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:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
wishr lor Mian o
_ Number 36
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday. November 8,
JLggggg-i^llaPerimaj^^ Waldman to be Feted ...
ajor Gifts UJA Dinner Honors Trio Dec. 14
__, l Jewish Federation nf l r.;*a ..;-. ..tl___ .
Anita Perlman
Ethel H. W.ldman
lof North Broward's honored for their communi-
linguished civic and ty service at the Major Gifts
ity leaders will be Dinner, on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's
1986 United Jewish Appeal
More than 150 campaign
leaders will attend the for-
mal event of special
significance to the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community, Saturday even-
ing, December 14, at the
Marriott Harbor Beach
Resort in Fort Lauderdale.
Receiving the plaudits of
the community for their
philanthropic endeavors will
be Evelyn Gross, Anita
Perlman and Ethel H.
Waldman for their unstin-
ting work and heartfelt
generosity on behalf of a
grateful community. Accor-
ding to Joel Reinstein, Ma-
jor Gifts chairman, "These
three women have played a
most prominent role in fur-
thering the cause of the
Jewish people and are in the
forefront of helping to build
our Jewish community.
They have helped over the
years in raising urgently
needed funds for our
brethren in need, ready to
respond when called on and
ready to assume the reins of
leadership regardless of the
Keynote speaker of the
evening will be U.S. Senator
Rudy Boschwitz, the Min-
nesota statesman who is a
leading supporter and
friend of Israel and serves
as chairman of the Subcom-
mittee on Mideast Affairs.
Evelyn Gross, realtor-
associate, Evelyn Gross
Realty, Inc., Fort Lauder-
dale, won first place as top
sales person for Boca Point.
She is also a commercial in-
terior design consultant,
board member and
secretary for her husband's
company, Mercury Services,
Inc. A campaign chairper-
son in 1969 for the Federa-
tion/^ JA Women's Divi-
sion, the following year as
Division president, she
played a key role in the
organization and success of
both Initial and Advance
gifts programs. She is a
member of the board of
trustees of Hebrew Day
School and the Jewish Na-
Continaed on Page 2
Arafat & PLO Attacks Peres Urges Soviets
Halt Peace Process to Renew Formal Ties
Id New;
)N Israel has
still is supplying
i arms, according to
Nekly Observer
er. The paper says
[started supplying
th covertly and
^rd parties soon
'" inning of the
IEAL The first
Kembly of Moroc-
.'ended with a call
jsrael coexistence
"% to help pro-
just and lasting
^e Middle East.
Nan- within
f 'aytoonth's earth-
M entire Jewish
was mobilized.
J2 he,P*J rescue
y" People out of
T ^d community
& over ^eir
w disaster relief.
hS Nazi-hu*ter,
^supported the
tof an international
WUng mishap in
Despite PLO leader
Yasser Arafat's denials of
any involvement in the hi-
jacking of the Italian ship,
Achille Lauro, the action
was carried out by terrorists
close to Aarfat, as were
most of the other recent ter-
ror attacks against Israelis
and Jews, according to
Israel's Defense Minister,
Yitzhak Rabin.
The former Israeli Prime
Minister insisted that there was
no doubt about the role of PLO
leader. Yasser Arafat, in the
latest wave of terrorism.
At a press conference. Rabin
told The Jerusalem Post "Arafat
is responsible for a fortnight of
savage attacks against Israelis
and Jews in Cyprus, Sinai,
Tunisia, Barcelona, on a tourist
ship at sea and in Israel itself, and
because of these heinous crimes,
there is considerable doubt about
the peace process."
Prime Minister Shimon Peres
expressed that President
Mubarak of Egypt is moving
closer to the PLO, when he stated
Continued on Page 12
Prime Minister Peres
Prime Minister Shimon
Peres recently pointedly
reiterated his position that
if the Soviet Union re-
established diplomatic ties
with Israel it could play a
role in the Middle East
peace process.
Peres was responding in
the Knesset Foreign Affairs
and Defence Committee to
questions regarding Vice
Premier Yitzhak Shamir's
assertion that even if the
Continued oa Page 11
Jewish Youth in Crisis: Substance Abuse in the 80's
Establishing an Action
Committee to develop
programs and curricula
to combat substance and
alcohol abuse among
Jewish youth was one of
the outcomes of a
workshop on "Jewish
Youth in Crisis:
Substance Abuse in the
80's" held this past
week at the Jewish
Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, Plantation.
More than 40
teachers, youth ad-
visors, religious school
principals, Hillel leaders
and members of JACS
joined together at the
workshop to explore the
extent of the drug and
alcohol problem, and ap-
proaches in prevention,
detection and assistance
in recovery. The
workshop was organized
by the Committee on
Substance Abuse among
Jewish Youth as part of
the overall Jewish
Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Task
Force on Drug and
Alcohol Abuse.
Nancy Tobin,
Broward Hillel Founda-
tion Director, opened
the program, and in-
troduced Rabbi Albert
B. Schwartz, coor-
dinator of the Federa-
tion Task Force, who
emphasized the Need for
the Jewish community
to mobilize its lay and
professional leadership
to deal with the
Faye Feld, present
president of JACS,
strongly stressed the
needfor the Jewish com-
munity to recognize the
problem, and open its
doors to those who are
in need of re-
inforcement in their
recovery program.
Keynote speaker of
the program was Judy
Gomberg Meade, former
president of JACS. and
now associated with the
Family Institute of
Broward and Palm
Beach counties. She
described the physical
allergy and the mental
obsession that
characterized the drug
abuser, and that is a
crucial element in
substance dependency.
She highlighted,
together with other
JACS members, the im-
portance of having the
Jewish community make
its facilities available to
help those who are in
recovery and need sup-
port groups such as AA,
NA, and AL-Anon.
The need for spiritual
basis for recovery was
stressed, and that such
spirituality could be
found in the sources of
Jewish tradition, and in
the patterns of Jewish
Other sessions, led by
facilitators from the
Jewish Family Service,
concentrated on
methods of detection of
drug abusers, and the
importance of profes-
sionals working
together in all phases of
the issue.
Sherwin Rosenstein,
director of the Jewish
Family Service of
Broward county led the
closing session and
solicited the involve-
ment of those present in
developing community
approaches that would
rsult in a comprehensive
attack on the problem.
There was a strong
Continued on Page 2

