The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00285

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
LIPNACK TO LEAD
WASHINGTON
MISSION
CHANUKAH LIME BAY UJA
FESTIVAL TO HONOR
HIGHLIGHTS FAVER
Page6 1 Pg5 .
Jewish FLORIUAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,14-Nonber3
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 18,1966
I'rkf 35 Cents'
Lion Luncheon to be held Jan. 30
bara K. Wiener,
j's Division Cam-
i Chairman, is pleased
ounce that the Divi-
[will hold it's Lion
on on behalf of the
Jewish Federation-
1 Jewish Appeal cam-
at 11:30 a.m.,
day, Jan. 30, at the
nds home of Jan
minimum com-
ent of 12,500 to the
Women's Division-
campaign is required.
the luncheon
be Jean Steinberg,
attending wuT
a blue lapis charm
i small gold lion uUhe
speaker will be
Tamar Ethel
Tamar Eshel, a former
member of the Knesset and
Deputy Speaker of the
Knesset.
Mrs. Eshel was alternate
representative on the UN
Human Rights Com-
mission, elected as Chair-
man of the UN Commission
on the Status of Women
and acted on various bodies
of the UN system.
With her late husband.
Ambassador Ariel Eshel,
she served in Brazil and
Canada. After the death of
her husband, she served
Israel in the City Council of
Jerusalem with the Port-
folio of Education.
In the Knesset she
served on the Interior Com-
mittee and the House Com-
mittee. She was Chairman
of the Knesset Permanent
Committee of Police and
Prisons.
Mrs. Ethel Waldman
Dr. Benjamin Weissman
International Village
to hold Jan. 24 function
Castle Gardens UJA to hold
Special Gifts event Jan.20
Meltzer, chair-
; the United Jewish
1 campaign at Castle
Bs.andMaxKronish,
* Gifts chairman,
jounced that Castle
**" hold a wine
Special Gifts
".for contributors of
nm commitment of
" UJA, at 1 pjn.
Jw- 20 at the
Castle Gardens Recreation
Center.
Guest speaker for the
event is Dora Roth, special
emissarv from the State of
Israel. George Shwiller,
violinist, will entertain.
Serving on the Castle
Gardens UJA Committee
are, Harry Bolverman, Sol
Cohen, Hy Eisenberg,
Philip Erstling, Harry
Freeman, Sunny Friedman,
Lewis Gold, Louis Gold-
berg, Sylvia Gottlieb, Jesse
Isaacs, Ralph Kagan, Ruth
Kay, Sam Kopelman,
Barney Ross, Sam
Scheinhorn, Lou Simon,
Joe Waxman, Michael
Weiner, and Joe Welsh.
The International Village
Community of Inverrary
will hear Dr. Benjamin
Weissman at their annual
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal cocktail party to be
held in the Grande Lounge
of their clubhouse on
Thursday, Jan. 24 at 4 p jn.
Weissman is professor
emeritus and former
department head of Poli-
tical Science at Rutgers
University as well as
having been a newspaper-
man, military officer and T-
man.
Ethel Waldman, Federa-
tion vice-president and past
United Jewish Appeal
General Chairman, will give
an update on the conditions
and needs in Israel. Mrs.
Waldman recently returned
from the Leadership
Mission to Israel and will
offer her first hand account
of the current situation.
All residents will have
the opportunity to save
lives through their annual
support and pledge to the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale-
Coatinued oa Page 4
Federation, JCC to help Ft. Lauderdale
J* exciting and
* % program
Amercan teen-
ISvefi tf7' to 8ee
[rein Irael this
teenagers see Israel this summer
have the opportunity to see
gram to promote further
understanding of the link
that exists between the Is-
While in Kfar Saba, the
Israel, not'onry as tourists, A*"""* "ndk L^v^de
but also though living ^\^y* S*^ raeh and American Jewish
m the homes of families of mm ;" .;*** and communities.
KZSt?? their Isradi ceunterpart. voider projects, ^ ^ ^^^ ^ ^
^Com^-l? l"*05. *l Corojrmnity learning the Israeli lifestyle JgJSST and evenings, and be interviewed by rep-
Home ^M^dji!r?
v"***it**lifcjr
feS J^_ J& b. providrfto S3Zt*Z?Z
'Board.
Following this period, the" resentatives of the Feder-
Americans, with their new
Kfa7 Seba". a" suburb of Tel to-* **"*'M ** *""
Shaver L'
ldto Friend),
vouth will
mar oaoa, a sudutd oi iw ------. k.^Kor
Aviv, and the Project Re- country together^
newal City of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale com-
munity.
IXCaruuE THE EXCITEMENT OF THE
.^*BIAH GAMES
f 4-1? n the Summer Family Mission to Israel
Sftndv JackowiU, Mission Coordinator 748-
David Surowitz, JCC's
Assistant Executive Direc-
tor says, "This- program
will not only allow the
American and Israeli teen-
agers to learn about each
others society, it will also
ation and JCC. Selection
will be based on The indivi-
dual's maturity and per-
sonality. Participants will
be viewed as American
ambassadors of good will
Israeli youth and their
families will be selected in a
similar manner. Partici-
pants will be expected to
<^rl!S^^rtunitvfor attend a weekly orientation
present the opportunity for it^^ .ft*.
3.kinc lasting friend- program 7^ ~r*
f^^beUevT'Chaver Passover and conducted by
Ships. We oeuovtj ^"- th^ Arrmriran umun leader
pC^ver' is the ideal pro-
the American group leader
CoatiwMdaaPacaS


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, January 18,1966
I

I
I
Attention part-time
Florida residents
The Bookkeeping Department of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauderdale requests that all
part-time residents that have returned to Florida for
the winter months, call the Federation at 748-8400,
so your subscription to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE can be sent
to you at your Florida address.
COME ON
A MISSION!
The excitement is mounting as our departure date draws
closer. We've had some fantastic additions to our itinerary and
we would love to have you join us on the Chazon Leadership
Mission to Poland and Israel from Feb. 21 to Mar. 5.
Below you will find a memo to our Mission Participants in
order to keep you up to date on "Mission Happenings ..."
Please feel free to join us at the orientation meeting or the
mission by calling me for reservations at 748-8400.
Sincerely.
Sondra Jackowitz
Mission Coordinator
TO: Chazon Mission Participants
FROM: Sandy Jackowitz, Mission Coordinator; Jan
Salit, Assistant Executive Director
RE: MISSION UPDATE
The schedule for your Orientation meetings has
been set up as follows: Please mark your calendar!
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 8 p.m. an
introduction to Poland (with a video presentation) by
Gene Greenzweig, Executive Director of the Central
Agency for Jewish Education, who recently led a
mission to Poland.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 7:30 pjn. full
length film presentation entitled "Image Before My
Eyes" which deals with pre-war Poland. Abraham
Gittelson will show the film and answer question.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 8 p.m. a
presentation by Pearl Reinstein on how to pack for
your trip and some special leisure time activities in
Israel.
We have received an exciting itinerary update
from New York. In Poland we will be staying one
night at the Warsaw Intercontinental, one night at
the Cracow Holiday Inn and the final night on the
famous Chopin Express Train to Vienna.
Looking forward to seeing all of you. If you have
any questions please feel free to call Sandy Jackowitz
at 748-8400.
- ANNOUNCING -
The First & Foremost Kosher Hotel
in
PALM BEACH COUNTY
w

OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH ON THE INTRAC0ASTAL WATERWAY
Monthly, Seasonal and Yearly Rates
FEATURING
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LAKEFR0NT DINING ROOM OVERLOOKING PALM BEACH
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COMPLETE RECREATION PROGRAM & ACTIVITY 0IRECT0R
LIBRARY CARD ROOM. AUDITORIUM & THEATER
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FREE HOTEL BUS TRANSPORTATION
MODERATE RATES
AND MUCH. MUCH MORE"
Call or write lor our FREE COLOR BOOKLET
Person-to-person collect: MRS. GINSBERG
(305) 655-8800
100 DATURA STREET WEST PALM BEACH FLORIDA 33401
ACT NOW DON'T DELAY SPACE LIMITED
MEET


i class**

.live ""
Airport rffcTvations $&"
oTaR""""
ctfatboAk*
AND
BE WELL
The most impor-
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well is being well.
Because The Court
at Palm-A ire recog-
nizes this, there are vital differences
between us and our many neighbors.
A difference that enhances the atmos-
phere of warmth and security that makes
I he Court at Palm-Aire Florida's most
unique residential retirement community
exclusively for people 62 and over.
And a differ
that presents yc
with a fredofl
choose a Life ^
Lease through ij
fundable Investment Program or M^
Rental.
To learn more about our many attrl
differences, you are invited to tctef
The Court at Palm-Aire at (.MtfW
or fill out and return the attached c|
May you live and he well.
%cQur^
at'Flatmate
n 11'. i
Nurses available 24 hours-a-day
24 hour security
Spacious studio, one-bedroom, two
bedroom and deluxe apartments
Elegant dining
Bus service
Maid, linen and concierge service
Pool, health spa and exercise rooms
Library, card room, art studio
music room and auditorium
And much more
J would like more information ab
The Court at Palm-Aire
Name-
Address.
City___
State___
Phone
.Zip
2701 North Course Drn*
Pompano Beach, FL VW
<305)975-**'
IW.I*II,.
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IFVUN.


