERATION
OF SOUTH BROWARD
2719 Hollywood Bfvd
Hollywood, Fla. 33020
21-4610


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 22, 1985
Opinions
Press Digest
Catch-22 Israel Style
By MARTY ERANN
In America it's known as "Catch-22," but in Israel it's a typical
Chelm story:
A Belgian man, 42, is sitting; in jail, at the Rample Prison for the past
six months, under the orders of the Tel Aviv District Court, for failing
to repay a debt of $2,000.
The man lived in Israel as an illegal alien for nearly three years, work-
ing in the construction trades. In May, he was arrested and the
Magistrate's Court agreed to release him on the basis of a deportation
order issued by the Interior Ministry. Friends mostly other aliens
got together and bought him a plane ticket to Athens.
Under the law, a person ordered deported must be incarcerated until
he leaves, and cannot get out on bail. Meanwhile, however, the District
Court heard a civil action against the man for debts of $2,000, and
issued an order barring him from leaving the country until his debt is
paid (this is a standard move to prevent debtors from fleeing the
country).
So the man cannot leave the country even though he has been ordered
deported, nor can he get out of jail on bail to make money with which to
pay his debts Yediot Aharonot)
The economic picture in Israel appears much more promising at the
moment, following the various measures taken by the government
(among other reasons, to be sure of getting the U.S. aid which was
made contingent on such changes). But the stories of formerly suc-
cessful firms going under still continue to multiply, and it will be a while
yet before stable recovery is seen in all areas of the economy.
Meanwhile, unemployment both planned and incidental is grow-
ing, as is the gap between the "haves" and "have nots."
Among the victims of the situation are as many as 80 kibbutzim,
which are experiencing, in Israel's accepted euphemism, "a liquidity
shortage."
(The country has a total of close to 300 kibbutzim, which account for
about 3 percent of the country's population. Because of their role in the
land settlement; their affiliation with the dominant political movements
and the Histadrut; their control of relatively large tracts for
agriculture; and because of the socio-economics of cooperative life, the
kibbutzim over the years developed industry and businesses. Many
became affluent and maintained a higher-than-average standard of liv-
ing, and their umbrella organizations handled many millions of dollars
on their behalf.)
The recent liquidity problems stem from the kibbutz movements get-
ting involved in financial dealings on the stock exchange and in the so-
called "grey market." Given the incredible spiralling inflation of the
past few years, the kibbutz movements felt this was the best way to
preserve the value of their money as did many Israelis and even the
banks, in many cases. But, in the grey market in particualr, there were
several failures of financiers in the past year, including at least one with
whom the kibbutzim dealt on a large scale.
Unlike a business, a kibbutz in difficulty will survive, regardless how
far it gets into debt. The kibbutz movement to which it belongs will not
let it collapse, even though it may step in to control its spending and
financial affairs. But when the kibbutz movements have to help 80 kib-
butzim to the tune of some $150 million in "liquidity shortage," it is no
wonder they cry "gevaldt" ...
Letter to the Editor
(Editor's Note: The following letter was written to Elaine Pittell,
secretary of the Jewish Federation of South Broward.)
Dear Mrs. Pittell:
On behalf of the Greater Hollywood Ministerial Association, I
would like to thank you for the generous gift towards the Inter-
faith Chapel to be installed at the Fort Lauderdale/Hollywood In-
ternational Airport. We appreciate this faith in our joint effort to
provide a restful room for worship and reflection at our new ter-
minal. Be sure to express our thanks to the Board of Directors.
This will be deposited in our savings account toward the express
purpose. I have alerted the other officers of the association, and
they join in expressing our gratitude.
Sincerely and with the peace of G-d,
John E. Winter*
Dr. John E. Winters, President
Greater Hollywood Ministerial Association
The Missing Factor
The)ewish
FloHMari,
fuedshochet
of South Broward
Publication No. (US*S 864-500) (ISSN 0746-7737)
twttaiM
SUZANNE SHOCHET
MM* Editor
Pubrtahad SMMMkry Saoond Claaa Poataoa MM rtatlandala. Fit.
HOLLVWOOOFORT LAUDERDALE OFFICE. SMS W. Oakland Parti Blvd.
Fort Laudardala, FL J3321 Phona 748-8400
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POSTMASTER: Snd address change* to The Jewlah Florldlan
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
) Fadaratlon or South Broward offlcara: ProaMarM: Saul Singar. MO., vica Praaldanu. Howard
Barron. M.D.. EMa Katz. Eatnar Gordon; Sacratary: Etalna PWarl, Traaaurar Nalaon Oamba. ExacutNa
Dtractor Swnnar G Kaya. Submit malarial tar publication to Andraw PoHn. adrlor for tha Jawiah
Fadaratlon or South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Florida 33020
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Araa S3.S0 Annual (2 Yaar Minimum |7); or by mambarsnip Jawitn
Fadaratlon of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood. Fla. 33020 Phona 9214610.
Out of Town Upon Raquaat
There seems to be an ingredient
missing in King Hussein's peace
initiative. It is apparent when one
compares the King's statements
on the current situation to those
of President Answar Sadat in
1977.
Eight years ago, Sadat decided
to establish peace with the State
of Israel. His initiative began with
a series of secret Egyptian-Israeli
meetings, continued with his
historic journey to Jerusalem and
culminated in the Camp David Ac-
cords and treaty. Each step of the
way the Egyptian was accom-
panied by an Israeli prime
minister, Menachem Begin, who
wanted peace as much as Sadat
did.
The Sadat initiative had as its
foundation the Egyptian Presi-
dent's belief that peace was better
than war. Repeatedly, Sadat told
the world that Egypt was tired of
war, that too many Egyptians
and Israelis had been killed in
Arab efforts to destroy Israel. At
one point he put it this way: "In
all sincerity I tell you that we
welcome you (Israel) among us
with full security and saftey. .
As we really and truly seek peace,
we really and truly welcome you
to live among us in peace ad
security.
Sadat's words were a little
redundant. Over and over again,
he spoke of peace, of "no more
war of "war, never again." But
no Israeli complained. After 29
years of threats and attacks,
Sadat's words helped break down
what he called the "psychological
barrier" between Israel and
Egypt. He convinced Israelis that
the man who launched the Yom
Kippur attack was now ready for
reconciliation. A treaty and the
return of the Sinai to Egypt
followed.
It is impossible to find a similar
dedication to peace in King Hus-
sein's recent statements. Unlike
Prime Minister Shimon Peres,
who told the United Nations in Oc-
tober that he would go anywhere
and put everything on the table to
achieve peace with Jordan. Hus-
sein refuses to commit himself to
anything. The rhetoric of peace
may be cheap but, nevertheless,
Hussein is expending little of it on
Israel.
On Nov. 2, the King addressed
the Jordanian parliament. It was a
major speech and a long one.
There were over a dozen
paragraphs on Jordan's foreign
policy but there were only passing
references to peace. The King did
say that he was "working to open
the path of peace" as a means of
"regaining usurped Arab ter-
ritory, and Arab and Palestinian
rights "He also said that hi, rf
forts "are part of the joint il
effort." He said that M
peace conference so that "hiatrU
will under no circumstance rmJt I
that we have succumbed?
Israel's intransigence..." j
But he did not say that hejj
cepted Israe's right to pawn
security though Shimon Pe^
of course, says that he acce
Jordan s. He did not give anvk
dication that he sees an Ql
value in peace with Israel. In fa
he dodged the peace question TV
goal of his speech seemed to be to
convince the Arab audience tint
he was still dedicated to achieving
"justice" for the Palestinians
seemed indifferent to what
Israeli listeners would think.
It is not enough. If King Hus-
sein wants Israelis to consider tin
concessions they might make to
achieve peace with Jordan, he triD
have to convince them that his
goal is a peace treaty and not a
quick fix. A solution to the Palesti-
nian problem is an admirable goal
but it cannot be Hussein's only
one. If it is if he does not
understand that peace with his
neighbor is its own reward the
current initiative will go nowhere.
(Editor's Note: The aim
editorial appearnl in the NvtM
edition of the Near East Report.]
aim* I
Drastic Choices: Life at the
Margins of Existence
Before My Life Began._ By Jay
Neugeboren. Simon and Schuster,
1230 Avenue of the Americas,
New York, NY 10020. 1985. 391
pages. $18.95.
The Street. By Israel Rabon;
translated from the Yiddish and
with an Afterword by Leonard
Wolf. Schocken Books, 62 Cooper
Square, New York, NY 10003.
1985. 192 pages. $14.95.
Reviewed by Diane Levenberg
Both of these novels deal with
characters who, in extreme situa-
tions, make drastic choices,
spiritually die and are reborn.
However, since their similarity
ends there, each needs to be ex-
amined separately, on its own
terms.
Whatever Jay Neugeboren's in-
tention in Before My Life Began,
his sixth novel, it is unlikely that
he was aiming to please his Jewish
audience. Attention must be paid
to a writer who takes such risks.
This is one of those compelling
novels one can't set aside for very
long. It is an ambitious work, but
despite its merits, it is likely to of-
fend many of its readers. It
describes the seamy sordid side of
Jewish life Jewish gangsters,
teenage murderers, seductive
mothers. It takes many of our im-
portant Jewish values, marches
them in the heat of Neugeboren's
prose, and lets them fall out as
they may. We would be more com-
fortable if some stories were left
untold. We would be more secure
if the values we cherish came out
to meet us, stood at attention, and
marched when we told them to.
The novel traces the com-
plicated life by David Voloshin,
raised in post-Would War II
Brooklyn by a loving but weak
father, and a neurotic, narcissistic
mother. David is a sensitive,
talented boy exploited in different
ways by each parent. The only one
who knows how to unlock David's
heart is his uncle Abe, just home
from the war. Abe is David's idol,
they even resemble each other
physically, but he is also a power-
ful gangster, returning to do bat-
tle once again with the Italian
mobs.
A talented writer, Neugeboren
easily draws us into David's inner
life. We watch David painstaking-
ly sketch his uncle's portrait, |
a thrilling game of basket!
meet and fall in love with
brilliant and perceptive Gail, and
hope that somehow he can trans-
cend the life that was given to him
and create his own. What happens j
to him proves that there is "a dif-
ference between a person's life ]
and the story of that life."
Nine years later: we meet Darid j
Voloshin, transformed now into
Aaron Levin. His story has taken i
him to the South as a freedon
fighter, to a small town in central j
Massachusetts as an architect, t
a second wife and new children.'
But the life he lives inside still
belongs to David Voloshin. Eigh-
teen years after he has murdered I
his uncle's murderer, (remember |
eighteen in Hebrew spells
David-Aaron returns "home"'
confront his true identity.
Like a deck of cards, we a*|
dealt a history, Neugeboren
seems to be saying, and from-tha
on, choosing from what o*
destined hand offers, we have to
play out our own drama. As Jews,
Continued on Page 19
Friday, November 22,1985
Volume 15
9 KISLEV 5746
Number 24
lees juja
Jawiah Book Council
Created for
theJWB
Jewish Book
Council by
JoyL.Wook
1 M I 1 s T 4 T A a H r E M V w 11 12 is
A s o R IS s Q P i .0 N 1
IT J E w 1 ai s H O k N T H
10 A R E A L ji R ! R E E
1 E L D 0 " 1 Ml n N a
1 I F R Q SI R at P aa 1 s
anaa M s O M 1 41 G o u P A N
*2 M Q R O 41 E A 1 M 44 K p t A
A m H B E A M m R 1 V 47
JL E a a A ii 1
m A a u l*> A L aa A IT M SI x K
a E as I ai M M H 0 44 as E as B A R Q
ar P E 0 P 1 L 1 0 F T m H B Q 0
to H A R R 1 71 T A N A F S s R,
n A H 0 Y s 74 E X A M L . E


