The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
tewishFloridian o
, 14 Number 34
' fr*4
f.S. Senator Rudy Boschwitz Keynote Speaker
yj States Senator Rudy Boschwitz, Republican
[the State of Minnesota, and a leading supporter
riend of Israel, is coming to North Broward
y to keynote an event of special significance to
[wish community, the Major Gifts Division Din-
br the 1986 Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
ferdale/l'nited Jewish Appeal campaign.
announcement was made today by dinner
hersons Joel and Pearl Reinstein who stated that
(or Boschwitz will highlight the Major Gifts
Mion/Dinner to be held Saturday evening,
& 14. at 7:00 p.m., at the Marriott's Harbor
fi Resort. 3030 Holiday Drive, Fort Lauderdale.
chairpt'rsons emphasized the importance of
or Boschwitz as the guest speaker in light of the
kt PLO attack and murder on the Archule Lauro
En cruise ship, and the subsequent maneuver by
[Navy fighter pilots who apprehended the com-
ial flight on which the terrorists were making
U.S. Senator Boschwitz
their escape from Egypt, since he serves as chairman
of the important Subcommitee on Mid-East and South
Asian Affairs of the Foreign Relations Committee.
Those attending this event will pledge a combined
$10,000 minimum gift to the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal campaign which can in-
clude a one year gift to Project Renewal.
Elected to the U.S. Senate in 1978, Senator
Boschwitz quickly learned the respect and trust of his
colleagues, enabling him to significantly shape govern-
ment policy. He played a leading Republican role in
the effort to prevent the sale of AW AC planes and
Continued on Page 11
dent Hosni Mubarak of
^pt called for the
hment of a Palesti-
state as a way of
jving the Middle East
essing the General
embly. the Egyptian
, in surprisingly short
' ion the Middle East
on. said that Egypt
ws that UN resolutions
ling Palestinian rights
[self-determination mint
MS France and
have concluded an
ement for the sale of 24
Fl's, equipped for
fot refuelling and
of firing air-to-sea
JONDON The British
IJaudi Arabian govern-
its have signed a
pndum of agreement
* sale by Britain of 132
J1*8 to the Saudi
** valued at $4.3
1 exclusive of the cost
* parts and support
j^'SALEM "Israel
P? a man who was very
**" wMayor Teddy
md m his eulogy for
jJPnnger, the West
l" publishing empire
t'* died recently in
LH7rlln of a heart at-
SS-Z3years old.
PLO Brutal Attacks
Stir World Anger
The recent events, the
PLO terrorists attack and
brutal murder of three
Israelis en vacation- in
Cyprus, the killing of seven
Israeli tourists in the Sinai,
and the wounding of several
Jews on the Tunisian island
of Djerba, has caused a
great deal of concern not on-
ly in Israel, but throughout
the world, according to a re-
cent report from Jerusalem.
Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres said that
many countries have voiced
their concern about the
senseless spate of terrorism
against Israeli civilians
which now brings the total
of 16 lives taken in the past
year. He referred to Yasir
Arafat's faction and
specifically his "Force VT*
elite guard which has been
implicated in a number of
attacks on Israel, most
notably in several aborted
attacks by sea. The Israeli
Navy intercepted the
explosive-laden terror ships
before they could fulfill their
goal: the killing of as many
Israelis as possible.
Peres told the reporters
when asked about the hi-
jacking of the Italian cruise
ship, the Archille Lauro.
Continued on Page 4
U.N. Security Council
Condemns Terrorism
(JTA) In an un-
precedented move, the
Security Council
unanimously condemned
"the unjustifiable and
criminal" hijacking of the
Italian cruise ship Achille
Lauro by Palestinian
For the first time in its
40-year history, the Securi-
ty Council also condemned
"terrorism in all its forms,
wherever and by whomever
The condemnation was
issued in a statement, read
by United States Am-
bassador to the UN, Vernon
Walters, who is this month's
President of the Security
Council. The statement
deplored "the death of a
passenger," Leon Klinghof-
fer, 69, of New York City,
who was killed by the
Palestinian terrorists, and
welcomed the release of the
passengers and the crew of
the hijacked ship.
The statement, which was
issued at a brief Council
meeting after all 15
members agreed privately
on the wording, read:
"The members of the
Continued on Page IS
Statewide Jewish Educators Conference Nov. 10-11
"The Search for Administrative Excellence in
the Jewish School" will be the theme of the state-
wide conference for Jewish educators taking
place on Sunday and Monday, November 10 and
11, at the Ramada Inn Oceanfront in Fort
Lauderdale by-the-Sea, and coordinated by the
Central Agency for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
in cooperation with the Jewish Educational Ser-
vices of North America.
"financing and Budgeting
- Setting Priorities";
"Changing the School
Climate and Culture ;
"Stress and Time Manage-
ment": "Marketing the
wi* thTp^pose of pre- ^Hn^mprehen:
w them th new m- m8tpgnt Program"
The conference will br-
ing together close to 40
principals in day and
synagogue schools and
early childhood programs
from around the state,
viding them with new
sights and enhancing their
competencies in a wide
rang* of administrative
i in the Jewish school.
Sessions at the con-
ference will include
"Styles of Educational
Leadership"; "The Ad-
ministrator and Cur-
riculum Development ;
and "Developing Lay
Paul Frieser, chairman
of the committee of educa-
tion of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. noted that
"The organization and
coordination of a state-
wide conference of tnis
Paul Frieaer
nature is another example
of how CAJE serves our
community and the prin-
cipals of our entire area.
We are proud to serve as
hosts for this gathering for
the second time in a row."
Fradle Freidenreich,
director of the department
of Pedagogic Services of
JESNA, the umbrella
organization of central
agencies for Jewish
Education throughout the
country, noted that
"JESNA is delighted to
co-sponsor regional con-
ferences of this nature
throughout the country.
Effective administration
of the school has impact on
every aspect of the school
Co-sponsoring the con-
ference are the Southeast
Region of United
Synagogue of America,
and the Southeast Council
of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations.
Resource leaders for the
sessions will include local
university professors of
education, national Jewish
educators and leading
local educators from the
Jewish schools of the state
and state and the central
agencies for Jewish
In addition to the formal
seminar sessions, there
will be the opportunity for
the educators to exchange
Continued on Page 4