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 8, 1986
Corporate Sponsors Business Executive
Network Group of Young Leaders
The Business Executive
Network is a newly formed
group of young executives,
professionals and business
leaders. The purpose of this
group is to provide a social,
educational and professional
forum through a series of
discussions on contem-
porary issues.
This program is chaired by
Steven Lewin. a managing direc-
tor of Oppenheimer and Com-
pany. The Steering Committee is
composed of individuals represen-
ting many different businesses
and professions.
A key ingredient to the success
of this program has been the cor-
porate sponsors, who have helped
to underwrite the cost of this pro-
gram. Sponsors are recognized
for their support in the media and
during the program.
The following have sponsored
programs or are sheduled to spon-
sor programs; Oppenheim. Appel.
Dixon and Co.; Ruden. Barnett.
McClo&ky, Schuster and Russell.
P.A.; Oppenheimer and Company;
K and R Associates; American
Savings and Loan; Gold Coast
Savings and Loan and Lehrer and
Company. We are very proud of
the support shown by these
The Business Executive Net-
work meets the first Thursday of
the month, from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at
the Marina Bay Hotel, located at
State Rd. 84 and I 95.
The next meeting is scheduled
for Dec. 5. In January, we will
meet on Wednesday Jan. 8,
because of New Year's Day.
Please mark your calendar.
If you or your organization
would like additional information
regarding upcoming programs or
becoming a corporate sponsor,
please call either Ken Mintzer,
campaign associate. 748-8400 or
Steven Perry, campaign associate
at 563-5202.
Major Gifts Dinner Honors Trio Dec. 14
Continued from Page 1
tional Fund which honored
both her and husband Alvin
as JNF's "Man and Woman
of the Year." The Grosses
accompanied U.S. Con-
gressman E. Clay Shaw and
his wife to Israel on a
Federation/UJA mission in
1984. In 1985, she was
chairman of the UJA Pro-
ject Renewal event which
raised more than $100,000.
Anita Perlman,
everyone's good friend,
recently was recognized for
her outstanding qualities of
leadership at a special 80th
birthday dinner party in her
honor in Chicago. She has
served as president of 13
different organizations
throughout her community
involvement and still main-
tains active membership.
She is a past president of
.Jewish Community Centers
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
i if which the Perlman Cam-
pus is named, and served as
president of the Women's
Division of the Federation
from 1965 to 1977. and a
leading founder of the
Federation, Israel Bonds,
B'nai B'rith and Brandeis
University. Her concern and
devotion in helping all peo-
ple in need regardless of
race, creed or color was in-
strumental in naming her to
the Chicago Hall of Fame.
Ethel H. Waldman has the
distinction of being one of
the few women in the U.S.
to be invited to a special
fact-finding mission to
Beirut, Lebanon in 1982
when she served as the
general campaign chairman
of the Jewish Federa-
tion/UJA campaign from
1981 to 1983. She has been a
member of the Jewish
Federation board of direc-
tors since 1980 and current-
ly serves as vice president.
Ative in Hartford, Connec-
ticut, she has been vice
president of the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign and
chairman of the Women's
Division for the State of
Israel Bonds where she was
the recipient of the
"Woman of Valor" award.
She is a life member of
Hadassah and Brandeis
Women's Association. A
member of the national cam-
paign cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal, she also
serves on the national board
of HIAS, Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society.
Minimum gift for those at-
tending the dinner is a com-
bined family gift (husband
and wife) of $10,000 to the
1986 Federation/United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
The amount pledged for
Project Renewal for 1986
may be included in qualify-
ing for this campaign event.
The Major Gifts Division
of the campaign raises over
one-third of the funds for
the Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal
drive here in Fort
Action Committee member*, seated left. Nancy
| Tobin, director, Broward Hxllel Foundation;
- ^M^L &"****? Meade, former president.
J. JACS; Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director.
Chaplaincy Commission, Jewish Federation
Coordinator, Task Force on Substance Abuse;
g Joyce Gilbert, psychologist. Center for
2 Counseling Service; and standing, Stanley
7 Cohen, education director, Temple Beth
Israel; Bruce Klasner, regional director
United Synagogue Youth; Lisa Weinsoff.
education director. Temple Beth Am; Sherwin
Rosenstein. director, Jewish Family Service
Adrian Tragsr. Jewish Family Service; Faye
Feld, president, JACS; Dr. Abraham J.Gxt-
telson, director of education, Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Jewish Youth in Crisis: Substance Abuse
CMtiaacd fron Page 1
positive reaction trom
the group and an Action
Committee was schedul-
ed to be formed by mid-
Serving on the plann-
ing committee were
Nancy Tobin, Sherwin
Rosenstein, William
Rubin, BB.YO regional
(lfrecfrji. Bruce Klasner.
USY region director,
Sharon Horowitz,
Judaica High School
Principal, and Abraham
J. Gittelson, CAJE
Director of Education.
SAN FRANCISCO Coy Ray PhelpS, u^
with a prior police record, was arrested and arrakw
Magistrate Frederick Woelflen on charges of C
at several Jewish and non-Jewish sites in SmP
eluding a synagogue.
NEW YORK Over 700 people jammed the main.
Temple Shaaray Tefila to attend the funeral of [Z!
murdered by terrorists aboard the Achille Laurocniia
dreds more milled around outside the synagoeuebrf
ing the one-hour service. ANNANDALE-ON-THE-HUDSON Tvo j
the five distinguished Americans who reeewd i
Roosevelt Four Freedoms Medals. Elie Wiesel dujnj
National Holocaust Memorial Commission, received thtl
of Worship Award. Isidor Rabi, the physicist and NobelI
received the Freedom from Fear medal.
WASHINGTON Morris Abram has been elected k j
term as president of the National Conference on Sovietl
WASHINGTON Jeffrey Ackerman of Denver nt,
president of the Aleph Zadik Aleph. the B'nai Brill
Organization's division for boys.
NEW YORK Three American Jewish scientists
ed Nobel Prises for 1985. They are Prof. Joseph i
Michael Brown, both of the University of Texas, sharitfi
for Medicine and Physiology; and Prof. Franco Modigijajj
for Economics.
NEW YORK Only 93 Jews were permitted to
the USSR during September, the National Conference a
Jewry reported. To date, a total of 7% Jews were grutiq
1985, as compared to 721 who were permitted to leaved
same time period last year.
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|Dora Roth and Howard Stone Bring
Their Insight to Fort Lauderdale
Dk ...- I____ ...
Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
n the Vilna ghet-
u,ar. in Stuthof con-
[camp three years
|1(,spitals recovering
,t wounds and the
[brutality and depriva-
;iri. some of the
"0f Dora Roth.
oth is a vibrant, op-
-gli who will be coming
[Lauderdale area in the
onths to discuss her ex-
nd speak at small, in-
herings of concerned
Roth was born in Warsaw in the
early 30's and was sent off to the
concentration camps with her
sister and mother. Dora's mother
died of hunger and her sister died
in the gas chambers. At age 11
Dora was left alone to struggle for
her survival.
On the day of liberation, Dora
was shot in the back twice and
spent the next few months in a
hospital. Fully recovered, Dora
emigrated to Israel in 1952.
She says, "I look upon the
Federation campaign as very
challenging and important work
for two reasons: Jews have to be
united in the United States and to
take care of their needs here; a
strong American Jewish com-
munity can be a greater help to
Israel than a weak community. I
think without the survival of
Israel the Jews of the world can-
not survive. I think we're
Judaism's backbone."
Howard Stone is the former
director of the Overseas Pro-
grams for the United Jewish Ap-
peal, responsible for UJA pro-
DjforJ Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
)l Zionism cuid the U.N.mu8tstii|beapprvedbytneuN
General Assembly. How much
reversed in a stunning diplomatic
victory in which the United States
held firm to its commitment that
Zionism would not be condemned.
The Nairobi Conference docu-
ment is not in itself binding and
more important it has now
become to monitor events at the
UN, and to acknowledge the Nov.
10 anniversary so that once and
for all, the "Zionism-is-racism" lie
can be put to rest.
grams outside of the United
States and has made numerous
visits to Israel and Europe to per-
sonally study Jewish life abroad.
Formerly vice president of a
major advertising and public rela-
tions firm, he joined the UJA in
1971 after serving as a consultant
to the organization for several
years. In his first assignment, as
National Young Leadership Direc-
tor, he was instrumental in
developing a new generation of
Jewish leadership in communities
throughout the country.
Howard lived in Israel for
several years, as a member of a
kibbutz, later in Jerusalem as an
advisor to the Ministry of Health.
A gifted writer, his short stories,
poetry and articles have appeared
in leading publications around the
world. He lectures frequently on
the Holocaust and contemporary
He studied at Brandeis Univer-
sity and the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem and holds an M.A.
degree in English and in Near
Eastern Studies.
He lives in Spring Valley, New
York with his wife, Sara, a
weaver, and three children.
Dora Roth
Howard Stone
RC Chairman
Irember 10, 1975, the
I Nations' Central
adopted its infamous
| that "Zionism is a form
I and racial discrimina-
pn years later, on
10, a conference on
and the United
be held inside the
UN to expose and
| the lie and to present
ning of Zionism.
anniversary of the
s-racism" resolution is
I the most publicized an-
[being celebrated at the
1-the 40th anniversary
I itself has commanded
attention, and not
>gly. has included
maneuvering, politics
lbly, dissension about
[more reason for Israel
r supporters to
i the date Nov. 10 and
wents a formal en-
i of contemporary anti-
Inot by extremist fringe
* by a world body of
. betrayal of the
upon which the
J*",uUon ws set in
| u* Mexico City Con-
J initiated the UN
' "omen, and was re-
lffi [980 at the mid-
. ."nhagen Conference.
tsi rh*toric i**
W disrupted both con-
15* *" every expec
fc*?1985 Nairobi Con-
*g the close of the
'or Women would suf-
Jjd the world Jewiah
fJ. major we-
,. Nrob. Conference
CiLV081*11 <*W the
[flff conference
&* apparently
r ^ the United N.
*">" Israel were
The Zionist Organization of America
For 87 Years Its Members Have Been
LEADERS: For the Reestablishment of the Statt of Israel
LEADERS: For The Support of lerael
LEADERS: For The Future Of Israel
The ZOA has provided the leadership that has made the Zionist grass roots movement of the
Jewish people in the United States the strongest Zionist community in the world outside
of Israel.
Membership in the ZOA is the expression of 150,000 Americans to their commitment to survive
as a Jewish people based on the foundation of the centrality of Israel.
The Zionist Organization of America a militant Zionist grass roots movement looks to you
for continued leadership.
Leadership in Florida:
RABBI SAMUEL SILVER, Delray Beach, Southeast Regional President
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN, Miami Beach, National Vice President
MILTON GOLD, Royal Palm Beach
EVE LEIKEN, Miami Beach
MOSHE LEVINSON, Deerfield Beach
DAVID MEYER, North Miami Beach
ALAN TAFFET, Jacksonville
Enclosed is my Membership Dues in the Amount of:
($36) Regular (* 75) Patron
($50) Sustaining ($100) Sponsor
($300) Life Member
One Time Payment
.a*,.*Mr.I Mrs.)
END TO: ZOA, 100 WaalI Oakland Park Boulovard. Suite 90S
Fort Laudardala, Florida 33311
For Information Call: (305) 944-1248 566-0402