Friday, November 22,. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward .Hollywood Page 5
Community Relations Committee -^^^
To Hear NJCRAC Official H
The Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward will hear Albert
D. Chernin, executive vice chair-
man of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Committee, at
its Nov. 26 meeting.
Chernin has served as the ex-
ecutive vice chairman of the Na-
tional Jewish Community Rela-
tions since May 1975. Previously,
Chernin had been a member of the
NJCRAC staff for 11 years, bet-
ween 1957 and 1968.
The NJCRAC is the national
coordinating body for the field of
Jewish Community Relations
(comprising 113 local Jewish com-
munity relations bodies and 11 na-
tional member agencies.)
Widely traveled, Chernin has
visited the Soviet Union several
Albert D. Chernin
times, having visited with
Refuseniks, traveled frequently to
Israel for top-level meetings in
and out of government, and semi-
annually to Western Europe for
meetings of the Soviet Jewry
Presidium.
Chernin has written and lec-
tured extensively on various sub-
jects of Jewish concern in
England and Israel as well as in
the United States.
He will address the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward on Tuesday, Nov. 26, at
noon at the Federation building.
His topic will be the Current
Status of Domestic Concerns in
the United States.
Soccer Failure
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Football Association has ap-
pointed an internal inquiry com-
mittee to investigate the dismal
failure of the national soccer team
in its World Cup qualifying games
against Australia and New
Zealand. The Israeli team was
trounced by Australia in its games
in both Israel and in Australia,
and by New Zealand in its
Auckland match last month.
GENERAL ASSEMBLY South Broward leaders prepared
for the 1985 Council of Jewish Federations General Assembly
in Washington, D.C. From left, (seated) Sharon Molot, Dr.
Joseph Esterson and Dr. Saul Singer, president of the
Federation. From left (standing) Andrew Molot, Herb Tolpen
and Nola Goldberg.
Dates Set for Family
Mission to Israel
John E. Jacob
Albert Vorspan
Black-Jewish Dialogue
for Dec. 11
The dates for the 1986 Family
Mission to Israel have been an-
nounced by Dr. Philip Levin,
chairman of the Missions
Program.
The Mission will depart from
Miami on Monday, July 7 and
return to Miami on Monday, July
21, 1986.
The Family Mission to Israel of-
fers a unique opportunity to share
the Jewish State with your
children and to experience the
special nature of a Bar or Bat
Mitavah on Masada.
Touring will take the Mission
north to the Galilee and south to
the Dead Sea and Masada with the
city of Jerusalem the centerpiece
of the Mission. A special visit to
the Federation's Project Renewal
neighborhood of Hod Hasharon is
being planned. Many surprises are
in store for the participants on the
1986 Family Mission to Israel.
For more information, call Don-
na Frankel at the Federation,
921-8810.
_
.i.i
Gold Coast Goes to S. America
A Black-Jewish dialogue is
scheduled for Dec. 11 at Temple
Sold.
Entitled "Black and Jewish
Americans: Partners in
Pluralism," the 8 p.m. program
will be hosted by the Social Action
Committee of Temple Solel.
The guest speakers for the even-
ing are Albert Vorspan, vice presi-
dent of the Union of American.
Hebrew Congregations and direc-
tor of the Commission of Social
Action of Reform Judaism, and
John E. Jacob, president ad chief
executive officer of the National
Urban League and author of the
weekly newspaper column, "To
Be Equal."
Vorspan has been a leading par-
ticipant in the civil rights strug-
gle, the nuclear peace movement
and interfaith activities. In 1984,
he was the recipient of the Allard
Lowenstein Memorial Award,
given by the American Jewish
Congress for his contributions to
social justice and human rights.
Previously, Jacob served as
president of the Washington, D.C.
Urban League where he introduc-
ed a number of innovative pro-
grams, including the first com-
prehensive study of black com-
munity needs.
The program is sponsored by
the Urban League of Broward
County, Inc., the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews,
Inc., the North Broward Board of
Rabbis, the South Broward Board
of Rabbis, the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and the Inter-Faith
Council of Greater Hollywood.
There will be no charge for the
evening program which will be
held at Temple Solel, 5100
Sheridan St. in Hollywood.
On Sunday, March, 16, 1986,
the five South Florida Gold Coast
Federations, in cooperation with
the Region V UJA office, will
depart for a unique mission to
Chile, Argentina and Uruguay,
returning to Miami on Friday,
March 28.
While in South America, the
mission will meet with political
leaders and participate in discus-
sions with leaders of the local
Jewish communities. This mission
will visit many Joint Distribution
Committee-funded projects and
learn about Jewish life in South
America today.
On Monday, Dec. 16, a special
meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m.
at the Federation, 2719
Hollywood Blvd., to present the
exciting details of this mission.
Guest speaker that evening will be
Rachel Zelon, director of Latin
American Affairs for the JDC,
who will bring us a special update
on South America. We invite you
to attend this interesting meeting.
Please call Rae Bein at the
Federation, 921-8810, for infor-
mation on the Gold Coast to South
America and the Dec. 16 meeting.
RESERVATION FORM-
Mail To:
Rae Bein
Jewish Federation of South Broward, Inc.
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020
I want to join the
South America.
Florida Gold Coast Mission to
THE PURITY BEGAN
3500 YEARS AGO!
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delicious spring water emerging from the
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rain about 3500 years ago. Salt free.
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
or office.
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Because space is limited, reservations with deposit will
be accepted on a first come basis only.
Deadline: January 3, 1986



^^Jejewisn riondtan ot bouth Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 22, 1985
Soviet Jewry Update
No Progress Seen in Emigration
From Russia for Refuseniks
LET MY PEOPLE GO South Broward leaders attended the
Human Rights Plea recently. From left (seated), Beverly
Hollander, Randee Lefkow, Martin Gilbert, the guest
speaker, and Lila Brecker. From left (standing), Harry Golds-
tein, singer-performer Sara Meirowitz, Roz Solomon, Ann
Goldberg, Dr. Saul Singer, Sumner Kaye, Leonard Fajardo
and Melissa Martin.
NEW YORK (JTA) "Despite
rumors of an accelerated rate of
emigration from the USSR, only
124 Jews from the Soviet Union
arrived in the West during Oc-
tober." according to Jerry Good-
man, executive director of the Na-
tional Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ). The data, compiled by the
NCSJ Research Bureau, reflects
the norm established in 1984,
when 896 Jews left the Soviet
Union.
According to the NCSJ, "there
is no evidence, based on perfor-
mance, of any changes in Soviet
practices, despite rumors and
statements made by Secretary
General Mikhail Gorbachev in
Paris last month." The organiza-
tion noted that only two weeks
ago Leonid Volvovsky of Gorky
was sentenced to three years in a
labor camp, for circulating
-T
material allegedly "defaming the
Soviet State."
Volvovsky is one of the prime
advocates of Hebrew teaching and
study, a cause which is assumed to
be his "real crime." In the last
year, one Jewish activist per
month was sentenced to prison or
labor camp. Virtually all of them
were from among the
unregistered Hebrew teachers,
the NCSJ reported.
While there is a great deal of
speculation, on the eve of the sum-
mit meeting between President
Reagan and Gorbachev, about the
movement of Jews from the
Soviet Union, "this cnnot be
documented at this time," Good-
man said. He expressed hope,
however, that the estimated
15,000 Jewish refuseniks would
soon receive permission to leave, a
development which "would be
well received in this country,"
Goodman said.
In a related matter, the NCSJ
submitted a list to the State
Department of over 200 Jewish
families waiting more than 10
years to leave the USSR, or who^
remain divided by Soviet policy.
The NCSJ pointed out that Gor-
bachev had indicated in inter-
views, at the time he met with
French President Francois Mit-
terrand in Paris last month, that if
there is a problem of family reu-
nion, it will be solved.
Gorbachev was also quoted as
saying that "we prevent such a
solution only if state secrets are
involved .. Even to these people-1*
we give the possibility (of waiting)
five or ten years." Goodman said
that "we have prepared the list of
such persons. It is now Moscow's
decision."
brld Jewry Trying to Repeal
UN Zionism-Racism Resolution
SOVIET JEWRY Ronald Rothschild, left, with Jack and
Betty Hoffenberg view the photo exhibit on Soviet Jewry at
the recent Human Rights Plea.
Human Rights Day
Set for Dec. 4
Soviet Jews are locked in, but a
powerful voice will set them free.
Human Rights Day for Soviet
Jewry will be held Dec. 4 at St.
Johns Lutheran Church.
Guest speakers for the Human
Rights Day are Jerry Goodman,
who has served as the executive
director of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry since
1971, and Feliks Kushnir, a
former refusenik who emigrated
to Israel in 1983.
Goodman was an organizer of
the Second International Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry in
Brussels in 1976 and the Third In-
ternational Conference in
Jerusalem in 1983. He is also a
member of the Presidium of the
World Conference on Sovin
Jewry.
Goodman has edited Insight, the
American Jewish Committee's
newsletter on development in
East Europe, and has served as a
co-host of its weekly "Dialogue'*
radio program and a moderator
for the TV series "Jewish
Dimensions."
Feliks Kushnir was born in
Chernovitsk, Moldavia in 1956.
He graduated from Tomsky
University in Physical Mechanics
and worked at a thermal physics
institute. Kushnir began studying
Hebrew and convinced his parents
to apply to emigrate. They went
to Israel in 1979. Kushnir was
refused.
He became active with noted
Hebrew teachers, including Yuli
Edelshtein and AJexandr Khol-
miansky. He was fired trom tne
institute and worked at several
menial jobs. In June of 1983, he
received his exit visa and is now
working in computers in Israel.
The Human Rights Day is spon-
sored by the Soviet Jewry Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the Inter-
Faith Council of Greater
Hollywood.
The Human Rights Day for
Soviet Jewry will be held Dec. 4 at
noon at St. Johns Lutherna
Church, 2919 Van Buren St.
For more information, contact
Melissa Martin at 921-8810.
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) -
World Jewry is mobilizing its
forces in an effort to repeal the
1975 United Nations General
Assembly resolution equating
Zionism with racism during the
10th anniversary year of the in-
famous document.
But Jewish leaders, and Israeli
as well as American diplomats
realistically concede that a rever-
sal of the resolution is presently
unattainable.
"Our target is to reverse this in-
-
Visifag Russia?
Soviet Jewish refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
Russia.
If you are planning to visit the
Soviet Union, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
find out how you can meet and
help your fellow Jews in Russia.
Don't be Jews of silence. Con-
tact your brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
famus resolution by the end of the
decade," Binyamin Netanyahu,
Israel's Ambassador to the UN
says, while Kenneth Bialkin,
chairman of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, adds that
although there are indications
that a number of countries who
supported the resolution 10 years
ago would vote against it today,
the road is still long for the rever-
sal of the resolution.
The resolution equating Zionism
with racism has been one of the
most damaging resolutions ever
passed at the UN against the
Jewish people. The Arabs and
their supporters at the UN recall
the resolution almost daily, injec-
ting it into almost any UN debate
or issue.
In third World countries, where
UN resolutions are taken at face
value, the damage to the Jewish
people from this resolution has
been almost incalculable. In some
Third World countries the resolu-
tion had already been incorv tfi-
porated into public school text
books.
In the words of Netanyahu, the
anti-Zionism resolution has turned
the UN into "an international
crossroad propagating anti-
Semitism on a global scale as anti-
Zionism."
Recently three major world
Jewish organizations called on
Western Jewish communities
with the exception of the U.S. r..
to urge their respective
governemtns to repudiate the
Zionism-is-racism resolution.
In letters to their members out-
side the U.S., Gerald Kraft, presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith International.
Continued on Page 7
Clarification ...
The Jewish Federation of South Broward would like to thank
the National Conference on Soviet Jewry for supplying us with
photographs of Refuseniks which have appeared in the last two
issues of the newspaper.
Enjoy the taste and spreadability of
whipped butter without the cholesterol.
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indicated Any other use constitutes fraud Con-
sumer to pay sales tax Void it copied transferred
prohibited or restricted Good only in U S A We
will reimburse you tor the face value plus 8C han-
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plied with the offer terms Cash value 1 20C
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2
-M I


Friday, November 22, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Scheduled for Washington in March
Nat'l Young Leadership Conference
.
The fifth National Young
Leadership Conference sponsored
by the United Jewish Appeal
Young Cabinets will be held in
Washington, D.C., from March
2-4, 1986 at the Omni Sheraton
Hotel. The three-day conference,
which is expected to attract 3,000
young Jewish leaders, 22 to 45
years of age, from around the
country will focus on the critical
isfces facing World Jewry today.
Sondra Schneider is serving as
the South Broward Chairperson
for this event. Ezra Katz and Bar-
ters Aronson serve as Florida
Regional Chairmen. Michael
Adler of Miami, national chairman
of the UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet, will welcome conference
participants to Washington.
Conference participants will
receive briefings on domestic and
foreign affairs by high-ranking
members of the White House staff
and the State Department,
members of Congress, and top
representatives of the State of
Israel. Sessions will include open
discussions providing for an ex-
change of views with government
officials and with other young
leaders from around the country.
Private briefings on Capitol Hill
will be arranged for members of
the South Broward delegation
with Senator Paula Hawkins,
Senator Lawton Chiles and
representatives from South
Florida including Larry Smith,
Claude Pepper, William Layman
and Dante Fascell.
An interest-free pay-out plan is
available to make it easier for peo-
ple to attend the conference.
The registration and hotel ac-
commodations for the Conference
are limited. Interested young men
and women are urged to complete
registration as early as possible to
insure that the entire South
Broward delegation will be housed
in the main head-quarters hotel.
To obtain the official conference
brochure and registration form,
please call Mady Marin at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward at 921-8810.