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Frid*y, Octobe^25, 1985
National Young Leaders
Conference March 24
Community leaders from
throughout North Broward
will take part in the 5th
Natinal Young Leaders
Conference, March 2-4.
1986, in Washington, D.C.,
according to Fort Lauder-
dale chairmen, Howard
Gaines and Jo Ann Levy.
More than 3.000 young Jewish
men and women from the U.S. wil
take part in the special programs
which will include:
Briefings by Members of
Discussions with Israeli
Special sessions on Foreign
and Domestic issues with
Washington and Middle East
The Young Leadership Group is
comprised of young professional
couples and singles who meet
monthly to discuss such relevant
topics as the Arab-Israeli conflict,
anti-Semitism and Jewish
For further information on the
Young Leadership Group, contact
Ken Kent at the Federation office,
1986 Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life
The sixth annual community
sponsored lecture series.
JEWISH LIFE" will begin on
Sunday, January 5. 1986 at Tem-
ple Beth Am. Margate with the
dynamic Brooklyn District At-
torney Elizabeth Holtzman speak-
ing on "The Elusive Quarry: Nazis
on the Run". Tickets are now
available at participating
synagogues, the Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Central
Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Sponsor tickets
which admits two people to each
lecture and the reception prior to
the lecture along with special
seating cost $36. Series tickets
cost $12 for members and $22 for
non-members. Individual tickets
will be sold at the door for $4 for
members and $6 for non-
There will be a total of five lec-
tures in the series. Monday
January 20. 1986. Professor
Michael Cook, distinguished Rabbi
and Scholar of religion will speak
on "Judaism in a Christian
World" at Temple Beth Orr. Coral
Springs and co-sponsored by the
Liberal Jewish Temple of Coconut
Creek. Monday. February 3. 1986
Steven Emerson noted author of
The Antru-an Hou* of'Saud will
speak on "The Secred Petro
Dollar Connection" at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek. Sunrise. Mon-
day. March S, 1986 Rabbi Haskell
M. Bernat. National Community
Leader will speak on the "Silent
Crises-TV Jew and Gentile Con-
front American Democracy" at
Ramat Shalom. Plantation. Mon-
day. March 17. 1986 Rabbi Jack
Riemer. esteemed Rabbi and
author will discuss "Ethical Wills:
Love Letters from the Beyond" at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac All
lectures will begin promptly at 8
p.m. The reception for Sponsors
will begin at 7 p.m.
The North Broward Midrasha is
the coordinating body of Jewish
adult education programs in
North Broward County under the
auspices of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Participating in-
stitutions are: Temples Beth Am.
Beth Israel. Beth Israel of Deer-
field Beach. Beth Orr. Beth
Torah. Emanu-El. Sha'aray
Tzedek. Sholom. Ramat Shalom.
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill. Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek, Southeastern
Region United Synagogue of
America. Jewish Community
Center. Omega Condominium.
For further information call Helen
Weisberg. 748-8400.
Tel Aviv U. Meeting Oct 29
Professor Yoram Dinstem. Pro-
Rector of Tel Aviv University and
Professor of International Law,
will speak at a breakfast meeting
of the Seminar Associates on
Tuesday. Oct. 29. This announce-
ment was made by Craige Donoff.
the new chairman of the local
chapter of the American Friends
of Td Aviv University. The topic
to be addressed by Professor
Make and Pay
Your 1985
Pledge Today
Contributions to the
1985 Federation/UJA
Campaign can be paid
any time until December
31 but Israel needs
CASH NOW! To make
an '85 pledge, call
748-8400 and help your
brethren in need. You'll /
be glad you did!
Dinstein is -Human Rights in
Israel in the Administered
The meetwg wffl be the first of
Uie 1985-86 season for the
Semmar AsvcscHstcs. a group
*h*h will be holding several
omcusssoii meetings with exdtinc
speakers from Israels and
Amenc* ararifk. and political
worlds. Donoff. s tax and estate
attorney in Boca Raton and
Miami, explained that the
Seminar Associates which holds
similar series in New York Cite
*nd Los Angeles, is envisioned as
a committed group of individuals
who share the conviction that
higher education a the best means
to improve Israels' quality of life,
ecooamic development, national
security sod search for peace
Associates are asked to support
Td Aviv University with a
minimum annual membersnm fee
of $60041.000. ^
Anyone who would like more v
formatxw about the 8sssatsr
Associates and other activities
and programs of Tel Aviv Univer-
sity may call the local office at
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder
Soviet Credibility
The plight of Jews in the Soviet
Union has long been a major con-
cern of the American Jewish com-
munity. The accession to power of
Mikhael Gobschev as the new
Soviet leader raised hopes of the
possibility of movement on the
issue of Soviet Jewry. Disappoin
tingly. there has been no signifi-
cant change, and the condition of
Soviet Jews continues to
deteriorate. Emigration has
declined drastically, and the
harassment and arrest of Jews
seeking to emigrate or study their
Jewish heritage have increased.
The Reagan administration and
Congress hsve demonstrated
their support for Soviet Jewish
freedom, but the ability of the
United States government to ad-
vocate on behalf of Soviet Jews
has been inhibited by the confron-
tational relationship between the
U.S. and the Soviet Union. The
upcoming Summit meeting bet-
ween President Reagan and
Soviet leader Gorbachev increases
the potential for reducing tensions
between the two super powers,
and provides an opportunity for
the U.S. to press the issue of
Soviet Jewish freedom. President
Reagan has made a commitment
to raise the issue of Soviet Jewry
st the Summit meeting, and to
give it high priority.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry does not believe that
freedom for Soviet Jews should be
formally linked to issues of arms
control or trade or other
agreements to be raised at the
Summit Nevertheless, s practical
link is clear because U.8.
negotiators most take into ac-
count American public opinion,
which lacks confidence in Soviet
credibility. Continued Soviet
violation of the human rights pro-
visions of the Helsinki accords
Richard Estia
raises serious doubu
whether the Soviet Un
trusted to honor new i_
affecting our security isd I
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_, Fnday;j)ctober 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
ough the Eyes of our Jewish Brethren
A First-Hand Report on Soviet Jewry
Page 3
are you going to the
Union?" asked my
"If you really knew
i wouldn't ask that
,; was my answer. I
going with my
(gr Miriam, on a
Workers Study
ur on Alcoholism. But
minds, our briefing by
jouth Florida Con-
, on Soviet Jewry
Jt a greater reality to
gnned journey. They
resource group for
E traveling to the
Union and wishing to
ie Jewish Refuseniks.
term Refusenik
bes a Soviet Jew who,
been consistently
ate to Israel, is harass-
the KGB, normally
sed from his or her
of work, and lives in
arrest and trumped-
harges resulting in
h we had heard of the in-
timidation by passport and
control at Moscow Air-
t found ourselves self-
l and anxious as we
the Soviet I'nion. It was
insiffht into what a con-
society means. Maybe it
somethig to do with our
We knew we would be
w from the group to make
Mcheduled stops. Though
we planned to do is illegal
Soviet Union, it was a
lore from the expected
our Intounst Guides to
ttraet signs, we observed
Soviets relate important
in their history to Peter the
1703, The Great October
km, 1917, and the Great
941-45, in which they lost
000 people. We tried to
ft contact with people on
eet and elsewhere, to com-
te in some way. We realiz-
Soviet people do not want
attention to themselves. If
re noticed talking to a
ner, someone might point a
for Intourist Guides were
|My indoctrinated with
Propaganda, and their mis-
Ji togive us as much of that
We- One old Bolshevik,
"idly stated that he had
rown out of the United
toW us that the Soviet
d greater system than
* of their Five Year
h kept everything runn-
country while our Con-
eouJd not come up with a
first contact with
*" by telephone the
* mved in Moscow. It
always easy to find a
telephone. It seemed like
e Phones near the hotels
Jen We needed a good
that long trip and as it
l- *e got one.
** we visited Beniamin
*y who is 39 years old.
Z\ to ,leave the Soviet
* Israel when he was 20.
"J lo"r"t doc.aM.ud
"and was written up in
!* *** of lUcord.
"Parents and sisters have
**! since 1970. To
JLrT1 J'W mUSt
,**< invitation front
^ because he is a
L"J due to his army
tended in 1971
**" Beniamin'. wife.
b.L. n inter-
^tor who is not allow-
ed to work at her profession. She
and Beniamin greeted us warmly
spoke excellent English. We spent
several hours with them in their
apartment. They never give up
hope for the future though they
live from day to day waiting for
more harassment. They have had
their mail cut off since December
1983 when they had a party
celebrating the 17th anniversary
of Refusal. I asked Tania what she
dreams of. She said "I dream of
living in Safed in the mystical
Northern Galilee." Asked the
same question, Beniamin replied,
'I dream that when President
Reagan meets Gorbachev, he will
ask him to release us. I am not a
security risk. I want to be with my
family in Israel." I have since
written to them, but have no idea
if they are receiving my mail. I
Continued on Page 5
Helen Weisberg is employed by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation, responsible
for Jewish Adult Programming.
She is an elected member of the Na-
tional Board of Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America and South Florida Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry. She was
in the USSR June it-July 7.

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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaudeixJale/Frjday^ October 25, 1985
i of Gn*m fort UadKxkW
Democracy is Answer to Kahane
"The wave of the future is min," said Rabbi Meir Kahane in a
recent interview, predicting that he and his Kach Party would
play an important role in the next Israeli government.
There may be a healthy measure of rhetorical overstatement in
the quote, but the Brooklyn-born Kahane has plenty of hard
evidence to support his optimistic assessment.
The findings of a poll released recently by the independent
Modi'in Ezrachi Agency showed that if Israeli elections were held
today, Kahane's party would capture 11 of the 120 seats in the
Knesset, making it the nation's largest political force.
The rise of the charismatic Kahane, whose extremist anti-Arab
positions have brought him into frequent conflict with the current
government, has occurred against a backdrop of Arab terrorist
attacks on Jews that have claimed 12 lives this year.
As much as anything else, Kahane's popularity stems from a
widespread public frustration that the government seems unable
to counter such violence effectively. Terror breeds counterterror.
and extreme positions become more attractive, kahane offers sim-
ple solutions to what seem impossible problems and human be-
ings everywhere long for simple solutions.
Many see Kahane's surge in popularity as a direct challenge to
Israeli democracy. This certainly does not bother the militant rab-
bi, who has often characterized his domestic opponents as Jews
who just don't realize that Judaism and democracy are
The other side of the Kahane phenomenon, of course, if the
challenge it poses to those who see no contradiction between their
Judaism and their democratic ideals. If they would stop ex-
tremists on all sides of the political spectrum from achieving their
goals, they must prove that the institutions of democracy can
work, that law can best terror, that ideas can war without
Israelis are used to shouting at each other and this too, is
democracy. Some may consider such noise evidence that a society
is unraveling, but most Jews know better. At the moment,
Kahane's voice is very loud and his words seductive. Israeli
democracy, however, is vital, strong and inclusive enough for
Meir Kahane. his fellow extremists of the right and left, and the
broad Israeli political center as well.
What, after all. could be more Jewish?
(Reprinted from the Philadelphia Jewish Exponent)
Arms, Peace and Reprisal
King Hussein reportedly made a good impression but did not
change many minds in talks recently on Capitol Hill about the pro-
posed arms sale to Jordan, nor about his participation in an ex-
panded Arab-Israeli peace process. Meeting key senators and
representatives the same day Israeli jets bombed PLO head-
quarters in Tunisia, Hussein stressed that his country was no
longer in a state of belligerency with Israel. The king asserted he
was seeking prompt and direct negotiations with Israel. (U.S.
foreign aid legislation requires presidential certification of such a
commitment from Jordan before Congress can approve major
arms sales.)
Hum id's appearance before a group of senators "was s
masterful performance." said one observer. 'Obviously the long
has gone further than he has before but its still words. In the
absence of starting negotiations or fixing a date" for the beginn
ing of talks with Israel, "they are words without substance ... I
still think there is tremendous opposition to the sale."
A House sourse also doubted whether the king's visit to the HiU
dimisxahed opposmor, to the arms transfer. -People were inv
pressed by the king's earnestness, but basically he was tafriy the
same positions that we and Israel have objected to in the past."
He still maintained that the U.S. should hold preliminary talks
with a joint Jordanian Palestinian Arab delegation including PLO
members and that "direct talks" with Israel should be part of an
international conference including the Soviet Union and the PLO.
In his meeting with senators the king reportedly it u aw id his
desire to move to peace with Israel meant that Jordan no longer
considered itself in s state of belligerency with its
neighbor. Jordan had pledged itself to non*elhgerent status as
faVback as the armistice agreement in 1949 Hussein s declara-
tion now that the weapons would be for "defensive use echoed
Jordan's pledge regarding U.S. tanks delivered in 1966 but us-
ed against Israel in 1967.
After their meeting at the White House, President Reagan
asserted that "Jordan has been moving steadily and courageously
forward in a search for a peaceful. iiegotiated settlement.. "He
called the arms package "important in meeting Jordan s proven
defense needs .. Jordan, the United States and Israel share the
same realistic objective direct negotiations under appropriate
auspices before the end of this year.
But a senior administration official could not define the presi-
dent's phrase "appropriate auspices" distinct from Hussein's
proposed internstional conference and noted that the White
House still wanted assurances that Hussein's initiative would lead
to direct Arab-Israeli talks. The official insisted that "headway
had been made" on the mstter of "international cover" but refus-
ed to cite sny examples.
However, he said no headway had been made regarding the
possibility of s U.S. meeting with a joint Jordanian-Palestinian
Arab delegation which, under Hussein's plan, would include some
PLO members. The official called Great Britain's decision to meet
with two high-ranking PLO officials "a British solution. And it's
an interesting one. but it's s British solution."
The State Department issued s statement regarding Israel's
destruction of PLO headquarters in Tunis. It encompassed both
Secretary of State George Shultz's comment deploring "the ris-
ing pattern of violence in the region including ... the attack on
PLO headquarters in Tunis" and President Reagan's support for
the raid, noting "repeated attempts to infiltrate terrorists into
Israel and the outrageous murder of three Israeli civilians" in
Cyprus on Yom Kippur. "Against this background, the air strike
is understandable as an expression of self-defense."
An Israeli official amid that Israel had not heard any additional
criticism from the United States. He said that although short-
term reaction to the raid, including condemnation by Egypt,
might affect the peace process, Israel did not think it would derail
long-term diplomatic efforts. In tact, he hoped that in the long run
the strike against Yasir Arafat's headquarters "will give the
Arabs an appropriate message." This is that not "armed strag-
gle" but only negotiations can solve their problems with Israel.
An American analyst said that the raid "could be a convenient
scapegoat" for those who charge Israel with disrupting the peace
process, but because Prime Minister Shimon Peres clearly wants
to begin negotiations with Jordan, the allegation will be difficult
to sustain. The analyst said that it might take "the ceiling literally
coming down around them" to force the PLO to consider serious-
ly the idea of negotiations.
Near East Report
PLO Terror
with more than 40fiJ
the passenger 2i
unless Israel ZA
Palestmian n^ J
Israel was alwaw 13
listen to any conpjZ
ficial government ill
for release.
Peres indicated that J
the killing of the h
ah?*"* the Italian a
ship that many cooj
eluding the U.SI3
nave asked for govoj
prosecution of the ten]
In response to tic ]
demnation of the Israeli
strike against PLO J
quarters in Tunis, he J
"This should not under*]
chances for peace, iJ
angry criticism fronj
countries. If this a3
must stop the peace mm
why doesn't the kiwi
Jews stop it?"
And Defense Minister M
zhak Rabin told the J
conference he believed*
diplomatic setbacks wm
be temporary. "We artel
tinuing talks with Egjl
We are searching for a J
to start negotiations il
the Jordanians and (al
the source of evil in
ideas and successful pro-l
grams during the inform
part of the program. EadJ
meal will include a brim
study lesson taken froal
traditional sources deaiingl
with the issue of educatia
and leadership. Special
displays of material
relating to the most or
rent literature on id-
ministration will be made
Dr. Abraham J.
tetaon, director of Educa-
tion for North Broward,
and Miles Bunder, CAJE
director of Synagogue
Schools for Dade Coajj
serve as roordinators if
the conference, assisted*
CAJE staff memehni aaj
a committee of local
Pope Calls for Review of Jerusalem
ROME (JTA) ~ Pope John Paul be reaohred. "It's a difficult qoss-
clpwi&h P IflsPlt IIS) fl LJ H catted for a reriew of the status tioa," he replied. "Of coarse, we
U%^WmOilMV al\/l. JL\41ltll ^ of Jerusalem daring a state visit cannot deny to Israel the right to
s Caaahtanrs, Morocco. be a state. But the problem of
The Pope made bis reanarks in **"a should be reviewed. "
to questions from The Vatican has rupee IsiMji call-
asm sites of Jerusalem under joint
has Jewish, Isiamicand Christian con
Friday. October IS
be reviewed,'' the Pose I
trol. The Vatican does not
rscogssse Israel sad doss not have
I""1 .-f"?.!? astraljwb* diplomatic ties with the Jewish
the cental, of three monothewtic State. "We are still workme for
_hat is also the view of the solution of the very complex
amtmSm"SZZZ Holy See." problem of the Middle L^Tme
J^ The Pope, however, stressed f>Pe pointing oat that "The
FLsasMsw rfmmmtm Israel's r^t to exist when ssked P"htsin of
10HESHVAN5746 bow the Question of,
^rf taportant. difficult PjJJ
nian problems, the U^"
paobhun. ^J
The Pope's comment repr-
Jerusalem observerf here"
the fact that they **TT-1
aiceoteo, a Moslem cos** ,,
before the meeting betjj^
. *o b*wk ** ifdTstst
^scoaunitte* octhe*-
Number S4
Basse --*
apc*s-saan for the Vl
ha. JSTSTje Pope^*
Morocco was the ""tJT^d
dhwet mvKataoai ofa*
i Catholic Church