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe/Friday, November 8, 1985
TV vw rxpnaaed by ralumnnu. rrpnntf.1 nliinnali. and ropy d.. mx nrrrw
Ijr rrfWt tfw opuiion of Utr Jrwati KroVrmlioji trf C.nmler TnTt 1 juntrnteir
Black October
Years from now the PLO's historians may be referring to last
month as Black October the month when the terrorist organiza-
tion began its final slide into oblivion. In one week the PLO faced
serious reverses in Italy, at the I'nited Nations, in London, and in
In many ways, the most serious damage to the PLO came in the
unambiguous revelation of its true nature For 20 years the PLO
has succeeded in playing a double game. With one hand it played
at diplomacy a feint toward Security Council Resolution 242
here, a suggestion that it only wanted the West Bank there. With
the other hand it organized terrorist attacks on Israelis. Jews,
Americans and anyone else who strayed into its line of fire.
It played the double game expertly. During various hostage
crises, the United States and other Western countries actually
sought the PLO's help in ending situations it helped instigate. J
Yasir Arafat relished playing the role of good guy of helpful i
moderate especially when compared to his more fanatical allies.
Arafat was preparing to play that role again when the Achille
Lauro was hijacked. He offered his "good offices" to help free the
ships passengers and crew. He happily volunteered to play the
part of mediator. But then came the PLO's exposure. It quickly
turned out that the ship's hijackers were not some crazed Palesti
man radicals unattached to Arafat. Instead the hijackers and
murderers of American Leon Klinghoffer were members of the
pro-Arafat Palestine Liberation Front. Arafat was not only allied
with the killers; he may even have known of the ship's hijacking in
advance. In a few hours, the image of Arafat as moderate was ly
ing in the dust. A 20-year public relations effort had come to
Events in London contributed to the same result. Just last
month Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher announced that she
would be meeting with a joint Jordanian Palestinian delegation
(including two members of the PLO). She said that the Palestinian
representatives accepted Israel and renounced violence But on
Oct. 14, the two PLO delegates pulled the rug out from under
Mrs. Thatcher They refused to sign a communique conceding
Israel s right to exist. They said that indications pointing toward
recognition of Israel were "inoperative." Thatcher had no choice
,k di^T London summit. Her government then criticized
the r-LU of going back on a previous commitment to accept the
communique. Again, the PLO was shown to be infiexible^-Tppos
ed to Israel s right to exist and to peace.
All this followed President Reagan's decision to get tough with
terrorists. The president personally and despite Defense
secretary V, einberger s reluctance gave the order for the Naw
to intercept the Egyptian plane carrying the Achille Lauro hi-
jackers. Weinberger had told Reagan that the U.S. action would
infuriate Egypt but Reagan went ahead anyway. Later asked if
he would apologize to Egypt for apprehending the PLO hijackers
Reagan simply said. "Never He also pressed Italy not
terrorist leader Mohammed Abbas and said that the United
munfcr pro8ecut*' him for Lfon Klinghoffer's
ttJtrSZl&T* th*t 5 by ,nforTmnK the United Nations that
the I nited States would not participate in the world body's 40th
EOUST ^fT0" aUoWfd AntM to ~W^ the
Nations as if he was a head of state was then "disinvited "
v^il't" "! S* PL0^!llMCTi roun month T"* leptinucy it
sought and never deserved has been riDoed awv Th*r ~
those who will respond that we have^heSTth^t IftraS
and his organization Surely they will be back tomorrow^
week, or next month and back with a bang. They wXattack
civilians somewhere. Innocent blood will be shed But even Sat
wi not eliminate the effects of Black October. On the contrary^
will reinforce them. No one doubts that the PLO can kill andter
rorue. Its record there is unambiguous The doubt com!?
powerfully argue otherwise. wuoer
Afear East Report
Arafat Incites Riot
PU) Chairman Yasir Arafat told more than 40.000
demonstrators in Khartoum, the capital of Sudan that "the
Palestinian (Arab) revolution is alive in the Arab conscience in
spite of the imperialist and Zionist conspiracies. Reagan has
decided to assassinate the PLO leadership m the beliefthat by
domgso. the revolution would come to an end. This is not so The
jihad (holy war) and the armed struggle will be escalated"
(Associated Press, Oct. 15.). The crowd was protesting the IT S
apprehension of the Achille Lauro pirates.
Arafat said "I tell Reagan and his agents in our Arab world
that the will of the Arab nation is from the will of God Therefore
the Arab nations will be victorious" (Reuters, Oct. 15). After the
speech, about 1,000 demonstrators headed for the nearby
American Embassy They were dispersed by riot police using tear
In Kuwait, the country's 700 lawyers boycotted court __
to protest the capture of the ship hijackers (Reuters. Oct. 1
And in Cairo, a protest demonstration organized by opposition
parties, Egyptians burned U.S. and Israeli flags (Waakinaton
Pott. Oct. 16).
Recent Violence Has Left Its Scars. I
But Israeli Peace Group Perseve J
* ii..*...l. tk.t ;>. I.J. I___
JERUSALEM The cycle of
violence in the Middle East in the
last month has left many scars,
some of them obvious, others less
apparent. Among those whose
outlooks seem to have been af-
fected most are the members of
the Israeli peace movement Peace
Nothing in the last few weeks.
Peace Now activists say. has
shaken their belief in the
"historical necessity" of negotia-
tions between Israel and any
Palestinian partner ready to
recognize its right to exist.
But peace, the activists quickly
add, is not built only on political
arrangements. It is in this dimen-
sion that the events of the last
month are having their most pro-
found effect on the Israeli
"How long can you stick to cer-
tain politial ideas, go with them to
demonstrations and write articles
with them in mind when
everything around you is raging
with increasing fear and hatred?"
wrote the Israeli peace activist
Amnon Dankner after the Achille
Lauro incident, in which an Italian
cruise ship was hijacked by four
Palestinians and an American
passenger. Leon Klinghoffer. was
A More Threatening Incident
Although the Achille Lauro inci-
dent drew all the headlines, in
terms of long-range Arab-Israeli
relations the moat important -
and threatening event of the
last month was the slaying on Oct.
5 of seven Israeli tourists, four of
them children, in Sinai. They were
killed by an Eguptian soldier or
policeman who purportedly went
When Egypt's President, Hoani
Mubarak, dismissed the incident
as a "minor affair." when it
became clear that some of the
Israelis had died from lack of pro-
per treatment and when the
Egyptians hesitated in even pro-
mising an investigation. Israeli
peace activists started asking
what the peace with Egypt, which
they had worked so hard for. was
all about.
Many Israelis now say they are
afraid to visit Egypt. Israeli
leaders say official relations bet
ween Israel and Egypt have never
been more sour.
"Forget the Achille Lauro,"
said a Peace Now activist. Yoram
Ben-Porath. "For me the emo-
tional aspect of the Sinai killing
was far more important. What it
did to Egyptian-Israeli relations
was devastating. It took away all
the sentimental human aspects of
the relations and put everything
on strictly utilitarian grounds
Mubarak behaved as though peace
has never been signed.
Leaing Seeme ef Its Edge
This does not detract from the
peace cause as a political necessi-
ty." Mr Ben Porath added. "If
Israel is to survive in a quasi
avibaed and democratic way
peace with the Arabs is a necessi-
ty But in order to get there I need
Israeli public opinion, and events
Id"\ what happened in the Sinai
work directly against that."
p*<* Now is an ad hoc coalition
that was formed in 1978 to press
i*""" BfM. who was then
t*nme Mmwt-r. to move ahead
w*b the Camp David peace pro-
*, It flourished m the late
1970 s and pbyed a critical role in
organizing public opinion against
the war m Lebanon But since the
Jjraeli withdrawal from Lebanon
w its edge.
X p'eacTC "wtTJ^
** army reaerviat, and ,n-
tellectuals, that its leaders plann-
ed a large demonstration to en-
courage Prime Minister Shimon
Peres to enter into talks with a
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation.
The demonstration was schedul-
ed on the eve of Mr. Perea's
departure for the United States.
But while it was being organized,
other events intervened. There
was the slaying of three Israelis
by Palestinians on a yacht in
Cyprus, the Israeli air raid on the
Palestine Liberation Organization
headquarters in Tunisia, the Sinai
killings and then the Achille
Lauro hijacking.
The events prompted the
organizers to consider calling off
the demonstration for fear no one
would come. In fact, several thou-
sand people, showed up.
"We decided to begin the rally
with a moment of silence for our
friends killed in the Sinai," said a
Hebrew University professor,
Galia Golan, a member of the in-
formal Peace Now steering com-
mittee. "It was symbolic of what
we are up against these days. It is
hard to demonstrate when you
have just been to a funeral. In the
end we decided that we had to
demonstrate. We could not give in
to the mood."
Pondering the Next Step
But even though the rally was
held, many of the organizers seem
to be asking themselves what the
next step will be for Peace Now.
Peace Now has never advocated
negotiations with Yasir Arafat,
the PLO chairman, but only with
n the one hudJ
clear that Mr. AjaT
playing a "double M|
But on the other feaj
ed. this does not mea(
should accept the |
flict between
Palestinian! is l.
a stable peace eaifc]
with King Hunea
without legitimate
As much u Peace I
are pleased by Mr. |
to open talks with J
much as they m.
possibilities, they
without repreteatk
nians at the table ki.
nothing since the I
conflict is still bet
nians and Israel*.
U.S. REP. Dan Mica (D-FL) issued a blunt wamajl
United Nations pledging that the United States would rtf
financial support for the world body unless strict budgetl
are enacted.
SENATOR PAULA Hawkins (R-FL) called on n
Reagan to take executive action to improve the Cositl
abdity to protect Florida's coasts from drug snufgkn
FIFTY-ONE Democratic and Republican ">**
House have written Prime Minister Margaret TnittsM
her not to sell Tornado fighters to Saudi Arabia becaoa-H
undermine the already slim chances of success forwr
peace process" in the Middle East.
SEN. RICHARD Lugar (R-Ind). duurrnan of the
Relations Committee, said he will seek "a fojnj*
Senate approval of President Reagan's proposed *i^
aale to Jordan, despite the overwhelming opp*t
TWENTY-TWO Jewish student activists for Sjjj
from universities throughout the country, had ^l
rested at a protest in front of the Soviet Em**"^"*,
Friday. Nove.4Mra.lSwS

griday^November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5

ell to right): Josephine Newman,
loan, Florence Sag, Elaine Lampert
in Wadler. Standing (left, to right):
fiot Skiddell, Sharon Horowitz, Dr.
Sudnev W. Mandel, Sam
TEL AVIV Israel's link in a global laser tracking station
that gathers scientific data about the earth, was dedicated at Bar
Giora, southwest of Jerusalem. It is operated in conjunction with
the U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Agency (NASA).
Dickert, HeUm Weisberg, Berte Resnikoff, Abe
Meltzer, Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson andArieh
Adult Education Committee
Plans 1986 Activities
ilt Education Commit
;itmn of
L Uuderdale met on
lament the plans
Lttee for li*S6. Flyers
bntemporary Issues of
*e" lecture series plus
[ were given to
JERUSALEM A tiny aberration from the total hostility bet-
ween Israel and Libya took place in Milan, Italy. An Israeli
diplomat was active in drafting an international diplomatic docu-
ment and a Libyan diplomat was active in having it endorsed by
a United Nations agency.
TEL AVIV Mark Nashpitz, a long-term Soviet refusenik, ar-
rived in Israel with his wife Ludmilla and their five-year-old son
Benjamin, he said that the first thing he wanted to do was to taste
his mother's gefilte fish.
mikoffiif Temple Beth
ms her T'lllitot.
fulM Former Vice
Omar el-Tayeb of the
four officers of the
State Security Service
I not Kuilty today to
'wipingsmuggle Ethio-
* to Israel in a secret
Nman for the state
*wl hearing the case
" President Gaafar al-
P08el in an April coup
*vjd u, beJn Egypt,
"w m absentia on
kaman said the four of-
Pted an offer from
^y General of pardons
"or agreeing to testify
* Ethiopian Jew.
from an area of
*en by famine to the
"^ press.
each institution represented si
the meeting.
As a special attraction at the
meeting. Berte Resnikoff of Tem-
ple Beth Am. displayed and ex
plained the use of tallitot in her
Those attending the meeting
were: Rhoda and Arieh Dagan,
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Josephine
Newman. Sidney W. Mandel. Dr.
Leon Fellman. Florence Sag,
Elaine Lampert, Lillian Wadler!
Abe Meltzer, Berte Resnikoff.
Helen Weisberg, Sam Dickert and
Dr. Abraham Gittelson.
For further information on pro-
grams of the North Broward
Midrasha call Helen Weisberg at
JERUSALEM Israel's military intelligence chief, Maj. Gen.
Ehud Barak, disclosed a tape recorder proving that the Palesti-
nian terrorist leader Muhammad Abbas personally commanded
the hijack of the Italian cruise ship Achille Lauro.
JERUSALEM An exhibition of photographs, sketches, let-
ters, travel notes and books of the late Berlin-born Jewish press
photographer Omar Oscar Marcus has opened at the Harry S.
Truman Research Center for the Advancement of Peace in the
Hebrew University's Mount Scopus campus.
tta* vMi-lMtiM manuimm that* wud* from 100
100% com oil. has 0% <*-
say. "TWt V wr boon a
tta for the **
CM* i IMttVttS KCtriMsf It MCKJf'
Vvctswn 4rm tofft kiwi toss bet cMfcil
Mti wit* FIEISCMUM S KwiarMM Sin M
ESS SMTEIS CMttltral Frtt 11% ltd Efl
r.*cl ipflti. raiiiat. PUITEIS Slictt
f$m aNt |fMM< I2ili2 mk
mMUM laktmMTf torM
FleischmaniVs gives every meal a holiday flavor.
Silver Buffet Dish
from Fleischmann V Margarine
Mxturlt Km* Company
Mt fifth A""
Nw York. NYU"

