The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00307

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Floridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
i Number 38
Mei
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 22, 1986
'. Tribute Zplig Chjnjtz Speaker ...
oodlands Community UJA Dinner Dec. 19th
_ ^. *_._____ MnnaiMfa > L> A*. 1_____
d than 500 men from Messing for his tireless sup-
lodlands Community port and generosity to his
C^Ttheir heartfelt fellow man throughout his
for their brethren lifetime. He was named for
, when they pledge thi8 prestigious honor for
rifts to help launch his lifelong effort by a board
of his peers. In addition,
Leon will join other area
honorees in a UJA cam-
paign Hall of Fame, which
includes outstanding
leaders of North Broward s-
elected by their areas for
their contribution to the
Jewish community locally
and worldwide.
rish Federation of
Fort Uuderdale
[nited Jewish Appeal
Thursday even-
Tig, at f>:.'5(> p.m., at
[oodlands Community
r Club in Tamarac.
Wight of the event of
significance to the
community's major
opy will be the p-
on of the annual
llands Community
Addressing the group of
campaign leaders will be
Zelig Chinitz, known
ip Award to Leon throughout the American
Jewish community as "Our United Israel Appeal, Inc.,
Man in Jerusalem." The New York since 1968, he
resident representative and has amassed years of ex-
director general of the perience in explaining the
Jerusalem office of the role and function of the
Striving to make the '86 UJA campaign in the Woodlands Dim-
sum the beat ever are campaign leaders finalizing plans for the
December 19 Dinner, from left, Sol Schulman, Dinner co-
chairman; Dan Klein, UJA Division chairman; Leon Messing,
19H6 Honoree and Hall of Fame recipient; Harold Oshry, Special
Gifts chairman, and Morris Small, Dinner chairman.
reconstituted Jewish Agen-
cy to leadership on UJA
missions to Israel. Funds
raised by the Federa-
tion/UJA provide the major
portion of the budget of the
Jewish Agency for philan-
thropic and educational pro-
grams involving more than
half a million people in
Israel.
According to Woodlands
Division chairman, Dan
Klein, the meeting will also
include a special tribute to
three recently deceased
community leaders, Ed-
mund Entin, Samuel Leber
and David Miller for their
dedication and devotion in
helping bring the
Woodlands community to
the forefront of the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign. Wor-
king with Klein are Dinner
chairman Morris Small and
Dinner co-chairman Sol
Continued on Pag* 4-
Id News
IESAW The
bfilm."Shoah."wide-
in Poland for
' that a large sec-
' Polish society con-
I the Nazi' an ti-Jewish
* policies, will be
[in Poland, the World
i Congress reported.
The Jewish
of Frankfurt
its determina-
Prevent any further
to stage Rainer
rassbinder's plav
e: The City of
which is considered
mitic. despite
threats to its
from
Unite American Jewry
Peres: Israel To Help Arafat Stops Attacks
NEW YORK Prime
Minister Shimon Peres last
month called for greater
unity between the various
streams of Judaism, and for
closer ties between U.S.
Jewry and Israel.
According to spokesman
Uri Savir, Peres told the
heads of the main Jewish in-
stitutions of higher learning
in this country that he
believed it of critical impor-
tance that there be an on-
going dialogue between the
leaders of the various
streams of Judaism. Dif-
ferences on issues such as
'Who is a Jew?' and other
issues of disagreement bet-
ween the Jewish
movements should be
discussed, he said. The
prime minister said he
believed that Israel can play
an important role in bring-
ing the Jewish denomina-
tions closer together.
According to Savir, Peres
plans to submit a formal
< ontinued on P|fe S
Outside of Israel
AMMAN, Jordan King
Hussein of Jordan has won a
secret pledge from
Palestine Liberation
Organization leader Yasser
Arafat that he will not
authorize any armed opera-
tions outside Israel and the
occupied West Bank which
could harm efforts to reach
an agreement on Middle
East peace talks.
Although neither side will
admit publicly that the deal
has been made, both Palesti-
nian and Western
diplomatic sources confirm
that this was the main out-
come of crucial meeting bet-
ween the two leaders.
In response to the alleged
'secret deal,' Israel's Prime
Minister Shimon Peres
stated that "I am not at all
surprised at the outcome of
this meeting, and that it in
no way changes the attitude
and hostility that the PLO
has toward Israel. The
Coatiaacd oa Page 14
1986 UJA Campaign Goal Set At $6.5 Million
i-Se
anonymous
;JMT0 The Cana-
**sh Confess has
"al retailers to stop
'[shirts emblazoned
"* words "Adolf
European Tour
3st of countries
* they were invaded
n ^rmany in World
fCi a ,,,cture of
E tff 5 swastika
A** Nazi salute
p European map.
Klaus Barbie's
I y* sud that the
lJJJ criminal was
^Jjy sick and that
^authorities are
Rjjriving him of
! Janc. to pre.
1 *! from taking
Solicitation process underway.
"An ambitious campaign goal but one thai
should be attainable,' was how John Streng
described the $6.5 million campaign goal for the
Federation's 1986 UJA Campaign.
"We must achieve this goal in order to meet
our commitments to Israel arid for overseas
needs. The goal is also based on the needs of our
local community," Brian Sherr, President of the
Jewish Federation said.
The campaign supports vital services in Israel,
provides a lifeline for Jews in Eastern Europe
and North Africa through our allocation to UJA.
In the United States the campaign supports
numerous national agencies working against
anti-Semitism, anti-Israel activity and on behalf
of Jewish concerns. Also supported are cultural
and educational agencies, locally the Hebrew Day
School, Jewish Community Center, Jewish Fami-
ly Service, Floridian, Hillel, CAJE, the Federa-
tion's Kosher Nutrition Program, the Gathering
Place, the Chaplaincy Program and the CRC.
"All these programs are made possible by your
contribution to the campaign. It is impossible to
measure the impact on people's lives. When you
see the various programs in action, you realize
how your money is translated to real help for peo-
ple in need," Streng said.
The campaign is beginning in many areas as
solicitations have begun and major functions are
being planned. Upcoming events include the Ma-
jor Gifts Dinner, honoring Ethel Waldman, Anita
Perlman and Evelyn Gross, on Dec. 14 featuring
Senator Boschwitz as the keynote speaker of
which a $10,000 minimum commitment is re-
Suired. This event will raise almost a quarter of
le funds raised in our campaign.
The Major Gifts will be followed by three
events in key areas Palm-Aire, Monday, Dec.