Inverrary Host Contemporary
Lecture Series Dec 17
The Jewish World
and You...
"Wonderful World of Yiddish Memories
Yiddish Theater, Profile of Molly: In Story and Son*
ounny Landsman. *
A Real And Growing Danger?
Arthur Teitelbaum, Southern Area Director
Anti-Defamation League
Friday,October 26, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale-' Fag**
'>'------.'1 .-----r-i-----1 y'ff'p-------1 i w *m i/*'^*----f:*rm
I !*' 'i1 .' *'i' y .........'* *' '*' '^ **'
p stirring series of lectures on
temporary subjects will be
| in the Inverrary Country
,) for seven consecutive Tues-
r mornings. 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.,
Jr. 5 to Dec. 17.
Sponsored by the Jewish
deration of Greater Fort
.erdale, a distinguished list of
kers and moderators has been
d, it was announced by Max
[Buck, FederaUon/UJA chair-
for the Inverrary Division
JKen Kent, associate campaign
ause of limited seating, only
' residents can be accom-
i, it was stated by Mr. and
Ely Kushel, co-chjurpersons
|the cultural series.
ition fee has been fixed
li modest $10 for the full series
lectures. There will be no
you have any questions on
:ipatk>n information, please
the Jewish Federation of-
s( Mfr840ui andask fee Betsey,
I Kenneth Kent, associate cam-
i director.
"Winning Against All Odds"
Why Israel Will Survive!
Harvey Grossman
"Beware The Lure Of The Cults, Charisma and Mind
How Safe Are You And Your Grandchildren?
Dr. Sandy Andron, Youth Program Director, CAJE
"Four Faces of Judaism"
Rabbi Sheldon Han-
Rabbi David Lehrfield
Rabbi Paul Plotkin
Rabbi EUiot Skidded
"The Political Process And The Jewish Community"
Washington D.C. and Jerusalem
Douglas Bloomfield, Legislative Director AIPAC
Chief Lobbyist
"We've Come A Long Way, Baby"
.Building A Fort Lauderdale Jewish Community
Bruce Yudewitz
Jewish Federation
Through the Eyes of our Jewish Brethren...
Continued from Pag* 3
also written to President
and Secretary of State
telling them of Beniamin
I Tina.
Leningrad we met Mikhail
an. Tall, jjood looking with
I Abraham Lincoln beard,
I i< now 31. He applied to
tin 1978. He was forced out
Rbcal school in his fifth year.
Me works as a stoker, when
Pks He fasts often. He is
"ui Eternal Refusenik. Over
I Soviet Agency which issues
wwn to emigrate) says he
never be allowed to leave.
Wall his parents are in Russia,
r ihould he want to leave? Why
Wd any of the 10,000
jniks m Leningrad want to
"> wonderful land where
! Hebrew is % crime,
1 possession of Hebrew
> ud religious article* can be
* incriminating evidence,
* young man of great
I cannot plan for the
and his friend Sasha
**[> Miriam and me to the
*Pd Synagogue for Shab-
kujjungrad must have been a
Wul Jewish community
.'i*"^ years ago. Today
' edifice retains its past
7*>naide there are few who
* Pfay in the sanctuary.
' | rabbi. Many young
gather in the foyer or cour-
outside just to be with other
*> also long for full Jewish
l1^ take risks being there.
<*ut* obvious who the KGB
'. ? th servieea were
" "tood near the door
SOVIET REFUSENIK Bolgomony, and his wife Taaia
wishing many "Shabbat Shalom.
Some touched us physically in
acknowledgement and repeated
"Shabbot Shalom." while others
would not meet our eyes. How can
an experience be uplifting and
degrading at the same time? As
we walked the streets of Len-
ingrad with our new friends, we
were watched on every street-
corner, for any gathering of peo-
ple is frowned upon.
Leaving Mikhail, who is the
same age as my children was ike
leaving one of my own. He will be
with me always. Miriam who is 80
could relate him to herself, her
husband Kerry and her brothers.
They know where they are going.
Mikhail. Sasha. Tania and
Beniamin are in limbo. We will not
UJA Missions
Announced for '86
"The adventure of self-
discovery a UJA Mission
to Israel." The words of
Barbara Wiener, Jewish
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Missions Chairper-
son who announced the all-
new 1986 missions schedule.
According to Wiener, "Now is
the time to reserve these special
mission dates and confirm your
vital role as a partner in one of
history's greatest human
endeavors as a member of the
UJA Missions team." She con-
tinued, "On a UJA Mission, you
will be joined by other concerned
Jews from all over America and,
in the spirit and challenge of
Israel, you will be touched by the
pride and the promise that bind all
jews, one to another."
Wiener, who is also UJA
Women's Division campaign
chairperson, stated, "You will

let them be forgotten.
To my friends who asked the
question why go?, I ean now
answer because we were able to
fulfill our plans. We went to the
Soviet Union, as Elie Wiesel has
masterfully said, to be witneaees
for this generation and genera-
tions to come.
It has also been said by someone
wiser than I that "oddly enough
the Refuseniks are e most
liberated citizens of the u&ok.
More free even than the privileg
ed Soviet elite, because they have
chosen to live without hypocrisy
and cynicism, without mendacity
or dishonor. By nurturing their
Jewishness they have not suc-
cumbed to the wretchedness
around them. Their lot to which
we bear witness -
stramre and upliftir
Barbara Wiener
walk the land, visit absorption
centers, talk with Jewish Agency
and government leaders,
housewives, the elderly, touching
their lives, .and enriching your
WINTER FAMILY MISSION.......................Dec. 24-Jan. 3,1986
HATIKVAH SINGLES MISSION.................Jan, 12-Jan.22 1986
FLORIDA REGIONAL MISSION..............Mar. 17-Mar.26,1986
(South America)
50 YEARS OLD and OVER.........................Apr. 2-Apr. 16,1986
25-45 YEARS OLD.......................................May 8-May 20,1986
SUMMER FAMILY MISSION.....................................July 1986
For additional information, please call Sandy Jackowitz, mis-
sions coordinator at 748-8400.
Sunday November 3, 1985
8:30 a.m., WDZL (39) Broward
Miami Israel Programs Office with Raphael Miller, Israel
Government Emissary
8:30 a.m., WFLX (29) Palm Beach Jewish education in
Boca Raton with Michael Taines.
How to Choose
Your Drinking Water
When is
it tan?
it taste?
wefl known?
Mountain Valsy cornea from a natural spring lo-
cated fri vfrgir. tanberiand at Hot Springs. Ark.
The mi rising In the spring today Mi as rain 3500
Youl the it from the first sip. Its taste reflect! the
How is it
* regularly?
Mountain Valsy. bottled constantly lor 112 years, is
the only water popular across the nation
The main minerals an calcium and magnesium,
ideal in contains so fittlcsodkim it is used in
a safe-free dwt.
Mountain Valsy so fight on the system, one
glassful mvites another.
SonwpaopbrwwbaendrfriMnsk far SOto 70yeara.
A glees dome covers the spring. Al bottfinfl is in
rises contaeters.
Haw Mountain Malay Water defeeretffo your home and offict
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
<^lrantaia^ey" rROM not