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe/Friday. November 8, 1966
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haskell. Director of Public Relations
Meet Sandee Wortxel
Everyone at the JCC agrees
that Sandee Wortxel gets along
famously with children of all ages'
Holding a B.A. from Temple l'..
and a Florida state-certified
teacher, JVC's newly named
rdinator of Elementary Pro-
gramming starts her day early-on
at the Center as a head teacher in
the Early Childhood program with
her regular class of lively pre-
kindergartners. Now. after 3. she
changes ht>r hat to direct the ac-
tivities .if elementary age children
in the kindergarten through 5th
grade range. Wortxel will soon
begin her fifth year at the I'.i tar
Starting her JCC career as a
in Early Childhood, she
offered considerable help to imple
ment the pre-school curriculum
during the past four years. She
has been a I'nit Head for the two
through five year ..Ids in .1-
Summer Camp's Yeladim and
Katan groups.
W rtze. will continue her
valuable services in Early
Childhood but her afternoons and
some evenings will be concerned
with planning Elementary Vaca-
tion Days, supervising "Enrich
ment classes (such as arts, drama,
music and dance i. the J<
Scouting Program and the now
regularly scheduled evening
Father Child. "My Guy and T
togethernesa programs Wortxel*s
children Hal. 11* is a JCC Boy
it and Stephanie, K4. loves
ceramics and all the afternoon do-
ings at the JCC
To celebrate Veteran's Day -
and an off-day from regular school
three different age groups will
enjoy a full dav of activities
scheduled by the" JCC. Monday.
Nov. 11. The youngest, age 2-4V.
in the Center's Pre-School. wili
enjoy sports, games and crafts in
the morning and Babe* Off Broad-
way in the afternoon. The show by
and for children features future
stars delivering hit numbers from
"Anie." "The Wix." "Chorus
Line" and more-with dazzling
WENDY GLASS teachers
aide in JCC's After-School pro-
gram, takes a floor break with
Robby and Elana Dyan after a
strenuous fnsbee throwing con-
tt-st outdoors!
costumes and special sound ef-
fects! Elementary age children
will have their own special ac-
tivities in the AM and also see
"Babes" later. Tweenagers are
going to Malibu Grand Prix to
race around and then race back to
JCC for snacks and sports.
JCC members and friends who
live east, "on the mile." are look
mg forward to hearing Bob
Freund. famous Fort Lauderdale
authority, present an enjoyable
morning about music with his
"American Musical Theater, the
Later Years." Wednesday. Mm
13 at the Federation, on NE 34th
ct. Members and Guests
welcome if seats are available!
Call for information.
"Child Advocacy in the Public
and Private Sector Our
Children as Individuals in Today's
Schools." is the topic choaen by
Tom Siskin, chairman of the
Bmward County School Board
Since our children are our moat
precious resource, shouldn't we be
promoting child advocacy
. Come hear a most timely discus-
sion, and enjoy being with the
Women's Day Brunch Bunch at
the JCC Wednesdav. Hm W
from 9:30-11 am.
Senior Adults at the JCC will be
busing to the Key Largo vicinity
for lunch, a ride on the Glass Bot-
tom Boat and a visit to Coral Cas-
tle. Wednesday Reser
vations are now being taken for a
day of adventure.
The JCC u a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. redw-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
iwj D* Luxe Condo. 2 Br/2 Ba Prime location -
ncia room* Urge eat-in kitcnea breathtaking view
]ai golf coarse magnificent debaouse exceUeat social
gran. MORE' MORE! MORE! Priced at $68,500
Owner must sell at sacrifice price.
Th.Pal.B~ca*. CAUL 439-6168 TWP^Iaa.
Israel Through the Eyes of Teen
A few months have passed
since the return of those 11
Fort Lauderdale youngsters
who participated in the
Jewish Federation's Chaver
L'Chaver (Friend to Friend)
program to Israel.
Although time had elapsed, all
who participated agreed that the
memories they made will remain
with them throughout their lives.
A total of 35 days were spent in
Israel. 14 of which were spent in
its capital. Jerusalem. A con-
>i Mat in Kfar Saha. the Project
Renewal city ->f the Jewish
Federation MM the Fort Lauder-
dale Jewish community
Kfar Sana, by popular opinion,
was the highlight of the trip. Each
teenager had the opportunity to
live with an Israeli family to
learn their customs, language and
lifestyle. They were each assigned
I work detail, be it shoveling, dig-
ging, painting or planting.
"I was very anxious about the
trip." stated Nova High junior
Mark Bollt. "When we were at
Kfar Saha. I realized that we'd
have to adjust. It was quite an ex-
perience coming from the com-
forts of home, but we all took it in
bide "
The teenagers were given the
chance to develop relationships
with their Israeli counterparts,
who joined them on their second
week in Jerusalem.
Michael Krohn of Boyd Ander-
son High School, stated that he
liked the Jerusalem portion of the
trip the best.
"Everything becomes alive st
night. The people are so friendly.
The shops stay open past
Kfar Saba was Meredith Mad
nick's favorite part of the trip.
"Kfar Sab. w,,,
w',ha family ccL
kids, two bow &"
to ^e two mL
"vp water for gj
"The climb op to ym
%> climb jJJJI
71"" ,Was Amy's^J
'*!. admitting JL
Was ** a true l\
every minute of it-
How the following communities got their namet
COCONUT CREEK was named for its cotwad
numerous small lakes and canals, replacing iti rH
Edgefield. in 1967. *
CORAL SPRING8 was named for two reasons. TVal
known for its underground spring water. WhenConiW
perties asked for names for its new city in 1962 urn
founder Joseph Taravella offered Pompano Springs
its proximity to Pompano Beach.
Trouble was, Taravella's partner, James Hunt, bin U
As Gordon Ickes, CRP's former public relations directed
ed, Hunt pointed out Pompano is a fish, and "Fish f
no sense at all.
At Ickes' suggestion, they used "Coral" from the <
name instead. "I was s peacemaker." Ickes said.
Instead of serving the same old thing this Shabbos. why not try Ronzoni* pasta7
family will be delighted as they spm their forks and soak up their sauce with anyonrt
our 70 shapes and varieties Ail made to our exacting standards with i00o semoJrtl
unsurpassed taste and texture
Ronzom" isrxrtortrygoodforSrtabbos.itsopodforyKXJ.r^^
natural ingredients, our pasta is tow in cholesterol and contains no added salt
whatsoever And. of course, it's absokitefy Kosher and Parve
So start a new tradition this Shabbos with Ronzoni" No pasta shapes
up better
> cup all-purpose sour
daehol pepper
2 pounds cfacaen (Macw
2 tablespoons os
? tablespoons marganne
1 mackumoruon fme+ydced
pound mushrooms, saced
large dove gar*: minced
ar|i5v 02) prepared
spaghetti sauce
cup red wine
v Maspoonoiegsno
m laavoone****""
v package i8oz>
noNZON'" sp"
, taDiespootPrs"'t
TZSSZZH ^ch^^K>Nybro*ned Remove from pen Add (>n^ ar* pepi*
^ ^^, SP^-*MUC* "^ ***o"^rtct*totooan*****)****
"*** ** pasta accoromg io v**s^ *n*tom Om* m &* *****
i**ve cNchenand sauce over spagtiem Spnntue w* cho|^ oartMv Makes 4 serwW*

lency Focus
Frid^Noyember 8, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7