Friday, January 18,1986 /The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
krUJAShabbat Jan. 18
\$yiiagogues welcome community to information services
-j effort underway to
[Z North Broward corn-
el, oplicit information
(tope of the United
^ nd the program*
s provided to the local
Lta by the Jewish
i of Greater Fort
j with the funds raised
.UJA campaign.
Lfort will culminate on
Inigbt Jan. 18 a the
congregations of the area observe
UJA Shabbat with educational
programs featuring, in some
instances, community leaders
who serve as volunteers in the
Federation organization.
Each of the synagogues, as al-
ways, welcomes non-members to
join their congregants at these
services. There will be no fund-
raising of any kind since the
synagogues are cooperating with
the Federation in providing the
education information.
While some plans are still in
the works, below is a listing of
those synagogues, at press tane,
who have confirmed their guest
speakers:
n^* S^U" B#tB M
Rjverside Dr., Coral Springs.
Alfred Golden, director ofRiver-
.side Memorial Chapels, will be
the guest speaker. Golden is also
chairman of Fsderations's
Chaplaincy Commission.
At Temple Emanu-FJ, 3426 W
Oakland Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
Alan Levy, co-chairman of the
Jewish Federation-UJA cam-
paign and a Federation vice pre-
sident, will address the con-
gregants.
At Temple Kol Ami, 8200
Peters Rd.. Plantation.
Discussing UJA at Kol Ami will
p. Gejdensonat Woodmont UJA dinner Feb. 17
| Bffwtan. Lou Collier
fM Wittenberg, Co-
.ofthe Woodmont 1986
Fedentioo-UJA Cam-
f announced plans for
_j dinner, to be held
IW). 17, at the Wood-
mont Country Chib.
Dietinguiahed guest speaker,
U.S. Representative Sam
Gejdeneon from Connecticut'a
Second District, win be joining
the members of the Woodmont
Community on that evening.
i
i
I
HLL GROUP: The
Group consisting of
ominiums of Cypress
\Majtstk Gardens, The
Lauderhill East and
eport, will hold a 10 a.m.
Jbmkfast at the Majestic
I Clubhouse. Victor Feld-
KA
Gejdeneon was born in Ger-
many in 1948 in an American dis-
placed persons camp. He
emigrated with his family to the
U.S. in 1960 and moved to Con-
necticut. Gejdenson is a member
of the House Committee On
Interior and Insular Affairs and
the Foreign Affairs Committee.
On the Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, Gejdeneon has been
active in support of human rights
issues and of developing a
coherent foreign policy and he co-
sponsored a House resolution
disapproving the President's sale
of AW ACS and enhancement
equipment.
Sam Gejdenson
be Federation treasurer Sheldon
Polish.
At Temple Sholom, 132 SW 11
Ave.. Pompano Beach. General
UJA campaign chairman Brian
Sherr, will be the speaker.
West Broward Jewish Congrega
tioo, 7473 NW 4 St., Plantation.
Daniel Cantor, a recent returnee
from a Federation Mission to
Israel and a member of the
Federation's Board of Directors,
will address the congregation.
Ramat Shalom, 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Ramat Shalom's spiritual leader,
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. will ad-
dress his congregation on the
many aspects of UJA and
Federation. Skiddell is a member
of the Federation's Chaplaincy
Corps, which makes hospital
visits and performs holiday cele-
brations for elderly Jews.
Skiddell is also a member of the
National UJA Rabbinic Cabinet.
Sunriee Jewish Center, 4099
Pine Island Rd., Sunrise. Federa-
tion president Joel Reinstein, will
be the guest speaker.
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Guest speaker will be Attorney
Martin Lipnack.
man is general chairman.
Pictured above are committee
chairmen Joe Oarber and Harry
Forman, Majestic Gardens;
Victor Feldman, Mae Goldman
and Betty Naturman, Cypress
Tree; Rosalind Gordon and
Regina Sohn, The Gardens; and
Estelle Wagner, Lauderhill East.
Upcoming UJA Events
SUPER SUNDAY
VOLUNTEER
POLE GARDENS I:
'ires under the Margate
h. Oriole Gardens I will
[Mijory Jedel and Murray
* 10 iju. Sunday Jan. 20
at at the Clubhouse.
hpetker will be Federation
^ of education, Abraham
& I*o Lev ine serves as
d| OF TAMARAC: The
pmanc UJA Committee
* George and Estelle
' 10a.m. Sunday Jan.
,* the Clubhouse.
Ittat Schwaru, Feder-
r**tor of the Chaplaincy
Commission, will be the guest
speaker. Lou Solomon and Milt
Siegel are co-chairmen.
POMPANO BEACH: The
Pompano Beach community will
hold its annual breakfast on
behalf of the Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal campaign
at 10:30 am. Sunday. Jan. 20 at
Temple Sholom, 132 SE 11 Ave.,
Pompano Beach, Guest speaker
wUl be Dr. Meron Levitate. Dr.
Philip Kanev and Harry Fellman
serve as Pompano Beach co-
chairmen with Rabbi Samuel
April serving as honorary brunch
chairman and John Strong as
Ornen rliah man

STATE OF
!SRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AMD SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
MARCH 17,1985
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W. Oakland PI. Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
748-8400
Please reserve a telephone for me:
Name: __________________________________________________
Address:
City: ___
Zip:
Phone #: ___________
Agency/Organizational
Affiliation: _________
SUNDAY, March 17,1985
/ will be able to staff the telephones from:

WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.
9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.
10:00 a.m. to 12 noon
.11:00 p.m. to 1:00 p.m.
.12:00 p.m. to 2:00 p.m.
. 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.
. 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
.3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.
. 4:00 p.m. to6:00 p.m.
.5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
.6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
. 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
[^ACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
lu ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
Leumi
*curitft
iMMWHinllM
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY. 10017
(212)759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-48381
I will additionally be able to staff
telephones on the following evenings
from 5:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
__ Monday (3/18) __Tuesday (3/19)
Shift includes training