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. October 25, 1986
Aaencv Focus
Hillel-Setting a Foundation
for Jewish Youth
When Jewish students
first embark on college cam-
puses throughout Florida,
the first place they should
turn to for guidance and
assistance is the college
Hillel office.
There are over 6,000 Jewish
college students who attend col-
leges in Broward/Palm Beach
County. Over the course of a
school year, some 600-700 Jewish
students are involved in some
type of program Hillel offers,
whether it's participating in a
Shabbat dinner, attending High
Holy Day services, or going to
social activities.
Space on most Broward/Palm
Beach County college campuses
has been made available for Hillel.
To get the Jewish students involv-
ed, Hillel holds orientation
meetings for new students as well
advertising in the local college
newspaper and local Jewish
"The best advertisement is
word of mouth." stated Nancy
Tobin, Hillel director.
"I cannot stress the lmjKirtance
of Jewish college student.- beeOBV
ing active with their local Hillel
group. That extra Jewishness that
they receive can make all the dif-
ference in their lives as adults,"
she added.
According to Tobin, between
35-70 students attend Shabbat
programs. Approximately 60-100
attend mealtime activities with
some 15-2.000 students attending
speaker-type programs. "Chaim
Potok drew 2,000 at FAU in
Boca," Tobin stated. Social ac-
tivities are the most popular pro-
grams, according to Tobin. draw
ing 100 350 students. Between
15-25 students attend Basic
Judaism and Hebrew courses
while some 15-40 attend Hillel stu-
dent retreats. The Hillel staff
sees, on the average, between 5-8
students per week for counseling.
Hillel is an affiliate of B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundations and is a
beneficiary of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
through its annual United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
The funds raised by the annual
UJA campaign are used to pro-
vide social welfare and
humanitarian programs in
Greater Fort Lauderdale. in Israel
and in more than 30 lands around
the world.
For further information about
Hillel contact 662-6672 (Dade).
393-3510 (Boca), or 661-8549
(Miami l
The "More For Your Money" Plan
That Gives You And Your Family:
More Control: More Protection:
YaiOwoae The Doctor l/M]
touQnoae The Hospital Dental Option
VouChooar The Deductible Ambulatory Surgical Benefits
You're Covered Wherever \bu Second Surgical Opaiion
Go-When you travel or move, DuaJU
your protection goes wtth you.
Amiable to B'nai Bnth members under age 66 and
We enroll new members.
B'nai rffo
| NAasf

I CrTr^HMaVflr
Great Jewish Books Group to Meet N J
The first session of the
Jewish History through
Literature." will be held during
Jewish Book Month on Thursday.
November 7th, from 10 a.m. to
noon at the Jewish Community
Center, Plantation. This monthly
discussion group is sponsored by
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and the Jewish Community
The group will continue to meet
the first Thursday of each month
discussing outstanding novels of
Jewish life that illuminate the
saga of modern Jewish history.
Novels by Isaac Bashevas Singer,
Elie Wiesel. Chaim Potok, Sholom
Asch. Leon Uris and Abraham
Cahan will be read and discussed.
The JCC will have available for
purchase paper back editions of
those books not obtainable at the
library or local book stores. Ad-
vanced registration is necessary
and the group is limited to 20 peo-
ple. The fee for members of the
JCC is $5, for non-members $8.
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson and
Laura Hochman will be co-
leaders. Call the JCC-792-6700 for
NAT GREENE, Talmud teacher at the Hebrew Dovo,
Fort Lauderdale, assists student Lesli Rein*tnn, daughter,
and Mrs. Reinstein, as she reads a portion of the Tonk,
the immediate past president of the Jewish Federation of a
Fort Lauderdale. Students of the Day School, which ,
beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation, attend daiij,
Instead of serving the same oW thing this Shabbos. why not try Ronzoni* pasta?M*n
farrory will be delighted as they spin their forks and soak up their sauce with any onedl
our 70 shapes and varieties. All made to our exacting standards with 100% senx*nifcr|
unsurpassed taste and texture.
Ronzoni" is not only good for Shabbos. its good for vou. Made of completely
natural ingredients, our pasta is low in cholesterol and contains no added salt
whatsoever. And, of course, its absolutory Kosher and Rarve.
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni* No pasta shapes
A. aw
'* cup all-purpose Ikxw
V teaspoon salt
daah of pepper
2Vi pounds chicken pieces
2 tablespoons oil
2 tablespoons ma/ganne
1 medium onion, finely diced
1 large green pepper, hnery
'* pound mushrooms, sliced
1 large dove garlic, rmnced
1 |ar(l5V>oz.) prepared
spaghetti sauce
W teaapooneacninr"
Vk package(8oz)
RONZONI" Spaghw1
1 tablespoon parsley.
V* cup red wine
Serve chicken and sauce over spaghetti Sprinkle with croofied perstey Makes 4 sennogs

Friday^Qctober 25, 1986/Thejewigh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
> mM H* 1 v. jft /
1-* BJni 1J fcriiMM 3 KB
V\fere Celebrating 5746 With Our First Flight:
Starting October 30.
n Am is proud to introduce new service to
L v-And jt's really something to celebrate.
Pjse we're offering incredibly low
joauctory fares. Plus the convenience of
^Jf've days a week from JFK. We're even
v"g kosher meals for those who wish them.
[*J not all.
Wo Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
r*,n* spectacular beauty and rich history of
em- Haifa, Massada and more. Pan Am's
Tel Aviv
Based on Roundtrip Purchase.
two 9-day tours from $432-$525 make it all so
easy. For more information on Pan Am Holiday
No. 448, call your Travel Agent or Pan Am in
Miami at (305) 874-5000, in Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood at (305) 462-6600, and in other areas
Fare requires a 7 day advance purchase, with a minimum stay of 7 days
and a maximum stay of 21 days Introductory airfare is effective 10/30/85
thru 12/15/85. is subject to government approval, and does not include a
$3 departure tax Fare Code: BRINT. Schedule subject to change without
notke.*l>r person, based on double occupancy, excluding airfare.
#fonAm.\buCan1t Beat The Experience."
aa #

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 25, 1986
Century Village Honors 450
WOMEN'S DIVISION Volunteer8 8t BteHrtta
Women's Division Leadership
Development Group Meets Oct 29
The Women's Division Leader
ship Development Group of the
Jewish Federation will hold its
next morning lecture and discus-
sion from 9:45-11:30 a.m.. Tues
day. Oct. 29. at the Plantation
home of Susan Canarick.
Guest speaker will be Marilyn
Segal, director of the Family
Center at Nova University. Segal
will address the topic of,
Transmitting Values in an Af-
fluent Society."
For further information contact
Anne Chernin, director. Women's
Division of the Federation at
Large Turnout Expected for Business
Executive Network Meeting Nov. 7
A large turnout is expected for
the second meeting of Federa-
tion's Business Executive Net
work, on Thursday Nov. 7 from
5:30-7:30 p.m.. according to Net
work chairman Steven Lewin.
"The response to the initial
meeting was so enthusiastic that
the Steering Committee and I feel
that it will generate a large tur-
nout for our second meeting."
Lewin stated.
Guest speakers for the meeting.
which will be held once again at
Marina Bay. will be Lewis
Goodkin. president, and R.
Thomas Powers, chief economist,
of Goodkin Research Corp.. Fort
Lauderdale. They will discuss,
"The Broward Economy
Outlook 1986."
Sponsoring the second meeting
is the law firm of Ruden. Barnett,
McCloskey. Schuster and Russell
and the brokerage firm of Op-
penheimer and Co.
For further information contact
Steven Perry at 563-5202.
Lewis Goodkin
R. Thomas Powers
Those persons wishing to reinstate their
Jewish Floridian delivery and to verify that the
publication is being sent to the right address,
please contact the Jewish Federation office at
Evelyn Dennei\general
chairperson of the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal Deer-
field Beach, Division campaign,
has announced that 460 residents
of Century Village East were
honored by the UJA on Thursday,
Oct. 17. The festivities, marking
"Recognition Day" were held in
the Party Room of the Century
Village Clubhouse. The honorees,
all volunteers during the 1966
Federation/UJA campaign, were
given special recognition for hav-
ing completed the most successful
campaign in the history of Cen-
tury Village East/Deerfield
John Streng vice*,,
Fort Lauderdale, ^ ttS
beh*" of the %SJ
presented a plaque^
mes of the voluntnt2
be on permanent djbl
clubhouse and AhTS
honored the Building A*
with the presentation,/,
Refreshments, on
P*y. were served k
Parony, Shahmith LwjL]
their committee.
Palm-Aire UJA
Event Jan. 19
Our Palm-Aire Gala Federation/UJA Dinner Dance
be held at the Inverrary Hilton Hotel on Sunday eves3
January 19th. ^1
Mark your calendar to reserve this important date Mm]
details to follow.
Project Renewal Cards
TV whole worth of a benevolent dmd lie* in the love U nuptial
Federation tribute cards are a meaningful and can ngwiy of a-1
pressing your sympathy to the family of those who have paasil
away. They are also an appropriate way to congratulate fnenhl
and relatives on occasions such as bar and bat mitzvah. tar]
hages, birthdays, anniversaries, graduations, etc.
Tribute cards acknowledge special contributions to the .tana]
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale's Project Renewal.
Contributions may be made in two categories; regular tribes]
cards for a contribution of up to $26. and special tribute cards for]
s contribution of $26 or more.
Call the Federation office for details or to purchase I
cards. 746^8400.
Hold This Date
Two Week Mission
to Israel
April 2 16, 1986
For Age 50 and Over
Make and Pay
Your 1985
Pledge Today
Contributions to the
1985 Federation/UJA
Campaign can be paid
any time until December
31 but Israel needs
CASH NOW! To make
an '85 pledge, call
748-8400 and help your
brethren in need. You'll
be glad you did!
omrtsJ-styte gsfahsss from BIROS EYE* and our quick and easy
ope Its an absoaJety Kosher way to enpy tw tavor of tw East
Cornbnt ft teaspoon geion 1 tablespoon soy sauct and 1 mmced garkc do* m a
v> pound Rank stoak *> mm nps. loss w* soy sauce madart HsM2tsMstr
sfcstotocok MdbsO and sartt unU hgfy brown Remow seasoning poucK
aoe (10 reduce host Com and smvmer 3 mmutes. shrrmg ones SpmUt contorts of
poucfiww vegetables Combme w cup water and 1 toassoc
Coo* and stir about 1 rmnuto onto tfocsaned Males abort 3
no*, i-
bowl She*
*! *!?'. f.,n"*t <*< Ktoy WkW Canets M S-w.
nwa* SMUspm Swntwsaw*xUrmMusknerw rieawimwiii
saacm w^--Battastr?aw>qeuew>i> Sentosrtli