16 luncheon honoring Irving Libowsky where
$500 minimum gift to the Federation-UJA Cam-
paign is required. The Inverrary Pacesetters Ball
on Tuesday evening, Dec. 17. with a $500
Continued on Pa


s
I
I
Page 2 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. November 22, 1986
NCCJ to Hold Youth
Human Relations
Workshop Nov. 24
The Broward National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
will sponsor its third Youth
Human Relations Workshop Sun-
day. Nov. 24 from 1 to 8 p.m. at
the Holiday Inn Conference
Center, 1711 North University D-
rive. Plantation.
The workshop, bringing
together high school students
from public and private high
schools in Broward County, will
provide the opportunity for young
people of different races, religions
and ethnic backgrounds to ex-
change ideas and information;
enable them to become more
aware of, and sensitive to, dif-
ferences as well as values held in
common and to develop commu-
nication skills. Included in the pro-
gram will be a film, role-playing
exercises and discussion groups.
The conference will be staffed
by trained adult leaders with
various professional backgrounds.
Full scholarships, including sup-
per, are provided by the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews. Interested students are urg-
ed to call the NCCJ office at
749-4454 for application blanks.
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews is a not-for-
profit human relations organiza-
tion dedicated to building bridges
of respect and understanding
among all segments of society.
Coral Springs Chanukah Festival Israel Through The Eyes of North Broward Teens
Set For Dec. 8 at Mullins Park
The Coral Springs Area Coali-
tion of Jewish Organizations and
Stan Kane, chairman of the 1985
Chanukah Festival of Freedom,
have announced that Sunday.
Dec. 8 has been selected as the
data for the 1985 Coral Springs '
Chanukah Festival of Freedom.
The celebration will be held from
3-6 p.m. at Mullins Park. Coral
Springs.
Featured attractions will in-
clude numerous tents which will
contain Jewish food from all over
the world, private collections of
art and artifacts and games for
young an old alike.
Music will also be a main attrac-
tion for the estimated 5.000-6.000
people who will attend. A live
Klezmer band along with profes-
sional ethnic singers and dancers
will perform.
The spirit of Chanukah will be
displayed throughout the park in
the form of flags, draydls. apples
and balloons.
ing their own folding chairs for
the show and lighting ceremony.
For further information contact
Festival chairman Stan Kane at
753-3653.
A JOURNEY INTO their heritage... eleven
local teenagers who participated recently in t-
he Jewish Federation, Jewish Community
Center and CAJE Chaver L 'Chaver (Friend to
Friend) program to Israel. Seeing firsthand
how funds raised by Federation's Project
Renewal are used in the renewal program at
K[a!iS<^a. were teA front row. MarkBd
jeUe Cohen, Jodi Strauss, >SJ
Robert Wtness, and Aharona
****>r, and back row. tour guidTa
]Wf Anty Riehter. JasoT^m
Michael Krohn.
PLO Official on Terror
Farouk Kaddoumi. the PLO'g scheduled for December 9-10.
-foreign minister" and a con- peres said at the Friday news
^ *"?"* ****** the libendiaUion of emigration of
campugn of terronsm against Jew. from the Soviet Union and
SS % aa Dagbladet them as well as the restoration
&^^!L?t,2e of *P'o*c tie. beSeeT^
._:_^C?1*te.th* *^ed struggle USSR and Israel with Soviet
I S R A
The entire community is invited
to take part in the celebration,
which is sponsored in part by a
grant from the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Highlighting the day will be a 6
p.m. candlelighting ceremony.
Participants are encouraged to br-
H
against Israel since the signals for
negotiations we sent out have not
had the desired effect."
Kaddoumi. who is a leader of
the Fatah wing of the PLO. added
that "ideally we will strike against
targets inside Israel, but Israelis
abroad should not feel too secure"
either.
Kaddoumi said that the PLO
had not endorsed the United Na-
tions resolution recognizing
Israels right to exist. "We have
never accepted and will never ac-
cept Resolution 242. We cannot
"*opuze a resolution from the
i sSR to lead out Israel. France
*^d K|adl> wpply the planes for
the airlift.
Later in the afternoon. Peres
"? wlthrxFrench Foreign Minister
Koland Dumas, reportedly for a
more in-depth discussion of the
subject of Soviet Jewry. The
French Foreign Ministry an-
nounced today that Dumas will
pay his first visit to Israel
Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze when they met in
New York.
c ui?yF?0F ^ISURE $1082. w
Four Week Relaxed Vacation In Netanya & Jerus-
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4*10


12 0 people
[jng over 16 dif-
ofessions including
accountants and
leers attended the
meeting of the
o'g Business Ex-
fetwork.
[ting the social
ion was Louis ooo-
Thomas Powers of
much Corp., who
. gudio-visual presen-
Ju "The Broward
.Outlook 1986."
i program is schedul-
er highlighted by a
t by Miami Dolphins
Robbie. Robbie will
- Frid^J^embeiL22;J985rrhe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
November Business Executive Network A Success
Dolphin Owner to Speak at December Meeting
Lewis Goodkin
discuss, "The Effect of the New
Dolphins Stadium on the Browsed
Business Community."
The Business Executive Ne-
twork will meet from 5:30-7:30
^m. Thursday Dec. 5 at Marina
^y. State Rd. 84 and I 95.
Helping to underwrite the cost
of the Dec. 5 program are the
following corporate sponsors:
American Savings and Loan, Gold
Coast Savings and Loan and
Lenrer and Co.
For further information on the
Dec. 5 program or corporate spon-
sorship, please contact Ken Mint-
' campaign associate at
748-8400, or Steven Perry, cam-
paign associate at 563-5202.
More than 110 business leaders from Greater Fort Lauderdale at-
tended the November Business and Executive Network meeting
featuring this month's session on "The Broward Economy-
Outlook 1986," with economists Louis Goodkin and R. Thomas
Powers.
ration Sponsors Middle East Briefing on Dec. 10
jM. Bloomfield,
ie Director of the
_j Israel Public Af-
fcnmittee (AIPAC),
> guest speaker at
r wide Middle
sponsored by
nunity Relations
of the Jewish
on of Greater Fort
to be held on
[Dec 10 at 8 p.m. at
Kol Ami, 8200
[ Road, Plantation.
field's topic will
U.S. and Israel:
its to Old Ties",
and this special briefing is
open to the community at
large, with no charge for ad-
mission and no obligation of
funds.
Earlier that day Mr. Bloomfield
will be addressing the Federa-
tion's Jewish Contemporary
Series at the Inverrary Country
Club where he will speak on "The
Political Process and the Jewish
Community". The Series consists
of a total of seven programs of-
fered to Inverrary residents who
have paid and pre-registered for
the series. Registration has been
closed for some time.