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, January 18,1966
L
Second economic package deal planned for Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Cabinet agreed
unanimously after a stormy
session to go ahead with
preparations for a second
economic package deal. The
first, which includes a
wage-price freeze, is sche-
duled to expire next month.
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai came under fire from
most of his fellow ministers
for failure to implement
urgently needed budget
cuts.
Senior Treasury officials
attending the meeting told
the Cabinet that of the
$1,375 billion the govern-
ment has already agreed to
slash from the national
PWy rW
to?. Minister!),
criticized him fa
****- cooJ
inferred fror
onimon Perej'
tQe session
Labor and Welfare, at-J
tacked the very idea of
further retrenchment. "One
cannot see in the cuts the
budget, only $160 million solution to all problems," governmiV
have actually been cut. But he said, adding, "We have SmS?-"*
budget cuts are strongly reached thelnd of our 2pro2?**
opposed by some. Moshe tether."
Katzav. the minister of Modi's Likud colleague,
Question of Bank Scandal
Inquiry Deferred
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Knesset's Control
Committee, after a heated
debate, has deferred deci-
sion on whether to recom-
mend a full-scale judicial
inquiry into the conduct of
Israel's largest commercial
banks.
The banks and their top exec-
utives were accused by State
Comptroller Yitzhak Tunik of
manipulating the price of bank
shares which collapsed in
October, 1963 with severe
financial losses to investors and
the state. Tunik, who released his
report here, also accused the
heads of government financial
institutions of failing to halt
what he called "irresponsible
adventurism" by the banks
which was bound to end in
disaster.
THE CABINET has the
authority to establish a judicial
committee of inquiry. Premier
Shimon Peres has already named
a three-man panel, consisting of
two Cabinet ministers and a
Knesset member, to "coordinate"
government-Knesset action on
the comptroller's report.
But the Knesset committee
was embroiled in bitter
arguments over whether to have
the inquiry set up at once or to
delay it. Most Labor Party and
Mapam members insisted on
speedy action. Others however,
thought the inquiry should wait
to allow the bank officials in-
volved to resign voluntarily, the
idea being to mute if not defuse
the scandal.
Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir told the committee that
there appears to be evidence that
senior bank officials exploited
privileged information for their
personal gain in the period imme-
diately before the crash. The
price of bank shares plummeted
on October 6, 1983 when rumors
of a sharp new devaluation of the
shekel triggered a massive sell-off
by investors in order to buy
dollars.
ZAMIR SAID be was looking
into this evidence and also into
the questions raised by the
comptroller of possible criminal
ARMDI to hold Cannister Week
The 32 Florida Chapters of
American Red Magen David far
Israel, the sole support wing in
the United States for Israel's Red
Cross Service, the Magen David
Adorn (MDA), are scheduling
International
Village
Continued from Page 1
United Jewish Appeal by
pledging as a Patron,
$1,000 plus. Guardian, $500
plus, Sponsor, $300 plus,
Century Member, $100
plus, couple $64 and indi-
vidual $36._ For further
information please contact
UJA-Co-chairman Maurice
Axelrod, 733-8025 or
Godfrey Wolff, 484-1344.
All International Village
residents are cordially
invited to attend and parti-
cipate in the hors d'eourves
and cocktails and to hear
Dr. Benjamin Weissman at
their Grande Lounge.
cannister days during the week of
Feb. 19 through 23. (Each
chapter is scheduling a date in
conformity with its particular
municipality.!
The aim of these chapters is to
provide Israel with the funds to
maintain the lifesaving services
of MDA including emergency
medical, blood and ambulance
services.
The chapters in Florida en-
compass areas from Miami Beach
to Jacksonville. There are also
ARMDI chapters in Orlando,
Tampa and Fort Myers. Locally,
the greatest concentration of
ARMDI chapters are in North
Miami Beach, Hallandale and
Fort Lauderdale, with new
chapters constantly being far-
Robert L. Schwartz, Southeast
District Director, wntitfi oa
the appeal of ARMDI, "In
ARMDI people can combine their
support of Israel with their
appreciation far the lifesaving
function of MDA. We structure
our chapters around the needs
and interests of the members
Some chapters are function-
oriented, while others are,
meeting-oriented each ac-
cording to the makeup of the
group. '
<*Jewish flcnid Ian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE U8PS 899420
I AWSAooftaf
FA0 K. SMOCHET
Editor and Pubiiahar
SUZANNE SMOCHET
Ecul.v Editor
UnrtJONEsthsi..Miami.Fla.33132 Phoo. 1.373-4*08
*** Sggjjftig? ?* NCA. AJA. and FPA
Som MS 10, Tamarac FL Xtuoaam "'""' p*" UuoanJala. P.O. '
acts in the course of the mani-
pulation. The banks are accused
of deliberately buying and selling
their shares to inflate the prices
and induce more investors to
buy.
According to the report, this
practice began in the 1970's with
the result that, by the early
1980's, the price of bank shares
bore no relationship to the banks'
actual assets.
Tunik, who was present at the
committee session, urged the
members to set up a full-scale
inquiry at once. He was backed
by Zamir who had recommended
an inquiry into banking practices
more than a year ago. A judicial
commission would be empowered
to investigate non-governmental
institutions such as banks and
the stock exchange which are
outside the purview of the State
Comptroller.
COMMITTEE members who
favored delay contended that if a
commission is empaneled imme-
diately the bank executives
would feel no pressusre on them
to "draw personal conclusions"
and resign. They did not explain
why a delay might cause them to
"do the right thing."
Minister of Energy and Infra-
structure Moshe Shahal (Labor)
demanded that the heads of all of
the banks in question resign
nnmediately. Whether or not
they were personally at fault,
they are the responsible exec-
utives, be said. Shahal, along
with Justice minister Moshe
Nissim (Likud-Liberal) and
Labor MK David Libai, chairman
of the Control Committee,
comprise the coordinating comm-
ittee appointed by Peres.
So far the bankers have kept
mum. Acting in close coor-
dination, they have refused
public comment on the comp-
troller's report.
ACCORDING TO some
sources, if the bankers eventually
appear before an inquiry com-
mission their likely line of defense
will be that they were pressed
into inflating the price of bank
shares by the Likud-led govern-
ment, which was in office in 1983,
as a means of contributing to the
government's overriding desire
to create an illusion of prosperity
and well being among the
electorate.
It was learned, meanwhile,
that dozens of investors have
brought lawsuits against the
banks, charging they were misled
by promises of quick profits when
they bought bank shares. When
the crisis broke, the country's
four largest banks Bank Leumi,
Bank Hapoalim, Israel Discount
Bank and United Mizrachi Bank
had run out of funds to
support the prices of their shares.
**-85 billion m
assistance for
1986, nearly doul
Israel is recervin
1985.
Peres said a
with the U,S.
resumed only
government has
hensive economic
to present. See
State George Shi
this clear in his
Peres earlier thai
He said he
support, nor 1
Administration
Israel's request
Israeli govemma
that it had and
to implement a s
omic austerity pro
Meanwhile,
freeze is presesl
Treasury with se
problems. New
to be printed to
government's
keep the prices
ized products stt
sources estim
amount at $200
But the Treasury
find ways to absofl
from the public.
It has pending
dozen fiscal bills
realize up to W
But these have
by opposition
various ministi
cerned.

ex
JWB sets up Shalom Newcomers Network
oa JSJ10. Tamarac, ft 3SU04S10.
. January 18,1966
SSL
26TEVETH6746
rJ
NEW YORK, N.Y. A
continent-wide Shalom New-
comers Network has been esta-
blished by JWB and its affiliated
Jewish Community Centers end
YM-YWHAs to help Jewish indi-
viduals and families who are
moving to a new community to
put down new Jewish roots.
Shatom Newcomers Network
will deal directly with reconnect-
ing "newcomers" to their new
permanent communities.
The project recognizes the need
to deal more effectively with the
discontinuity resulting from the
high rate of Jewish mobility.
" Various studies reveal that 10
parcent of the Jewish population
moves each year," JWB Pre-
Mdent Eethsr Leah RiU and
JWB Executive Vice-President
Arthur Rotman said, "and those
who do move need as long ss five
years to really reconnect, to esta-
blish roots m tlien-i^cominuni-
"The challenge to the Jewish
community to develop the
of programs that will help
l reconnect more rapidly
t the same time strengthen
then- Jewish identitkation/^
Joseph Kruger, of South
Orange. N.J..Tcrth AmScan
chairman of the Shalom
Newcomers Network Project
*"Thsr. are n,enVfE.
Shalom Newcomer* services m
* aalance in numerous JsaM,
communities, and most of these
re sponsored by local Federa-
oons.
JuSd ? 00OM,n h tbeA
Pople who are leaving one com-
munity to relocate in their new
community.
Jewish Community Canters are that
primary point of entry tor Jena tea
the VS. and tton with ?|
r said. "They sod a loss of "
f
in ctdas
Canada," Kruger said. "They
^~*~Z^mdl% JOCeths*^
*y into the Jswish scheme of those ***** u
things. connected ^1
Tteasaka.JOCepartiateb- r%J^TuTn
lyou^comitk* lJW iwM
important when
relocation leads
of
B2-4W8


Friday, January 18,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 6
me Bay UJA to
\onor David Faver
, chairman of the
ST Federation-United
1--1 campaign at Lime
^unced that David
L, Bay UJA chairman
[Z two years, will be
lit 10 a.m. breakfast on
[Feb 3 at the Lime Bay
L Guest speaker win be
IJjjention executive di-
ll H.TeUes.
I i former resident of
a Ne York, moved to
1978, after retiring
hardware business,
p^ght with him valuable
, | fundraiser, and upon
i he began raising
hig synagogue, the
-anmunity Center. B'nai
liDd the United Jewish
lompaign.
the Lime Bay Con-
l Fiver is a member of
,rtl of directors, an
r and charter member of
i B'nai B'rith. and an
UJA Update
David Faver
active worker on Lime Bay's
High Holiday services.
Faver and his wife Ruth, have
been married cloee to 50 years,
and have two sons and three
grandchildren.
CORRECTION
i Oriole Gardens Golf and Tennis I function on behalf of
ewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal campaign which
rneduled for Jan. 20. has been changed to SUNDAY FEB.
(speaker, honorees and location all remain the same.
Julius Mints
Hawaiian Gardens
UJA breakfast
set for Feb. 3
Julius Mines, chairman of the
1986 Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign at
Hawaiian Gardens, has an-
nounced that the entire com-
munity and all its phases will
hold a breakfast on behalf of UJA
at 10 a.m. Sunday Feb. 3 at
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Guest speaker for the event
will be popular Jewish enter-
tainer and humorist, Emil Cohen.
Co-chairing the Hawaiian
Gardens UJA campaign are
Jerome Davidson and Samuel
Delfin with breakfast committee
members Ruby Goldberg, Kitty
Kaplan, Solomon Shaloum, Louis
Goldberg and Martin Feingoid.
rt/n Lipnack to lead Federation
Ls/on to Washington March 20-21
By MAX E. BUCK
UJA Inverrary Chairman
Nestled at the comer of Inverrary Drive and West 44th Street
h Lauderhill, two high-rise condo buildings stand guard at an
entrance-way into Inverrary.
They are the Hi Greens of Inverrary. And while they
represent the homes of 221 families, they also demonstrate, in
classic style, how to organize and energize a UJA campaign.
Statistics tell part of the story. Human motivation tells the
rest.
Each building is eight stories high, 14 units to a floor. For
concentrated coverage, a UJA captain is assigned to each floor.
These 16 captains have produced:
An average commitment per family of 1600, far above the
Inverrary average.
Every family receives a UJA visit. The result is a 94 percent
commitment rate!
The campaign kick-off is traditional. A condo cocktail party is
held in the condo clubhouse, itself an achievement where condos
jealously guard the use of its facilities from anything but purely
social activities.
A Jewish Federation speaker whips up the enthusiasm of
cocktail party guests and signals workers that the campaign is
on. This year, the 1986 cocktail party is set for Feb. 17.
People motivate the machine at the Hi Greens.
The heart of it is Victor Gruman, a past president of the
Jewish Federation of Fort Lauderdale. Chairman-emeritus of the
drive at the Hi Greens, he is still deeply involved in every step of
the fund-raising effort. Victor and Min Gruman were guests of
honor at Inverrary's Pacesetter Ball and Dinner December.
Heading up the 1986 campaign is Maury Levine, a long-time
UJA activist. He succeeded the late Mel Furman as head of the
Hi Greens campaign. This episode was observed at the
Inverrary Pacesetter Ball when a plaque was presented to Mrs..
Furman by Maury Levine, recognizing Mel Furman's UJA
Contributions over the year.
Typical of the one-family attitude of the people at the Hi
Greens, is the invitation they extended this veer to the residents
of Inverwood, an adjoining complex, which is so new it lacks
UJA leadership.
This combination of dedication and professionalism assures
new records each year for the UJA campaign at the Hi Greens.
professionals and
i people are among the
I who hive already ex-
in interest in joining
f Martin Lipnack on the
on-sponsored two-day
btoWashington, D.C.
at weD underway for an
I experience on March 20
I tint will include a tour of
Jb House, briefings at the
lEmbassy and the Depart-
? Defense (Pentagon) and
| Capitol Hill. Mission
I will also meet with
f Congressional leaders.
ions made in
in the coming
wdl have an affect on the
["* of concern of the
[ W1" UP"** stated,
"Mhington Mission
SECTION
*Wy llth issue.
Si? !* Hawan
WA Special Gifts
[JWS listed as Emil
Krctspeakeri8
Above are just a few of the
highlights for the participants
who will be guided both days by
Lipnack, who is well-versed in
legislative matters and who has a
close association with the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee (AIPAC).
Space is limited. Those inter-
ested in joining the group should
call Sandy Jackowitz, Mission
coordinator, at 748-8400.
KAMBLEWOOD EAST: The
Ramblewood East community
will hold a 10 a.m. Sunday Jan.
20 breakfast at Ramblewood
East's Clubhouse. Louis Kaye
will b* honoredfarjket devotion
towards' Judaic causes. Sidney
Bernstein (pictured) serves as
chairman.
Martin Lipnack
provides Jewish leaders with an
opportunity to explore and
understand the reasons and ways
by which these decisions are
made. In addition, a Mission to
Washington gives participants a
direct channel of communication
with those who make these deci-
sion."
S.0.SANDBRILL0
YOU'RE ALLWASHED UR
NEW PANHANDLRS CLEAN AND SHINE
LIKE STEEL WOOL WITHOUT RUSTING. SPLINTERING
OR FALLING APART AND THEY'RE KOSHER.
*JJ DAY SCHOOL of Port Laudardak km$ KabbmUt
W/W7 **** morning. Tkm e*"*wi P****** *
72? T* "* /* Hebrew ttaffPtetundaw
/ J^waa CondiotU, daughter of Mr. and Mr,, Harvay
L!?** *" <^*torof\tr. and Mr*. Joal ******
'Jyhur ofMr.andMn.BuH Coswell and Mm.
"brew teach*,
VVMerVkNHANDLRS
no rust detergent pads dean
and shine like sted wool,
they won't rust splinter or
tad apart like steel wool. So they last five times
longer.
l\m\ becauae rVkNHANDLRS are made
of st*e-tess wool. And they hawj a super
greate cutM* detergent that works evert i
V^s^rnore, WuNHANDCRS art safe
for non-stick surfaces. And for keener kitchens.
(Unto S.O.S and Brttx)
PMiUICL'RiTHEKIOWSTDETaGBlTRiJX