^j^^toberj5^1985mie Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGNj86j^deration/United Jewish Appeal
prrary UJA Pacesetter BaU B^TToEmor
m'r. & Mrs. Josenh Kani*
md ballroom of the
Country Club will
-tfie of the second
IjA Pacesetter Ball
'wish Federation of
Port Lauderdale, it
tunced by Max E.
Chairman of the
UJA/Jewish Federation
Division of Inverrary.
It will be held on Tuesday even-
ing, Dec. 17, with cocktails
preceding in the Grand Lounge at
5:30 p.m.
Honored at the dinner will be
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kaplan, ac-
tive for many years in
UJA/Federation activities in
Buzzy Tabatchnick, chairman of
the event, has reported that about
w guests are expected at this
major social activity of the year.
A gala evening has been plann-
ed with music and entertainment.
i-Aire Honoree to Enter Hall of Fame
Lw Federation/UJA
fame will receive Ir-
owsky as its 1986
nding citizens of
vard County will
annually to be
in perpetuity for
pntribution to the
[community locally
rid-wide. Recognii-
iHfe-long efforts, a
his peers selected
i luncheon on Monday,
ilm-Aire residents will
[and his wife Esther
nual L'JA Face-Setter
; the main Palm-Aire
| dining room.
[y's lifelong service to
i started in Atlanta
ns post commander of
War Veterans of the
| U.S. He was active in
i of Jewish Education
with the Atlanta
t. Irving and Esther
ilm-Aire in 1977 and
i continuously active in
[of Jewish life and par-
Federiuon/UJA. He has

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kaplan
Major Gifts '86 Workshop
Oct. 27 Features UJA Leader
Irving and Esther Libowsky
been chairman of the Palm-Aire
Drruion of UJA and hi leadership
has been a prime factor in more
than tripling the campaign
receipts in the last four years.
Both Marty Cain and Jim Golds-
tein will co-chair the Pacesetter
Irving and Esther have embued
their three daughters and a son
with the spirit of participating in
all phases of Jewish life. It is satis-
fying to see how this has also been
taught to their eight
Meeting. 5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
Nov. 7 Inverrary Awards Recognition.
9:30 a.m. Inverrary Country Club.
Nov. 11 Women's Division Executive
Board Meeting. 9:30 a.m. At Federation.
Nov. 13-17 General Assembly in
Washington, D.C.
Nov. 14 Community Relations Commit-
tee (CRC) Meeting. 7:30 p.m. At Federation.
Nov. 19 Woodmont Awards, Kickoff
Breakfast. 9 a.m. Woodmont Country Club.
For general information concerning cam-
~ Business and Executive Network paign events call 748-8400.
f- Major Gifts Workshop. 9:30 a.m.
W- Women's Division Leadership
"wt Group. 9:45-11:30 a.m. Lecture
on. Home of Susan Canarick.
M Foundation of Jewish Philan-
Cocktail Party. 5-7 p.m. Main
3>' I'alm-Aire UJA Volunteer
. Kffognition Awards Ceremony. 2
-Aire Country Qub.
Elton Kerness, former
National executive vice
president of the United
Jewish Appeal and ex-
ecutive director of the
Washington, D.C, Jewish
Federation, will be the
special guest at the Federa-
tion/UJA Major Gifts Divi-
sion workshop Sunday mor-
ning, Oct. 27 at 9:30 a.m., in
the Board Room at the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale.
According to Daniel Cantor,
chairman. Major Gifts Worker
Training, "This special event for
the 1986 Federation/UJA cam-
paign will play an important role
in the success of the overall drive.
Mr. Kerness has a special exper-
tise in developing and implemen-
ting fund-raising programs, par-
ticularly on behalf of the United
Jewish Appeal, and will give us
some invaluable insights and
The author of a new book titled,

Daniel Cantor
"Fund-raising," he will address
the selected leaders in the Major
Gifts division on diversified ways
of conducting a campaign.
The day's agenda will include:
Making the appointment.
Asking for the Gift.
Closing solicitation.
This year the Major Gifts Divi-
sion Dinner will be held on Satur-
day evening, Dec. 14 at Marriott's
Habor Beach Resort in Fort
Imont Division Feb. 23
mual JF/UJA Dinner
t s annual JF/UJA campaign dinner will be held at
^ontUubhouse on Sunday evening. February 23,1986,
unced by co-chairmen Moe Wittenberg, Walter Beros-
litku1 er Th* k"kn tated "the coming winter
W.ap!,r"acnin* *nd JI Woodmont residents are asked
" calendars and reserve the Feb. 23 date."
UrL' a,l!,'a'Kner8 *r* now n proceaa of organizing and
' 'heir campaign activities with an Awards/Kickoff
' lub on Tuesday, Nov. 19 at 9 a.m
FT LAUD Tl% 6272
Invest in
Israel Securities

1 1

Swbti*sry <>< Sank lvm. W Ml M
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
S*CUnt.S (212)759 1310
ratkNI Toll Free (800)221 4838

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale/Friday, October 25, 1985
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort LauderdaJe. Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Hukell. Director of Public Relation*
Chean and thanks to Larry
Goldberg, the new volunteer at
the .!<'(" who has a special skill he
is happy to share. AWSI (Water
Safet> Instructor) and a Certified
Red Cross Instructor, too. Larry-
comes to the new Leonard Farber
pool on the Center's campus three
mornings a week to teach JCC
pre-schoolers how to have fun in
the water and at the same time
learn how to swim.
Change of Pace! Change of
Place! Elementary Department
brings on three special plays for
children kindergarten age
through 5th grade. It's the Sur-
prise Factory Theater Series with
Rip Van Winkle Friday, Dec. 27.
The Sorcerers Apprentice on Sun-
day. Feb. 16 and Dinosaur Rock
Thursday. March 27! All three
taking place at the Plantation
High School Auditoriium at 2 p.m.
This is a nationally acclaimed
touring company delighting
children all over the land. Call for
the details.
A night to laugh and laugh out
loud at the popular hang out near
the beach is planned by the new
active JCC Teen group. Nov. 10.
Here the latest routines! C'mon
teens! No school Monday, it's
Veterans Day. Meet at the Center
at y p.m. A 12:30 (a.m. return is
Teens! Parents! You are invited
to hear a most fascinating lecture
by Sandy Andron. A renowned
educator and resource man on the
subject of cults, he'll tell you a lot
you ought to know about the
dangerous destructive cults in the
country. Don't forget the day -
Tuesday. Nov. 19 8 p.m. at the
Center! Free .All welcome.
Wednesday, Nov. 13 at 9:30 in
the morning is the time to plan
your Thanksgiving menu! Very
special is the Center's Gourment
Cooking with the Great Chefs of
Florida Series. Chef James Malan-
dro of Rinaldo's Restaurant will
show you how to prepare an ex-
quisite multi-course Thanksgiving
This new group features
camaraderie and fun at their mon-
thly Sunday night meetings.
There's still time to register for
the coming one Oct. 27. Served:
Wine, cheese, Sociability.
Coming up again for the fourth
time under the direction of Senior
Activities Coordinator Laura
Hochman is the ever popular
Dance Week-End taking place
Friday, Nov. 1 to Sunday, Nov. 3
at the Palm Beach Ocean Hotel.
It's fun and frolic for three days.
There's dancing classes led by Nat
and Ida Wolfson and special
Net teachers. There's an Oneg
Shabbat Friday night, there's ten
ins. swimming games and more
dancing to your hearts content
All this plus great meals for th
to 18 Senior couples AND singles
who look forward to this event
every year. Reports are there's
room for just a few more. Call
The JCCis-a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach
"Third Annual Lecture Series"
Sun. Dec. 22,1985 Sun. Jan. 19,1986 Sun. Feb.23.19j,
Author. Teacher, Lecturer
"An Evening With
Ella Wiesel"
All Seats Reserved
Lectures Begin at 8 p.m.
Series Donation $10.00
Columnist, TV Lecturer
"U.S. Policy in the
Middle East"
Student, Refu
"From Mm
Reservations may be made at Temo
Office: 200 S. Century Blvd.
Available at AH Pubix Store.
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake.................each*!69
Spaciaty Decorated for Hatoween
Holiday Cup Cakes......t *17
Blueberry Muffins.........5$1*
Available at PuUi Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Pumpkin Face
Cookies.........................*. 35*
Mini Bagelettes..........12
Prices Effective
October 24 thru 30.1985



Friday, October 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Ivera A. Gold to be Honored
by Jewish National Fund
, a Gold will be a
i honor at a Jewish
I fund brunch to be
It the Woodmont
iClubonDec. l.The
l{ Directors of the
|s privileged to
, her for the corn-
leadership she
[nstrates, her
irian work and her
to developing the
[Israel. Pearl Reins-
4 Marsha Levy are
diairpeople for the

nd raised in Minneapolis,
Mrs. (Jold has been a
Aiwa A. Gold
8 WECARE Seeks Blood Donors
I Jewish Community Center's WECARE is sponsoring a
| drive in cooperation with the Broward Community Blood
ron Thursday, Nov. 14, from 2 to 8 p.m., on the JCC Cam-
01 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
i drive chairperson Nan Namiot urges all citizens to lend a
jsave a lift- "An American needs a blood transfusion every
jonds." Namiot stated. "Do your share and donate blood."
[further information contact WECARE at 792-6700 or Nan
Mat 485-5967.
Newswire Florida
)BIDA is unique in the nation. It is the Marine State. It is
ily continental state with living tropical coral reefs, with the
(continental coastline, with the world's widest river The
des. with the country's second largest freshwater lake,
[the lowest elevation above sea level. It is a panorama of
land estuaries. It has the nation's most active boating and
gindustry it is the marine playground of the nation and
en for tropical flora and fauna.
I AND WOMEN are needed for various types of volunteer
at Imperial Point Medical Center Auxiliary, 6401 N.
I Hgwy. For information call 772-9000, ext. 7706.
BERS OF the Broward County Legislative Delegation
jusly elected Sen. Peter M. Weinstein, chairman, and
Jack N Tobin, vice-chairman for the 1985-86 legislative
Boschwitz Keynotes
CoatiJMMd froaa Page 1
'enhancement equipment to Saudi Arabia, as well
""we the granting of an export license for the sale
to 12 Hercules planes to Iraq. He was in-
ental in bringing about the immediate interna-
I efforts to withdraw Syrian troops and establish
kpendent Lebanon, as well as one of the original
w of the Senate letter which called for the
antling of the PLO's ability to exercise military
[political control over portions of Lebanon.
role as friend of Israel knows no boundaries,
g steadfastly supporting increases in the propor-
I of outright grants of loans for Israel and remin-
both Secretary of State George Shultx and his
"Hes that Israel's security is essential for the
1 >n Berlin, his family fled Nazi Germany when
'two, finally settling in the U.S. in 1935. After
Jig his law degree from New York University,
[Practicing law in the state, he moved to Minnesota
f*and started Plywood Minnesota, a firm that
Itw"1 one warehouae store to 68 in eight states.
ISl-ran for *** Senate in 1978 and on his first try
LWc office was a victor.
'tireless work on behalf of his brethren include
I fund -raising chairman of the Minneapolis Jewish
[ton, the National Cabinet of the United Jewish
\ and state chairman of the American Cancer
18 crusade.
,,nd his wife Ellen have four sons.
resident of Florida since 1976. Ac-
cording to Marsha Levy, "Alvera
is well deserving of this honor.
She is a dynamic force in the
Jewish community and an inspira-
tion for those of us becoming in-
volved. Alvera is a beautiful and
positive person and her work in
Kfar Saba has been thrilling."
In addition to her energetic in-
volvement in Project Renewal,
the scope of Mrs. Gold's participa-
tion is broad. She is a trustee of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and a
member of their Board of Direc-
tors. She is a member of the Ex-
ecutive and Regular Board of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, a member of the
Women's Division Cabinet of the
Council of Jewish Federations, as
well as a member of the Advisory
Board of GOPAC (Gold Coast
Political Action Committee) and a
member of the Board of the Gold
Coast Savings and Loan
Israel's children, according to
Mrs. Gold, is perhaps the greatest
motivating force behind her work
to help to develop Israel. Certain-
ly, an important goal of the JNF is
to continue to build playgrounds,
active recreation areas and sum-
mer camps for the children of
Israel. As so many of us are, she is
deeply aware of JNF's contribu-
tions to develop Israel including
the more than 3000 kms. of roads,
development of infrastructure for
more than 800 communities and
165 million trees that have seen
The Jewish National Fund,
Keren Kayemeth Le Israel which
will be in existence for 85 years in
this December, is the agency
responsible for land reclamation,
development and afforestation.
For additional information, con-
tact Robert Schulman at
Anita Perlman receives the Incite and silver menorah she receiv-
ed in honor of he 80th birthday, at a special party held in her
honor in Chicago. Presenting the gift, are Phil Cofman (left) JCC
executive director, and Al Capp, JCC president.
ABC's & 123s
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABC's & 123 s
from Chef
C^^^f are ,asty
r^ \\\V St pasta alphabet
WJ***^ letters and
*-* 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 AJeph Bez!
ScjattT Introduces Two fresh Ideas
in DeajHeinated Coffee.
The decaffeinated coffee that* been in
Jewish homes tor over 60 years introduces
two fresh ideas
New Instant Sanka* has a delicious
trash brewed taste because its perked with
our unique fresh-brewing process
And Ground Sanka* is the freshest ever
because it has the Fresh Lock" packet, an
exclusive new way to pack coffee within
minutes of grinding.
Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated Coffee
DeltcKXJSly smooth and satisfying.
And, of course, still 97% caffein-
free and absolutely Kosher.
IMS Qmnl Foo* Coporhon
SctiW H let's you be your best.