__ -~^.._
.GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee -
Jewish Agency to Develop
Tourism in Upper Galilee
ABC's & 123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
\2^^~0^ are tasty
r \\vV J* pasta alphabet
WJ****^ letters and
vyV^ numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
CHANUKAH-GETAWAY
By GERALD S. NAGEL
UJA Watch Desk Editor
SFAD, Israel Seeking to bu-
ild on nature's blessings of ma-
jestic mountains and the serene
Sea of Galilee, the Jewish Agency
Settlement Department plans to
develop Israel's Upper Galilee as a
major overseas vacation center.
*Moshe Gourelick, the Agency's
Upper Galilee settlement director,
told UJA Watch Desk in an inter-
view in this ancient city with
50,000 current residents, that 10
to 16 tourism-based 0040be in-
itiated in the next five years,
Zionism-Racism
/,
Resolution
Continued from Page 6
Bernice Tannenbaum, president
of the World Zionist Organization-
American Section, and Edgar
Bronfman, president of the World
Jeiwsh Congress, noted. the
resolution's 10th anniversary and
urged their members "to mobilize
sentiment for the resolution
reversal."
The three Jewish leaders
I>ointed out that last summer, the
U.S. Congress adopted a joint
resolution demanding the repeal
of the resolution.
-*We are convinced that many
parliaments and people of good
will share this (the Congress) view
and might desire to place a similar
statement on public record," the
three Jewish leaders said.
Addressing the House of Com-
mons in London recently, Dr.
Daniel Thursz, the executive vice
president of B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional, called the resolution "a test
WR? "for the future of the UN.
"The United Nations can
demonstrate to the world that 40
years after it was founded, it still
believes in and works for peace
and human rights for all" by
repudiating the resolution against
Zionism, Thursz said.
Netanyahu asserted that
equating Zionism with racism is in
itself racism and is in opposition
to all the principles on which the
UN was established.
"The resolution equating
Amism with racism is depriving
the Jewish people of its elemen-
tary, historical right for astate of
its own," Netanyahu declared, ad-
ding: "We must continue fighting
against the resolution, because
the issue here is the right of the
Jewish people to have what all
other people hae an indepen-
dent state of its own."
"more if funds are available."
"Our budget is $16 million and
we initiate two to three new set-
tlements a year," said Gourelick,
whose region encompasses
400,000 acres west and south of
the border with Syria, well within
Israel's pre-1967 borders. "For
each additional $1 million-$1.5
million, we could initiate another
settlement. We could put $9
million more to work within a year
if we have it."
Gourelick said tourism's
development here would provide
jobs for farm-reared youngsters
without non-agrarian skills; diver-
sify Israel's northern economy,
which is increasingly high-tech
west of here and north of Haifa;
increase Jewish population in
Israel's north, down to less than
50 .percent even counting the
heavily-Jewish cities of Nahariya
and Akko; and encourage Israelis
to vacation, and spend disposable
income, at home.
Nearly all the 150 Galilee set-
tlements, including 50 under
Agency care, have a mix of
economic activity, but overall the
economy of the moshavim is
agricultural.
The region's tourism prospects
include the Sea of Galilee, ideal
for boating and beachfront
development, and framed by
beautiful mountains amenable to
hiking, climbing, picnicking and
horseback riding. Year-round
temperatures are usually brisk to
warm and, Gourelick noted,
"There is no rainfall from pesach
through succot."
American Jews can help convert
blueprints into a vacation
dreamland by contributing to the
Jewish Agency Settlement funds.
Perhaps many of them will come
here to vacation, in time, and will
be able to say proudly, "I helped
make this dream come true."
GO STIR CRAZY
Make a delicious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. AM it takes is one of the
oriental-style vegetables from BIRDS EYE' and our quick and easy
recipe. Its an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the flavor of the East.
SHANGHAI BEEF\
STIR FRY
Combine n teaspoon ginger, 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
v? pound flank steak into thin strips toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok. add bee) and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch from 1 pack-
age (10 o/ ) BIROS EYE* Stir-Fry Vegetables' any variety Add vegetables to skillet Stir
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stirring once Sprinkle contents ot seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine v, cup water and 1 teaspoon cornstarch; pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
rice, if desired
to use BIRDS EYE Farm Fresh Mixtures Cauliflower Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli. Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots .indSliaw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed without season
mg packet using H package (? cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce to 2 tablespoons
1M6 Gmom* Food* Coroorakon


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 22, 1985
Attorneys, Accountants
To Meet November 24
The Attorneys and Accountants
of South Broward will meet Sun-
day, Nov. 24, at 9:30 a.m. at Hem-
mingways Restaurant.
Jerry Winnick, campaign
associate of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, said that
Allen Grossman of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith will be the guest speaker.
Grossman's topic will be "Ex-
tremism and Terrorism in
America." Grossman has a law
degree from the Marshall-Wythe
School of Law at the College of
William and Mary.
Grossman is involved in the in-
vestigation and resolution of
discrimination complaints, educa-
tional programming in the areas
of multicultural relations and pre-
judice reduction, and monitoring
and counter-action of extremist
group activity.
Reuben Schneider, chairman of
the Attorney's Division, and Neal
Hochberg, Seymour and Caryl
Berzofsky, co-chairmen of the Ac-
countant's Division are encourag-
ing all professionals in these
groups to make every effort to at-
tend this event. If you are in-
terested in learning more about
the opportunities available to pro-
fessionals through the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
please contact Dr. Jan C. Leder-
man at 921-8810
Women's Perspective
Author Elie Wiesel once expressed what Jewish women have
known and practiced since time immemorial.
"To be Jewish means to be present whenever and wherever our
presence is needed for other Jews," Wiesel wrote.
This is the basic goal of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. The Federation's Women's Division has always tried to
implement this goal, not only, in our aid and support of Israel, but
in particular, within our South Broward Jewish community. It is
very important for the entire Jewish community, especially the
women, to realize what our accomplishments have been and what
we hope to achieve.
Education is the key to these realizations and this column will,
in the future, be an attempt to reflect and describe our
achievements so they are known throughout the community. It is
our hope that people will tell us their thoughts as well as how
Women's Division can be of service to them.
If anyone would like to have some imput into future projects
please write to Lynda Wilentz, Women's Perspective, Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood,
Fla., 33020.
Upcoming Events:
Not. 22 Western Condo Raintree Inn Speaker Bob
Michaels, Hollywood Chamber of Commerce, 8:45 a.m.
Nov. 25 Metro Central Speaker Rabbi Sanford Seltzer,
9:15 a.m.
Nsm 24 Metro West Speaker Rabbi Sanford: Seltzer,
9:15 a.m.
Dec. 2 Metro Central Speaker John H. Buchanan Jr.,
9:15 a.m.
Dec. 3 Metro West Speaker John H. Buchanan Jr., 9:15
a.m.
Dec. 9 Metro Central Speaker Susan Weidman
Schneider
' Dec. 10 Metro West Speaker Susan Weidman Schneider
Dec. 16 Metro Central Speaker Jerry Gleekel.
Dec. 17 Metro West Speaker Jerry Gleekel.
Business and Professional Women's Network subcommittees
and steering committees meet the first Thursday of each month
at the Federation.
Dec. 19 B&P Topic: You and Your Body.
Feb. 19, 1986 The Big Event TV Correspondent Marvin
Kalb.
For more information about these events, call 921-8810.
F
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TZEDAKAH PROJECT The sixth-grade
class at Temple Solel helped raise money to
buy electric Yahrzeit lights for patients in
hospitals. At far left is teacher Helene
Miller. Rabbi Harold Richter, director of
chaplaincy at the Federation, stands in the
center of the class.
Hebrew Class Raises Money to
Buy Yahrzeit Lights for Needy
By HILARY KRANT
Sixth Grade Student
Temple Solel
This past month, Mrs. Helene
Miller's sixth grade class, has
been planning a tzedakah project
to raise money. Raise money for
what you ask? Well, let met tell
you the whole story.
Our teacher, Mrs. Miller, talked
to the chaplain of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Rabbi Harold Richter, about what
our class could do to help unfor-
tunate Jews in our community.
Rabbi Richter told us that he
thought having electric Yahrzeit
(memorial) lights for patients in
the hospital who are not allowed
to light candles, would be a good
ideas.
Our class decided to follow
through with this plan. We asked
the principal of Temple Solel, Mrs.
Karen Kaminsky, for a date for a
bake sale to help earn money for
our project. We also decided that
bringing in some money in-
dividually would help speed it up.
Well our idea worked out very
well and altogether we raised
$55.65. With this money we
bought many Yahrzeit lights and
gave them to Rabbi Richter to
give to the Jewish patients in the
hospitals, nursing homes and to
the State hospital.
I felt very good about this mitz-
vah and we plan to do msre
tzedakah projects throughout the
year for Chanukah, Purim and
Passover.
This project was inspired by a
workshop for teachers on
tzedakah given by Danny Siege) at
the Teachers Learning Center of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
THE LAND OF MIRACLES
ADDS ONE MORE!
^L^romme hotels international. Uo.
tffeSSss
s*

wejw
J*l
' Condrtfons of brad Winter Fantasy
* Pnct is per person t\ a double room room
only bans Price includes service charge.
* Single supplement add $214. Extra rights
$ 28 per person per night m a double room I
15% service charge Single supplement $ 25
per person per night 15% service charge.
* 3 right ntrsrnum stay at each hotel.
'Farnty Plan available.
Offer vaad Nov 15 1985 Dec 15 1985
(Excl. Dec. 22 1985 thru Jan. 3.1986.)