STOW COUfON
SAVE 25*
ON ANY SIZE PANHANDLRS.
TO 11 AlEK Amac* tadu**** kc
MM COUDOn K fc* MkM pt
N K rrBng PXMOM you trl (
I
iiwiicwipimiw
rawm nocMiraartiuci
t win aayt oi auftcMN hoc
"^
IU>
I
I
gp^rh *>
oocomjmMH Mat b tfoa
n Ci 1 om v,
a vd nn inmma o, om
Mtaagancy bmworol
"M"* lijmoiatr
c^JSTv^Vammck CONsLSft PRODUCTS ON
>oiaojo^cmwNOy m
L5tL00 103501 J



_


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, January 18,1986
Chanukah Festival of Freedom brings community together
Pictured above greeting the 3,000 President of the Coral Springs
plus crowd is Philip Weinstein, \ Area Coalition and one of the
coordinators of the Festival
Coral Springs Commissioner Jim '
Gordon acted as Master of Cere-1
monies for the Jewish
Federation-Coral Springs Coali-
tion sponsored Festival.
The Honorable O.B. (Ben/ welcomed all of the Festival
Geiger, Mayor of Coral Springs, participants to the city and the
Festival
C***" Nancy Hausmm
^ft^OrrinCoralSpnnZ
J? c?* %rowdJin Hatikvak old
the Star Spangled Banner.
Manning the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale's
table was Assistant Executive
Director Janice Salit shown with
Festival participants.
State Senator Peter Weinstein, t
resident of Coral Springs, was on
hand to greet and address tki
crowd.
Jewish Family Service Case History
Leading the Festival of Freedom' Veteran* nro .t-
March, Post No. 606 Jewish War senZtio7of Cot.
Wynmoor UJA to hold
Two brunches in February
at the
Under the aegis of Wynmoor's
UJA general chairman Louis J.
Schneider, the UJA committee
for the Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal campaign at
Wynmoor, has prepared a
comprehensive program to enlnb
volunteers in every village of the
community. The committee will
attempt to visit all Wynmoor
residents.
The community will also hold a
brunch on behalf of UJA on
Sunday Feb. 3 and another on
Sunday Feb. 10. Both will be held
at the Holiday Inn, Plantation, at
which time Morris Lockshin will
be honored for his dedication to
Jewish causes.
A*^ of 1200.000 has been set
tor Wynmoor's 1985 UJA
ounpaign, according to Bernard
Axelrod, publicity cha^neiT^
__ &7Jth Yir Of Quality Camping
FLORIDA OPEN HOUSE January 19
Saturday. 1:30 P.M.-4:30 P.M.
Don Carters Bowling Lanes
13600 N. Kendall Drive. Miami
CAMP WOHELO for Girls
CAMP COMET for Boys
COMET TRAILS for Teenage Boys
128110LO RT. 16. WAYNESBORO PA. 17268
CALL MORGAN LEVY (305) 591^3339
Mrs. L. called Jewish Family
Service of Broward County to
request counseling for her 16 year
old grandson. James, who was
visiting for the summer and
wanted to remain with them for
the coming school year.
James was having many
Eroblems with his parents who
ve up north. James and his
mother clashed, they were
arguing constantly, he would
threaten to run away, and the
tension in the home had become
intolerable.
Suprisingly, James requested
Uat his grandmother call Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County. He was unusually
receptive to seeking professional
help and sharing his concerns and
his feelings. In his early teens
James had been gravely ill and
part of his treatment included
talking with a therapist about his
fears and his illness.
The therapist and James
ducussed his present behavior
which appeared to be wild and
irresponsible. After examining
lus feelings and his behavior
James realized that he felt he had
k>st some of his young years as a
teenager and that he wanted to
make up for lost time. The
therapist and James also
discussed his need to settle down
and do his school work and to
5k.ab?utJ the ^ture. J.mes
said he had given himself the
past year and the next to goof
around and that when h needed
to ui the eleventh grade, he would
SthXSe1.trytota^
Since under the beet of cir-
cumstances it isn't easy to raise a
gnager and since each person',
behavior in a family affects the
other members, the therapist felt
tne grandparents should be
involved in counseling. The
therapist also requested that
swce the parents were coming to
Honda for a visit an appoint
jnent^be nude with the entire
James' grandparents proved to
be understanding, sympathetic
people who were reluctant to
wrt any parental authority or
set any limits or rules far their
grandson. They were wary of
upsurping their son and
daughter-in-laws parental duties
or creating any conflcit in their
son's marital relationship.
James had revealed that he
would intervene in his parents
mental conflicts. He felt his
father didn't stand up for his
"ht8, ao he would do the
fighting for his father.
Of course, this behavior
contributed to his difficulties
with his mother. The family's
conflicts up north had influenced
SK dfire to """u"
Florida and attend school here. A
decision could only be reached if
all persons involved particiapted
m the discussions, and decision-
making. The grandparents wen
willing to have James remain, so
when James' parents arrived the
therapist and the entire family
discussed their feelings and
concerns regarding this issue.
The family decided to permit
James to remain in Florida for
tne school year.
rJ,ame!Jand "" grandparents
continued to see the therapist,
James liked having someone with
whom he could discuss the many
conflicts a teenager experiences,
such a, peer acceptance, concerns
over choosing a career, the issues
o[ separation and individuation
also the conflicts with his parents
and authority figures.
The grandparents wee
couraged to establish someL
and regulations. They shot
advantage of the opportur"
check out their concerns ~
whether some of their idee) i
decisions were appropriate for j
present generation.
The counseling _
also used to negotiate
dsrify thoughts and t_
help avoid or mitigate eoi
The family made itthrouji
year, and they continue
contact Jewish Family Serv
Broward County whenever
feel they can benefit
discusssing significant kens)
// you have any question
feel that we can help, f*
contact us at: Jewish Pi
Service of Broward County
Hollywood Blvd., Holly
Flo. 39021, Telephone:
Jewish Family Service
Broward County, 3500 N>
State Road No. 7, Suite 399,
Lauderdale, Flo. *
735-3394; I
of Bn
3331
Telephone
Family Service
County, 1800 West H\
Blvd. Suite 14, DeerfM,
Fla. 33441, Telephone: W
Jewish Family Servi*
Broward County is a w*Pj
Agency of the Jw*/**?
of Greater Fort Load*""*
Jewish Federation of *-
Broward and the United *7
Broward County.
i HELP WANTED ,
COUNSELORS: Min. age 19. June 20-Augut 16, JJ
Sister-Brother camps in N.E. Department Heads, UnJ
Leaders. Tripmaster. Tennis Pro. W.S-I.s. all cow
| specialists.
Camp Wohelo-Camp Comet
9600 N.W. 25th Street, Suite 5AA. Miami, FL 33172
(305)591-3339