Page 12 Tb Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdde^rkUy, October 25, 1985
Community Calendar
Htduuk-Bit Ami Tuunr
Chanter: 11:30 a.m. Luncheon and
card party. Donation $6. Tamarac
Compiled hy Lori Ginsberg.
Federation 748-8400.
Brsadeis University NWC-Fort
IaMderdale/Pompaao Chapter:
Oct. 26 and 26. Used Book Sale.
10 a.m-9 p.m. Coral Ridge Mall.
Sunrise Lake* Condo Associa-
tion Phase I: 7:30 p.m. Three act
show featuring Bill Bernardi.
Joanne Wheatley and Hal Kanner
and Gunter. Donation $4.
Playhouse, 8100 Sunrise Lakes
Dr. N.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: Dinner
and show at Newport Pub.
Suariae Jewish Center-Men's
Clnb: 8:30 p.m. Show featuring
Paula Wayne Show, Dick Sterling
and Kol Golan Duo. At Temple.
4099 Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise.
Temple Beth Am-Sisterhood:
7:30 p.m. Yiddish show, "Puttin
on the Rite." Donation $3.50. will
go to ARMDI. At Temple. 7205
Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate.
Free Sobs ef Israel-Fort Laader-
daie Lodge: 10 a.m. Meeting.
Broward Federal. 6736 N. Univer
sity Dr., Tamarac.
Workmen's Circle: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Irving Tabachnikov.
director of I.L. Perete Children's
School, will pose the question,
"Will Our Grandchildren be
Jewish?" Jewish Community
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
1- What is the scholarly work
considered second in importance
and sacredness to the Torah?
2- Who was the last of the
Hebrew Prophets?
3- Name the special meal after
Havdalah on Saturday night
which prolongs the joy of the
4- What was Abraham's name
before G-d made His covenant
with him?
5- Who was the soothsayer that
the King of Moab Balak called
upon to curse the Israelites?
6- Who was known as the
"Clown Prince of Baseball"?
7- What is the meaning of the
Yiddish expression: "Krich ariyn
in di bayner"?
8- Name two impressive
ceremonial practices by the
mother and the father which-have
a marked influence on a family.
9- What actually prevented
Joseph from committing a sin?
10- What is the first American
city founded by a Jew and named
after him?
1- The Mishnah (the oral or un-
written Law).
2-Malachi who lived in the
fourth century BCE.
3-Melave Malka-escorting or
ushering out the Sabbath Queen.
4- Abram.
5- Balaam.
7- Creep into the bones (to in-
trude into someone's life).
8- The mother's uplifted hands
accompanied by the Sabbath
kindling of the lights and father's
raised cup of wine (Kiddush)
ushering in the Sabbath and
9- The vision of his father Jacob
whose countenance served as a
10- Aaronsburg, Pennsylvania
in memory of Aaron Levy.
Center. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
922-1144 or 989-7576.
Sunrise Jewish Singles (21-35):
Noon. Beach party. Quiet Waters
Park, Pompano.
Temple Kol Ami-Brotherhood: 9
a.m. Breakfast meeting. At Tem-
ple, 8200 Peters Rd.. Plantation.
ARMDI-Dove of Peace Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Brunch. King's Point
Clubhouse. 7620 Knot Hill Rd..
Tamarac. Guest speaker County
Commissioner Nicki Grossman.
B'aai B'rith Women-Oeerfield
Beach Chapter: Trip to Miami
dinner theater to see Les Violins.
Yiddish Caltarc Society: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Broward Bank. 3000
University Dr., Sunrise.
N( JW-Gold Coast Section: Card
party and luncheon. PaJm-Aire.
NCJW-Plaatatioa Section: 10
a.m. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Deicke Aud.. Plantation.
Braadeis University NWC-
Iaverrary Chapter: Luncheon.
Workmen's Circle: 1 p.m. Helen
Goldwin will do a book review.
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall, 4300
Deborah Heart and Lang
Center: Noon. Meeting. Fund-
raising luncheon and card party.
Castle Rec. Center, 4780 NW 22
WLI-Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Harmonitones will
entertain. Italian-American Club,
6535 Commercial Blvd.
B'aai B'rith Wemea-Deerfteld
Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Temple Beth Israel.
Deerfield Beach.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Chinese luncheon and card party.
Rich Garden. Sunrise. 739-9191.
Hadassah-Sosserset Shoshana
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Book
review, 'Inside Outside."
Somerset Phase I Rec. Room.
ORT-Woodmoat Chapter: 10
a.m. Meeting. Michael Rappaport.
PhD., will discuss "Changing Life
Cycles." Woodmont Country
Saarise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Meeting. Jerry
Layton will review, "Israel," by
Fred Lawrence. Mini-lunch. At
Temple. 4099 Pine Island Rd.
WU-Bonaventaro Chapter Jai-
alai at Dania including dinner at
Cesta Club,. 389-5505 or
Hadassah-LTbayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Lunch and book
review. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd.. Plantation. 473-9809
or 473-2437.
Hadassah-Florida Mid-Coast
Region: Workshops seminar.
B'aai B'rith Women-Leorah and
N. Broward Council: Full-day
program at Tamarac Jewish
Bikel to Headline Broward Technion Dinner
Internationally acclaimed folk
singer/entertainer Theodore Bikel
will headline the Annual Dinner of
the Broward County Chapter of
the American Technion Society,
according to Dr. Irving
Greenberg, chapter president.
The Dinner is scheduled for
Sunday evening. Dec. 15, at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood.
Bikel is an actor, on stage,
screen and television; a folk singer
and guitarist; an author, lecturer
and raconteur; and a social
Theodore Bikel
No fillers or binders
Nothing Artificial
?So much flavor,
you oont have to
dip'om to enjoy em!
mp*o Kosher CMcAsm I
Miami Beech, FL Mendelson, Inc. (305) 672-5800
Hialeah. FL Tropic lea Company (305) 624-5750
American Red Magen David
Israel's Red Cross, will present
"An Evening of Melodic Enter-
tainment and Dance," at 730
p.m.. Sunday. Nov. 24, at the
Sunrise Musical Theater. Tickets
are $10. $8. $6 and $5. For reser-
vations call 742-4272. 742-7536 or
The show will feature Rosalie
Williams. Alex Redhili and an ar-
tistic dance btoud. under the
choreography of Marilyn
Pioneer Women Ns'amat will
hold its National Biennial Conven-
tion, Nov. 10-20 in Jerusalem
Guest speakers will include Prime
Minister Shimon Peres. President
Chain) Heraog and Mayor Teddy
Kollek. The Golds Meir Award
will be presented to Sallie and
Samuel Lewis.
At a recent Southeast District
Steering Committee Meeting of
the American Red Magen David
for Israel (ARMDI), it was an-
nounced that as s result of the
phenomenal growth in the
membership of ARMDI in Dade.
Broward and Pik. i
appointed. TW -
* "* **
their areas to cooi*
forts for the nx*,
smicable fun
Sectional chairnm j
Kepes, presidents^
Chapter, Dade C
Wilber (Buddy) U,
president of tJT
Chapter, chairs* i
County; and Hany I
ing president of
Chapter, chairnu
Beach County.
In honor of L.
Lung Centers' 63rii
Florida Governor I
has proclaimed the i
tober as Deborah 1
Center Month.
Deborah's Center i|
which treats pernml
tions of the world i
tuberculosis, dmsmj
and heart, and
disease. There mj
chapters in
membership of ibest I
Four Weak Relaxed Vacation in Netanya & J*i
Monthly Dapartures Opt ionar Week in Tim
931-3031 Miami
Fleet out of lown caH Mlneai
18407 West Dixie Hwy., No. Mismi I
3-Dur Spring Houlw In
This spring, fly free to Haifa and enjoy threedaysinl
Land, free: three nights at the Tel-Aviv Hilton, sight?
tours, transfers and mote!
On March 29. depart Haifa aboard SagarM"*;
rated Five-Plus Stars throughout in Be^gi^ST""
Qua Visit Italy* Catania, tamed seaside resort-
tevecchia. port for the Eternal Gty of Rome (oveng
to the French Riviera's ViBefranche and the Coudel-
Malaga. See Spams historic Cadiz and sun-splashed
Madeira, off Portugal. Disembark in Fort Lauderdalec
; 19 days, KID to $9,580. free roundtrip ***J*
Or continue on to Playa del Carmen/Cozum
Cayman and Cartagena. Cruise the astonishing r"
Canal to Balboa, Acapulco and Cabo San Lucas. L
n Los Angeles on May 2; 33 days. $6,990 to VbPD.
roundtrip airfare included
Sagafjord is known for highly personahzw'
superb, single-sithne dining; and luxurious laciUne^
as the famed "Golden Door Spa at Sea."* See you.
gent soon.
R**s per person, doable anveenqi tors not ntdodrd
ered in the rL
Queen Elizabeth 2

ggJgy^Ogtober 25, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
TH4N B. A.