For information, reservation* or
brochure cal L R I:
Loews Representation International
Toll Free U S A & Canada (800) 223
Toll Free New York State (800) 522 5455
New York City (212)S4U111
WLjZmSMJT
$ 795 price ts from New York or Boston
From Chicago S 895
From Miami $950
From LAS 1015
From Montreal $785 (9 nights due to
QAI Schedule)
Pnces do not ndudt airport taws
Alprietsn US Dolsn.
Add on Isres from other dtsliiations
upon request
Al departures subject to EL AL
SSSSSM lllllJuJl


FriHy. November 22. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
NOW FOR JUST
TOO MORE. HND
OUTHCWTHE
ERCWSS FLIES
You don't have to be in business to appreci-
ate the comforts of business class.
And now you don't have to be the president
)f a company to afford them either.
R)r just $180* more than El Al's regular coach
[are, you can fly to Tel Aviv in our new and
iproved Business Class.
YouTl enjoy extra wide seats with extra leg
om. So you won't feel like the person in front
)f you is sitting on your lap.
We also fold down the middle seats to give
rou all the elbow room you could possibly need.
Wfe even give your carry-on bags and
tgjng clothes their own space. You also have a f
_rarate baggage check-in. And you pick up
/our bags first, so youll spend less time in the
lairport and more enjoying Israel. ------------------------------------
Of course youll also De treated to a lot of other things to make you comfortable.
Like great movies, drinks and our delicious kosher meals served on real china.
So see your travel agent. Or call us directly at 1-800-TEL-AVIV (1-800-835-2848).
id let us know you mean business.
The airline of Israel.
separate
*SW0 more one-wav
v b**d on purduw ot reuUr round tnp MuM on El Al MlMM Ni-w ** <-on. CMcaftlof Mumi and M Av.v I he *faw i> sublet locvrta.n rostmHonv


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 22, 1985
Temple Update
Levi Yitzchok
Lubavitch
The Sixth Annual South
Florida Hassidic Festival will be
held Thursday, Dec. 12, at 7:30
p.m. at Hollywood's Young Circle
Band Shell, located on Federal
Highway and Hollywood
Boulevard.
Included in the festivities will be
the kindling of a Giant Menorah,
the increasingly popular delega-
tion of authentic Hassidic
dancers, and a live musical band
playing a combination of old-time
traditional favorites as well as
contemporary Israeli music.
Every boy and girl will receive a
free dreidel (Hannukah top) and
the traditional Hannukah "Gelt"
(money). A surprise main attrac-
tion will also be featured. Hun-
dreds of prizes will be given to the
estimated 3,000 people expected
to attend.
This year's program will also
feature local, state and national
dignitaries who will take part in
the evening's ceremonies. A star
performer of the Miami Deolphins
will also be on hand.
Coordinating the Festival is
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus. "The
evening annually attracts Jews
from all walks of life many who
never even attend a Synagogue
service. The feeling of unity
generated at the Festival is uni-
que a celebration of the soul
that is ignited with the beautiful
spirit of the holiday," he said.
The holiday of Hannukah begins
this year on Saturday, Dec. 7, at
nightfall. It culminates the even-
nig of Sunday, Dec. 15. The eight-
day holiday commemorates the
victory of the outnumbered
Jewish people against the heavily
favored Assyrian armies. It also
marked the return and restoration
of the Holy Temple in Jerusalem
to the Jews, after being defiled by
the enemy.
The South Florida Hannukah
Festival has become Florida's
largest public celebration of Han-
nukah. This year it is jointly spon-
sored by: Chabad of South
Broward, Congregation Levi
Yitzchok-Lubavitch, and Free
Hebrew for Juniors. For further
information about the Festival
and/or to receive a free detailed
brochure on the history, laws and
customs of Hannukah, please
phone 458-1877.
Temple Beth Ahm
Shabbat services for Friday,
Nov. 22, will begin 8 p.m. Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek will officiate
and Cantor Stuart Kanas will sing
the liturgy.
Fran Woldman, of the Estate
Chapter of ORT, will be the guest
speaker at the ORT Shabbat that
evening.
Saturday morning services will
begin at 8:45 a.m. Junior con-
gregation is at 10 a.m.
On Saturday evening Nov. 23,
at 8:30 p.m., there will be a
"Dream Auction" at the temple.
Dinners at local restaurants and
all kinds of merchandise will be
auctioned that evening.
The door prize will be a Sea
Escape cruise.
For more information, contact
431-5100.
Temple Beth El
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El Luncheon Meeting will be
held on Tuesday,Dec. 10, at noon,
in the Tobin Auditorium of the
Temple, 1351 S. 14th Ave.
A unique entertainment ex-
perience and international pro-
gram offering infinite variety will
be presented. Johnny Violin is a
master of the violin from the
classical and wild Hungarian gyp-
sy music to Israeli Horas and
popular varieties. He has been
called the "master of living
sound," and has distinguished
himself on all the continents as a
violinist and conductor.
Singer Lisa Di Milo who just
closed a smashing four-week
engagement at the El Doraldo
Hotel in Reno will also perform.
Her theatrical credits read like a
Whos Who in show business. Bob
Hope and Sammy Davis, Jr., are
among the many great stars who
request her services for their
shows.
Together Lisa Di Milo and her
husband, Johnny Violin offer a
fantastic, dynamic, and exciting
program.
Deadline for reservations Fri-
day, Dec. 6. Please call Anna
Wolfe, 927-0876. Judith Beckler,
929-6442, Temple Office,
920-8225 944-7773.
Wolf Blitzer, the Washington
bureau chief of The Jerusalem
Post, Israel's English-Language
daily newspaper, will be the guest
lecturer at the second annual
Ballin Lecture on Friday evening,
Dec. 6, 8 p.m. at shabbat service.
This lecture is sponsored by Louis
and Betty Ballin of Temple Beth
El.
Blitzer has been covering the
Washington scene since the 1973
war. Since then, he has met with
top American, Israeli and Arab
leaders and has written hundreds
of articles on the Arab-Israeli con-
flict. Before coming to
Washington, he worked as a
foreign correspondent in the Tel
Aviv Bureau of the Reuters News
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Agency.
He has been a frequent guest on
national television news programs
and he was a special guest on
NBC's live telecast of Egyptian
President Sadat's historical ar-
rival at Ben Gurion Airport in
1977. Blitzer has also appeared on
NBC's Meet the Press and The To-
day Show, ABC's Nightline and
Good Morning America, Public
Broadcasting's MacNeil-Lehrer
Newshour and Washington Week
in Review. He was a consultant on
ABC's April, 1981 20/20 special
on terrorism, entitled "The Unho-
ly War."
Blitzer spent two weeks in
Egypt in December, 1977 cover-
ing the first Israeli-Egyptian
peace conference. In March, 1979,
he accompanied President Carter
to Egypt and Israel during the
final round of negotiations which
led to the signing of the peace
treaty. In 1982, he was in Beirut
during the withdrawal of PLO and
Syrian forces. He returned to
Lebanon in 1984.
In addition to The Jerusalem
Post, Blitzer's articles have ap-
peared in other major publica-
tions, including The New York
Times, The Washington Post, The
Wall Street Journal, The Los
Angeles Times and The New
Republic. He is the author of Bet-
ween Washington and Jerusalem:
A Reporter'8 Notebook, which will
be published by the Oxford
University Press in November.
Shabbat service is open to the
public.
On Saturday, Nov. 23, at 3:30
p.m., the Social Action Committee
of Temple Beth El will hold its
first program of the season with a
debate on the subject of abortion.
This is the first of the "Ethical
and Social Questions Dealing with
Life-Death Issues.
Future Social Action programs
will continue in this format with
discussions of mercy killing and
execution.
This program, which is open to
the public, will conclude with the
Havdalah service.
Beth Shalom
Academy
Beth Shalom Academy, now
including pre-nursery through
eighth grade, has a total enroll-
ment of 522 students. This is ap-
proximately 70 children over last
year's total of Early Childhood
and Day School Departments.
Dr. Samuel Feldman has also re-
joined the staff as school
psychologist. Beth Shalom is in
the process of completing ac-
creditation from the Association
of Independence Schools of
Florida.
Temple Sinai
Friday evening services on
Nov. 22 will begin at 8 p.m. in the
Main Sanctuary with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich officiating.
Members of the Broward District
of the Zionist Organization of
America will participate in the
services.
The guest speaker will be Jac-
ques Torczyner, president of the
World Union of General Zionists,
who will speak on "The War
Against the Jews, the Importance
of the Next Five Years."
Saturday morning services are
at 9 a.m. in the Main Sanctuary.
At 10 a.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel, an alternative service will
take place with Rabbi Margolis as
moderator, leading the group in
song, study, quiet meditation and
shabbat joy.
Congressman Larry Smith will
be the featured speaker at the
Temple Sinai Men's Club
breakfast and meeting, on Sun-
day, Nov. 24 in the Haber Karp
Hall. His topic will be "Latest
Events in the Middle East and
Israel." The entire community is
invited and for more information
please contact the temple office.
The breakfast is scheduled at 9:30
a.m. with the presentation at
10:30 a.m.
Next Friday, Nov. 29, will be
ORT Sabbath at Temple Sinai.
Members of three chapters of
ORT will participate in the ser-
vices, which begin at 8 p.m. in the
Main Sanctuary with, Rabbi
Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich.
Saturday, Nov. 30, the Liza
Minelli concert at Sunrise Musical
Theatre will be held and a limited
number of seats are still available
at Temple Sinai.
Monday, Dec. 2, the Sisterhood
will hold a paid up membership
luncheon in the Haber Karp Hall
at noon.
Thursday, Dec. 5 the luncheon
forum with the rabbis will have as
their guest speaker, Rabbi Ben-
nett Greenspon of Temple Beth
Emet.
Reservations are required for
the luncheon. For more informa-
tion, please contact the temple
office.
Make sure to attend the Second
Annual Concert by our own Can-
tor Misha Alexandrovich on Sun-
day, Feb. 2. Bertha Widlitz and
Joseph Kleiman are co-chairmen
of this event and tickets for the
concert are available in the temple
office and boutique.
Temple Solel
Shabbat worship service will
begin at 7:30 p.m., Friday.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will con-
duct the worship service. Cantor
Israel Rosen will chant the
liturgical portion of the service.
Shabbat morning Worship Ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m. >
On Saturday, Nov. 23, the
Sisterhood of Temple Solel will
hold its annual country and
western night. A barbeque dinner
and a professional caller are plan-
ned for the evening. Chairpersons
for this evening are Sheryl Sher-
man, Ellen Pomerantz, and Bar-
bara Richter. For further infor-
mation, please call the Temple of-
fice 989-0205.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El presents a magnificent pro-
gram, Sunday, Dec. 1, at 7:30
p.m., in the Tobin Auditorium of
Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th
Ave.
This outstanding Gala Musicale
with a World Class Orchestra,
conducted by Laurence Siegel for
nearly a quarter of a century
Siegel maintained an internal
tional career as an opera and sym-
phony conductor. He has con-
ducted the "Symphony of the Air'
concerts at Carnegie Hall.
Ian Shapinsky, a gifted young
American pianist is a graduate of
the Julliard School of Music where
he received his bachelor's and
master's degrees in performance
with advanced credits towards a
doctorate. He has been the reci-
pient of numerous prizes and
awards, including the National
Federation of Music Clubs Award
and the Los Angeles Young Musi-
cians Foundations Scholarship. w
Gloria Shafer, a musical comedy
star and actress who had ap-
peared throughout the New York
State area, will also perform. Her
instructors have included Daniel
Ferro, voice; David Garvey,
coaching, and acting with Frank
Corsaro. Miss Shafer has ap-
Candle Lighting Time
Nov. 22 5:09 p.m.
Nov. 29 5:09 p.m.
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Lev! YKiehek Lubavitch. 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hall
dak; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:80 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoaag kraal of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallaaaal. Jewish Ceatar 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
serricea, 8:30 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Taaapk Beta Shakes 1400 N. 46th Ave.. Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Makveky. Daily servicaa, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 o'clock; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Taaapk Beth Aha 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek Service* daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitxvah, Jukka High School.
Taaapk kraal of Mirasmar 6920 SW S5th St.; 981-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Dairy services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Teeaak Skat 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 910-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: r>e-kindergarten-JuaW High
School.
REFORM
I El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8228. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m Religious school: Grade. K 10
Taaapk Bath Ease* Pembroke Pine. Ganaral Hospital auditorium. 2261 Univerei-
ty Drive, Pembroke Pinea: 481 3638 Rabbi Bennett Graanapon. Sabbath services,
8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergartai-10.
PSPj 6100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 9890206. Rabbi Robert P. Frarin
Sabbath aarvicas, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 o'clock Religious school: Pre
school- 12 ^ ^
KECON8TRUCTIONI8T
"* 11801 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 478-8800. Rabbi Elliot
Mam Sabbath servicaa. 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kiiioWrfarteii-S.
Si.iutm. _.. .
.