f^^y/Jnuryl8,1986/Thj0wi.hFIOridinofGBat
UT A MEETINGin the horn* of
chairman of the Wettwood
i for UJA were: (front left to
__H, Claire Federman, Rot* Klein
l Standing at the rear are: Harry
Korn, Ed Cohen, Sam'Federman and Martin
All About Medicare
UTAFIKS
hi visiting my
[Musachusetts last
I a phone call
tin Canada that her
I away. I had to
l While there I sud-
lotry ill and spent
1 tit hospital The
U bill for $6270 to
I rty won't pay. I
pp to jail, so I paid
t nth the several
i bills ranging from
I My supplemental
I nor pay anything
i a wjy / can re-
|MpMahon /rom
t caught in a very
ratuatioo. Medicare
in three specific
" jcare in a for-
te. Canadian or
Tnese condi-
^itheU.S.whenan
occurs and a
[toucan hoepital is
I Dearest U.S. hos-
I provide the emer-
joaneed.
.] the U.S. and a
MJokm hoepital is
|*Mme than the
I wpiul which can
,*" you need,
whether or not
F" CjMda traveling
f *Kt route to or
PJ another state
^7 occurs which
V* admitted to
P*^ This provi-
pcSi1*you
ton, you were in
I* aoergency call.
lTMre "^ treat
r*n manner as
vctioning in
simply no
f* to rece.ve com-
0m'^e beach
* ^'"9 0001
md Shabbat

,,.'
..
A9*nt or
pensation for your Canadian hos-
piul stay. However, in the
future, if the similar situation
should occur, arrange to be taken
to the neareat American hoepital,
even if you have to rant an afar
ambulance. Your supplemental
insurance will normally pay for
the services which are covered by
Medicare. Apparently, they will
not pay this time. If it is any
consolation to you, your
Canadian medical bills were
considerably less than what you
could have paid for the same
services in the United States.
ffSS* alboV'eiViZg A" award fr dedication and concern for
attt^Tr' 2^V llharman- ^ r"S "" 7M to Garrison
and 2 ZZi ^rtokfaet eponeored by Paradite Garden, Section, 1
^teVfe^hCePnTtPatM' ""*" ** '""^ ***
Commercial Bank Shares Collapse
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The report by State
Comptroller Yitzhak Tunik
on the collapse of publicly
held commercial bank
shares in October, 1983,
sent shock waves through
the economic community
and government circles
when it was released here.
Tunik, whose report was over a
year in the making, flatly accused
the country's major banks of
"manipulation" that made the
October 6,1963 crash inevitable,
with severe financial losses to in-
vestors and the nation aa a whole.
He held the government's finan-
cial institutions responsible for
failing to take action to halt "the
corrupting phenomenon'' which
had gone on for more than a
decade
THE IMPACT of the report
was such that Premier Shimon
Peres speedily appointed a com-
mittee to "coordinate'' gover-
nment-Knesset action on the
Comptroller's findings, though
he clearly would have preferred
not to.
It was understood from reliable
quarters that Peres and other
prominent national leaders had
hoped to avoid a full-scale inquiry
for fear of the damage it might do
to the credibility and credit-
worthiness of Israeli banks
abroad. But Finance Minister
Yitzhak Modai said that Israel
has nothing to fear from such an
inquiry.
Also looming is the possibility
of legal action against key bank-
ing and economic figures result-
ing from the inquiry. Peres
named Minister of Energy and
Infrastructure Moshe Shahal
(Labor Party), Justice Minister
Moshe Niasim (Likud-Liberal)
and Labor MK David Libai,
chairman of the Knesset's State
Comptrol Committee, to conduct
the inquiry.
POLITICAL observers felt
that the only move which could
fop. feat mounting pressure for
further legal or quasi-legal action
n*ht be the prompt resignation
of all senior bank executives and
of the governor of the Bank of
Israel, Moshe Mandelbaum.
Tunik found the Bank of
Israel, the Finance Ministry and
the Security Exchange Commis-
fon ail culpable "for acts of
oraiesion" and the resultant
*" suffered by tens of
thousands of email investors and
U State as a whole.
Yoram Aridor, who was
finance minister in the Likud-led
government at the time of the
crash, was forced to resign. He
and Mandelbaum issued separate
statements Monday shewing
that they had taken strongly
gatfve views of what the banks
were doing but had been power-
less to act without risking a mas-
sive economic crisis.
BANK SHARES were once
the moat popular avenue of in-
vestment for Israelis in all econ-
omic brackets who had spare
cash. Tunik's report traced the
beginnings of what he called the
share manipulation system by
the banks to the early 1970s, ft
reached a climax at the end of
that decade and in the early
1980s when the quoted price of
bank shares on the stock ex-
change ceased to have any rela-
tionship to the real value of the
banks'assets.
Tunik charged that the banks
artificially inflated the price* of
their shares by creating an extra-
ordinary demand for them. .The
crash occurred when share-
holders, fearing a further sharp
devaluation of the shekel, began
dumping the securities in order to
buy dollars.
In October, 1963, the govern-
ment offered holders of bank
shares s special arrangement
whereby they could redeem their
snares in four to six years for a
dollar-linked percentage of their
value as of October 6,1983.
GIVEN THE likely disparity
between the true value of the
shares five years later and the
value of the government's com-
mitment to the shareholders, the
State will have lost $2.6 billion
according to the Comptroller's
"conservative" estimate.
Tunik called for an "investiga-
tion" of aspects of the affair
which his office is not empowered
to investigate, that is, the banks
and the stock exchange. The
Comptroller's ambit covers only
State institutions.
DANCING AT THE "TA-BOO"
(Palm Beech MM EJeiaat Cam)
Favorite music In your favorite dene* tempo*
TomHoto ree^roJaatleUrae AHmntar-il
I Lell sty Heart See Bmiwi Star*
WeaSerStr e T*ee*aaili >< a tmrnt/Strum
el men fee wi ate leva Tm Sat* <* I
MMM me Oar / Set a We* OmS el tern I Lmm 'ana at
TawOaaaaYa navWrnwaMarraaa rW'ft Waver Ae-
a AartMat Oaaa a Jaat Oaa a* Thorn TMata fee Oat raa
Uomor My turn eweaW Seeoe Swaaa (original a stemmut
rWooretee (original a leae e Set* Don a ra-Soo Hop
(original a wftar / Die tor lev* Om trmtll St lee*
Sfeee a Horn. ton. How rot* a Oa*ca et Too Totoo
('
LOVE ME FOREVER
Irving Field* and tut atrlng orcheetra play international
atandardt In Mi own unique arrangement* phaa
original composition*
raw aaa* Tee Meat erne 7ae ana* a
Fraaee Mas (original Caareai a > oai Simla
Uve Ma. (ere m* fnw (original a Naaar Te
imgiu) HMmiMW*/ IWfvm Mf
Sate a Qtmmm 10njala a Saaa (
RETURN TO ROMANCE
The meat romtntlc muaic for your watering and dancing
pleasure, and lor that special mood
UTUooOootBy ThoVwrThoooMotrov atrSeatewce*
aieeaNaMeee-fteee, roWereateee*relee wuomorio,
a away SaanvaterSeat ThomFooMtH Thtamt e atere
e (.ova a tp***orod rhino lou-ro tee Croom Wy
Co/too e Saaraaat Try e Unas Teeewreeea Saaer
Lorraine r Droomt LHHo Dtoom ol Ho ILorolou IWIi*
i..t-.j rtinftnifn-'r ---**r'
. re.l*araaa. ae.it.....aaMtrtt fSaaaeaaa;
tee a tJrramil WliiWH* ratmellaaamrtoe StmoH
]Z**mrT,n.....^.QmmH,,wt^oio^twmno
Mot me WorH omFko* KmrnrmemtUo Too Loon Oroom
7r>VmZ.o>rowMme, OnoUomo HHmemSt. foo
. mloo Hoom / Loft ah- Weart M too reaceiea
THE BEST OF IRVING FIELDS
IN CONCERT VOLUME I
The dynamic eadtmg etyte o Irving Ft*** at piayajd m
ma great concert hake of the) aajrtd.
in r-nurn -y- -" "
DAN-SING ALONG
VOLUME I
Sing and dance along to old-tana favorite* m Irving FwWf
impeccable style
? erreeeeOare Uomomeonmtotimt Sane Oea'taVr
UmoormoApoioTrooo too Won UooM tor W Sirrft or Too
tlmm e rmf......seals Smmmn* o tHotmttwo o Were
Too eror tooo Loooh fHm fool Two trot or SUoo ImOhl
Saaaajr Teaa e *> a Sm *e Toe a Ue e Steam" ate Nam a
Cast Sate Waal Sate a atary H-A-nm-OA* o am Sty
nme%twSotrwm mttmmmmi-tome a Qamr Qwwoo AHco
Sajeeeaae 81........aUaMaaVeie I Cr*o* njr too AHor
loo-ro Oaaa a Saaef Oaanjls Si aaa a aeaasiee From
Meeiea e SmatrSmae Uaetaay m\m a kfrmnthot, too,
rrott, Sear *AKol ate* HI HoO try Wo,
JEWISH FAVORITES
Only the arty Irving FleMe can play it
Postage aad HasdMag
SAVE! We Pay All
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LOftRMNC SrUSK: CO. OmgL***
aOtlWaajaa^a^a^^OmraaiiaFlSSaiO
at The Te-Boo a Love Ma Femver Q Oaa Sam Along
to Wamance Q m Concert Vat I D Jew** Favor***
Ptaaee ruah me the caaeatta tapat I have checked above poatpald on your guarantee that I rruiat be daaghtad or you wM
ntfund my hi* purchaee prtoe ImmtdHtery
O MvVISONlY
Order mort then ont
and deducts tOO on
aya>y aatta tape
you order
Total Amount Enclottd---------------------
allow *4 aWirj.DtJJViav