"We feel very fortunate to have
such a dynamic speaker as Mr.
Bloomfield address our group"
stated Max E Buck, Inverrary
UJA Chairman. "Mr. Bloomfield
can give us insight into the
political process and how it affects
the Jewish Community", added
Mr. and Mrs. Ely Kuahel. Series
Chairmen.
Bloomfield joined AIPAC after
nine years as a senior legislative
assistant to Congressman Ben-
jamin S. Rosenthal of New York.
Prior to that, he was a legislative
assistant and speech writer for
Senator Hubert H. Humphrey.
Mr. Bloomfield has played a
leading role in the major
,C. Looks at Black-Jewish Relations

Joha Jacob
Volunteers for Israel
wamw dinkes
JPf of Volunteers
to provide the
wd with civilian
rnnpowertoper-
namtenance,
* wrting, and
packing duties
_. by Israeli
(s.
|JJJives on an army
Sr" *ork eat and
E^Hsol.hers.A-
^baMoandthe
r*"** not quiu- Up to
**fivesurhjtd!
J* "f *au and
K *ork ls hth an
[JMeducafonal ex-
*> Israeli and the
"* Israelis xpreii
J* rf the
?"* I- gfe of
lJ* *lationshiB is
SET1 b" lh"
*" a.rfare to
to *ork on the
fe the
ate Israel from the inside, as it
really is, cannot be compared to
the tourist whose experience is
limited to living and traveling in a
controlled environment. The
volunteer's attitude towards
Israel suddenly changes from
skepticism to optimism and ad-
miration, and feels that in spite of
all its difficulties, Isreal will
survive.
The program is open to all bet-
ween the ages of 18 to 65. Work
periods vary. From Nov. 1 to
March 31, the commitment is for
three weeks. Thereafter it is for
four weeks. There are special
rates for matriculating students
under 26 years of age.
Applicants who are in good
health can secure an application at
the Volunteers for Israel office
located at the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 West Sunrise Blvd..
Port Lauderdale, FL 33313 or
phone (806) 792-6700. The office is
open Monday. Tuesday. Thursday
and Friday from 1 to 4 p.m
'unteert for Itrael w a reci-
pient ngeney of the Jewuh Federa-
tion (/Greater Fort Lauderdale
r*xirinf funds from the nn><
Vetted Jevtsk Appeal campaign
Richard Entin, Chairman of the
Community Relations Committee
(CRC) of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, has an-
nounced that the CRC will be co-
sponsoring a program on "Black
and Jewish Americans: Partners
in Pluralism," to be held on
Wednesday, Dec. 11 at 8 p.m. at
Temple Solel in Hollywood. The
program will feature two national
known speakers, John Jacob,
President of the National Urban
League and Albert Vorspan, Vice
President of 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 national level, as well as
assisting us in strengthening local
relations between the two
communities."
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 Ruffian
Jr., Urban League of Broward
County; Rabbi Samuel Jaffe,
South Broward Board of Rabbis;
and Henry Graham, Interfaith
Council of Greater Hollywood.
For further information, con-
tact Debra Roshfeld at the
Federation. 748-8400
legislative and other Congres-
sional initiatives affecting Israel
and Soviet Jewry.
According to Richard C. Entin,
CRC Chairman, AIPAC is the on-
ly registered lobbying group
which works on behalf of
legislation and other Congres-
sional action affecting Israel. It is
also active in other public action in
Washington to improve the
friendship and cooperation bet-
ween the United States and
Israel. "Doug Bloomfield pro-
bably knows as much about rela-
tionships between the United
States and Israel as anyone does",
noted Entin, "and I hope the com-
munity will take advantage of this
unique opportunity".
For further information contact
the Federation at 748-8400.
Bloomfield
I Federation Offices Closed for Holidaj
The offices of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale and the UJA campaign offices, Central Agency for Jewish
Education and the Jewish Family Service of North Broward, 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, will be closed on Thurs-
day, Nov. 28. Regular office hours will resume on Friday, Nov.
29. J
34>w Spring Holiday In Israel, FteEE?
GttJBElkE iVlEDrreRRANEAH
Sail Home In
5-PLusSiARLuxLra
This spring, fly free to Haifa and enjoy three days in the Holy
Land, free: three nights at the W-Aviv Hilton, sightseeing
tours, transfers and more!
On March 29, depart Haifa aboard Sagafjord, the only ship
rated Five-Plus Stars throughout in foldings V\brldwide
Ciyjass Visit Italy* Catania, famed seaside resort, and Civi-
tavecchia, port for the Eternal City of Rome (overnight) On
to the French Riviera's Villefranche and the Costa del Sol's
Malaga. See Spain's historic Cadiz and sun-splashed Funchal,
Madeira, off Portugal. Disembark in Fort Lauderdale on Apnl
18; 19 days, $4,110 to $9,580, free roundmp airfare included
Or continue on to Playa del Carmen/Cozumel, Grand
Cayman and Cartagena. Cruise the astonishing Panama
Canal to Balboa, Acapulcoand CaboSan Lucas. Disembark
in l.os Angeles on May 2, 33 days, $6,990 to $16,290, free
roundmp airfare included.
Sagafjord is known for highly personalized service
superb, singk'-s.tnng dining, and luxurious (..alines such
as the famed "Golden Door Spa at Sea See vour travel
agent soon.
Rates mn person. dubw siiapsjaj tsm n* included Wai,rd w>
Urvd in the Bahamas
' ISMCUNAno

OufenEuzabfth2
SaGAFRWO -VlSTAPlQRn


Pgc 4 The Jewiah^Fjoridjan of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 22, 1986
Viewpo
TV virwi fiprmil hy rulumnitti. rrpnntal rditnnab. and c\ n.K wrimn
ly rrflwl Ihr npuiion of thr Jrwinh KrdrralnM rf l,rr*trr Kort Laudmklr
I Tomorrow May Be Too Late
During this special time of Thanksgiving you can look where
8 you will: Greater Fort Lauderdale. Israel. 33 other countries. In
:;: each you will find Jews in distress.
"It is dreadful to be alone in distress."
I .a7?**56 W0rd8, writt*n y Abraham Joshua Heschel. one of the
I ?~L centurv'8 foremost Jewish thinkers, describe the current
* QAnrV^f many Jewish Peop'e nre in North Broward. of some
300,000 Jews in Israel and of hundreds of thousands of Jews in
Modem, East European and Latin American nations. These peo-
^j pie are isolated from us not so much by geography, as by poverty
it: by old age, by infirmity.