nald Bautz, Specialized Urban
eg, elected chairman; Dr. Martha
IfJU Center on Aging; Mary Post,
|c Community Chanties; Marcia
Jewish Family Service; Sandra
Beh^/f' e'?ted ^^rperson; Nicki
VehnUe, Area Agency on Aging; and Harold
Wtshna, executive director, United Synagogue
of America.
terfaith Coalition Serves Community
Jewish Federation's Com-
|Relations Committee In-
Coalition recently met
ounced their focus for the
year will be on the
tion <>f an Interfaith
Caregivers Coalition. Shown are
coalition members who will be
working together to recruit and
train volunteers from the dif-
ferent congregations to provide:
I. Respite care for those with
Alzheimers and related diseases
and the chronically ill.
2. Friendly Visitors for home-
bound and institutionalized.
3. Support groups for the ter-
minally ill.
DURING THE SUKKOTH holiday, Temple Beth Israel was a
gracious host to the elderly participants of the Jewish Federa-
tions adult day care program. The Gathering Place, for their an-
nual visit. Cantor Maurice Neu sang and gave all the delighted
visitors the pleasure of performing the mitzvah of blessing the
lulov and etrog in Beth Israel's sukka. A preschool class stopped
by to entertain with songs and decorations of the holiday. Stanley
Pollock, executive director, provided wine and cakes for
refreshments. For many of the elderly participants this was their
first visit to a sukka since their childhood in Europe. Shown en-
joying the visit are, from left. Cantor Neu, Murray Kostoff and
Moms Krauss.
Emigration Worries Israel
SALEM With the
onomy heading into a
and with unemploy-
j, Government officials
[ are concerned that they
I with a new wave of
Mi, particularly of young
the number of those
recently emigrated can-
precisely established,
:ials say they believe
and more young Israelis
leaving the country to
work abroad, and that
not come back even if
inomy recovers.
date figures are
the officials involved
ration matters said,
emigrant is defined by
Brueau of Statistics as
who has lived abroad for
lour years.
is an atmosphere of an
catastrophe and this at-
' has pushed people to
" said Dov Shilansky, a
wiber of Parliament who
with emigration issues.
of unemployment in
estimated to be at least
it of the work force, and
**d to rise in the coming
a result of planned
le layoffs.
is a fear from the
situation and a feeling
* will be very bad," Mr.
aid. "So people think
P> away for a year or two
orm passes, but it turns
Iw seven years."
wit most f the years of
[independence, immigra-
neivily outweighed
But the trend has
". and the number of
w coming to Israel is
*1 to the number of
E* ^"'rding to the
peau of Statistics.
Ihcik an adviser to the
"Absorption who is
. ,or the prevention of
***: The number of
'not high for an im-
ate. But we. as
^bout every percent
,'***.see Israel as the
,0* Jewish people."
"to Israeli offkaala,
,Jhave to rtudy or
Jr^ tempted by at-
fjoffers. They aittle
'Set CXtend **
The story of a young couple
from Jerusalem suggests how
some Israelis leave the country for
a short time and then become
tempted to leave forever.
The couple went to Canada four
Sears ago to study for two years.
low back in Israel, they are divid-
ed on whether to remain.
At first, there was concern over
"doing something negative," the
husband, an engineer, said.
"Later we changed our minds and
we understood that a person only
lives once and should live
wherever he is happiest."
What changed the engineer's
mind more than anything else, he
said, was the economic benefit of
working in Canada or the United
The wife, a teacher, said that in
contrast to her husband, she is
willing to lower their standard of
living in order to stay. She is a
daughter of Holocaust survivors,
and said: "My parents made such
efforts to get me out of Hungary
and bring me to the Jewish state.
I'll fee) like a traitor if I don't stay
Dina and Roni Mor, who are in
their early 20's, recently sold all of
their belongings and left Israel for
an unknown destination and an in-
definite length of time. In an in-
terview before they left, the More
said they felt disappointed at
changes in Israeli society.
Mr. Mor said he was in an emo-
tional conflict for "running away"
to seek "a calm atmosphere" in-
stead of staying and fighting for a
change. "But I think running
away from something bad is a
legitimate thing."
Professor U.D. Schmelz, a pro-
fessor of Jewish demography at
the Hebrew University, said the
number of emigrants per im-
migrant in Israel over the years
has been remarkably low com-
pared to other countries that ab-
sorbed large waves of immigra-
tion. Nevertheless, he says, the
situation in Israel is different.
"In Israel there is an awareness
of a special mission," he said.
"When some people don't want to
continue and participate in it
there is a feeling of
STANLEY COHEN, education director of Temple Beth Israel
brought Sukkoth greetings to the elderly participants of the
Jewish Federation's Kosher Nutrition Program located at the
Jewish Community Center. Shown blessing the lulov and etrog
with special delight is Yeugenya Spivak, a Russian Jew, who
speaks no English, and communicates in Yiddish with her
friends. She especially enjoys the Shabbat and holiday obser-
vances the program provides. Her warm smile of approval ex-
presses all her happiness of being with her fellow Jews.
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Pa&A___TheJewiah Floridian^f_GreaterFort Lauderdale/Friday. November 8, 1985
SpeciaLlThank Yoil'J
Condominium UJA Campaign Awards Breakfast
Cantor P. Hillel Brummer, Tamarac Jewish Center; Daniel Cantor, tic* presi-
dent. Jewish Federation; Samuel K. MiUer. tic* president. Jewish Federation
and Condominium Cabinet chairman; Rabbi Kurt Stone, spiritual leader,
Tamarac Jewish Center; David Krantz. president, Tamarac Jewish Center,
Tamarac Area Chairman; John Streng, executive nee president. Jewish Federa-
tion and General Campaign Chairman.
assessCaKord vm: "^is?3
Hats off to the hundreds of men
and women in North Browmrd's
condominium who played a key
role in the success of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
LauderdaJe 1965 United Jewish
Appeal campaign.
More than 500 workers attend
ed the condominium awards
breakfast Oct. 23 at Tamarac
Jewish Center where they receiv-
ed special plaques for their
outstanding effort. Making the
presentation were Samuel K
Miller. Federation vice president
and condominium Cabinet chair-
man, who called on the leaders for
an even greater response in '86.
AJUGON Larry Mines, co-
Kronish. co-chairman
Frank Rosen, co-chairman. Ber-
nard Smolen. co-chairman.
Jerome Davidson, co-chairman
Samuel Delfin. co-chairman!
Lucille Sung, special gifts
Lou Silvers, chairman. Jules Kar-
pas. co-chairman. Pearl Karpas.
Victor Feldman. chairman.
Reba Goldstein, co-chairman.
Louis Grolmc. co-chairman. Isaac
Horowitz, co-chairman
UME BAT Cart Weitz
chairman. Joseph Milstein. co-
chairman. Arnold Schwartz,
special gifts chairman. Sylvia
Schwartz, special gifts chairman.
Jerry Reamck. co-chairman.
OMEGA Murray Rosenberg,
co-chairman (posthumous).
Sidney Bernstein, chairman.
Bobber, co-chairman. Hy Camel,
co-chairman. Joel Cohen, co-
chairman. Murray Hershlrin. co-
chairman. Harry Mednick. co-
chairman. Reuben Straahinaky,
SOMERSET Jack Hoffman,
chairman. Ezra Leboff. co-
Miriam Goldman, co-chairman
Philip Nelson, co-chairman. Hy
Silverman. co-chairman. Ed Ten
nenbaum. co-chairman.
Lstelle Gedan. chairman. Shirley
Sumner. co-chairman
Abraham A. Levin, co-chairman,
Rjvi T. Levin, co-chairman. David
Lubliner. co-chairman. Selma
Pensky. co-chairman.
Breead. chairman. Jack Polinsky.
honorary chairman. Abe Reiter
co-chairman. Hy Silver, co-
TAMARAC Matt Dinah
chairman. Nat Ginsberg, chair-
man. Rose Port, chairman.
"oger. co-chairman.
From left, tfttt Swgel co-chairman. Isles of Tamarac; Georet
chairman Isles of Tamarac; Lou Solomon, chairman. Isles offamemji
*> chairman. Sands Point; Samuel Delfin, co-chairman, I

f^T tt H^7 ^^r-chairman. Castle Gordons; Jerry Kaye. chairman. Omtmv^
TZL^V^rt *' <*^*rman, CypresIChase; Max FxnU x*-
SJaf^T:'*******- c^hairman,CrymalLake;EugenePopkin,sewi
Lime Bay; and Florence Horowitz, co-chairman. Lime Bay
A HUGE THANK YOU has been extended to David
Waldman (loft), coalition chairman at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, and John Shabel, house chairman at
the Center, for their hard work and dedication in male
ing the Federation's annual Condominium Awards
bveakfost such a resounding success. Thank you's are
also extended to their hard working committee for ar-
riving at the Jewish Center at the crack of dawn to
prepare the delicious breakfast that was served at the
Frvm left. Nat Goldman ^^^^^^i^sbbs^b^bH Wmmrn^-^
Sunrise Lakes Ph^el^iff^T!*!!^ Sunrise Lakes Phase I; Jack Rosenberg. **r(
Jacobs. co^hatrmaX Po^il^U^ ****> Airman; Sunrise Lakes /** H
^rdAlcabes. Ramo^u^Ea^nd^n^s?^ *"* *** ^/t^Eft
""Airman, SunrutsArmC^' Natka* Pmjrhnan. rhttrmmn. Sunrise Lakes P**B

Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
anside Division to Hold UJA
iampaign Meeting Nov. 10
jucli. chairman of the
Division of the 1986
tderat'"'- United Jewish
npaign. .ludah Ever and
^ \'in- (reanside Divi-
jm.i i chairmen, have
, campaign strategy
pr Sunday Nov. 10, from
30 p.m. at the Federa
eansii. "ffice. 3356 NE
jrt Lauderdale.
Gerald Susman of Philadelphia
and the National Young Le
ship Cabinet, will facilitate discus
sions on major gifts, face-to-face
solicitation and the rating
The meeting will Ik- attended by
members of the Oceanside Cam
paign Cabinet and key leaders of
the 1986 Federation/UJA
"The success of the '86 cam-
paign will depend upon the in-
volvement and skills of our
leader... stated Let Rauch.
"Thai is why the Nov. 10 meeting
is so vital "
For further information contact
Lee Rauch at the Oceanside of-
fice, 563-5202.
11 Women's Divison Executive
I Meeting. 9:30 a.m. At Federation.
13-17 General Assembly in
Dn, D.C.
114 Community Relations Com-
(CRC) Meeting. 7:30 p.m. At
p9 Woodmont Awards, Kick Off
st. 9 am. Woodmont Country
Dec. 5 Business Executive Network
Meeting. 5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
Dec. 8 Sunrise Lakes IV UJA
Breakfast Rally.
Dec. 9 Women's Division Executive
Board Meeting. 9:30 a.m. At Federation.
Dec. 14 Major Gifts Dinner
Call Federation/UJA office 748-8400.
LC. Looks at Black-Jewish Relations
I Entin, Chairman of the
|ity Relations Committee
1 the Jewish Federation of
[Fort Lauderdale, hat an-
: the CRC will be co-
I program on "Black
Americans: Partners
to be held on
y. Dec. 11 at 8 p.m. at
ISoW in Hollywood. The
\ "ill feature two national-
peakers, John Jacob.
I of the National Urban
I Albert Vorspan, Vice
f the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations.
"We are very pleased to be able
to bring these two prominent
speakers to South Florida," said
Entin. "They will be discussing
the status of Black/Jewish rela-
tions on a national level, as well as
assisting us in strengthening local
relations between the two
The format for the program will
include a panel of local community
leaders, among them Richard En-
tin, representing the Community
Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Other panelists
will be Rabbi Samuel April, North
Broward Board of Rabbis; Art
Kennedy, National Conference of
Christians and Jews; John Ruf-
fian, Jr., Urban League of
Broward County; Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe, South Broward Board of
Rabbis; and Henry Graham, Inter-
faith Council of Greater
For further information, con-
tact Debra Roshfeld at the
Federation, 748-8400.
Dedicated to raising record gifts far the 1986 Federation/UJA
campaign are leaders of the Century ViUage/Deerfield Beach
UJA Division. More than U50 workers were feted for their unstin-
ting efforts at the recent Awards Recognition Day by from left,
Abe Rosenblatt, treasurer; Moshe Levinson, publicity; Evelyn
Denner, Division general campaign chairman; John Streng,
UJA general campaign chairman; and Paul Levine, campaign
Tamarac UJA Division
Forms Overall Cabinet
The Tamarac Division Jewish
Federation/UJA campaign has
formed an overall cabinet which
will be the umbrella to the six
areas in Tamarac, announced
David Krantz, chairman of the
newly-formed cabinet.
"The cabinet will exchange
thoughts, share ideas, successes
and problems, and will serve as
the governing body for the in-
dividual UJA campaigns in
Tamarac," Krantz stated.
Serving as co-chairmen of the
cabinet are the area chairmen of
Tamarac, who also comprise the
executive committee of the
cabinet. They are Sam Federman,
chairman, Sections of Tamarac;
Eugene Popkin, chairman. Lime
Bay; Alfred Jasser, chairman,
Sands Point; John Shabel, chair-
man, Concord village; Bernard
Simms, chairman, Bermuda Club;
and Lou Solomon, chairman, Isles
of Tamarac.
"A larger body will be formed to
fill out the rest of the Tamarac
Cabinet," Krantz stated, "It will
consist of representatives of the
various areas."
Each community may continue
to have its separate UJA func-
tions. A combined special gift
David Krantz
function for the entire Tamarac
area is in discussion.
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Serving: A World of Jewish Need
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
our contribution supports all of these agencies and programs.
Joint Distribution Committee
United Israel Appeal
New York Association for New Americans
World ORT Union
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Central Agency for Jewish Education
Chaplaincy Program
Community Relations
Coral Springs Coalition
Florida Hillel Board
Foundation of Jewish PhUanthropies
Hebrew Day school of Fort Lauderdale
High School in Israel
fJewish Community Center
Jewish Education Programs
Jewish Family Service
Jewish Floridian
Jewish High School of South Florida
Kosher Nitrition Program
Volunteers for Israel
Young Leadership
America-Israel Cultural Foundation
Federated Council of Israel Institutions____________--------------
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
United HIAS Service
American-Jewish Committee
American-Jewish Congress
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
American Academic Association for Peace in the Middle East
B'nai B'rith National Youth Service Appeal
Joint Cultural Appeal
American Academy for Jewish Research
American Jewish Historical Society
Leo Baeck Institute
Children of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
Conference of Jewish Social Studies
Congress for Jewish Culture
Histadruth Ivrith of America
Jewish Publication Society of America
National Foundation for Jewish Culture
Yivo-Institute for Jewish Research
National Conference for Soviet Jewry
National Hillel Expansion
Nstional Jewish Resource Center
North American Jewish Students Appeal
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds
Jewish Education Service of North American
National Jewish Welfare Board
Synagogue Council of America____________________________