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, January 18,1966
I
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY JAN. 18
UJA SHABBAT
ORT-Wynmoor Chapter: Jan. 18-
20. Trip to Florida's West Coaat.
974-0008.
SATURDAY JAN. 19
Lime Bay Community
Association: 8:30 p.m. Movie:
"The Buddy System." Guests 50
cents.
ORT-Inverrary Chapter: Tuva
Night. Donation $6.766-7420.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood: 7:30
p.m. Services followed by even-
ing of entertainment. Donation
S6. At Temple Social Hall. 942-
6410.
Sunrise Lakes Condominium As-
sociation Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
Musical revue featuring Arriaga
International plus comedian Ski
Stone. Donation $4. 742-5160.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. All-star show
featuring La Bianca, Lou Shor
and Harold Collins. Donation $5.
*4. At Temple. 741-0295.
Tamarac Art Theatre: Jan. 19-27.
Show: 'The Second Time
Around." Piper High School.
Tickets $6. 722-0519.
a.m.
and
SUNDAY JAN. 20
Temple Beth Orr: 9:30
Congregational meeting
breakfast. At Temple.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Crab: 9 a.m. Installation of of-
ficers and board of directors.
Songstress Adrianne Cam will
entertain.
Temple Kol Ami-Brotherhood
and Sisterhood: 9 a.m. Joint
meeting and breakfast. Guest
speaker: Nurse Rona Levitt,
noted sex therapist. At Temple.
Temple Sholom: USY Car Wash
943-7543.
WLI-Margate Chapter: 2 p.m.
Theater party to see, "Second
Time Around." Donation S6.
Piper High School, 971-2509.
Cincinnati Crab of South Florida:
6 p.m. Dining and entertainment.
Boca Teeca Country Club. 752-
1714.
MONDAY JAN. 21
B'nai B nth -Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Guest speaker:
Nick Navarro Broward's Sheriff
elect. Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
WLI-Margate Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Guest speaker: Frances
Shor. Teen Center, David Park,
Margate.
WLI Hatikvah Chapter: Noon.
mini-lunch.
3000 Uni-
JCC
Continued from Page 1
accompanying the trip.
The importance of teen-
agers visiting Israel to en-
hance their Jewish identity
and the desire to develop
stronger bonds between the
cities of Kfar Saba and Fort
Lauderdale, has inspired
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale to
arrange for the partial
funding of the trip.
All inquiries about this
most special program may
be directed to David
Surowitz, 792-6700.
f ^MOVINC &
j^ ?-STORAGE
' Local & Long Distance) Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
Meeting and
Broward Savings,
versity Dr., Sunrise.
Hebrew Congregation of
huJ-Skterhood: Noon. Meeting.
At Temple.
Haoaaaah-Kadhnah Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Temple Beth
Israel. Deerfield Beach.
TUESDAY JAN. 22
Jewish Book Review Series: 7 to
8:30 p.m. Review of "Mayor," by
Edward Koch. Coral Springs
Branch. 10077 NW 29 St
Hebrew Culture Club: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Zev Shafrir, Israeli
emissary, will speak. Clubhouse.
421-0771.
American Jewish Congreas-Shnd
Polier N. Broward Chapter: lto3
p.m. Meeting. Holiday Inn,
Tamarac. Dr. Jerome McKean
will discuss "Why America
Needs Crime."
Reunion of the Alumni Aaaoc.
of Jewish Community House of
Bensonhurst N.Y.: Noon. Inver-
rary Country Club. Donation
$10.50.
Brandeis University NWC-Weat
Broward Chapter: Noon. Mini-
lunch and card party. Deicke
Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd., Plan-
tation.
WEDNESDAY JAN. 23
ORTWoodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Meeting. Woodmont
Country Club. Broward County
Commission chair, Nicki
Grossman, will speak.
Dade Broward Lupus Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Meeting. Dr.
Norman Gaylis will discuss
current Lupus research and
treatment. Parkway Regional
Hospital, 160 NW 170 St, NWB
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter:
Noon. Meeting, mini-lunch and
film. Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation. 473-6338.
Hadsaeah-N. Lauderdale Choi
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Israeli
Fashion Show direct from Israel.
Lunch. Donation $10. Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St
Tamarac.
Hodossah Kodkaah Chapter:
10:30 a.m. or 1 p.m Fashion
demonstration at Burdines and
book review. Tickets $2 421-
8733.
B'nai Brith Leorah Councfl,
12:30 p.m Meeting. Multi-
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and^uriry10 main,3in "" independent Me^e in an atmosphere ofelegance, comfort
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THURSDAY JAN. 24
Yiddkhe CH.lah.fi: 2 pjn.
"Fabreng" (Gathering) Broward
Federal, 3000 N. Univeraity Dr.
B'nai B'rith Women-Bermuda
Chib: Meeting. 'Masks of the
Mikado." aubhouee.
B'nai B'ritlvFteamjoo Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Palm-Aire
Country Club.
Hadaasah-Scopua Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Temple Beth
Israd, Deerfield Beach.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Browerd Couodl: 9:30 ajn.
Meeting. Brown bag lunch. 1303
N. State Rd. 7, Margate.
Free Sow of Iarool-Fort Lau-
derdale Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meet-
ing and installation of officers
Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
Harlo ah Pmimaiiu Beach Chai
Chapter: Noon, lanwh^op t^
fashion show. Pompano Beach
Rec. Center, 1801 NE 6 Ave.
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Anne Ackerman will
review "The Auerbach Will."
Hawaiian Gardens Clubhouse
Phase 3. 733-3673.
A Divers]
Jewish
davSwm!
1* Who wag (^
"^Minister in it
* During ^
!*ar was the h
C^lainPpotwJ?
3- What U the -
Code of Jewish Law?
4-Bywhatotha,
w>n of Songs dea
6- What is therm
which separates rrenf
man Orthodox Syr*.
6-WhatisYTvo?
7; What is th||
eP^nvalenttotheRedC
8-What Bibucal
"W. "A swan
Israel"?
9" In what county
majority of Jews speek]
10- What is the n
saintly and greatly l_
revered Chief Rabbi of]
from 1919 until 1936?
S* Pt 10 m
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I*4)
Friday, January 18,1966 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Two children of Jerusalem^*}'
Gavriel w Jemal
Two Boys of Jerusalem
photographs by
j 79 Madison Ave.,
"fa 10016. 94 pp.
N"ii$l0.96.
*D*-0vi
juiPrieatinian Arab,
U. Arab quarter of Jem-
Ij,, Uv8 nearby, in tfte
Lp^nable, photogenic
P& and likeable.
KT^ane from caring,
Ml 1^ ***!?
Iirinoni, pursue their
hve career am-
fepjte these similaritiea
gnphkal proximity, the
between them "eeema
unbridgeable." The
fcMr keeping them
the: "Gavriel livea .
[citizen of a proud new
For Jemal
.. remains some-
|kin uncertain future.
tooductory chapter in-
lih/rkalevocation of Jeru-
| nd a too-skimpy sum-
[lone page!) of historical
from the founding of
| to the Six-Day War, un-
j the "world of tension,
misunderstanding and
i between the Jews and
Here I think the
has underestimated the
I of the age group he ad-
to hold still for hard
I sever, alternating chap-
deacribe Jemal's and
ii families' backgrounds,
the bustling
I they walk through daily,
l knee, their schools, the
I where they play and pray.
photographs are works of
landerfully expressive. The
I dearly written and will be
I to anyone wanting to learn
t conditions in present-day
r, a fervor in the au-
htone seta up an expectation
breeder of an emotional
x* of some intensity
*"w achieved. Though
n much about the two
i outward lives, Jemal and
remain remote. Perhaps*
["Imitation inherent in the
I**"! approach (al-
m earlier book,
Star, Black Sun, also
gJoa.. Aahabrsnner
^" considerably greater
ivorvement).
WUssdo?