No, El Al isn't suggesting you take another airline
to Israel. But now its possible to take advantage of our
knowledge of our homeland and our great service for
a lot less money. Because we've just lowered our fares.
Now you can fly round trip from Chicago, Miami,
ton, or Dallas to Tel Aviv for only $699.
Wve everYlowered the fares on our vacation packages. For a
$729 well give you round trip airfare from Chicago. Plus six
^.^ days/five nights in either Jerusalem or Tel Aviv at a
yO choice of luxury hotels. Or, if you'd rather stay with
JjJ friends, we'll give you a rental car for five days.
,/fflfJfc5_ Of course, we'll still give you that great service
U5.1965. you've come to r
from El Al. And we still
the most non-stop flights
% with free movies and
on all flights.
After all, although we low-
our fares, we would never
* our standards.
for more information callyour travel agent or El Al toll free at
1-SOO-ELAL-SUN (1-800-352-5786).
rbr a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al Israel
Airlines, Tour WI? 850 Third Avenue, New \brk, New "fork 10022.
'/////////////// m
The airline of Israel.
11 c >H W Aviv P>duKf prices including airfare are subject to change without notice. Airfare is subject to
Contact your travel aMnt or El Al for details and fares from your city suoenu. ^

* ',
Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, October 26, 1985
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Brenda Weinerman, daughter
of Judith and Burton Weinerman
and Jayme Frieder, daughter of
Susan and Ken Saull, will
celebrate their B'not Mitzvah at
the Saturday Oct. 26 service at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
Scott Cohen, son of Susan and
Robert Cohen, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Friday
night Oct. 25 service at Temple
Beth Israel, Sunrise.
Sara Faith Ballon, daughter of
Ann Lois and Rabbi Jeffrey
Ballon, will become a Bat Mitzvah
at the Friday night Oct. 25 service
at Temple Eamnu-EI, Fort
Brett Robert Auerbach. son of
Leslye and Richard Auerbach of
Sunrise, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning Oct. 26
service at Temple Shaaray
Tzedek, Sunrise.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Richard
Gatentag, son of Florence and Al
Gutentag of Coral Springs, and
Mamie L. Hecataan. daughter
of Allan and Linda Hechtman of
Coral Springs, will be celebrated
at the Saturday morning Oct. 36
service at Temple Beth Am.
Leslie Lautin, daughter of
Amy and Lewis Lautin. became a
Bat Mitzvah on Friday Oct. 18. at
Temple Kol Ami. Plantation.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Alexander
Leviae. son of Cheryl and
Stephen Levine and Ryaa
Poliakoff, son of Sherri and Gary
Poliakoff was celebrated on Satur-
day Oct. 19.
Beth Lerner, daughter of
Stephanie and Philip Lerner, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the Fri-
day night Oct. 25 service at Kol
The B'nai Mitzvah of Peter
Falk, son of Bunny and Harry
Falk. and Jordan Atlas, son of
Barbara and Jan Atlas will be
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing Oct. 26 service at Kol Ami.
Chaplains in Profile...
Rabbi David J. Matzner
Rabbi David J. Matzner
has spent a lifetime helping
his brethern throughout the
Born in Wiesbaden, Germany,
he studied at the Jewish Teachers
Seminary in Duerzburg, and in
1936, went to Yeshivath "Torath
Chayim" in Jerusalem, where he
was later ordained a Rabbi in
After returning in 1938. he suc-
ceeded in arranging illegal
underground transportation for
his family to Belgium, and after
spending time in Germany con-
centration camps, was liberated
and returned to Weisbaden.
There with the help of an Air
Force chaplain, he pledged to
rebuild the burned-out synagogue
where he received his Bar Mitz-
vah. The newly built synagogue,
the first one in Germany after
World War II, was finally com
pleted and dedicated during
Chanukah. 1946.
Following his marriage to Lucia
Landerer in February, 1948, he
came to the United States in 1950
becoming the spiritual leader at
Mt. Sinai. Wausau. Wisconsin:
Sons of Jacob. Waterloo. Iowa;
and Beth Israel. Washington,
After retiring in February,
1978. he spent two years in Israel
before coming to South Florida in
1980. He is currently the Rabbi at
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate and chaplain at Holy
Cross Hospital and Northwest
Regional Hospital.
During the past few years in
Greater Fort Lauderdale, he has
devoted countless hours of his
time in helping and counseling the
poor, the infirmed, and the needy
through his work as a volunteer
member of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Chaplaincy Commission. Accor-
ding to Alfred Golden, Commis-
sion chairmam. "the Commission
is indeed fortunate to have such a
compassionate and dedicated
member of our community aa Rab-
bi Matzner, whose support and
moral encouragement are a great
comfort to our brethren. We
salute him."
Temple Bat Yam Thrives
in East Fort Lauderdale
It started with the desire
to provide religious educa-
tion to children of families
living in East Fort Lauder-
dale. In just a few short
months, Temple Bat Yam
has attracted more than 100
family and single member-
ships from the rapidly ex-
panding East Fort Lauder-
dale Jewish community.
Those involved knew that the
East side community needed a
Temple. Organizers were aided
and assisted by the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations
in establishing the reform
Regular Friday night services
were first held during July in
McGaw Hall, adjacent to the se-
cond Presbyterian Church. Over
160 attended that service. Over
300 people attended High Holy
Day services, at Pier 66.
A religious school has been
established and has begun offer-
ing classes at facilities provided
by the Montessori Learning
Center on N. Andrews Ave. Dr.
Richard Brown serves as educa-
tion director of the school.
Presently more than 50 children

are registered in the school.
The rapid growth and develop-
ment of the Temple is due in large
part to the Jewish community of
East Fort Lauderdale that has ex-
panded rapidly. Also contributing
to Bat Yam's success has been the
active and effective committee
structure for the Temple's future.
"The time and effort involved in
the initial organisation and
development has, at times, seem-
ed overwhelming. Yet the excite
ment and enthusiasm of the East
Fort Lauderdale community has
made the work a gratifying ex-
perience," stated Steven Lewin.
Bat Yam president.
Information about Bat Yam can
be obtained by calling Lewin at
Rabbi David Matzner
JNF, Beth Israel
to Honor Halles
On Sunday, Nov. 3, Kitty and
Philip Halle will be honored at a
Jewish National Fund luncheon,
sponsored by the Men's Club of
Temple Beth Israel. The afflur,
which will begin at 11:30 a.m.. is
being co-chaired by Ben Bergman
and Louis Colker.
According to Mr. Bergman,
"the Halles are being honored for
the goodness of their hearts and
righteousness of their deeds on
behalf of Judaism, their communi-
ty and the Land of Israel." Kitty
and Philip Halle, long-time
members of Temple Beth Israel,
also were among the founding
directors of the JNF Council of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The guest speaker at the lun-
cheon will be Dr. Irving Lehrman,
Rabbi of Temple Emanu-EI in
Miami Beach.
For information contact the
Temple at 742-4040.
ft Cr
Candlelighting Times
Oct. 18 6:32 p.m.
Oct. 25 6:26 p.m.
Not. 1 5:21 p.m.
No?. 8 6:17 p.m.
Temple News
Morris J. Emanuel, a prominent
Temple administrator, has been
retained by Temple Beth Orr, Cor-
al Springs, as executive director.
Mr. Emanuel has served 25 years
aa a Temple administrator.
The entire weekend of Nov. 1-8
has been designated aa "New
Membership Weekend" at Beth
Or. The Friday ni*7
be devout to the r
of membership.
On Saturday w
members of the (
hold wine and i
their homes
members. On Ua
a breakfast for the L,
to showcase the Ten!
committees and worS
Wiesel to Highlight Tei
Beth Israel Lecture Sei
Elie Wiesel, noted author, lec-
turer and teacher, will launch the
third annual Temple Beth Israel
Lecture Series on Sunday Dec. 22
at the Temple, 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
The lecture series will continue
with a discussion presented by col-
umnist Kenneth Wollack on Sun-
day Jan. 19. Wollack will discuss,
"U.S. Policy in the Middle East."
The final lecture oil
will be presented
refusenik Leonid Fa"
Sunday, Feb. 23. Fcb
discuss. "FromlUrktol
All lectures will bam
and will be held at B*
Donation for the series g
further information
Temple office at 421-
Fndaral Savings. Lyons Road and Coconut Creak Parkway, Conn* |
vican: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 an Rahat Jasiak Dart;.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (711-7840). 9101 NW 57th St, Tana*]
Sarvicae: Sunday through Friday 8 JO am., 8 p.m. Late Friday an-nolaj
day 8:46 am RafcW Ear* F. Sterna. Star) RakM Natkaa Zatama.4
TEMPLE BETH AM (9744460), 7806 Royal Palm Bh-d ktarfaU. 3X0.1
Monday through Friday 640 a.m., 6am. Friday latearmcr8p.m.;!
6 p.m.. Band* ... t aa. BaaM Paal Ptotkia RakM Baaraw, Dr. I
Gald (aatar Irving t>
TEMPLE RETH ISRAEL(748-4040). 7100 W Oakland Park BM. Smravl!
Saiikaa: Monday throughThursday 8a.m.. 8:80p.m.. Fnday8La..Saa,i
Saturday 846 am.; Sonatas' 9 a.av, 6:80 p.m RakM ARwt N. Tray.i
Blvd., DaarflaM Baaca, 88441 1 Mill ml Saaday through Fndaj li
FrUay late aarviea 8 p.m.. OiUiaBJ feel am aad at <
wasaaamaam. a-awansgasmai t-^aSSBasv aB*JaaVB9BjaBs MCmSBTaaSHHB.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSES (941*880). 1484 SE 3rd Si Pooaaao lad,
! Sarvteaa: Friday 8 p .m EaaM Marrta A. Num. Canter Jrhaoak snara
TEMPLE BMA'ABAT TZEDEE 741-089*1. 4099 Pine Inland U. Sam
day 8:46 a.m.. 4:80 p.m.
a-m.. I p.m., Late Friday larria I inJ
8. Ellin Canter Jack :"
I (94*4410). 18*SE II Ava.. Pompano Baaca. J308) I
' r 8:46 a.m.......ngi Monday through Tterakf l
at & Saturday aad Saaday 9 am Rafca, bawd Aatl
Friday aarviea 8 p m
HILLEL OP MARGATE (9744090). 744)1
aaday through Friday 8:15 am, fcf
8 46 am. MO p.m. Rasa. Davkl T
LnudarMll. 88813. Barvteaa: Saaday through Friday 8:80 n -. 6:30 P*'
feS am BaaM laraal H any am
SarvtaatB at Banyan Lakaa Coado CMMmaas. 8*0 BaBry Rd. Tanarat, F
p.m. Saturday 8:46 am. Caartaa B. Pytar. Piiilliat
TEMPLE OREL B'NAI BAPHAEL (798-7184). 4861 W, OMaMrnil lanliaii taaday IbwaliTT Lr'- ***-1
8 am, 6 am.. Barm day 8:46 am. 6 p.m. Canter Paal Staart.
Park Waat, Baariaa. 88821 Rarvkaa: Sunday through Friday ^
Saturday 9 la, 5:80 p.m Stady grams*: Mas. Sunday* f*
Wnuass, Taaaaaya 8 p.m. RakM Araa l.liliriia.
DaarfiaU Boat*. 88441. Barvteaa: Saaday through Friday 8 am. a*'
Saturday 846 am aad aaadawa. .
mg Rd Fort Laudardakt. 88812. Iiaa, Monday through Fndij t*
aundown; Saturday. 9 a.av, aaadawa; Sunday 8 am. rundown Bam
OOflGBBGATION MIDGAL DAVID 7884688). 8576 W *NabM.
SSS21. Sarvteaa: r*s* 8 am. aaacaa 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46amaaW
BAMAT SHALOM (471-8900), 11801 W. Btoarard BM.. "r>***0
Mum Friday. 8:16 p.m.; Saturday. 10 am BaaM EBtet SRuMal U
TEMPLE BETH OBB (7&84t8J). 8161 Rrvsnate Dr.. Coral 8f* ,
g= Priday 8 p.m.. Saturday 10 am BaaM JnraM H. Lry *
TEMPLE BT Manorah Chnpak. 8806 W Hilnbor. Blvd.. rMarDald Baad.. **'
B rtetka. H Fteh. Ctar Marria Uvhmaa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (781 8810). 8846 W. Oakland Park Blvd \fTZ,
Mil. Sarvteaa: Friday 8:16 pjn.; Sanwday. only on hobday. f*"^"
Hat Miuvnh Rante Uttn, RMaaa. Canter BMa Shar.
TEMPLB EOL AMI (471-198S). 8800 Patera Bd.. raaaaaioa *fjJJ
day 8:16 am. Saturday 1O80 am BaaM EkiUan J. Hart. Caater *-
TEMPLB BAT TAM (M14SM&. McGaw Hat, 1480 N fadiralHn
^iwATteriaaCawM*iPt.L. htdak. 88894. iarrit.
at8aja. -