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale/Friday, November 8. 1986
Chanukah Festival of Music Scheduled for December 8
A stellar concert entitled "A
Chanukah Festival of Music"
featuring the Sunrise Symphonic
Pops Orchestra and noted guest
soloists will be held on Sunday
afternoon. Dec. 8. at 2 p.m. at
OMNI auditorium at the north
campus of Broward Community
College on Coconut Creek
Boulevard in Pompano Beach.
Sponsored by the Central Agen-
ts for Jewish Education of th*-
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. the concert will
highlight light classical selections.
Broadway show tunes. Jewish and
Israeli medlies. and Chanukah
melodies. Conductor of the or
chestra will be Ron Chalker. with
Anita Knight as featured soloist
Arieh and Rhoda Dagan. con-
cert co-chairman, indicated that
the concert would benfit Jewish
education in the North Broward
community. Mr. Dagan said. "We
are proud to bring to our com-
munity a concert on this high
cultural level and enhance Jewish
education at the same tin
An extra added attraction >>f the
concert will l>e the appearance of
the renowned pianist. Chris Con
tillo. who has |>een exceptionally
well received in his CODCMtl in the
community Contillo was a Grand
Award Winner in the 1981 Young
Keyboard Artists Association In-
ternational Competition, and has
appeared on even television sta-
Chaplains in Profile ...
tion in the area.
Vocal soloists will include Anita
Knight, who has sung on many oc-
casions with the Sunrise Or-
chestra to wide acclaim, and Can-
tor Jerome Klement. formerly of
Temple Emanuel and the
possessor of a magnifcent tenor
I.nuis 1'apnr serves as the con-
cert master, and was the founder
he orchestra, along with Max
Toor The Sunrise Symphony
group is now in its 8th year, and
has appeared at Bailey Hall, the
Sunrise Musical Theatre and in
synagogues throughout the area.
Tickets for the concert are pric
ed at $7. $6. and $5 and are
available from the office of the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion at 748-8400. or from the con-
cert chairpeople. 7411061.
The concert is part dfthe expan-
ding adult education programm
ton i
>ng for the N^
mun,ty develop
Brow"J MioW
direction of Hel^J
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone
Rabbi Kurt Franklin
Stone, spiritual leader of the
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Temple Beth Torah.
Tamarac, devotes his time
and energy to helping his
fellow man in all walks of
After completing his
undergraduate work at the
University of California. Rabbi
Stone continued his graduate
education at both Princeton and
Rutgers Universities where he
was a Fellow of the Eagle ton In
statute of Politics. Prior to enter-
ing the rabbinate. Stone served as
a political speechwriter on both
Capitol Hill and in California. Dur
ing his years in politics, he wrote
speeches for Senator Mike Gravel.
California assembly speaker Jesse
Unruh and Governor Edmund
Brown. He also was an associate
editor at Westinghouse Broad-
casting where he covered both the
Watergate hearings and the Patty
Hearst case.
The 1980 graduate of the
Hebrew Union College in Cincin-
nati, and his wife, singer Judith
Claire, have toured the US.
where they performed as "Mr
and Mrs. Sbolom Aleichem."
As the chaplain at Humana
Hospital Bennett. Plantation, he
spends endless hours providing
7V Chaplaincy Commission is
a beneficiary of the Jewish Federa-
tion funded by the Federa-
turn/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. Funds raised by the UJA
kelp to serve tens of thousands of
men, women and children in
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Israel and around the world.
Chris Coatills
Kon Chalker
Rabbi Kart Stoat
that special encouragement to the
patients and their visitors in their
need of facing the unknown. Ac-
cording to Al Golden, chairman,
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale Chaplaincy Com
mission. "Rabbi Stone is s valued
member of our volunteer program
whose tireless devotion has served
the North Broward community
during these most critical of times
when problems facing our elderly
are overwhelming."'
FT LAUD 77S-S272
PtCrMAM a a bit mscfm wft al the tads! So they n reaty gas*
PMC-MAN shaped pasta spaghetti sauce **i chastls*
itsdeboousandspscssdwdhgoodness FromCheiBoy-*-**
? No fillers or binders
? Nothing Artificial
?So much flavor,
you dont have to
Cafe*** Nuggets S Turkf MuggstsS
Thmr'K 6s msmtm owe your tmmSy. toot
Miami Bch, FL Maodalsoo. Inc. (305) 672-5800
I Hialaah, FL Tropic lc< Company (305) 624-5750
Mafcaadatnous onanM sir Mad <*ahaiaanapAJ onentas-aryie vagstatJas from BIROS EYE and our <****" [
scam Is an abaoaaafc/ Kosher way to enjoy toe *a*x o tne tsm.
as* (X) at) BMOS EYE" Sar-fry
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Friday November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
About the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee
American Jewish
istribution Commit-
) was founded in
to aid Jews in
jne and Eastern
caught up in the
If World War I.
; serves as the overseas
le American Jewish com-
Jroviding life-saving and
jning programs andser-
Jews and Jewish com-
The creed that has guided the
JDC through the years can be
summed up in a single sentence-
TV" ^ 8hould ** helped
and should be helped to live as
Jews. In Eastern European coun-
ties, the need is for life-
vice president of the JDC, has
uS^ that the "'flight of the
JUL this year was the activities in
"This action paralleling
similar non-sectarian efforts pro-
susteimng programs. In Western ,V,S e,mer&ency *<* in Cambodia
Europe and North Africa the em ~~0)' m* (1981>- and Lebanon
phasis is on education. In Israel
JDC programs are oriented
toward the closing of the social
Since 1939, the bulk of JDC
numlx-r of people aided _.:_
-......* ~ sra: ^r,zjt
United Jewish Appeal.
Dr. Saul B. Cohen, executive
(1982) was a strong, final
demonstration that in our 71st
year of operation, JDC was as
swiftly responsive and effective
an instrument for meeting human
history as an effective arm of a
compassionate and concerned
American Jewish community, re-
main central in the lives of Jews in
need wherever they reside, conti-
nuing to bring them hope for a
better life.
The JDC is o recipient agency of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and receives
funds through its annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign. The
funds raised by the campaign are
used to provide social welfare and
humanitarian programs in
(irmitr Fort Lauderdale in
Israel, and in more than SO Lands
around the world.
::z;^ f~*?SFZ ^---i
The years to come will no doubt
hold challenges to equal those of
the past. It is the intention that
the JDC. with its illustrious
Jewish National Fund Hosts
Seminar on Ending Hunger
eres Urges Soviets to Renew Ties
linued from Page 1-
restore ties, Israel
toose a peace con-
jee with their
premier did not fron-
Jash with Shamir's
Bnt. But he left no
hat his own position
[Soviets was marked-
positive and con-
than that of the
premier and Likud
ned sources have
tied, meanwhile, that
I will soon be opening
Dn in Tel Aviv.
ources spoke follow-
ordial meeting at the
New York between
and the Polish
Durces said the mis-
would not be
atic. tiut rather would
t>n trade ties. There
would be a similar Israeli
representation in Warsaw.
Some political observers
in Jerusalem cite this
development as evidence of
progress, albeit slow and
cautious, towards a rap-
But if alternative ideas for
possible auspices of a peace
parley came up, Israel
should study them.
If the Soviets resumed
c 'M5B^tr.ComMn-ilnc
prochement between Israel diplomatic ties, they would
tH* ^T b,ock;ey certainly ^ ^ J a
say the Poles would not roie, and We coulcf then
have taken this step without discuss what precisely that
the tacit approval of role could be,,rPeres said.
They stress, though, that ,
the Polish step is by no
means a harbinger of an im-
mediate or imminent
breakthrough with Moscow
Peres said the govern-
ment was opposed to an in-
ternational peace con-
ference under the five per-
manent members of the
Security Council, as King
Hussein had proposed.
With so much attention focused
on feeding the millions who are
starving now, long-range solu-
tions to world hunger may seem
far away.
Yet the Jewish National Fund,
trustee of the Land of Israel,
together with Ben Gurion Univer-
sity in Beer Sheva, Israel, is work-
ing to find lasting solutions to the
On Sunday, Nov. 10, the Jewish
National Fund (JNF) of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will host a
seminar in Sunrise to discuss pro-
gress that has been made in the
battle against hunger, including
solutions created in Israel and
now being tested in Florida's san-
dy soil.
The seminar, entitled "The Liv-
ing Desert: A Light Unto the Na-
tions." will be open to the public
at no charge, and is scheduled
from 2:15 to 5:30 p.m. at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 West Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise.
Guest speaker Menachem
Perlmutter, director of the
Engineering Division (Southern
District) of the Israeli Ministry of
Agriculture, will explain how
"The Desert Comes to Life" in his
seminar presentation.
For seminar reservations, con-
tact the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 800 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauder-
dale, Fla. (Phone 561-4812).
|iogists report that the pure and
pious spring water emerging from the
jintain Valley Spring today in Hot
ngs Ark first entered the ground as
about 3500 years ago Salt free,
perately hard. Delivered to your home
696-1333 563-6114
Air Conditioned
No cholesterol
.. .which is
good news!
Made by the
people famous
for trying!
4S3L 1?VA,
spo. souno Oom*Mt
$125 >&
100% pure...
to jive you
100% delicious .
fried foods !-
100% pure
corn oil-
great for
salads too!
Vour Host* the Betfcowtfz Fomty
A Alex SmNow. Assoc
For Reietvottons
Phone: 1-531-5771
On the Ocean
at 41sl Meet. Miami toocn
Nothing artificial to get in the way of flavor!