Nil
2SACH*85
them in depth. And since they are
meant to personalize, to drama-
tize the conflict between their two
Dupe, the conflict, too, remains
atant. We don't come away
ieeling more intensely shout it
than before we read this book.
Of course we share the hope
that Jemal and Gavriel "and
other young Palestinians and Is-
raelis like them ...
must solve it." But the words are
rhetoric. We have not been made
to /M the dssperats urgency
behind them.
DorU Orgtl it the author of
Puking Love, a novel for
younger readers published by
VUPntM.
A New Musical Comedy
rANNYtSADIE
GROWING UP IN THE Ws
Dared From Maw *wfc
LILLIAN LUX
In any case, we are not taken
inside Jemsl's or Gavriel's close
friendships, incipient romances,
if any, and we get no dues as to
their intimate personal feelings.
We are not enabled to care about
LUCMXEDOBRM
_ .- donoimv aauja
thurs sat mats at 2 pm
auN.hMr.sT3m
TMues.. m.. SAT EVES. AT s m
TICKETS $10.50 to $17.50
ncurrs a eox omci or to nw aaa-ooei
also i all au**rarra m>m
pajC aawsaeC ^sWrww- s^waaa ajj^aai
For Group Sales or]
nimar Party DiscouwtW
GOOOIUimUINUU
noat/w Mir mm **
KONOVEB THEATRE
nonovch moth
oo
at Al PuMx Storaa
Rtod with Fruit and Nut. ^
Fruit Stollen.................. -*2
DaightMyFwgh
Bran Muffins.............. tor w
Pwajd-ftdSuggf i**t.i0Q
MiniDonuts...................
Availabla at PubRx Storaa with Frh
Danish Bakarias Only.
Wholaaorna and rsutrtbous ^^
Plain Bagels...............6 ** 99*
Dale toias.
Chocolate Chip
Cookies....................12 tor !
Bake andS^^Qoufmat 10aett4Ofl8
Hors D'Oeuvres..........* MS"0
Prices EffscUve
Jm17ftu*i23nU985
*
.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday. January 18,1986
U*>
*
AS PART OP THE HEBREW DAY SCHOOL', teaching of
Tzedukah, the children donated toys and clothing to the Resurrection
CArwtion Center in Fort Lauderdale. Accepting the gifts was Chris
Heed, Minister of the Resurrection Christian Center. Pictured are
'jwnts Louis Reinstein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joel Reinstein, and
**"o Grossman, daughter of Cantor and Mrs. Irving Grossman.
Mrs. Fran Merenstein, Director of the Hebrew Day School was
present for the donation.

THE MARGATE CITY-WIDE UJA
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, responsible for
some 20 functions in the Greater Margate area, on.
behalf of the Jewish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign for 1985, is pictured at a recent
meeting planning strategy for the upcoming
events. Pictured standing (left to right) are:
Bonds Operation Maccabee a huge success
David Klempner, Sam LettU, chau
Katzberg, Harry Ghigover, and ,
schbaum. Seated (left to right)
Lerman, Israel Resnikoff, San Sin
Shirley Kirschbaum. Not pictured,
committee members: David E
WeUer, Sol Dolleck and Jules Lustig.
Martin Lipnack, Associate
Chairman of North Broward
Israel Bonds Campaign, an-
nounced that Israel Bond pay-
ments and new subscriptions for
1964 and 1985 totalling more
than $27 million, ware secured in
112 Jewish communities
throughout the United States
and Canada as a result of the
Bond Operation Maccabee 1964.
which consisted of visits by 30
leading representatives of Israel
Industry and its Defense Forces
joined by national and local Bond
lay leaden.
Among the Israelis who parti-
cipated in Operation Maccabee
'84 were leaders in high techno-
logy, aircraft and other major
industries. The results of the spe-
cial campaign, conducted during
the week of Dec. 9 to 16, are
described as "the best of the five
operations conducted during the
past two years." Other results of
Maccabee '84 included the
establishment of corporate and
Libraries offer free programs
At West Regional Branch, 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Attorney Richard Kaplan will
discuss how to avoid probate at
1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 22.
Entertainer Sunny Landsman
will present a profile of performer
Molly Picon in story and song at
2 p.m. Thursday Jan. 24.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNabRd-.Tamarac.
Craft instruction featuring
beaded needlepoint and jewelry
will be provided by Lena
Gorowitz at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday
Diversified Quiz
Answers
1- Golds Meir.
2-The Civil War.
3- The Schulchan Aruch
compiled by Rabbi Joseph Caro
in the 16th Century.
4-Canticles.
5- Mechitza.
6- Yiddisher Visenshaftlicher
Institut (Institute of Jewish'
Research).
7- Magen David Adam.
8- David.
9- Russia, Poland, Hungary
andRoumania.
10- Rabbi
Kook.
Jan. 22.
"Communicating with
Children and Grandchildren." a
lecture and discussion, will be
presened by Dorothy Strudwick
1:30 p.m. Thursday Jan. 24 and
at 1:30 p.m. Thursday Jan. 31.
Abraham Isaac
Brothers Zim
TEMPLE SHOLOM
The Men's Club of Temple
Sholom is presenting its second
annual musical concert of the
season at 8 p.m. Sunday Jan. 27
in the Temple Social HaU, 132 SE
11 Ave., Pompano Beach.
Performing will be the Brothers
Zim, America's foremost ex-
ponents of Jewish soul music.
pop Chaesidk musk, and Israeli
folk music. I-in^tatd seating for
non-members is available. Dona
tions are S10. Call 942-6410.
labor-management Bond events
in 1965, as well as industry and
labor delegations to Israel, all of
which are expected to lead both
to immediate and long-range
benefits for Israel in the months
and years ahead.
Mr. Lipnack points out that in
addition to helping mobilize loan
funds for Israel's economic
development, "these proud emis-
saries, the best product of
modern Israel," conveyed the
positive and encouraging mes-
sage of Israel to more than 700
Jewish leaders, as well as to non-
Jewish friends of Israel.
B'nai-Bnot
Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Debbie
Sherman, daughter of Sandra
and Gary Sherman, will be cel-
ebrated at the Friday night Jan.
18 service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
Robert Sherman, son of Sandra
and Gary Sherman, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Jan. 19 service at Beth
Torah.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Blake Newmark, son of
Koberta and Robert Newmark
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning Jan. 19
service at Temple Beth Orr. Coral
springs.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'not Mitzvah of Leslie
"*<. daughter of Fern and
Ivan Pekon, andSbsri Goldbsrc
^ughter of Nancy and Gerald
GokW^will be celebrated at
Saturday morning Jan 19
"EJ TernrjlTKol Ami,
Plantation.
RAMAT SHALOM
* Kaha, daughter of Susan
^ C^K^ will become .
Bst Mitzvah at the Saturday
*** ISaarviceat Ramat
Shalom, Plantation.
Ba-ruch a-tah Ado-nye, Elo-henu me-lech ha-olam,
asher kid'sha-nu b'mitz-vo-tav, v'tzee-va-nu
Thad-leek| ner shel Shabbat.
Blessed is the Lord our God, Ruler of the universe,
who gives us Mitzvot r>-u make us holy, and commands us
to kindle the lights of Sha Sat.
Jan. 18 5:36 p.m.
CONSERVATIVE
TAMAR AC JEWISH CENTER (Tal-IM). 0101 NW 87thSI,
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:80 am. S p.m. Lt* Fnsi
p.m. Saturday 8: am., 5 p.m. RaBM Kert P. Stoat. AmxII
Nathan Islands*:. Cantor P. Hlllel Sriwmtr.
TEMPLE BETH AM (874-tSMi. 7S0o Royal Palm Blvd.
Services: Monday through rrtday 8:80 a.m.. 5 p m Friday I
p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m. RasM P*
Rabbi Emerltua. Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park 1
33313 Strvicti: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m.. 5: SO p.m., Fri
5 p.m.. 8p.m.; Saturday 8:41a.m.; Sunday 8a m 5 30p.m RatNf
Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Nee.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERPIELD BEACH (421-1
Century Blvd. Deerfleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday througal
a.m.. 6 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m-; Saturday 8-48a.m.. ami
lighting time Rss* Joseph Lanner, Cantor Shbtl Adwrmw.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (842-68801. 1484 SE Sent. SL, Pomp*no|
33080 Services: Friday 8 p.m. RaSM MerrU A. Ska*.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEOEK (741-0396), 4088 Pine If land Ri.
88831. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. 5p.m ; UteT
p.m.; Saturday 8:4a a.m.. 8:80 p.m. BakM Steward 8.
Starcteut.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (642-4410). IS) SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beaekl
vices: Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evening!. Monday tnr
day at B p.m., Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 11
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Renier.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OP MAROATE (t74-8S). 76BJI
Blvd.. Margate 880*3 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:16am^j-i
Late Friday service S p.m. Saturday 8:46 am.. 6:86 pm i
Manner. Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDSRHILL (TSB-BIMB). SBB
Art., LauderhUI 88818. Services: Sunday through Friday s.an
p.m.; Saturday s: 48 a m RabM Israel Helpers.
NOBTSi LAUDCBDALX 80800819 CONGREGATION: (7T67
nSS) Services at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse. eU
Tamarac, Friday at 6p.m.. Saturday 6a.m. ChartasSFyBr,
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (T8B-1BS*). 4*1 w **?fl
Lauderdale Lakes SMU. Services: Sunday through Thursday !
Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m., Saturday 8:46 am., p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OP INVERRARY CHABAO (74S-1TT7). 7770 N*M
com Park West, Sunrise Satt Services: Sunday tersssk ft en>
p.m., Saturday a.m.. 5:14 p.m. Stody freaps: Mefc *"-
services; We mm, Twesdsys S p.m. RafeW Aren Lleosrmss-
YOUNG ISRARL OP DCERPIELO BEACH (4J1-18S7), 18* *
Blvd., Deerfleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday throtighTrW^
yndown. Satarday 846 am. aad suadown. Oassr *B8ai
YOUNO ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OP NOLLYwOODFORTUU*
(SSB-TtTT). 8361 Stirling Rd. Fort Laudeidale SSS1I. Sarv
thrtxjghFrtday7 86a.m,adaurdcwB;Saurday,6a.m..
8 am .sundown ReSte Bdward Davis.
. CONOR BOATKJN MIGDAL DAVID
| JE"1^ fjyeMj>aJ6y laua.;
RRCONSTRUCTKJNIST
*s-**3
86BS). ". -
rsxs
AaUT SHALOM (47S8SM). USSI W. Broward Blvd. P*f*?
''"'y^rtday iu p.m.; Saturday. 16 a. m. BSAte BBlii
RBPORI
). SUB
u>
Dr.. Car*.
TMAPLB BBTH ORR (
Nancy Hawaataa.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OP D6IBRPIRLD BBACH (
, BJvdjDserBste P
L1 RMAMU-RL (TU-SStB). SMS W. OeM**J**J*|
' "-U. tarvUm Friday 8:lfl----- SsAmdRF.
lafl
in-
TEMPLE KOL AMI (41S-1M). SBM r*"t
Ertday 8:16 p.m., Sitardai 1A:*6 a.m.
J.I
UBSRAL JBWISN TBMPLR OP COCONUT ClM^
rrtday stgM ssevtcas twtes Nh at Calvary-
Parkway
mrtm
WBST SSOWARD JBWISH
: Friday 6:16 fvaa.
wrJ