S For. *wl ye*" now, Jewish Federation/UJA agencies and
^nenciaries have more and more been providing the very essen-
| tialsof life food, fuel, clothing, shelter, medicine and education
1 urT1*1 ?fre need to 8urviv human beings and as Jews.
:> Without Federation/UJA those in distress would be left to their
own resources to survive. There is little doubt that many would
fail. And so would we.
Herscheljwrote s companion phase. "It is absurd to be alone in
delight. Thoee who delight in good fortune and do not share it
r?r *" fortun*te brothers and sisters are indeed absurd
They belittle the community in which they are free to prosper By
I J"1^ ^^ *"* United Jewisn APP*ml Federation, iieither
g tnose in delight nor those in distress are alone. They are joined in
:g true community. As they should be.
i Weareone Andwen>utactasone Now, because for many of
1 I*08*. wno "** help, tomorrow may be too late. Make your
*: Weaving, life-saving contribution to the Federations 1986 UJA
campaign and pledge your help. And for that we can indeed be
nankful ... on Thanksgiving Day. MLV
Jordan-Syria Rapprochement
xv::::::::::::::::-:::-::*:::^
that the U.S. government shut down PLO offices in this country.
I Rabbi Morris Gordon of Potomac. Maryland, stood before a
wooden casket and a wheelchair and prayed that Klinghoffor's
desth "not be in vain He asked that the world "take heed that
he was murdered by the PLO. May the world rid itself of ter-
rorism." Then the rabbi and the students chanted the Jewish
paryer for the death which they followed with a Hebrew song ex-
tolling peace.
Many of the same student* who protested PLO terrorism on
(let, U were out again on Oct. 15 to protest Soviet oppression of
.lews This time the students really put their money where their
mouths are. Twenty-two of them were arrested and face max-
imum sentences of six months in jail and a $100 fine. (Unlike the
South African government, the Soviets do press charges against
those who demonstrate at their embassies.)
Jonathan Cohen, a student at the University of Maryland, said
thst he organized the protest in Response to Soviet Premier Gor-
bachev's statement that Jews in the Soviet Union have more
rights than Jews do anywhere else. "Gorbachev appeals to the
West with smiles snd kind words, but we will not let him cover up
the heinous crimes against humanity which take place in his coun-
try every day."
The 22 students, who were charged with demonstrating within
500 feet of an embassy, will have to return to Washington for trial
and judgment. For many of them, the costs of transportation to
the capital and of room and board there will make a major dent in
their finances. In the long term, all of them will have to Hve with
the permanent effects of having an arrest and a possible convic-
tion on their records.
But Cohen and his activist friends aren't daunted. "We spent a
few hours in jail. But what we have experienced pales in com-
parison to what our fellow Jews, and others, endure in the Soviet
Union. All we are sacrificing is some inconvenience. Our Soviet
brothers snd sisters put their lives on the line."
The spirit of these student* it heartening. For the last few
years, it has become commonplace to argue that student activism
is dead that it died after the 1960s. But now we see students
who are willing to do far more than engage in mass demonstra-
tions. They organize and demonstrate in the sure knowledge that
their activism will have consequences. On the negative aide they
may spend time in jail and may carry the permanent stigma'of ar-
rest. However, on the positive side is the sense of accomplishment
they feel. Says Cohen. "Look, the story of our demonstration was
earned on Radio Liberty and Voice of America. That means that
some of the people we are doing this for actually know about it If
it gives them encouragement and lets the Soviet government
Wi-t We *" not P*"* UP on Soviet Jews, we will be ac-
complishing a lot. We intend to continue the struggle."
:wx^w::*x:>x*::-:W^
Woodli
Divisioj
Co-ti.^^
Schulman.
More than 50-
Community ^
leadership of
Harold Oshry
chairman, will y-
Plus residents 0S
to ask them to joj
Greater Fort
Israel and an _
Messing, who
ahead of the ad
U.S. m 1941, ej
Messing Knitwc
of New York. I
Zwrost, he became
* .15 with tfe
Zionist Organ
Europe and was
volved in raising
the Israeli Haga
He has been in
the Woodlands L
member of the S
Committee, and
vjaory board member
Federation, chai
: Russian Rese
J gram. In addition,
the first treasi
Woodland B'nai
Lodge, ADL Florida 1
sand, and active in,
Israel Bonds.
HaganjlL:
I
The prime ministers of Jordan and Syria held their second
meeting in s month on Oct. 21 snd agreed to exchange am- :
bassadors for the first time in four years and pledged that heither %
would enter into a separate peace with Israel, according to news %
reports. While the Reagan Administarion has argued that the Jor- S
dan arms sales will help Amman protect iulef against threats $
from Damascus the two Arab states may be narrowing their dif '&
ferences through Saudi Arabian mediation
An Amman newspaper said that the efforts "should achieve the I
hopes pinned on them by ending differences which have never ?
STTtw xv V re9'Ve amon* brother8 OMI-Sha'b. Oct i
21). The Ha*kingt,m Post on Oct. 23 reported that by warmirur i
I> u% .?.it*rnatIve to *** **** process with Israel. The S
KL? if pe*Ce, proceSR Uy ,ndud,nK IWseus. whichhas ob- 1
^VSvrTmS.,to an> ""EF*- ^" F,na,|y- cement
ifirTh Jpw, *ht ltKTT Jord*nuui Pfwre on Yasir Arafat |
after the PLO s recent diplomatic and operational defeats. I
rI!!^ta!LD!Partment- re,*Ctin to P08""* Syrian-Jordanian I
Sffi^ COmmen,U!d tiM "Piously, the United States I
w Asked if improved rel.tions between the two ateTwouKder I
cut the Administration rationale for an arms sale, the spokesman I
3l SSda^ "* Administration for the^TsSe I
^S F.ren Mi,U8ter frouk al-Shara told ABC-TV's 1
^ZLl2tt men<*" ^ 27 ^ D"*""" was "disap-
ESU^h.^* yOU T1^ ** Jorda"*n. our brothel "
t?J7^,.tUt- ^T? '" ^"f^88 d*t* only roneso-
trated (on^e issue) that the Jordanians sre to be suppl,ed wiS,
arms m order to protect themselves from the SyruuST and Z
from the Israelis. The Israelis are the aggressors ''
Student Activists Back
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Black
Muslim leader Louis Farrakham
brought his controversial nation-
wide tour to a thunderous conclu
swn in s speech to some 25.000
persons in which he lashed out at
his critics, especially Jews, whom
he accused of hsving injected "the
germ of murder into the
hearts of Jews" throughout the
country.