r in Carnival, Eliza in
' and Maria in Sound
Bcert you won't want
emember for a long
j>lic is invited. Admis-
[ front row seats, and
remaining seats. For
i purchase same by
le temple office,
U-7773 or Ida Gordon
lalom
Beth Shalom an-
artunity 1986, a fun-
jjnt that will enable two
lie to take a trip to
ng June, 1986, com-
totally paid for. The
for this project is
en Silverman. Tickets
jle by calling the temple
31-6111, or call Mrs.
|at 961-7458.
ners will be the reci-
all-expense trip for
i tour led by Dr. Morton
un June 22-July 6.
tie fifth year of the an-
krtunity for two lucky
will be conducted by
^n Malavsky, assisted by
ring Gold, at Temple
llom, 1400 North 46
ois weekend.
ky services in the Jack
'"hapt'l of Beth Shalom
held at 7:30 a.m. For
naariv, please call temple
51-6111.
the newly opened
Bargain Shop located at
75 Terrace, DaVie.
pour, good merchandise in-
furniture, clothing, ap-
etc. Tax credit given.
\e information and pick up,
Cahn, 966-2200.
Innual Book Fair at Tern-
Shalom will take place in
^yerhoff Library Dec. 2-6,
a.m.-6:30 p.m. A
licipating will be The
School, The Beth
i Academy and The Library
le Adults. Books for all ages
Its for any occasion will be
pplay. Judaic and Secular
will be available. All pro-
go directly to our own
hioff Library. The public is
bbat worship service will
at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Nov.
abbi Robert P. Frazin will
bet the worship service. Can-
Israel Rosen will chant the
tical portion of the service.
le Oneg Shabbat following the
Ice will be hosted by Mr. and
Ronald Alexander, in honor
[heir son Brian Gregg Alex-
fr, and Dr. and Mrs. Norman
ars, in honor of their son Todd
iiiiian Minare.
habbat morning worship ser-
i will begin at 10:30 a.m, Satur-
\, Nov. 23. During this service
|ian Alexander, and Todd
Inars, will be called to the Torah
| become B'nai Mitzvah.
Jrian Alexander is in the 8th
|Je at Hollywood Hills and in
grade of the Abe and
ce Durbin School of Living
Idaism.
Todd Minars is in the 8th grade
| Nova and in the 8th grade of
I Abe and Grace Durbin School
iLiving Judaism.
pmple Israel
[Friday Evening Services (Nov.
| will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Phael C. Adler conducting and
ntor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
' the liturgy. Daniel Bernstein
I participate in conducting ser-
fes as part of his Bar Mitzvah
pbration.
niel Bernstein, son of Mr. and
Harold Bernstein of Pem-
M Pines will become Bar Mitz-
| at Sabbath morning services
JJ[- 23) beginning at 8:45 a.m.
|bbi Adler and Cantor
pelewski will officiate as
Daniel chants the Haftorah and
addresses the congregation.
Presentations will be made to
Daniel by Temple President,
Leonard Schneider, and various
auxiliary representatives. Special
guests in attendance will include
brother, Charles. The Kiddush
will be provided by the Bernstein
Family in honor of Daniel who is
an 8th graders at Pines Middle
School.
Minyan takes place every morn-
ing at 8:30 a.m.
Friday Evening Service (Nov.
29) will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy.
Carrie Sobol, daughter of
Miramar Commissioner Martin
and Mrs. Linda Sobol will become
Bat Mitzvah at Sabbath morning
services beginning at 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate as Car-
rie chants the Haftorah and ad-
dresses the congregation. Presen-
tations will be made to Carrie by
Temple President Leonard
Schneider and various auxiliary
representatives. Special guests in
attendance will include sister,
Kimberly, and brother, Scott. The
Kiddush will be provided by the
Sobol Family in honor of Carrie
Friday, November 22, 1985/The J jwjahjjoridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 11
who is an 8th grader at Perry Mid-
dle School.
The Sisterhood will hold its se-
cond Rummage Sale of the season
on Sunday, Monday and Tuesday,
Dec. 1-3. The entire community is
welcome.
The Religious Committee will
meet on Sunday, Dec. 1 at 9:30
a.m.
The Hyman Drooker Religious
School will have an Open House
on Thursday evening, Dec. 5.
Inquiries for membership,
religious school and temple ac-
tivities are invited. Please call
961-1700.
Young Israel
The Young Israel of
Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale will
be having its Fourth Annual Jour-
nal Dinner at Beth Torah in North
Miami Beach on Feb. 23. Dr. and
Mrs. Ira Ginsberg will be chairing
this event. This year we will be
honorinig Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Rubenfeld for their contributions
to the synagogue and the Jewish
community.
The next Oneg Shabbat will be
on Dec. 20. the topic is the Jewish
Community in South Africa
their response to Apartheid.
Our recent annual Sisterhood
Membership Luncheon was a huge
success. Chaired by Mr. Dena
Seif, our guest speaker was Alor-
ma Orovitz, author of Smart
Shopping on Florida's Gold Coast.
Her topic was how to shop smart
at off prices.
The Synagogue holds Saturday
morning services at 9 a.m. Ser-
vices are held every weekday mor-
ning at 7:15 a.m. and in the even-
ing 10 minutes before Sunset. We
guarantee a minyan so that Kad-
dish may be recited. Call the office
for the exact time, 966-7877.
Jewish Leader
Remembered
The South Broward Jewish Community lost a good friend at
Hillcrest recently when Thomas Cohen died at the age of 77.
Mr. Cohen, a graduate of Fordham University College of Phar-
macy, retired after 40 years with Eli Lilly Co. before moving to
Hollywood from Brooklyn.
In New York, Mr. Cohen was president of the Brooklyn Region
ZOA, B'nai B'rith Remsen Lodge, Congregation Shaare' Israel.
He was treasurer of the Hills Democratic Club and an active sup-
porter on the national level in the Jewish National Fund, Zionist
Organization of America and Israel Bonds.
In Hollywood, Mr. Cohen was a board member of Temple Sinai
and the Hillcrest Playdium. He was also active in the Anti-
Defamation League, the Fortitude Lodge No. 19 of F. A. & M,
Binai B'rith Foundation and many other civic and philanthropic
organizations.
Mr. Cohen set high goals for himself as a Jewish leader. He will
be deeply missed in the South Broward Jewish community.
The Board of Directors, the officers and the professional staff
of the Federation offer their deepest condolences to the Cohen
family.
"I WOULD BE GLAD
TO HEAR OF
JEWS ENJOYING
ANYWHERE
. ./ ... .
SUCH POLITICAL
AND OTHER RIGHTS
AS THEY HAVE
IN OUR COUNTRY."
A
If you tell a lie big enough,
people will believe you. It worked
40 years ago. Does Soviet Leader
Gorbachev honestly believe it
win work today?
It's obvious that this outra-
geous fabrication is a Soviet ploy
to sway world opinion as the
Summit approaches. But Mr.
Gorbachev can drop the Mr. Nice
Guy act. Because his track re-
cord to date shows him for what
he is: a neo-Stalinist; not a
modern reformer.
In fact, since he came to
power, Gorbachev has done
; to improve conditions for
Soviet!
And he has the gall to insist
that they enjoy all lands of privi-
leges, when Soviet propaganda
demonstrates dairy that Jews are
not entitled to the most funda-
mental freedoms.
Does Gorbachev think he can
hide behind words, when official
Mikhail Gorbachev,
General Secretary of the Communist Party
of the Soviet Union, October, 1985
Soviet policy is: don't employ
Jews; don't promote Jews; don't
let Jews into our universities?
Is there any country in the
world where Jews have fewer
rights? Where Jews are forbidden
to study their own religion, lan-
guage or culture? Where they
are hounded and imprisoned for
doing so? i
If what Mr. Gorbachev says
were true, why have 400,000
Soviet Jews requested to leave
the Soviet Union? And why have
only 700 this year been granted
visas?
If this is how Soviet Leader
Gorbachev intends to play his
cards at the Summit in Novem-
ber, then all we have to look for-
ward to is some fancy shuffling.
After all, if Mr. Gorbachev can
gloss over the human rights is-
sue with a mere sleight of hand,
how can he be ousted on issues
of vital security?
\r


SOVIET JEWRY COMMITTEE or-rm eawwnTwuimoiniim
JCWBH FEDERATION OF SOUTH UOWUD
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Friday, November 22, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 13
Shomrai Kickoff Meeting a Major Success

^
From left, Susan Singer, Joanne Schoenbaum, Dr. Saul Singer, president of
the Federation, and Rhea and George Marrinson.
From left, Dr. George Lipton, Toby Lipton and Jerome D. Winnick, cam-
paign associate.
From left, Marshall Cooper, chairman of the TVA, and Dr. Howard Barron,
campaign chairman.
A/:
From left, Judy Weiss, Helene Winnick and Joan Esterson.
1 :'*31
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Ljk ;_ ,
1K ^H
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[From left, Dr. Gerald Meister with hostess and host Ellen and Dr. Peter
ftwingsto n.
From left, Dr. Herbert and Nancy Brwel and Eileen and Dr. Perry Dworkin.
[Shomrai Meeting Attracts
50 S. Broward Leaders
From left, Dr. Gerald Meister, the guest speaker, and Dr. Howard and Jndee
Barron.
The Host/Hostess Shomrai
Kickoff meeting recently was held
at the home of Shomrai Chairmen
Dr. Peter and Ellen Livingston.
More than 50 hosts and
hostesses attended the meeting
and heard Dr. Gerald Meister
speak on the importance of sup-
porting the Federation campaign.
Dr. Meister is the director of the
Institute of Inter-Religious
Studies at Bar-Ilan University. He
also the director of the Ramapo
Institute, a research center
rspecializing in international rela-
tions, strategic studies and
political theology. The institute is
located in Rockland County, N.Y.
The meeting was intended to
|t people involved with the
anomrai Dinner Dance which will
held at Temple Beth Shalom on
Jn 18. U.S. Sen. Daniel Patrick
Movnihan of New York will be the
featured speaker. Moynihan
distinguished himself as a strong
advocate for Israel when he serv-
ed as United States ambassador
to the United Nations during the
1970s.
Jerome D. Winnick, campaign
associate who is overseeing the
Shomrai Dinner, said the dinner
dance is off to great start. "I am
thrilled that more than 50 people
already are excited about
Shomrai."
The Livingstons were extreme-
ly pleased with the turnout at
their home. "The Shomrai Dinner
Dance will be a huge success with
all these people involved," the
Livingstons added.
The combined family contribu-
tion for the Shomrai Dinner
Dance is $5,000. For more infor-
mation, call Beverly Bachrach at
921-8810.
From left, Elaine Pittell Dr. Robert Pomerantx, Dr. Robert Pittell and
Evelyn Stieber, Women's Division Beach Campaign Vice President.