____ Friday, January 18,1986 / The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdalo Page 11
WECARE offers many volunteer programs
^

tf
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale's
WECARE Program, now in its'
ninth year, often a wide variety
of volunteering opportunities for
Broward County resident*.
Founded by Rovi Farber, who
is still active as its' co-
chairperson along with Ruth
Horowitz. WECARE, (With
in LAUDERDALE RESJDENT,6rfn,*j holiday gifts to
LiRf (Association for Retarded Cituensf. Pictured with
m happy recipients and Sandra Friedman, director of
Aool dtvelovmental Center.
X
Lunch with Mr. Food
I Ginsburg. ABC-TV
|W'i lovable "Mr. Food"
r at the Jewish Com-
|Cenwr of Greater Fort
k 6601 W. Sunrise
l Thursday, Jan. 31, at
.wording to Marion
C Adult Activities Direc-
Jerah Community
Mi Day Commit-
'ty Carrie Schulman,
. Jng the event entitled
\v& Mr. Food." A
k'WBg a special
M by Mr. Food will
jM^wfll speak about
lablel Cooking."
PTLINE_
[IQI08ALEM
lijati,aar|7,r
B^W" wUI be
[Jti1trB Wall and
F'tAinialiniMitB,
IttUM HOURS
P) 871-4111
lWBUC SERVICE OF
feric.n Rabbi Meir
~ Muni Charity
^AMERICA
k,.W...T INN
firtoravofteen
"U minyon in our
>< Rabbi Me.r
Jerusalem

Energy, Compassion and Kesp-
onsible Effort) offers the follow-
ing ongoing programs, many
taking place at the Center, 6501
West Sunrise Blvd., and others in
the community's nursing homes
and institutions. Call Rhonda
Putterman, 792-6700 for further
information on any of the fol-
lowing programs:
Aid to Blind, Blood Bank,
Clerical, Hospital Visitations, Le
Browaa, Lunch Program,
Mailings, Nursing Home
Visitation, New Eyes 'for the
Needy, Photography, Public
Relations, Reach-out, School
Tutoring Program, Special
Events, Telephone Reassurances
program and Youth Services.
Economic crisis affecting daily lives of Israelis
Mr. Food delights millions of
viewers across the United States
with his terrific recipes, holiday
menus, helpful hints, special tips,
best food buys and demons-
trations of the newest kitchen
gedgets.
The fee for the luncheon is $6
par JCC members and $10 for
non-members. Free babysitting
will be provided. For information
and reservations call 792-6700.
The Jewiah Community Center
of Greater Port Lauderdale is a
beneficiarv agency that receives
funds from the Jewiah Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
through ita United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's
economic crisis is beginning to
have an impact on the daily lives
of citizens with threats of large
scale unemployment and the
abandonment of vital public
services.
Government hospitals may
close down in a few days for lack
of funds. The government-owned
Israel Shipyards on Haifa Bay
face imminent collapse for lack of
orders.
The Union of Hospital Direc-
tors said that they were short of
heating fuel, blood plasma and
food because they cannot pay
their debts. The hospitals owe
some 3.7 billion shekels (S6
million).
The Magen David Adorn,
Israel's Red Cross, has already
cut off supplies of whole blood
and plasma to the hospitals be-
cause their bills are long overdue.
MDA director Amitzur Kfir said
his agency is owed $1 million and
cannot meet its own payroll.
The hospital directors comp
lained that the Histadrut's
Kupat Holim, the country's larg-
est health fund, is behind in its
payments for hospital services to
its members. Histadrut denies
this, claiming it has paid its share
but that the government has
delayed remittance to the hos-
pitals.
Health Minister Mordechai
Gur is reportedly urging the
Finance Ministry to provide the
hospitals with money to pay their
bills. The Treasury has been ac-
cused of deliberately withholding
funds from the Health Ministry
as a means of pressure to agree to
budget cuts.
Meanwhile, the outlook for
workers in the Haifa area is grim.
The giant Ata textile combine,
the largest single employer there,
Israel's Jewish
population reaches
3.5 million
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
population of Israel stood at
4,325,000 at the end of 1964, of
which 3.6 million are Jews, ac-
cording to estimates published
by the Central Bureau of
Statistics. The Jewish population ,
increased by 82.000 during the
past year, a 1.9 percent nse. The
non-Jewish population rose by
20,000. a 2.8 percent increase.
The figures do not inchide the
West BanTandI Gar. StigTh.|
Bureau reported that Israel aj
Jewiah population increased by
some 600.000 during the last five
years.
won a one-month reprieve from
bankruptcy just before the new
year when the district court post-
poned its Dec. 31 shut-down
order until Feb. 3.
But there may be no breathing
spell for most of the 600 em-
ployees of the Haifa Shipyards.
They face immediate dismissal
because the Defense Ministry has
cancelled orders for two large
landing craft for the navy, citing
budget cuts.
The shipyards were hit earlier
by cancellations from local com-
mercial shipowners. Only two
tugs for the government Ports
Authority remain in its order
books and these will require only
a small workforce.
Two Zim Lines container ships
are being "stretched" they are
cut in half and new midsections
added to increase capacity but
when that job is completed the
yards will be left with repair and
maintenance work which will
require no more than 200
workers.
Irving Karten, M.D., F.A.C.O.G.
Arthurs. Rubin, M.D., F.A.C.O.G., F.A.C.S.
Alan A. Neuman, M.D.,
F.R.C.S.(C), F.A.C.O.G., F.A.C.S.
Diplomates American Board
Of Obstetrics and Gynecology
Announce their association for the practice
Of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Infertility.
Emerald Village Professional Plaza
3866 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, FL 33021
Telephone
(305)432-2100
Original
WfeST/i/AG
Gratch-Mandel
Hartman-Miller
and
Sons
Working together
to serve better...
For generations, the most trusted names among
Jewish funeral directors in Chicago: Piser, Original
Weinstein & Sons, Gratch-Mandel and Hartman-Miller
Now offering the same compassionate guidance,
concern and dedication to families in South Florida.
AS MENORAH CHAPELS IN:
North Miami Beach, Fort Lauderdale (Sunrise),
Margate & Deerfield Beach
AS MENORAH GARDENS & FUNERAL CHAPEL IN:
West Palm Beach
Funeral Chapels fiUllll Mausoleum Prc-Need Planning
.^MsmmhT
OjapdS
fefir*
Rose Zattin, left and Anne
Shilitt, members of the JCCs
Fine Arts Committee, are proud
to show off three paintings which
were among more than 100
displayed at the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Community Center'
Chanuhah Art show in
December.
GOVERNMENT JOBS
$r6,55-$50,553/yer.
Now Hiring Your Area.
It It tru? Find out now
Call 605-687-6000 Ext.
R-4349.
A NEW GENERATION OF ELECTRONIC
PAIN
vjszr?^ ess-
Steve I. Bernstein, R.P.T.
By Phyvcion Prescription Qj||| 733-91 10





Pfl2 Th Jewish Floridkn of Greater Fort Laudwdak/ Friday, January 18,1966
NO OTHER
COUNTEYC4
THIS OFFER.
JERUSALEM. FOR 6

Or Tel Aviv. Chooseone. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
fly now. An offer this good won't last forever.
Until February 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gives you its
Sunsahon vacation package to Israel. lockage price deludes
round tnp airfare fmm Miami, six days/five nighE St cl?Ss
hotel mcuding breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A^r for five davs
And El Al ,s the onlvairiine that fliesdirect fmm M liloTef Aviv
Crux>se from the Basel Group Hotels or for mZtrliamiu
deluxe ^>mmc.)emsalernHote|PtheTdAW
Wan always add extra days. (IVkage not availab^^84 thm
$111* EL AL GIVES YOUEILAT.
w, f h /U? *!!! To ^'U ^ y" round hip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel VNfealso
include twe.sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious confi
nental breakfast, faus a complimentary drink on arriS. Thifs^e-
dial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not available 12
thru 1/5/85.) The deluxe Sonesta Hotel isalsoavailabletorSW-
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now theairlinet
Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cain) to spend thre
ukjus days in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All fara
This package also includes being met at the airport b\ E
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Rams
Now vou can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these offers, but onlv for
limited time. Don't miss out, call today.
fSJJ1^ information call your travel agent or El Al toll free
1-800-22^6700. 5
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write L-
Israel Airlines, Tour Brochure, I?Q Box 10777, Long Island*
New York 11101.
Name_________________________________
Address_______________________________
City--------------------_________State_______2p-
I
ir |
w3/m
The airline of Israel.
y


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