Some person is going to think
ino.v re doing G-d s fsvor snd seek
my death." Farrakhan declared to
the overflow crowd at Madison
Square Garden and the Felt
forum. "You cant find a word in
the text of my speeches that calls
for the death of Jews, yet I am
made to look luce an anti-Semite."
Saying the "Jewish lobby has
s tralekoid on governaseet he
-id "I will ot bead .y ks*es
to the power of the Jews." At
other poiat. he said "Jewish
control of Black srgaaisatieaa
We do* twaat to reUte U tke
Jew, i. MMMmi reUtioa-
kip. a ressark that like asaav
PoPV>tK,n ,n the lls^neratS
Farrakhan Preaches Hatred
In 14-City Nationwide Tour
media event, which is exactly
what he wants," according to
Mayor Edward Koch.
Farrakkaa is well aware of tke
controversy be generates, sad
wsde reference to his critics
during tke course of his more
than 2Vfc bear address. "Those
wko call ate a bigot, a hater, aa
anti-Sessile. I waat yoa to listen
to sse real carefully." he said.
If anything like that caomes
out of my mouth I want you to
raise your hand and stop roe,'*
Farrakhan said from the podium
wnere he was surrounded by
guards from his Fruit of Islam
group. "That's what thej say I
am. Tonight, I want you to judge
for yourself."
JMZ' P*Uim "Who
w tke people who are agaiast
Farrakkaa? Are the gtoahTu
r^tooast Woald yoa say the
isr ?z?* *****
righteoos people?'' IH
tke enwi
ia Caisoa. "Ns."
The 61 year-old._
ed the podium after.
audience waiting for:
hours. The delay wu
part by the intense
precautions through
crowd had to pass
enter the Garden,
other guests, were
their bags were
weapons.
There were some brief I
prior to Farrakhan's
Nation of Islam of
representative of an At
dian group, and by a '
identified as "Broth
Arafat." He declsre
"Zionism is the cancer"
Middle East and he i
Palestinian peoples ..
to "The armed strugfk"
Israel. Stokely Csrmkl
the 1960s civil right* I
spoke briefly, assailing
and Israel.
A "senior tender" of the PLO in Tunis offered a revealing
defense of the organizaUn s actions surrounding the AchiUe
i i ;r,k;^ fiKor*Ttma 0ct ni ^ <*** 2
::: firmed that the hijackers never intended to take over the shio
::: They were supposed to stay on board until it docked in Ashdod te
S terrorists were "to open fire st dockside ... Their orders were" to Popuistion in the U.S
S Z!Tl ^"iL** P068^' ^ 0fficuU *" the^ % "* ^r snd contro^era?1!,
v job was to keep shooting until they were themselves killed." % ** other speecbesdurin^tbe
I The PLO leader told the Time* that he had to clarify the situa nationwi^. ? ..
j: tion because the PLO had been "damaged diplomatically" by the
;:: murder of Leon Klinghoffer. He indicated that if people onlv
understood that the hijackers' goal was to kill Israelis civilians -
:|: and not American ship passengers they would be less critical of
x the terror organization.
% .'t is an amazing defense but it is one that gives additional proof
(if any is needed) of what the PLO is all about. It ia an organiza
tion which seeks to improve its image by claiming that its goal is
to kill one set of civilians rather than another.
Stadeat Protest
"rite nationwide tour.
gh t some 18.000 persons .?
tbe Forum in Los Angeles last
"rth snd the behind-the-scenes
2 between the Black and
Jwi* community on how to nan
d'e Farrakhan. has left
strains between the
munities there.
bitter
two com-
* iJONf swa
**< JTS.S
c*tioiisates avS,""
sf
Sk'
The PLO's image problems were far from the minds of 26
Jewish students from campuses around the country who
gathered at the PLO's Washington information" offices on Oct.
13. They were there to mourn Leon Klinghoffer and to demand
In New York, however, the
Jewish community sought u
msmtain what was deacrSLd by
ome Jewiah leaders as slowar
l!^lT?n?*otA'*A j*y. November22. .986
r!TS!r ? d^nonstrauon at the VoJume 14
***"**" for example, thev aou to^yswayfroXe^t:
Dwete. t^~..^ mmuT.tr
-MNX.OOfMM>PenlA .PO
- of torning the ranTmro

__


Friday, November 22, lagMtejewMi Floridiaft of Greaterj^Lgudefdale
Page 5
,: Israel Helps Unite American Jewry
Newswire/Washington
|K<|fromPf
? after his return to
ling for the crea-
I such an on-going
ing the leaders
erica's Jewish
hts which would
irael's chief rabbis
. Naders of Israeli
Peres stressed
[focus in the dialog-
It not to be a dif-
T0f theology, but
strengthening of
[unity. All of the
leaders attending the
meeting expressed support
for Peres's idea.
Peres also hosted a recep-
tion for a group of American
Jewish intellectuals and
writers, including novelist
Norman Mailer, historians
Barbara Tuchman and Lucy
Davidowitz, as well as jour-
nalists and publishers Irving
Kristol, Roger Rosenblatt,
Martin Peretz, and Morton
Zuckerman. According to
iency Focus
ipante of the Jewish Federation'* Kosher Nutrition
I art provided with weekly Shabbat observance*, along
I entertainment. Shown at their recent annual Shab-
\ re Murray Hanin at the piano, accompanying vibrant
k, Sylvia Weingarten, singing happy birthday to par-
iMartin Shelton.
Savir, the discussion was of
a political nature, with
Peres giving an overview of
Israel's position vis-a-vis the
Soviet Union and peace with
Jordan and the Palestinians.
In reply to a question, Peres
said that although polls in
Israel show a rise in support
for Labour, he will not
disolve the national unity
government for reasons of
political expediency.
Peres told an Israel Bonds
group that in his meetings
with President Reagan, he
had thanked the president
for the American airlift of
Ethiopian Jews from the
Sudan to Israel Operation
Moses, and added that "The
president was moved to
tears when I thanked him
for helping us in this
project.'
Noting that he had also
asked Reagan to raise the
subject of Soviet Jewry in
his upcoming discussions
with Soviet Premier Gor-
bachev in Geneva in
November, Peres comented,
"The president said this is a
very important topic, and
that he will try to do his
very best (in his meeting
with Gorbachev)."
KING HUSSEIN of Jordan reiterated that the Palestine
Liberation Organization must be a participant in Middle East
peace negotiations, but indicated that to do so the PLO must
abandon its terrorist activities.