tnqgy,^ctober 26, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
cL The World Council of Synagogues, the interna-
[body of the Conservative Movement, installed Marshall
l of Chicago as president at its convention in Israel.
klJSALEM A four-week protest sit-down striKe uy
, Jews outside Chief Rabbinate headquarters ended
strike leaders were convinced that the Chief Rabbis
jrmally endorse an accord reached in a bitter dispute over
hiopian immigrants' status as Jews.
AVIV Researchera at the Weizmann Institute of
K t Rehovot claim a breakthrough in the battle against
[the killer disease. The new development involves the isola-
gynthesiration of a hormone linked with the im-
1 process.
lUSALEM A new affiliation agreement has been signed
hi Hebrew University-Hadassah Medical School and the
University School of Medicine, providing for joint
conferences and research as well as possible faculty
dent visits and exchanges between the two schools.
pL Several Jordanian economists have called for col
t Arab steps to abort the free trade tone agreement (FTA)
1 n the United States and Israel... considering it a threat
i economic security and higher Arab interests.
illSALEM The Cabinet approved an agreement with the
I States to gradually lift all trade restrictions between the
ntries over the next 10 yean, a Cabinet spokesman said.
AtteJewuk Federation chaplaincy luncheon
neld Oct. 2 at Aviva Manor were (from left)
Jan Salit, Federation assistant executive
director; Al Golden, Federation chairman
chaplaincy commission; Dr. Milton Nowick;
Rabbi Mordecai Brill; Rabbi Arnold Lasher;
Rabbi David Gordon; Maurice Meyers; Ben-
jamin Hansel; Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
Federation director chaplaincy commission;
Rabbi Israel Halpern; and Rita Kanariek,
Aviva Manor assistant administrator.
Aviva Manor Hosts Chaplaincy Commission
ilth/Medical Newswire
j-Treat in Safety
it to have fun trick-or-
bn Halloween.
11 whole lot more fun do-
Uke a few minutes
over your Halloween
cklist. Then unleash
It's smart to play it
I make play safe for all.
[certain to use a Hallo-
or on your children's
, Some are already built
| outfits; others are sold
and can easily be
sure costumes are
have large enough
i to allow all-around vi-
[have proper ventilation
tripping, make sure
or skirts are short
'comfortable walking.
the tricks kids are up
' good fun, nothing
your trick-or-treaters
9 go out, so they aren't
| to eat collected candy
before it's inspected by an adult.
Have an adult supervise trick-
or-treaters and help them observe
pedestrian safety walk on
sidewalks, cross streets only at
the corners and never between
parked cars, look in all directions
before crossing and obey all traf-'
fie signs and signals.
Accept only treats that are
wrapped or sealed and only call at
homes where the porch light is
burning. Stay in familiar
If your trick-or-treaters are
old enough to go it alone, have
them walk as early in the evening
as possible. If they can't leave
home until after dark, have them
carry flashlights.
Halloween is meant to be fun
and exciting with a dash of
make-believe spookiness. Don't
let your children's celebration end
with a real scare. Play it safe this
year. Stir a pinch of caution into
your bubbling Halloween brew.
This column is compiled as a
community service by North Beach
Community Hospital, Fort
With the sweet smell of
fruit and fresh vegetables
attached by colorful ribbons
from the ceiling open to the
sky, the Rabbis solemnly ate
together and talked under
the open slotted roof of the
The Greater Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation Chaplaincy
Commission met at the Lauder-
dale Lakes based AVIVA Manor
Nursing and Rehabilitation
Center during the first of s series
of meetings for North Broward
hospitals and nursing care
According to Rabbi Albert
Schwartz' director of the
Chaplaincy Program for the Fort
Lauderdale Jewish Federation,
"The purpose of the first get-
together was to introduce the new
chaplains to the Commission and
acquaint each other with the
needs of our Jewish sick and
elderly in al) of the facilities serv-
ed by the Commission. We will be
rotating our meetings to each of
the several hospitals and nursing
homes in the North Broward area.
This is the first time we have ever
met in a Succah."
Rabbi Arnold A. Lasker,
AVIVA Manor chaplain, served as
host for the first Chaplaincy Com-
mission meeting of the New Year.
AVIVA Manor, a center for
learning and living, is Broward
County's only Kosher skilled care
nursing facility. Led by activity's
director Jena Sundook, all Jewish
Holidays are observed and
celebrated. AVIVA Manor had
the distinction of having one of
the largest and most authentic
Succah s constructed by any
similar facility in the county.
"We build the Succah every
year at AVTVA," states executive
director Gary Lampert. "It is very
important for our residents not
only to hear about me nonaays duc
to see, feel and touch the Jewish
aspects of their lives that have
diminished or been forgotten over
the years.
Attendees of the Chaplaincy
Commissions meeting included:
Rabbi Albert Schwaitt, Chaplain-
cy Commission director, Mr
Golden, chairman of the C
cy Commission, Cantor Be
Hansel of AVTVA Manor, Dr.
Milton Nowick, Mr. Maurice
Meyer, Mr. Myron Klein, Rabbi
Israel Halpern and Rabbi
Mordecai Brill of the Hebrew Con-
gregation of Lauderhill.
UN Security Council
Continued from Page 1-
Security Council welcome
the news of the release of
the passengers and the crew
of the cruise ship Achille
Lauro and deplore the
reported death of a
passenger. They resolutely
condemn this unjustifiable
and criminal hijacking as
well as other acts of ter-
rorism, including hostage
taking. They also condemn
terrorism in all its forms,
wherever and by whomever
In a related incident, the
Keagan administration vir-
tually gave up hope of seiz-
ing a Palestinian guerrilla
leader who fled to
Yugoslavia from Rome as
the United States sought to
extradite him for planning
the seizure of the Italian
cruise ship. President
Reagan was described by
aides as "very angry" that
Italy had allowed Abul Ab-
bas, who the U.S. accused of
masterminding the hijack-
ing of the Italian cruise ship,
the Achille Lauro, to leave
and not be prosecuted.
Israel Bonds News
-Rosenblatt, General
|*krael Bonds for Cen-
^P. announced that
"iKbaum will be
J* the Tower of
K_ f brea*fast in
! Sunday. Oct. 27. at 10
a.m. The guest speaker will be
Eleaaar Lipsky, sttorney, writer,
lecturer, and a member of the
World Zionist Congress Court.
Tickets are $3 and are available
at the Temple Beth Israel Office,
200 S. Century Blvd.
krael Bonds Raises $3J5 Million,
Moreno Named Sabra Society President
[te*. chairman of
fwwvd Israel Bonds
J^nced that more
Bn injsraei **
KrTali0n*1 F00d
t7s Dinner, honor-
TUmpbell, chairman
7"' officer of the
Lipnack also announced that ac-
tress Rita Moreno has been in-
augurated as president of the
Sabra Society, the honor society
of the Israel Bonds organization's
New Leadership Division. Moreno
will receive the "Gates of
Jerusalem" Award for her "ex-
cellence in the arts and support of
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are Broward
County's only all Jewish Cemetery/Funeral Chapels. Consecrated
by the Broward Board of Rabbis, staffed solely by Jewish Funeral
Directors and Memorial Counselors. Star of David is
concerned about Jewish burial traditions. These
traditions are the laws of our fathers and their forefathers
before them. These traditions are our heritage, so they
are important to us...And they are important to you.
Star of David Cesaeteries and Funeral Chapels
Tamarac Lauderhill Hollywood
Broward. (305) 525-0800
Dade.94 Send to: Star of David Catria- FwMral Chapok. P.O. Box 25700. Tmuisc. FL 33320
[ i I want morr information on property election* at Star of David D North Broward D Sooth Broward
C I want morr information on pre-arranged funeral*.
IJI want more information on your property enrhange program. Our lott are in--------------------------
_______ cemetery at_________________________


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. October 25. 1985
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