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uudeitiale/Fri^^jgvgmber 8, 1986
Community Calendar
Arafat Halts Peace P
Coatiaaed frees Put 1 I
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg.
Federation 748-8400.
Jewish War Veterans
Broward/Palm Beach Countv
Council: Military Ball.
Jewish National Fnnd: 10 a.m. 4
p.m. Seminar with Ben-Gurion
University. Temple Beth Israel.
American Technion: 4:30 p.m.
Meeting. Pier 66.
WLI-Tamarac Chapter: Kvening
at Sheraton Bal Harbour to see
"Bal Masque."
Odd Fellows-Hatrhee Lodgr:
Noon. Testimonial luncheon and
dance honoring Al Greenhaus
Tropical Acres Real 2S00Griffia
Kd. Tickets $1" 10
Temple Beth Orr-Brotherhood:
10 a.m. Breas Temple
Pioneer Women Na'amat: '
Biennial Convention in
Bnai Zion-Southrasl Region:
p.m. Installs' nonal and
Chapte- rs Hollywood
Beach Hilton. MOO S (War. I"
Contrib 199.
ORT-Pine Mand Chapter
am Paid-up members.'.
!"4 Strip.
Women's Club of Castle: N
Me tnci
will entertail
N'A 22
Hadassah-I'lantation Vachad
Chapter: N n Paid up member-
lunche Shick-sa
Arai bf performed. Dei
Aod 51 I Cypreas Rd.
OKT-laverrarr Chapter:
am Meeting. Thelma Lefelt will
present. "MagK of Diamonds."
Inverrary Country Oub. 3840 In
verrary Blvd.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Nataara Clab: Noon. Luncheon
and card partv. Congregation
Beth HilU- Margate Blvd.
Jewish Booh Review Series:
Review of Bir
thnght." West Regional Branch.
Hadaasah-Orah Searise Lakes
Chapter: 11JQ am Meet
Variety Group of Phase IV wili
entertain Tamarae Jewish
Center. 9101 NW 57 -
Self Help for Hard ef Hearing 1
Meeting. Demonstration
about the "Loop." Lauderdale
Lakes Ubrary. 3521 NW 43 Ave.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Taaaara Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Water Bridge Rec. Center. 1050
Del Lago Circle. Sunrise.
Deborah-Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. Mini-lunch and meeting
Sunrise Lakes I Playhouse. 8100
Sunrise Lakes Dr N
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up member
ship luncheon. Lauderdale West
Rec. Hall. 1141 NW H Av.
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-StSO Review of "Bir
thnght." Lauderdale La-
ORT-t oral Kid|re Chapter:
Meeting Bi arill
nancial Planning
net;. Holiday Inn. Coral
Yiddish Culture Club. > im
M-- tlhar will dis.
"The Origin of Ethiopian J<
Sunrise Lakes I StateJtite 15
Braadeis DmWarastJ NWC-West
Broward Chapter: UJOaJB Dr
rar. noted Indian
<*-noiar will discuss Indian at
- Aud 6701
H mi B'rith Women-Lakes
Safety Bldg UOO \v.
remrjOAi hot. u
Community Relations Commit-
tee: ; Meeting
Federat: and Pk
Hadassah-Sanrise Shalom
Chapter: 11;M a.m. Paid-up
membership luncheon. Musical
Show Sunns* Phase I Playhouse.
8100 Sunrise Blvd.
Pioneer Women Na'aseat-Negev
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Dr. Elliot
Cohen, rheumatotogist will speak.
Temple Beth Israel.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
ORT Tamarae Chapter: 11 am.
Meeting. Italian-American Club.
8536 w. Commercial Blvd.
721 1299
that. "Like the U.S., we were
shocked by Mubarak's apparent
prevarication over the Achille
Lauro hijackers and his view that
they should be 'tried' by the PLO
rather than by any government
According to Israeli Military In-
telligence Chief Ehud Barak, most
of the recent atrocities were car-
ried out under the direct supervi-
sion of Arafat or his chief lieute-
nant. He stated, "For him to deny
that is blatant lie and all of our in-
telligence points to his personal
Prime Minister Peres who
recently visited with heads of
**"* dW cvhsT"
Prime MmBtfrp
his desire to Dmi*/" ,
"^nth before the uili
General Aajeabb ^jj.
City andiSs7!5i
** heads of boj JL
Answers to pussle whirs
ia Nov. 1 icasr
* Bees Counc
Created for
the JWB
Jewish Book
Council by
Joy L. Wouk
ix) ( :reate its freshest coffee kyer.
Invest in
Israel Securities


18 East 46th Street
New York. NY 10017
Toll Free (800) 22148301
Tune is the enemy of all things fresh
\nd. of course, ground coffee is no
Recognizing that freshness is fleeting.
Maxwell House set out to cut down the
time between gnndsng and packing In
doing so. they have successfully created
their freshest coffee ever
After a coffee bean
reaches its very peak of
freshness. That's why. after
*** st a essential to seal
coffee snto a can as qutckfv as K
But. until now. freshly pound
coHee had to wait before it could be
vacuum packed And as a w
time took as to! on precious
and aroma
Now Maxwell House has found an
exclusive new way to pack coffee
immediately after griming
It's called the Fresh Lock-
packet. It allows Maxwell
House to pack coffee sooner
than ever before. Literally within
minutes of grinding So now.
Maxwell House can seal into i
can grinder freshness
h bespits with a "whoosh'
the moment you open the
can. A sound that says more
eloquently than words that
Maxwell House as fresh
And the aroma'Wei. si
apeaks for rtseU
Try the
t .its Good to the last drop


lalom Show' Features
ish Television Spots

Friday, November 8. 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe Page 13
jst edition of "Jewish
Magazine," scheduled
Iber broadcasting on the
IShow." features an in-
Vth actress Liv Ullman,
ants the moving story of
grandfather was im-
j,y the Nazis at Dachau
ho help the Jews in Nor-
L World War II, and
. his life and values in-
|her own, although she
I the chance to meet him.
Kkalom Show" is s*sn
i features various inter-
documentary features
lo the Jewish com-
mm Jeu-ish Federation of
tfffrt LauderdaU/United
\vpeal campaign and the
Yfieiaries and agencies.
Lo is also seen on WBFS-
f), Channel SS ;WPECTV
Ouinnel 12 in Palm Beach
[and WFLX-TV (UHF),
29, in Palm Beach
_j also includes two
_.nents that show people
fin the process of helping
fin the first, we visit a
Israel where young
jis are learning Hebrew
Hth the ways of modern
on and already beginning
their places in Israeli
second, we travel along
jlinic-on-wheels that brings
[care to the Bedouin Arabs
I in remote, scattered loca-
oughout the Negev desert
of the series is well-known
I television actor Stephen
who currently has a
I role in the popular televi-
ses "Cagney and Lacey."
|"SAaJnm Show" receives a
the Jewish Federation
the funds raised by the
\i'n>n/l'JA campaign.
rased by the UJA cam-
Jar* used to support the
Uvlfare and humanitarian
*** M North Broward, in
land m more than SS lands
monthly "Jewish Television
tne" programs are made
to local Jewish com-
i affiliated with the Coun-
IJewish Federations, which
|tain air time on local
i stations.
^h program material is
1 by Jewish Federations in
aties as well as by various
''Jewish organizations, the
M are designed so that
Miues can add their own
Ms if they wish to give the
to*local favor.
[Council of Jewish Federa-
ting East
if8 Foreign Minister Yit-
Iw. "e?pecu ro"***
T*"1"Israeli-Poligh ties
5"' few months"
..^ 14). Shamir, who is
"Tne Miniiter, briefed
"Jon his meetings at the
jiuTuforen ministers of
'M Hungary.
r'Sei a "frwndly"
w'tn the Poliah official
menl on "further ef-
*'low for bilateral
*"* snd tourism ties"
ri.*.- 7 *unam uea
"Rf,. R^^Ption of
t mK?2 ,oon "*
*y .but Shamir express
"t renewal of ties at
,rd diplomatic
on television
tions is tne national association of
200 Jewish Federations, the cen-
tral community organizations
which serve nearly 800 localities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF helps
strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations by
developing programs to meet
changing needs, providing an ex-
change of successful community
experiences, establishing
guidelines for fund-raising and
operations and engaging in joint
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional and international needs.
Israel Bonds News
, Temple hel B'nai Raphael will
hold a Coffee and Cake at the tern
pie 4351 West Oakland Park
Blvd., LauderdaJe Lakes, Sunday,
20V- ", at 2 p.m. Dedicated to
the highest ideals of Jewish and
communal life, and the continued
economic advancement of the
State of Israel, Milton L. Sche-
ingarten will be honored and
presented with the coveted Israel
Bonds Freedom Award.
Dr. Ruth Gruber, author, cor-
respondent and lecturer will be
pest speaker. Refreshments will
be served, and everyone is
welcome. Herman Werfel is
Chairman and Emanuel Bromze is

Mays and Sigmund Nathan
Nathan's Honored by ADL
Maya and Sigmund Nathan will
be honored at the Tenth Annual
Woodlands Cocktail Party on
Thursday Nov. 21 at the
Woodlands Country Club. The
Nathans will receive the Anti-
Defamation Award, according to
event chairmen Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert Lazar.
Mr. Nathan is a member of the
Board of Directors of the Jewish
Federation and Mrs. Nathan
serves on the Women's Division
Board of Directors of the
Robert Adler, honorary chair-
man of the Florida Thousand, and
Mrs. Samuel Levine, chairman of
the Women's Division, will be
presiding at the gala event.
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7daysa week
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Avattab* at PuWix Storm with
Froth Danish Bafcariat Only.
Froth Bakad
Pumpkin Pie
AvaMafctt at FuMtx Storot with
Froth Dantoh Bakartat Only.
OoHckHM Italian Traatt
and Cannoli
oochf 1#
Froth Dantah Bakarias Only.
piam or sooooo,
Sttcad or Unahcad
Rye Bread
AvaeiaMa at Al Pubix Storoa
and DanithBakorioa.
A vailaMo at Publlx Storat with Fraah
Daniah Bakariaa Only.
Danish Pecan Ring m**V Bagelettes...............12 ** 99*
Powdorod Sugar io Mini Donuts................... >* '109
Apple Bran Muffins ...6 $149
Prices Effective
Nov. 7 thru 13.1985
The bme for family gatherings and parties Is getting Into full
swing. Pick up a box of detctous, fast frozen, bake and
serve hors'd oouvros for your gathering. Wo now have two
sires front which to choooa. (Available In Our Freeh Daniah
Bakery Department Only)
lOOct pkg.-----------------------------------------------$10.06
Rights Reserved