Page 14 Tbe Jewish FWknan of South Browrd-HoUywood/Friday, November 22,1985
Wiesenthal: Threat
Still Exists Today
CMtiaM^JroM Pae 1
supporters of hatred" live on. "I was very shocked by this man (Louis)
Farrakan. For him. Hitler was a hero."
Wiesenthal said Hitler invented nothing new. Technology enabled
Hitler and the Nazis to murder millions of Jews and Gentile. In past cen-
turies. Wiesenthal said, such methods included forced assimilation.
The "selection" and the "admirers of Hitler." should be motive
enough to mobilize not only Jews, but also society, against this hatred
that still exists. Wiesenthal said.
Wiesenthal also acknowledged that he believes the "Angel of Death."
Josef Mengele. is indeed dead, thus ending a 40-year hunt. Mengele's
body was reportedly found this spring in Brazil. A team of forensic ex-
perts concluded that it was Mengele's body.
But Mengele was just the most famous Nazi criminal still at large.
There are as many as 15.000 Nazi war criminals living free and
unpunished
"But the murderers should know they are not forgotten." Wiesenthal
told the crowd. "You should know who your neighbors are. Those were
involved don't have the right to die in peace."
Wiesenthal said 95 percent of all Nazi criminals survived the war. As
many as 1.800 of them are reported living in North America.
Maybe the murderers of tomorrow are being born today."' Wiesen-
thal said. "They should know with this example that they can't have a
good sleep or rest when we look for them for 40 to 50 years after
they've committed the crime, even if they are 10.000 miles form the
scene of it."
Wiesenthal was a survivor of the concentration camp named
Mauthausen. Since the end of World War II. Wiesenthal has devoted his
life to bringing Nazi criminals to trial. He has brought to justice more
than 1.000 war criminals, including helping to capture Adolph
Eichmann, who was executed in Israel in 1961.
Wiesenthal was brought to Hollywood by the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward. which is now in the midst of raising money
Wiesenthal Committee The Steering Committee which
planned the recent JCC program with the famed Nazi-hunter
included (from left, standing) Emanuel Fass, Bertha Fass,
Dene Gross, Freyda Fellows, Paul (Man and EUie Rickel.
From left seated, Elsie Kriss. Nancy Tobin, Dorothy Rodnov,
Millie L'nterberger and Melissa Martin. Not shown here are
Donald and Kayla Hersh, Ed Fellows, Sam Schwartz, Akin
Shapiro, Meyer Pritzker, Nancy Brizel, Brenda Greenman,
JCC president; Stephanie Swerdlow; Merle Lundy; and
Eileen Leisten.
to build the David Posnack Jewish Community Center on Sterling
Road, a half-mile west of University Drive. The center will include a
Holocaust Learning Center.
Brenda Greenman. president of the JCC, welcomed Wiesenthal. ad-
ding that she and other South Broward residents had just visited There-
sienstadt. the showcase concentration camp of the Nazis.
The visit inspired Mrs. Greenman to say, "It is up to each of us to help
build and maintain a strong Jewish community," Mrs. Greenman said.
Dr. Saul Singer, president of the Federation, also welcomed Wiesen-
thal, asking how one can thank a man who has taught Jewish ethics.
"Vengence belongs to G-d, but justice is a responsibility for each of us,"
he said.
Paul Orlan, chairman of the event, presided over the Krisiall Nacht
Commemoration and the candle lighting ceremony by survivors. Cantor
Israel and Edna Rosen performed during the program.
victi iWawijf"iraei
Mission
Following the Federations suc-
cessful mission to Prague and
Budapest, the Jewish Federation
of South Broward is taking
another step forward inj
novative and sophisticated mis-
sion programming with the first
ever mission to Germany and
Israel.
Join Mark Talisman, the
scholar-in-residence. who will br-
ing his unique historical insight to
this mission to Germany.
Mission participants will meet
the people who helped shape the
Germany of today and the new
generation of Jewish community
leaders in Berlin. Visit the world-
famous Holocaust Archives and
walk through the Death Camps -
Dachau and Bergen-Belsen
The mission group will be
hosted during its stay in Germany
by former Chancellor Willie
Brandt, Munich's Mayor Rommel
and representatives of the
Adenauer Foundation.
After Germany, the mission
group will then travel to Israel.
the Jewish state which was born
out of the ashes of the Holocaust.
Walk through the old city of
Jerusalem. Meet with top Israeli
leaders.
The dates: Sept. 4-18. 1986.
Destinations: Frankfurt, Ham-
burg, Muich. Berlin and Israel.
For further informatio. contact
Rae Bein at 921-8810.
JCC Phon-a-thon Last Sunday the JCC held a phon-a-thon
to help raise money for the David Posnack JCC. The phon-a-
thon could not have succeeded without the help of the people
in the above photo. From left (front row), Mike Goodman,
Joan Youdelman, Merle Lundy, the hostess and chairperson
of the event. From left (standing), Ed Finkelstein, Jewel
Smith, Irving Wexler, Reva Wexler and Ed Hoffman, co-
chairman of the event.
Jewish Jewish National Fund
PpHc^KKeren Kayemeth Leisrael)
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
PUT YOUR FAITH
IN EVERYTHING
WE MAKE.
SUPPORT THE JNF
0 PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS 0 Plant as Many Trees as You Wish 8 ($5 Per Treel Holiday Greetings Birthday Anniversary Bar/Bat Mitzvah
18 TreesChai 25 Trees-Cluster 36 Trees-Double Chai 50 Trees-Jubilee 75 Trees-Arbor 100 Trees-Garden O 300 Trees-Orchard Wedding Graduation In Honor In Memory a Get Well D Good Wishes Q New Baby
1000 Trees-Grove* D New Year ? Special Occasion 3 In Gratitude '
V Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a .1
V Special Plaque in the Forest is Included .
1 Establish an Annuity with the JNF Remember the JNF in your Will
Link your Name Eternally the Land of Israel with
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd.. Suite 353. Miami Beach. FL 33139
X Phone 538-6464
Everyone knows how defcaous
Hebrew National products are. But
not everyone knows about our high
standards of Kashruth. For instance.
aH of our meat products are prepared
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Friday, November 22,1985/*The Jewish FTyridian of South Browaid-HoUywood Page 15
j Dr. Robert and Donna Schwartz, co-chairpersons of the JCC
cocktail gala at Raintree Inn.
Richard and Jan Ziff, a co-chairperson of the reception, with guest speaker Jerome
Gleekel (right).
'rom left (seated), Mr. and Mrs. Jack (standing), Mr. and Mrs.
Stillman and Mrs. Bernard Stein.Trowleft1 > : '*** Bernard 3twn.
Louis Singer and
ANNOUNCING
A PERFECTLY NATURAL NAME
FOR POSTRAISIN BRAN.
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Mow its Post N-ttur.ii Raisin Bi.<" Because that
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raisins ,)i preservative! in the Flakes rhats Post
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POST NATURAL RAISIN BRAN.
i7bst) Where keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.
RtTAllER T,Mco*pon.s
'r-deemable for face value
and (H handling charges
provided as follows it it
received on a retail vale
of the product specified
herein You mail it to
Sun-Diamond Growers
of California Dept WU.ElPaso
TX 79966 On request you must
supply invoices
proving suffi-
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covering cou-
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Coupon may not be
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Customer must pay any
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COUPON
EXPIRES
December il
f6
AMERICAN CAVORTTE FIGS
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feu mail it to Sun Diamond Grower'
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Other use constitutes
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 22, 1985
Community Dateline
.
Workmen's Circle
Our Jewish Humor will be
presented by Sunny Landsman
anthologist, at Workmen's Cir-
cle's next meeting for members of
working age under 55, Sunday,
Nov. 24, at 7:30 p.m.
Workmen's Circle offers its
members new friends, Jewish
cultural and educational pro-
grams, awareness of public issues,
benefits from a Professional
Panel, and reduced insurance
rates.
All potential working-age
members are invited to the Nov.
24 meeting at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Rooms A103 and A104,
Fort Lauderdale. For more infor-
mation, please call days 922-1144
or evenings 989-7576.
Brandeis Women
Please do not discard your un-
wanted books and magazines (Na-
tional Geographic, comic books,
Smithsonian, etc.). Donate them
to the Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee.
These books and magazines will
be sold at our annual book sale in
January at the University Mall,
Pembroke Pines, and in February
at the Hollywood Fashion Center,
to raise funds for the Brandeis
University Library. If you will call
948-0002 the Hills chapter will ar-
range to pick up your books and
magazines.
All contributions are tax
deductible.
Hollywood Brandeis
The Greater Hollywood
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee will
present Niki Grossman, county
commissioner, as its guest
speaker at an open meeting,
Thursday, Nov. 21, noon at Tem-
ple Beth El, 1361-14th Avedjafc\
Mrs. Grossman's topic will be
"Up-Date on Broward County
Hospital Cost Containment."
Women's ORT
The month of November has
been designated ORT Sabbath
month and many synagogues
throughout Florida are joining
with hundreds of synagogues na-
tionwide in honor of the
worldwide program of ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training).
Mrs. Annette Sloss, region ORT
Sabbath chairman of the South
Broward Region, stated "this
gives us the opportunity to offer
thanks for the work that Women's
American ORT has accomplished
during the past year. Our newest
school, the Los Angeles ORT
Technical Institute, formally
opened this month and joins with
our Bhunson ORT School in New
York 'City, teaching the newest
technical courses enabling
students to enter the job market
fully trained."
The following Temples will be
participating: Temple Sinai, Tem-
ple Beth Ahm, Temple Beth
Shalom, Temple Beth El, Temple
Israel and the Hallandale Jewish
Center. ORT Hollywood, Hallan-
dale and Pembroke Pines chapters
will donate to the Oneg Shabbat
and act as hostesses.
Those members who will be tak-
ing part In the services are: Mrs.
Sylvia Savitz, Mrs. Fran
Woldman, Mrs. Nancy Stern,
Mrs. Alicia Feltman, Mrs. Cheri
Rothschild, Mrs. Jackie Levine
and Mrs. Miriam Friedenberg.
Senior Fund
"Hie Elderly Interest Fund
(EIFI) is a nonprofit organization
developed to raise money in sup-
port ot aging services in Broward
County. The current goal of the
group is to initiate a Mobile
Medical Unit to reach Broward's
seniors. The program will be staff-
ed by volunteer retired physi-
cians, nurses and social workers.
The new officers of the Elderly
Interest Fund include: President
Jennifer Belt; First Vice Presi-
dent Denny Samuel; Second Vice
President Evelyn Glasser; Third
Vice President J.P. Ottino III;
Treasurer Sam Amira; and
Secretary Jean Cook.
Persons, wishing to make tax-
deductible contributions to EIFI,
may send their checks to: Elderly
Interest Fund, Inc.; 5345 N.W. 35
Ave.; Ft. Lauderdale, 33309. For
further information regarding
volunteers for the van, please call
Evelyn Glasser, 987-0355.
Amit Women
The Florida Council of Amit
Women has expanded and now
operates a full time office at 633
N.E. 167th St., suite 815, North
Miami Beach, to service members
in the North Dade and Broward
areas.
To celebrate the opening of the
office, the first Executive Board
meeting of the fiscal year will be
held in the form of an Open House
Luncheon meeting, for all
Chapter Presidents and the Ex-
ecutive Board.
Members attending the lun-
cheon meeting will have the op-
portunity to greet the newly
elected Presidium, Ida Arluk,
Saundra Rothenberg and Bunny
Schreiber. Ida Arluk has also held
the office of president of Galil
Chapter of Amit Women for the
past four years. Saundra
Rothenberg is serving her third
term as member of the Presidium,
and Bunny Schreiber, wife of
Commissioner Barry Schreiber,
now president of Vered Chapter
of Amit Women, is the third
member of the Presidium.
At this time, the Florida Council
is making arrangements for its
annual fund raising events. Pro-
ceeds from these functions help to
maintain and operate 20 projects
in Israel which house and educate
more than 16,000 needy and or-
phaned children, in addition to
some 300 Ethiopian children
recently airlifted to Israel, and
now being housed in Amit Youth
Villages.
An extensive membership drive
is being is being conducted. For
more information and literature
on what Amit Women is all about,
please call 651-1444.
Weizmann Dinner
Pearl Bailey, the internationally-
acclaimed singer and actress, will
make a special guest appearance
at the annual dinner-dance spon-
sored by the Florida Region of the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science on
Thursday evening, Dec. 12 at the
Omni International Hotel in
Miami.
The announcement of Miss
Bailey's appearance was made to-
day by Harry "Hap" Levy, chair-
man of the dinner-dance. "Miss
Bailey is not only an outstanding
entertainer," said Mr. Levy, "she
is a woman of the world and a
great humanitarian."
During the Weizmann dinner
festivities, the Institute will honor
Rowland Schaefer, President and
Chairman of the Board of Claire's
Stores, Inc., a Hialeah-based na-
tionwide chain of jewelry and
specialty stores. Schaefer recently
donated $1 million toward the
construction of a solar energy
research complex at the Weiz-
mann Institute.
The Institute today is ranked
among the top ten scientific
research centers of the world. The
Institute employs 2,500 people,
among them 1,800 scientist!
engineers and techicians working
on some 700 basic and applied
research projects ranging from
health and healing to industry and
commerce, education, agriculture
and nutrition and energy
alternatives.
For additional information-*''
regarding the Weizmann Institute
Dinner Dance, write to the
American Committee for the
Weizmann Institute of Science,
1550 N.E. Miami Gardens Drive]
Suite 405 North Miami Beach
Fla. 33179, or telephone 940-7377
in Dade County or 462-3722 in
Broward County.
B'nai B'rith Women
In support of Florida legisla *
tion for mandatory seatbelts.
B'nai B'rith Women, South
Coastal Region, will kick off a
Seatbelt Safety Campaign at 8
p.m., Monday, Nov. 25. The pro-
gram will be held at the Jewish
Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 6501 W. Sunrise
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Prices Effective Nov. 21 thru 27.1985
A vaflable at Pubkx Stores with
Fraati Danish Bekerlee Only.
Partact for Your
Thankagiving Meal
Cranberry and
Pumpkin Loaf
Mb."
loaf
""-
Available at PubHx Storaa with
Freeh Oaniah Bekerlee Only.
Freehly Baked
Dinner Rolls
12-79
0