SEN. LAWTON CHILES headed off an administration effort
to lop off Social Security personnel essential to recipient services,
including claims processing in field offices.
CONGRESSMAN LARRY SMITH (D-Hollywood) an-
nounced that federal grants of more than one half million dollars
for subsidized housing has been swarded to Broward County. The
grants will provide for 104 units of rental assistance for low in-
come families.
land i Broward Harmonica Group like to spread
imd thf Jewish Federation's Kosher Nutrition Program
to naiv them on their list of special friends. Shown
Jot Taylor. Mary DeSapio, Burt Tannenbaum, Max
'tk Rose, and Shep Schoenfeld. If you would like to join
tofthts, .,,,/ people and entertain the elderly at the
Uhtrition Programs, please call Sandra Friedland,
LUXURY C0ND0S
2 KDtOOMS 2 IATHS SCMsWD I
s68,500
^
14SO S*. ft.
L I 4^U-
luiKiL4 TENNIS! N0 MEMBERSHIP DUfSEVERI
| TENNIS COURTS! 2 GOLF COURSES! 7 POOLS!
IMMtOIATl OCCUPANCY!
IHOLLYBROOK
GOLF &TENMS CLUB
I *?L Tun*mf an M. osfN 7 oay n i
*mmJj*"**0 4MMtts)ar 0AM 14
Our new package shows
our bread is letter perfect.
Just take one look at August Bros, new package and you 11 know
why the bread inside is baked to perfection.
Because not only do we bake our delicious breads slowly and with
the finest ingredients... the k-parve symbol on the wrapper tells you it's
kosher supervision is just as meticulous.
Now you can get that authentic old-world deli style flavor in Rye.
Pumpernickel. White. Wheat, Challah and rolls. And every one is certified
k-parve.
So next time you're looking for delicious tasty bread
and rolls, try August Bros.
Our new package shows you we're
letter perfect. And our taste proves it.



Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. November 22. 1985
ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Bird.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haakell. Director of Public Relation!
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
ING THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
THE CENTER.
"No one should be alone on this
day," says Laura Hochman.
Senior Adult Activities Director.
Call the center for more
information.
HANTKKAH AT THE JCC
FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
A giant celebration is scheduled
on campus, Monday Dec. 9 in the
late afternoon. Everyone is in-
vited for fun. food and frnolitv
tatnriBg the bright light* of
Hanakkan. Mori detaua on the m
ej
MORE FOR THE FAMILY
The annual Hanukk... >ieepout
weekend has become a meaningful
way to celebrate the holiday with
many JCC families. It happens
again at Quiet Waters park late
Saturday and all day Sunday. Dec.
14 and 15. Mom, Dad and progeny
all pitch in to pitch tents, prepare
meals, sing, light the Menorahs
and have family togetherness and
fun in the great outdoors.
ANOTHER FAMILY
HAPPENING
Everyone is invited to come to a
Hanukkah Recital, Monday even-
ing. Dec. 16 at 7:30 to see the JCC
Drama, Dance and Choral Depart-
ment's students perform their
particular art form for the "levell-
ing" pleasure of their parents and
grandparents! Refreshments, too!
DON'T FORGET THE
HANUKKAH BOUTIQUE AT
THE JCC NOV. 18-26.
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Newswire/lls
NEW YORK -
I'm
sat
MEET AVA PHILLIPS
A\a Phillips has been involved'
Volunteering her time and talent.*
to two major JCC projects during
the past several months, she is
considered a prime mover and do
er for the Center. One successful
program she worked on as co-
chairman with Donna Zwffling
was the October Woman's Day.
The event, with its variety of in-
formative workshops, super lunch
and fabulous fashion show at-
tracted over 100 women. Ava is
also co-chairing Early Childhood's
Hanukkah Boutique on campus
Nov. 18-26 which stocks attrac-
tive "desireables" for every
member of the family.
MEET THE FAMILY
Ava says "My whole family
loves the JCC!" Here sometimes
two and three times a day. she is
often seen on the Center's
grounds chairing or attending
meetings, helping make ar-
rangements or picking up Nathan.
AVt, who is enrolled in one of the
Pre-K classes or Matthew, just
two. who is "in" with the "On My
Own-Sort Of' preschool crowd.
Dad. Dr. Jim Phillips, serves the
Center as Treasurer Having a
busy family practice "up north" in
four Palm Beach County loca-
tions. Dr. Jim still makes time to
help handle and guide the JCC's
financial operations-and to play
floor hockey in the gym Wednes-
day nights! The family comes
from Montreal, via a two year
stop-over in Pensacola. They are
here five years. Ava is a special
education teacher with a cer-
tificate in her field from Concor-
dia University. She has taught in
Canada and will continue to do so
again "When the boys are a lit-
tle older," she says.
THANKSGIVING PLANS-
JCC'S YOUNGEST
All Early Childhood children
will come to Soref Hall dressed as
Indians. Pilgrims, Turkeys or
other holiday related characters,
Tuesday morning, Nov. 26.
They'll re-enact the story of the
first Thanksgiving with songs
they've been rehearsing and will
be sharing a Thanksgiving
"feast" with their "elders"
afterwards.
FOB JCC'S SENIORS
A beautiful five course catered
luncheon is planned for
Thanksgiving Day with ap-
propriate holiday entertainment
afterwards. The Senior Adult
Department reports that there
jhre a few openings remaining for
anyone in the community to join
the festivities.
Prof. Yehuda Bauer head i
niversity's International Center for the St,ui7 ** I
_id that it was "dangerous" to reply on reS^S
opinion polls that popular anti-Semitism had d^i.L'^l
despite their essential accuracy. ^:lin*d fc|
BOCA RATON The Denarim- ,
Urban Development (HUD) has approve ate? 1 S
construction loan for a housing.projart to he bulb ^
County Jewish Federation. ^ w"* built by ^
Federation officials said the 101-unit congiWltoii,
will be ready for rental when it is completed in Xj?
NEW YORK -Prim. Minirter Shimon Ptrn
American Jewish youth to come to Israel on alivI~i
in the building of the Jewish State. y ,ndl
"The building of the Jewish State is not over and twai
Israel depends on aHya," Peres told more than i5?
youth at a rally at Hunter College. w
LOS ANGELES Rabbi Alexander Schindler v.
the (Reform) Union of American Hebrew CoriCTe*atim!
assailed attacks on Reform Judaism by some 0thbdo3
and vowed that "we will not be read out of the Jewish ft?
in Israel, not in Europe, nor anywhere else on God'ieSl
NEW YORK Israel's work with Third World n
help them improve their economies through self-help a
the topic of s new 36-page booklet. "The Iciest for
ment." published by the Anti-Defamation League of Bnail
Aharona Surowitz (wife of JCC
Assistant Executive Director,
JETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's & 123 s
from
Chef Boy-ar dee
David) is the Troop leader of u___.