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. November 8, 1985
Temple Kol Ami Breaks Ground Bar/Bat MitZVfl
Paula Carr. Temple Kol Ami
president, is pictured on the
bimah with Kol Ami's
Holocaust Memorial Torah.
Moroccan Jews
Assemble in
Pictured at the groundbreaking of Temple Kol Amis new sanc-
tuary is spiritual leader Rabbi Sheldon Harr. Mrs. Fern Harr
and their children Brian and Elizabeth.
Israel Seen Through Coins
Whether you are a novice
numismatist or a long-time ex-
perienced collector, there is
nothing that delights the
numismatic heart as much as the
pleasure of assembling a complete
collection of coins or medals.
What could be more exciting then
to study and bring together an-
cient biblical coma. Judaic medals
and corns of Palestine and modern
There are many recognised
scholars and interested amateurs
who want to snare their ex-
perience and knowledge with you
through the pages of the shekel.
This six times a year journal and
news magazine is prepared for the
enlightenment and education of
the membership.
For more information on the
latest coins and medals of brad,
please write American Israel
Numismatic Association, Inc. P.O.
Box 25790. Tamarac. Florida
Washington, D. C. Recently,
several hundred Jews, from nine
countires spread across four con-
tinents, gathered in Montreal to
embark on a new route to achiev-
ing peace in the Middle East
Their common bond is that each
was born in Morocco, whose two
thousand year old Jewish com-
munity is the largest in the Arab
world. Their mission was to take
part in the first Worldwide
Assembly of Moroccan Jewry.
convened with the hlraaingi of
both Moroccan King Hassan II
and the Israeli government.
At the Assembly, delegations
from Morocco and Israel, the U.S.
and Canada, and Spam, Italy, the
U.K.. Argentina and Venezuela,
met to reconfirm their fidelity to
Moroccan traditions and way of
Temple Beth Orr Reaches 13th Birthday
Friday evening Nov. 15 marks
the beginning of a year of celebra-
tion for Temple Beth Orr of Coral
Springs as the congregation
reaches its 13th birthday
The opening ceremonies will be
part of a Special Sabbath Service
conducted by Rabbi Jerrold M.
Levy and Cantor Nancy Hausman
at 8 p.m.. followed by a Oneg
Shabbat boated by the Sisterhood.
It was back in 1972 when a
group of 12 dedicated families, all
newcomers to the area, banded
together to form what was then
called the Coral Springs Hebrew
In 1977, the congregation
became part of the Reform Move-
ment (Union of American Hebrew
Congregations) and known as
Temple Beth Orr. Coral Ridge
Temple News
When Cantor HilW Brummer
of Temple Beth Torah (Tamarac
Jewiah Center) became affiliated
with that (imgiegsliiwi. his wife
Sytna did not realise she would
find famihar names she had
known for some time in the
preface of the Owrmish prayer
book which is used every week at
Upon opening that
book, written by Chief
Rabbi Herts of London. England.
Mrs. Iliiii noticed that Rev
Hams Swift of London. England,
was thanked for assisting in the
compilation as well as the Rev S
Frampton, Headmaster of Princes
Road Hebrew classes for
people (both famous Rabbia.')
As a great coincidence. Hams
Swift was Mrs. Brummer's first
cousin and Rev. S. Frampton was
one of her early years' Hebrew
It didn't take too long for Sytna
Brummer to feel right at borne at
Temple Beth Torah (Tamarac
Jewiah Center) as a
BypM Swgery. Valve Surgery. Pacemakers
3427 J ska sea Straw*
TsL (306)962-6400
CaMftelifttiBC Tie
New. 1 5:21 p aa
Not. 8 6:17 paa
Not. 16 6:14
Not. 22 6:12 p.m.
Not. 21 6:11
Debra Mink, daugher of Susan
and Gerald Mink, will be called to
the Torah in honor of her Bat
Mitxvah at the Friday night Nov.
8 service at Temple Beth Israel.
Jamey M. Becker, son of
Elizabeth and Donald Becker, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Nov. 9 service
at Temple Emanu-EI. Fort
nd.M Browns
Mltfvah celebrant IS
Beth Torah. *"*!
' "ar Murvth ,m
. son of 2
Stephen S*k..i2j|
The Bnai Hfc^JF
Gordon, and Ali.u |
daughter of MicheU^L
FaHer. w,|| be ed*H
at Temple Beth 0*1
On Saturday momm|
Gregory Daang. Bl-
and Bill Danzig, and Si
stein, son of Adrean w,
Bernstein, will edema]
B'nai Mitzvah.
Properties made four acres of
land at Riverside Drive and Royal
Palm Boulevard available to the
congregation which numbered
120 families by then.
In the fall of 1977. the first all-
purpose Temple building was
erected and dedicated in time for
Roan Haahanah holidays.
The small original murti-purpose
building could no longer handle all
the activity. With the advent of a
full time Rabbi and Cantor, a new
building program followed, which
resorted in the present new 2.3
million dollar sanctuary and social
hall which was dedicated in
September 1964.
Now. with a membership of 500
famines. Temple Beth Orr will
celebrate its having rrsrkad
adulthood in the Jewiah tradition
by celebrating its "Bar Mitzvah
comitivATivc btnaoocci or coconut cuu. mm
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Friday, November 8, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
Health/Medical Newswire
Diet can Lead to
upation with slimnesa. In
leases it can lead to a
eating disorder called
j-16 is National Eating
Week across America
| of the observance's at-
II be focused on bulimia,
characterized by recifr-
jes of rapid, uncon-
[jngestion of large quan-
Ifood followed by forced
hrough vomiting, abuse
es or taking of diuretics.
techniques are used to
possibility of weight
|viate the feeling of
and restore the in-
i sense of control.
individuals, like those
from anorexia nervosa,
exaggerated fear of
nd are intent on pursuing
_ a means of bringing
nd a sense of well-begin
[the actual incidence of
has not been dearly
A, the eating disorder is
_ significant problem
five percent of adoles-
I young adult females. In
nia is suspected to be
nore prevalent than
i nervosa.
Dical bulimic is a white,
^liege-educated female of
Height, in her early-to-
[But, bulimics range from
starved individuals to
Jewish Quiz
|the Kohanim (members of
tly TrilK'l bless the wor-
| when they Duchan?
the attitude of
i towards superstition?
t is the most important
pne the term "Maftir."
t does being a righteous
I entail*
t is the Hebrew word for
ptssion of one's sins?
wrote the widely read
1 the mam ingredients of
"idish, Cholent."
official seal of Yale
py includes two Hebrew
fiat are they"
I the harmonica player
[J>i rendering a classical
Jey call upon the Lord
1 *wg their invoking of
*y Benediction.
1 Spared to idolatrous
l**'the uninformed; to
"indifferent and to stir
mr*te the uncovenanted
C"^ Portion of the
^ (Reading of the
-* followed by the
i of the Haftorah
p- Gd and to resolve to
'Morns N. Kertier.
[J^thummim- -
above-normal weight persons.
Bulimics tend to be slightly older
and of more varied socioeconomic
status than anorectics. While
most bulimics are female, about
10-13 percent are male.
In order to diagnose bulimia,
the American Psychiatric Associa-
tion has developed specific
criteria: recurrent episodes of
binge eating, awareness that the
eating pattern is abnormal and
plex aberration."
A number of medical-physical
complications are associated with
recurrent binge-purge behavior.
Chronic self-induced vomiting can
lead to enlarged parotid glands,
esophageal inflammation and a
variety of dental problems due to
the regurgitation of acidic gastric
Vomiting can also lead to fluid
the main treatment goals involve
interruption of the binge-purge
cycle by normalizing the bulimic's
eating patterns and to change the
patient's attitude toward food,
eating and body size.
Due to the complexity and
variability of bulimia, a multi-
faceted approach is encouraged. It
includes psychotherapy,
behavioral and cognitive
behavioral treatment and
This column is compiled as a
community service by North Beach
Community Hospital, Fort
j B M\SWP most senous hpino- hviviiroian.:.
voluntarily, depressed mood "and '$ JET *** hypokalemia
self-deprecating thoughts follow-
ing binges.
Furthermore, the cause of
bulimia remains uknown. Most
researchers agree that a variety
of factors contribute to this corn-
potassium). If un-
treated, bulimia can also lead to
urinary infections, renal failure
and cardiac arrhythmias.
Only recently have specific
treatments for normal-weight
bulimics been adopted. Primarily,
Radio Features Jewish Artists
"The Yiddish-American Music Hall" with Hal Tunis as host, is
heard each Sunday morning from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. on WSRF,
1580 AM.
This radio feature includes Yiddish and Israeli artists
Frailachs Chazunish and Chassidic as well as news from
Broward County's temples, synagogues and community centers.
The theme of "The Yiddish-American Music Hall" is to present
Jewish and Israeli life with a complete mixture of Jewish and
Israeli music.
Live in our
Premier Golf
and Country Club
for Very Little Green. ($)
Gardens from $68,900, Villas from $82,900
The Villages ofParkwatk
announces the
of the models
at its newest village,
The Moorings.
The Moorings at the Villages of Parkwalk has |ust
opened its luxury two and three bedroom model
villa homes. These are the last villas to be built in
Parkwalk before the completion of the new
18-hoie championship Aberdeen Goff & Country
Club and the pnees reflect it
Now your opportunity to Nve in this magnificent
Golf & Country dub community at a price which
wiN be unheard of when the golf course and
country club are completed
The v*a homes at The Moorings provide the
Mestyle that fits any fancy Homes with garages,
volume ceilings, gourmet kitchens with bright
breakfast areas, spacious living and dining areas.
large screened-m patios, and master suites all
available for a life of luxury.
The Villages of Parkwalk is a 1.400 acre
community featuring the premier Aberdeen Goff
& Country Club, a separate tennis and swim
club, and a 55 awe nature preserve Choose
homes to fit your lifestyle.
Visit our sales center today and let us show you
our outstanding designer models. Gardens from
$68.900.Villas from $82,900 Immediate occupancy

ID The Villages Of
5796 Peffcwefc
_ CircftVMtt am** Beach. FL 33437/(305) 734-8511
Florida/1 (800) 231-9897
' SMHoura
UmvTMl Qxoleprwni

wKtwut noliot

Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. November 8. 1985
. /\^^ No, El Al isn't suggesting you take anc
AOO to Israel. But now its possible to take advar
^uwtmp knowledge of our homeland and our great
ocroSttA3oi9e5- a ^ot *ess money. Because we've just lowerec
MctMBi5,i965. now vou c^ Qy round trip from Chicago, Miami,
Houston, or Dallas to Tel Aviv for only $699.
We've even lowered the fares on our vacation packages. For;
mere $729 we'll give you round trip airfare from Chicago. Plus six
A-7/SfH days/five nights in either Jerusalem or Tel Aviv at a
V29 cnice f luxury hotels. Or, if you'd rather stay wit
friends, we'll give you a rental car for five days.
Of course, we'll still give you that great servia
you've come to
NOVEMBER 11,1985-
DECEMBER 15,1985.
expect fron
have the most non-stop flights
daily, with free movies and
drinks on all flights.
After all, although we low-
ered our fares, we would never
lower our standards.
For more information call your travel aeent or El AltoU free at
F800-ELAL-SUN (1-800-352-5786).
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, wnteBIAJI
Airlines, Tour WE 850 TWid Avenue, New Vbrk. New IbikHE
The airline of Israel.
Package pncn based on down* occupancy and rwind trip suprr APEX on El Al brfewen US and 1H Aviv hria.
certain irstnrtwm Contact vour trawl agent or El AJ tor drtaiK and lair* from your orv Superior pZC^T&oXEi,
P~**r S7. Orlu^packai*. ,75,
wMkmlnobcr Am***

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