Available at Publix Storaa with
Fraah Oaniah Bekerlee Only.
Wagon Wheel
Rolls
12.H
Available at AH Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Blueberry Muffins......6 i $149
Especially Decorated
Holiday Cup Cakes......5J:$189
Deep South
Carrot Cake..................ch$269
Topped with Icing or Powdered Sugar
Fruit Stollen..................^$259
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Mini
Bagelettes...........
12 ,or 99*
The time for family gatherings and parties is getting into fuN
wing. Pick up a box of delicious, faat frozen, bake and
serve hora'd oeuvres for your gathering. Wa now have two
sizes from which to choose. (Available in Our Fraah Oaniah
Bakery Department Only)
50 llA^Cl* P*(Q. HHtlMltNMH...........IMHHIHtMIM JlS.aS
Quantity Rights Reserved
itiiiiiiiiiimitiimiiimmiiiiiiiiiii
Holiday Pies
fTTtflTfTtn
ffffff?%
Available at Publix Storaa with Fraah Danish Bakeries Only.
"N
8-inch
nvsaaove a* eis^^a e^aree .en
OaasehSsfcerlaaOery.
Pfe
Apple ........................$1.89
Apple Crumb ............$1.89
Peach.......................$2.09
Pumpkin ...................$1.69
Egg Cuatard ..............$1.89
Pecan........................$2.89
Sweet Potato ............$1.89
Cherry.......................$2.79
Blueberry ..................$2.49
Lemon Meringue.......$1.89
Mince ........................$1.89
Coconut Cuatard.......$1.89
10-inch
$3.39
$3.99
$3.29
$3.59
$499
$4.69
$489
$3.29
$4.09
$3.59


Blvd., Plantation. The keynote
speaker will be State Rep. Fred
Lippman.
In an effort to help reduce
highway fatalities, the program
^rtll consist of two parts educa-
tion and action. Advocates of the
legislation (House Bill No. 40) will
present statistics and information
to encourage the public to "buckle
up." B'nai B'rith Women will
gather signatures on petitions in
support of the legislation which
will be delivered personally to
State officials in Tallahassee.
B'nai B'rith Women chapters will
he holding a contest to see which
chapter brings in the most pledges
frimi family and friends to wear
seatbelts.
B'nai B'rith Women South
Coastal Region, in conjunction
with the Broward County
Highway Safety Office, encourage
you to help reduce fatalities and
keep your family safe support
our Seatbelt Safety Campaign.
B'nai B'rith Women South
Coastal Region is composed of 70
riApters with approximately
1,900 members, covering all of
Florida south of the Panhandle.
For more information, call
981-9695.
South Ocean ORT
The South Ocean Chapter of
Women's American ORT is spon-
soring a three-day deluxe motor
coach tour to Singer Island, Palm
Beach, Hutchinson Island, Pom-
pano Beach ... from Dec. 6-8. The
tour rate is $192 per person for
double occupancy; $36 for single
supplement. Highlights include
1 *m\ Reynolds Dinner Theater
production of "Man of La Man-
cha," a dinner show at Musicana
Supper Club and dinner at the
Harris' Imperial House.
For reservations, call Zipora
Resnick at 949-1989 or Rose
Orloff at 458-1071.
The chapter also is sponsoring a
"Chassidic Festival" at Baily Hall
in Broward Community College
-*Dec. Z at 2:15 p.m. Price per
ticket is $13; with bus transporta-
tion, $17.50.
Call Sylvia Faggen at 454-8466.
Chug Aliyah
The South Florida Chug
Ahyah group will hold a Hanukah
meeting and party on Sunday,
Dec. 8, at 6 p.m., at the Michael
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center, Katz Auditorium, 18900
N.E. 25 Ave., North Miami Beach.
This meeting will celebrate the
Hanukah holiday, and
refreshments will be served.
Families and friends of the Chug
are invited.
Anyone interested in meeting
others interested in Israel and
discussing aspects of Aliyah to
Israel is invited to attend the
meeting of the Chug (circle of
people).
For additional information,
please contact the Israel Aliyah
Center at 573-2556.
Florida Twins
There will be a Florida State
Twins Convention on Dec. 7-8 at
the Hollywood Beach Hilton.
A gala-weekend is planned
entertainment, contests and
prizes.
For more information, write to
Manners Twins, 8198 Silver Palm
Court, Tamarac, Fla., 33321.
Christians and Jews
The Broward National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
will sponsor its third Youth
Human Relations Workshop Sun-
day, Nov. 24 from 1 to 8 p.m. at
the Holiday Inn Conference
Center, 1711 North University
Drive, Plantation.
The workshop, bringing
together high school students
from public and private high
schools in Broward County, will
provide the opportunity for young
people of different races, religions
and ethnic backgrounds to ex-
change ideas and information;
enable them to become more
aware of, and sensitive to, dif-
ferences as well as values held in
common and to develop com-
munication skills.
The conference will be staffed
by trained adult leaders with
various professional backgrounds.
Full scholarships, including sup-
per, are provided by the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews. Interested students are urg-
ed to call the NCCJ office at
749-4454 for application blanks.
1 (800) EMPIRE-4
Friday, November 22, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Soiith Broward-Hollywood Page 17

Empire...
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The National Conference ol
Christians and Jews is a not-for-
profit human relations orgaization
dedicated to building bridges of
respect and understanding among
all segments of society.
Red Magen
David
At a recent Southeast District
Steering Committee Meeting of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel (ARMDI) it was
reported that as a result of the
phenomenal growth in the
membership of ARMDI in Dade
Broward and Palm Beach Coun-
ties, sectional chairmen would be
appointed. These Chairmen will
assist the various Chapters in
their areas to coordinate their ef-
forts for the more efficient and
amicable functioning of the
organization.
Sectional Chairmen are Arthur
Kepes, president of the Point East
Chapter, Dade County chairman;
Wilber (Buddy) Neustein, former
president of the Ashkelon Chaper,
chairman of Broward County; and
Harry Lerner outgoing president
of the Netanya Chaper, chairman
for Palm Beach County.
In addition, the following new
members have been appointed to
the Southeast District Steering
Committee: Arvon Beilen of Fort
Lauderdale, Seymore Brief of
North Miami Beach, Robert Dia-
mond of Boca Raton, Carol Jacobs
of Miami Beach, Dr. Murray
Kane, prominent North Miami
Beach pediatrician, Gary
Lampert, NHA, Executive Direc-
tor of Aviva Manor of Lauderdale
Lakes, Joseph Rose of Pembroke
Pines, Ronald L. Seigel of Boca
Raton and Irving (Doc) Lebow of
Oakland Toyota of Fort
Lauderdale.
Hospice
November has been declared
Hospice Month, a time to
recognize a significant health pro-
gram benefitting patients and
families throughout the United
States. Hospice emphasizes the
management of pain and other
symptoms associated with ter-
minal illness and provides care for
the relatives as well as the pa-
tient. Hospice makes the family
the unit of care, centers much of
the assisting process in the home
and seeks to enable the patient to
maintain an alert and painfree ex-
istence. Care does not end with
the death of a patient. Bereave-
ment follow-up services for one
year are considered preventive
health care. Broward County has
three Hospice Agencies. They
merit financial and volunteer sup
port from the community.
For further information, please
call: Hospice Care of Broward
County, Inc., 467-7423; Hospice of
Gold Coast, Inc., 785-2990;
Hospice, Inc., 486-4085.
CHANUKAH PRE SEASON GETAWAY
Air Conditioned
CROufln
THE CROWNING TOUCH TOR
A ROYAL HOUDAY
ALL INCLUSIVE: 2 Ft* Count GJotl
KoaKer MM* My Prh-oH Boocft
Pool Tomb Whtajai Trtempeurtc,
MMpatf Star MM Shows
Dancing Color TV In Al Rooms
HMNh Spa Sauna Ocoonfront
Boartfwofc
Hotel
I Your Hosts: the Berkowttz Family
ft Alex SmHow. Assoc. ^,
For Reservations
Phone:1-531-5771
On the Ocean
at 41sl Street. Miami Beoch
Our new package shows
our bread is letter perfect.
Just take one look at August Bros, new package and you'll know
why the bread inside is baked to perfection.
Because not only do we bake our delicious breads slowly and with
the finest ingredients... the k-parve symbol on the wrapper tells you it's
kosher supervision is just as meticulous.
Now you can get that authentic old-world deli styleflavor in Rye,
Pumpernickel, White, Wheat, Challah and rolls. And every one is certified
k-parve.
So next time you're looking for delicious tasty bread
and rolls, try August Bros.
Our new package shows you we're
letter perfect. And our taste proves it.
COUPON EXPIRES 12/31/K
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St
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M> Grace Arnold foods Conean mc redeem tins coupon lor lbc plus 8< lun*rq when terms ol lias on* hat
own complied *ilti Or you art He consumer Proof ol purctuse coupons submitted must he Man on request Saes iji musl lie pad o me consumer vmd ne*> imitated land or
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tnc PO BwiCntonrAS?rj4 73040 630151
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 22, 1985

Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOUYWOGO BlVD HOLLYWOOO riORIDA i\OlO
921-6511
LOCATION Ac
tivities scheduled at the JCC
or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise
indicated.
"Chicago"
Tickets are on sale for the
JCCentertainers production
of the Broadway musical
"Chicago," which will be held
on Jan. 18, 19, 23 and 25 at
Miramar High School.
Preferred seating (first 10
rows) for all performances
are $18 each.
For the 8 p.m. Jan. 18 per-
formance, all other tickets
are $10.
For the 4 p.m. Jan. 19 per-
formances, all other tickets
are $8.
For the 7:30 p.m. Jan. 23
performance, all other tickets
are $8.
For the 8 p.m. Jan. 25 per-
formance, all other tickets
are $10.
Group ticket sales are
available at special rates.
Contact Arthur Pickman at
962-9609 or 925-1002, or
Dene Gross at 921-6511.
For tickets, contact Ed
Hoffman at 983-4722 or
983-4209 or Seymour Berzof-
sky at 962-1112 or Dene
Gross at 921-6511.
JCC Singles
A "Fun Sbjp .Garnivale
Cruise is being sponsored ty
the JCC Singles for Jan.
10-13.
The cruise will cost $256
per person for a double oc-
cupancy (plus $20 port tax).
The trip includes an over-
night stop in Nassau.
On board the Garni vale,
you will be able to enjoy:
four outside swimming
pools and one indoor pool.
full gambling casino.
deck sports, including
trapshooting.
an international dining
room.
A deposit of $100 is re-
quired by Nov. 15 to secure
an accommodation. The
balance of payment is due by
Dec. 9.
.For more information, call
Mark Brotman at 921-6511.
Israeli Dancing
The JCC of South
Broward and Young Israel
will be offering Israeli danc-
ing on Monday evenings at 8
p.m. at Young Israel. 3291
Stirling Road. Individual ses-
sions for members $3; non-
members $3.50. Classes are
ongoing.
Call Dene to register today!
921-6511.
Hanukah Holiday
Cruise
The JCC of South
Broward, is offering a
Hanukah Holiday Cruise,
Dec. 8-15 (7 days) on the
"Fantastic" Festivale. Join
our cruise to San Juan, St.
Thomas and Nassau. Free
transportation from Center.
Cost to members $689; non-
members $699. Inside
cabins, double room
occupancy.
For more information call
Dene, at 921 6511.
Friendly Visiting
Are you a shut-in? Would
you like a friendly visitor?
Call Carrie Gordon at the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center, 921-6518. Monday-
Friday between 2:30 p.m. to 4
p.m.
Friendly visits are
restricted to the Hollywood
and Hallandale area.
Defensive Driving
The AARP Arrive Alive
55 Defensive Driving Course
will be held at the Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center on
Nov. 25 and Nov. 27, from
noon to 4 p.m.
The cost of the course is $7
a check or money order is
required.
Pre-registration is re-
quired. Students who com-
plete the course will receive a
10 percent discount on auto
insurance premiums.
Call Liz at 921-6518 to
register or for further
information.
Senior Pops
The Lauderhill Senior
Pops Symphony with Sy
Sugar conducting will per-
form at Bailey Concert Hall
at the Broward Community
College Campus on Dec. 15,
the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center announced.
Tickets cost $5. Tickets are
available at the Center. Call
921-6518.
Transportion a r -
rangements will be made
privately.
Education
New classes in Beginning
Yiddish, Intermediate
Hebrew, Conversational
Spanish, Choral Group, Pot-
tery, Arts and Crafts and
French are now being offered
at the Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center.
For more information, call
921-6511.
Senior Day Care
Center
Senior Day Care is a pro-
gram for the frail elderly. It is
designed to help keep senior
citizens out of institutions by
providing them with specially
planned and supervised ac-
tivities and guidance during
the day, therebyfreeing other
family members from the con-
stant supervisory role.
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Day Care Center is
located at the Jaycees
Building, 2930 Hollywood
Blvd. and is open 8:30 a.m. to
5 p.m., Monday through Fri-
day. It offers a hot Kosher
noon time meal, arts and
crafts, health screening, and
a variety of educational
classes. Transportation can
be arranged for clients who
have no means of being
brought to and from the
Center. For further informa-
tion call Aida at 921-6518.
Home Heating
Aid
Applications for low-
income energy assistance
program are available at the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center. For further informa-
tion call Aida or Carmen at
921-6518.
MJHH GALA-FOUNDERS Ethel C. Posnick, Melvin H. and
Lucile Baer; new Humanitarian Founder Joseph Wolfe;
Founder Bertha Goldberg Fass with husband Emanuell, and
Stanford Paul attended the recent gala for Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens.
Dial Station (1 +) charges apply Theee charges do not apply lo peraorvto-person. com. how guest, calling card. collect caMs. can* charged to another number, or to lima and
chargacaHs Ratas subiect tochanga Dayhma rates ararwgher Rales do not rafted appi>cat>ia Wal. siata and kxallaxas Appl^io.mra-LATA long dwtancacateonly


:
-
Friday, November 22,1985/The Jewiah Hqridin of South BrowardHoflywood. -Page. 1?
iel Bonds Notel
4 at 6 p.m., Park Place
la Salute To Israel Din-
|350 St. Charles Place,
Pines in the Club
?ark Place will honor
|Barron, B'nai B'rith
Joseph Glazov, B'nai
(en; Eleanor and Nat
Women's American
Jnd Frances Sanders,
i, for their leadership and
ervice to the community
enting them with the
lus Israel Bonds Scroll of
the Golan Duo will enter-
spark the evening's
fs, and Sol Robinson
nd expert on Israel will be
: speaker. The kosher din-
cost $7.95 per person, and
Ireceded by a cocktail par-
t>.m. Purchase of an Israel
Certificate is required,
tnt is sponsored by Park
i'nai B'rith Lodge, Pem-
fines Chapter B'nai B'rith
Park Place Hadassah,
kmbroke Lakes Women's
in ORT Chapter. Reserva-
re required by Nov. 26 to
Barron.
had Court holds its annual
iFor Israel Thursday, Dec.
Its Social Hall, 4001 South
Drive. Refreshments and
bning of entertainment are
Bled. For information call
20. Galahad Court Israel
Bonds Committee sponsors the
evening, and everyone is
welcome.
A State of Israel Variable Rate
Bond Issue of $250 million for
Israel's economic development
has been announced by the Israel
Bond Organization, which
markets a variety of Government
of Israel securities in the United
States, Canada and abroad. The
announcement was made by
David B. Hermelin, national cam-
paign chairman, and Brig. Gen.
(Res.) Yehudah Halevy, president
and chief executive officer.
Like the three previous issues,
which totaled $300 million, the
Fourth Variable Rate Issue bond
pays a minimum of IVt percent in-
terest plus half the excess, if any.
of the average prime rate over 7'/2
percent as determined on Feb. 1
and Aug. 1 of each year. The cur-
rent rate is 8V2 percent.
In their statement, the Bond
leaders pointed out that the
organization's VRI bonds hae
been selling very well and
although the bond has a three-
year redemption feature, virtually
all the original purchasers of this
financial instrument have con-
tinued to hold these bonds in their
portfolios, thus indicating their
attractiveness
The VRI bond is available only
Choices:
Continued from Page 4
Iver, our plot is somewhat
licted. We are never entirely
I to stray far from home and
pharacters are too complex to
hoaie.Mvwhefef.,
The Street
past dominated by periods
TDostoevskyan poverty,"
\\ Rabon knew firsthand how
Itries to transcend a life of
despair. And we can only
what scenes of terror and
1 the novel foreshadows it
first published in Warsaw in
1. In 1941. Rabon was seized
be I Sermans and disappeared.
\e Street describes how it feels
I a dispossessed soldier one
having fought for Home,
lrns home to nothing. After
[years in the Polish army, on a
, the narrator decides to go
dz. The city is a microcosm of
pope's postwar economic
strophe.
the narrow world of the
en. impoverished street, about
J that's left to this nameless
kish soldier is the ability to
moral choices. The Great
r has not completely destroyed
1 he remembers comradery,
i mother's love, and the simple
leasure of a poetic phrase
her written or spoken.
[Though the protagonist never
la chance to think through the
wees that he makes, they are
ost all provoked by his innate
dness. Amidst the absurd,
nented, circus world of the
*t, he is befriended by a
nber of grotesque characters.
|Eventually he finds work as a
ator in a movie theater and in
coal mines. Passionately
ting the films' heroic plots, the
rier soldier transcends his
ritual despair. As for the coal
*s we read Rabon's lines
1 a shiver "Early one morn-
kwe were lowered into the dep-
) of the earth. And
lered the earth, and us."
Out of the Detert, was published
by Doubleday in 1980.
to profit-sharing plans, pension
and retirement funds of all kinds,
union funds of all kinds, Keogh
Plans, Individual Retirement
Plans (IRA), foundations and
public endowment funds.
The minimum investment is
$25,000. The bond matures in 12
years. It can be redeemed after
three years from the date of pur-
chase on 120 days' notice, or
earlier in the event of the dissolu-
tion of an employee benefit fund
or the death of an individual IRA
or Keogh plan beneficiary.
The Israel Bond Organization, a
principal source of development
capital for Israel, has provided
over $7.3 billion since its inception
for every aspect of Israel's
economy. More than $4 billion has
been repaid by the Government of
Israel to holders of matured
bonds.
Bond proceeds, channeled to
Israel's Development Budget,
help to finance the construction of
highways and harbors, the expan-
sion of communications and
transport, the building of new
towns and the development of
new sources of energy.
YOUNG COUPLES From left, Larry and Abby Weiner,
Harold Collins and Sheila and Howard Wacks.
Young Couples to Meet
The Young Couples Group of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward recently held its first
gathering of the season at Pem-
broke Lakes Country Club. The 50
people in attendance were treated
to an evening with comedian and
psychic Harold Collins who dazzl-
ed the audience with his amazing
abilities. For the young couples, it
was an opportunity to catch up
with old friends and meet new
ones.
The City of Pembroke Pines
donated a beautiful chocolate cake
in honor of the new group's first
meeting.
The Young Couples group,
under the leadership of Sheila and
Howard Wacks and Abby and
Larry Weiner is planning monthly
meetings to develop programs of
interest and diversity. The next
program will be a community
Chanukah festival, co-sponsored
by the JCC on Sunday, Dec. 8 at
the Three Tops Park from 1 to 4
p.m. The entire Jewish communi-
ty is invited to attend. Cost will be
$1.50 for adults and 50 cents for
children. Refreshments will be
served.
H
jnyftis
Glatt Kosher Deli Restaurant
Sun.Thurs. 11-8 Frl. 11-3 Closed Sat.
Featuring
Schmulka Bernstein's
KOSHER DELICATESSEN
1814 Harrison St. QOi ORaA
Hollywood, Florida I -^OD4
COMPLETE DINNERS & CATERING
Under Supervision of Rabbi Edward Davis
Young Israel of Hollywood, FL.
/ LUXURY C0ND0S5*
2 BEDROOMS 2 BATHS SCREENED BALCONY
68,500
from
1450 aq. ft. apartment
FREE GOLF ft TENNIS! NO MEMBERSHIP DUES EVER!
14 TENNIS COURTS! 2 QOLF COURSES! 7 POOLS!
snow
*** Levenberg is a freelance
1" ind literary critic who
n Philadelphia and works as
Wit- relations associate at
' College. Her book of poems.
oiirltyl
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY!
HOLIYBROOK
GOLF&TENMSaUB
BROWARD 432-11B6 or 0ADEO14MS
M CAIMQN GROUP WC.MOSHE MIZRAHI^WAR ANO LOVE.^s^
^JrWlOTr"^MSl^^ SEBASTIAN KENEAS
wsmMMftKTfN CWHYI EUNi 0AV10 MM Iff KAMI
wASME ISRAEL MABW^flll MEH1A
^AOAMGRMRG^PTCRMfl
"^JACK P EGHER-CV MOSHf MiZRAW .<
""mm
|PG Ijfrewm
TbiBaw.5>fttftiiM
S^T----'-~j
FLORIDA PREMIERE FRIDAY NOV. 22
-Mm MM | mtmwuaf
tt
7-1000


Page 20 The Jewish FToridiaii of Sooth Broward HoBywoooVFriday, November 22, 1985
Pan Am s
No Strings
To New^ork.
*
One Way,
Monday
Through
Thursoay.
No minimum/maximum stay.
No advance purchase requirement.
No restrictions at all!
Now you can fly Pan Am to New York for just
$99 one way Monday through Thursday. Or add $10
and fly Friday through Sunday. No strings, no
restrictions. Just buy and fly!
These fares are available for purchase on any
coach seat, on any of our nonstopsincluding
our big, beautiful new widebodiesanytime
between now and December 16,1985, when travel
must be completed.
So don't let other airlines string you along to the
Big Apple. Fly Ran Am, and cut the cord.
ror reservations and information, call your travel
agent or Pan Am at 1-800-221-1111.
Pan Am.\bu Cant BeatThe Experience:
Fairs and schedules subject to change without notice. ^
1 r.ivc Mi.imi \r t i\r \i'\\ Virk
DAILY NONSTOPS
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8:45am 11:30am (L)
11:30am* i:14pm(L)
1:30pm 4:09pm (K)
2:00pm 4:45pm (L)
4:00pm 6:39pm (K)
5:15pm 8:00pm (L)
7:45pm* 10:29pm (L)
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10:15pm 12:55am (K)
1. UCAnnfc. *E* Sm KKennedy
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Package Processing Log
4/3/2013 5:47:44 PM Error Log for AA00014306_00049 processed at: 4/3/2013 5:47:44 PM
4/3/2013 5:47:44 PM -
4/3/2013 5:47:44 PM Item title is required but not supplied!
4/3/2013 5:47:44 PM -


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