JCC's Brownies. With her is Members of the JCC Twee*
HUit. their daughter, an ar- ^^g (rrom W Mike Grad
dent Brownie who appreciates ?*?, T*** p^^mberg, enjoy a
her mother's help with the %UU[S-** wWi aolphins at
Brownies' current orts and
crafts project.
r*cent pool party at the
Center.
ABC s& 123 s
from Chef
, Boy-ar-dee'
C^--^*-^\ are tasty
C iiiL pasta alphabet
WJgJ^ letters and
^** numbers covered
with a not) tomato sauce. The
chadrenw* absolutely love it as
a deeoous hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dtsh. And so
w* the adults! Either way you
serve it. getting toe children to
eat is as easy as AJeph Bez'

GO STIR CRAZT
K Kosher
- an aoeoaatty Kosher way to enjoy the Savor of toe East
SHANGHAI
siiRun
k-'T.^.
*^^w*JZE2ZFt*Z?^ Ns*2taMewoonso.M
> oi i awns rvrr^!?.'1?1^ *"" *"** saasomng pouch from 1 peck
^C^mJZI^ISS!"'"'""*' *M WtaMn lo aha* Ssr.
^^Z^SZ.\TT *""' Se**eioa^oise-ong
tout* "^wioanss Maktt ata* 3 cups or 3 ssrweas Sevw*t
Coa*"wHtaMpoaa
^powtdftmk
MHtrtai.-
*oe lH) w i BMOS EYE* Sar-Frvu
fMuce heat Cow awl u^-VS?" ** ""* *" *<
Cook and tkt abort 1 m** um tnSmtmauZ,L .SPT^1?
nee rtdeurto ^^ mnxmm Makesabort 3cupso 3
b me tOS in l*m i^ u**^. r m
Q*st m*mumatmn!!Zl !!?!*?* **-
"r*"' **t* Canwt mm Sue* Na *
wms up uma a? uekHpoam


Friday, November 22, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laoderdale Page 7
New?



Unfortunately, nothing.
It's the same old story. Jewish
students repeatedly harassed on a local
school bus, while the driver looks the
other way. Until protests from a local
Jewish agency result in the drivers
transfer to another route. Swastikas
scrawled on synagogues and homes.
Germany1930's?
No, the United States 1980's.
Were still not likely to win any
popularity contests. Don't take our
Jewish values and institutions for
granted.
It takes time and talent and money
to maintain them. It's Thanksgiving
time; don't take the blessings we enjoy
in this country for granted, either.
Support the people who are
defending our interests and preserving
our heritage.
The most you can give is the least
you can do.
Help Make This A Special Thanksgiving For Our Brethren
In North Broward In Israel Around The World
Pledge A Life-Saving-Life-Giving Gift
JEWISH FEDERATION OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL CAMPAIGN
8358 W. Oakland Park Boulevard Ft. Laoderdale. FL 33321 (305) 748-8400/Miami: 945-9731
BRIAN J.SHERR
President
JOEL H. TELLES
Executive Director
JOHN STRENG
General Campaign Chairman
ONE PEOPLE, ONE DESTINY


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. November 22, 1986
THE PALM-AIRE DIVISION of the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign recently met to formulate plans for
the 1986 campaign and to thank all the UJA
workers for their past efforts. Pictured at the
meeting are, from left, John Streng, UJA
UIA Got Over $32 Million In U,S. Aid
NEW YORK (JTA) '
United Israel Appeal receiveu
over $32 million in assistance
from U.S. government sources
during the 1985 U.S. fiscal year,
according to UIA chairman Irwiri
Field.
The UIA was voted $27.5
million by Congress for programs
to help refugees from Eastern
Europe and other countries who
settle in Israel. Additional
amounts were received from a
Presidential Emergency Fund
and from AID. most of it to assist
in the movement and initial ab-
sorption of Ethiopian Jews in
Israel.
FieW. referring to a report
issued by the UIA's Committee on
Relations with the U.S. govern-
ment, praised its chairman. Paul
Zuckerman. for an exceptional
leadership effort. Zuckerman. a
former national campaign chair-
man of the United Jewish Appeal
and currentJy co-treasurer of
UIA. in his report to the Board of
Directors, thanked the President,
members of Congress and the
State Department for their sup-
port of UIA's mission to assist
Israel in providing a haven for
Jewish refugees.
The UIA receives the major por-
tion of its funding from the UJA
annual campaign. It serves as the
representative of the American
Jewish community in administer-
ing the programs of the Jewish
Agency for Israel.
During iU last fiscal year. UIA
allocated ovtr $311 million for
programs of the Jewish Agency.
Field emphasized that the UIA
depends primarily upon the suc-
cess of the UJA's current effort
through community Federation
campaigns to provide its total
allocations for Jewish Agency
programs.
Ethiopian Jewry:
After The Absorption Centers
The Jewish Agency, in
conjunction with Israel's
Ministry of Absorption, has
been working to meet the
needs of Ethiopian Jews. To
follow Jewish Agency- pro-
grams, the Ministry has
established a longer-range
master plan committee to
coordinate housing, voca-
tional training, helth care
and education.
Once families leave ab-
sorption centers and move
into permanent housing,
there are numerous basic
household items such as
beds, refrigerators, stoves,
heaters, and furniture that
must be purchased. The
Agencv and Ministry pro-
vides for these.
Health education and
preventive medicine are
other areas of involvement.
The Ministry of Health
reports that numerous tests
have been conducted for the
detection and treatment of
illnesses. Funds have also
been allocated for the ex-
pansion of laboratory
facilities, the screening and
treatment of children and
adults, and the testing of
children's basic
developmental skills.
Vocational training to
prepare immigrants for ex-
isting jobs in Israel is a top
priority of the committee.
Steps taken to meet this ob-
jective include national
training programs, on-site
training in high-tech skills,
development of job contacts
n industry, creation of cur-
ricula tailored to the needs
of industry, and helping
newcomers find suitable
employment.
Educational programs
nave been developed by the
Ministry of Education in
coordination with UJA-
supported agencies.
Research has been commis-
sioned to monitor the learn-
ing patterns and progress of
the new students. Educa-
tional experts have helped
illuminate and address
special problems. Special
curricular programming, a
training center for Ethio-
pian Jewish teachers, and
written supplements for ex-
isting textbooks are ways
Israel's school systems are
adjusting to information
about the new immigrants.
In addition, an adolescent
health education program is
underway in conjunction
with Youth Aliyah, Israel's
program for teenagers that
is supported by the
UJA/Federation Campaign.
At 150 community centers
in Israel, which are aided by
the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, a United Jewish Ap-
peal/Federation Campaign
beneficiary agency,
numerous programs are of-
fered to enhance the Israeli
understanding of Ethiopian
Jews. Lectures and sfides
shows explaining Ethiopian
Jewish history illuminate
various aspects of Ethiopian
Jewish culture with local
residents.
More than 15,000 Ethio-
CJews were brought to
. el thanks to the funds
raised by the Jewish
l-ederationof Greater Fort
Lauderdale/United Jewish
Appeal campaign through
"Operation Moses."
general campaign chairman; Joe Kranberg.
Condo 4 chairman; Jim Goldstein, UJA Ban-
quet chairman; Marty Cain, Condo 10 chair-
man; Harry Sacks, Coneo 1 chairman; Alex
Kutz, Palm-Aire UJA Golf Classic chairman;
and Irving Lxbowsky (at podium). Palm-
Aires UJA chairman.
1985/86 MISSION SCHEDU^
WINTER FAMILY MISSION to.
DECEMBER 24,1985/JANUARvlR'
(CLOSED) U''
HATIKVAH SINGLES iSR4,,'
(Singles 22-40) RAEl
JANUARY 12-22, 1986
FLORIDA REGIONAL MISSION
SOUTH AMERICA N-'
MARCH 16-26, 1986
zahav mission israel
(50 years and over)
APRIL 2-16, 1986
YOUNG LEADERSHIP
MADRID/ISRAEL
(25-45 years)
MAY 8-20, 1986
SUMMER FAMILY MISSION-
JULY 6-16, 1986
For further information, contact Sa
iSsm. at ** Federation offi
Federation Establish
'Hall of Fame'
For Honorees
The Jewish Federation has
recently established a "HaO of
Fame,' to recognise those leaden
honored by their areas at Federa-
Uon/UJA campaign functions.
The "Hall of Fame" will boast
the names of those individuals
who will be honored by their
respsctivs communities in the
1966 Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign. Addi-
tional honorees throughout the
yser will also be chosen. Among
the first to be included i
Libowsky, Palm-Aire
chairman and their
Dec 16.
"lam very pleased to b*i
the first honorees of the [
tacn's "Hall of Fame". It i
sn honor and pnvili
Libowsky stated.
Other inductees for 19661
elude Joseph Kaplan of li
and Leon Messing
Woodlands
Finance Division Formei
The Jewish Federation/UJA
has formed s new Finance Divi-
sion under the leadership of Judah
Ever, chairman and Steven
Lewin, co-chairman.
According to Ever. "We are
very pleased about the formation
of this Division."
The new Finance Division of the
campaign will consist of-accoun
tants. stockbrokers, financial
planners and bankers.
The involvement of the |
Accountants Division is
all fiduciary business
particiat* and become i
the Jewish Federation of (
Fort LauderdaJe
For further information
this new division, contact <
Salit. Jewish Federatio
748-8400.
Ona ysv's room and board and vital social ser
tor an Ethiopian chid at a Mbuth Aliyah school
Itocatt!
TOUR CONTRIBUTION EMABLB
naw immigrants to ksarn Hsbraw and martotttfel
punas* tarmars to aatabkah flourishing
has tha daaart
rtdjsad nmmaatori to raach youth in astrawg
"t^n naip^borhooda and dava*o**nant *
^*ar^c4r>aao>vounosaar>topanopsr
**th Akyah's rasidantial and community cen
programs


F<%._November 22, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation /United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division at Palm-Aire
Gears Up For 1986 UJA Campaign
fallen's Division Jewish
Crrnjted Jewish Appeal
Tt Palm-Aire will kick
K drive with a Campaign
Jdriw
L/Worker's Training
fon D- 4 at the Palm-
J Center.
lK to Women's Division
rT chairman Shirley
, women are ex-
. attend. That is more
ye last year. Silver indi
iwean-Rfttingmany
^ers this year, so many
, needed to truly
main
this a successful campaign for
Palm-Aire's women. Silver
stated, "I cannot emphasize
enough the responsibility of
women to make their own gift to
UJA. separate from their
husbands. We must take our own
stand."
Silver also said that the
response from Palm-Aires
snowbirds is critical. "If they live
in South Florida for only a few
months, they must do their part
for Federation/UJA in Fort
Lauderdale."
Silver and the rest of her com
mittee are very excited about the
Feb. 24 Women's Golf Tourna-
ment in Palm-Aire. This will be a
first for the women of the
community.
"I love to work for Federa
tion/UJA." Silver stated. "Chair-
ing the women's campaign in
Palm-Aire is quite a job, but it's a
labor of love. I just wish more
Jews become concerned and
volunteer their time."
If you would like to join Silver
and her workers in the Women's
Division campaign in Palm-Aire,
contact her at 971-4332 or the
Women's Division at 748-8400.
fff^xnaratvJations to Joseph Kaplan, center, for entering the
UJA Hall of Fame from Buzey Tabatckniek, left, Inverrary
paff**ter Ball chairman and Max E. Buck. Inverrary Division
UJA chairman.
federation/UJA Campaign in Action
e Impact of Project Renewal Inverrary Division Pays
l over 400.000 people throughout
lire directly included in Project
1| programs; more than 600,000 are in-
fiffected.
the project is completed, 20 per-
(population of Israel will have been
I by n
from Jewish communities abroad
possible the construction, enlarge
renovation of 224 community and
I centers. 49 sports installations,
childhood facilities, 14 health
land 41 facilities for the elderly.
lyear, 5,000 adults study Hebrew in
' lit Education classes.
education and vocational pro-
tfiving a "second chance" to 16,000
1 residents.
than 15,000 pre-schoolers and
Wren are in special enrichment
lip development courses for com-
|pin have been held in more than
orhoods for over 1,300 residents,
mities Abroad
IIto 20,000 Jews from the Diaspora
*- their adopted Project Renewal
^immer alone, close to 500 young
1 volunteer service in their twinned
loods.
flweli children are in contact with
Tribute to Kaplan
their counterparts in Diaspora communities
tnrough pen pal programs.
At least 4,000 Israeli families have hosted
jwtors from their twinned communities
Budget consultations between Diaspora
communities and their adopted
neighborhoods were held this year in more
than 45 neighborhoods in Israel. At these
budget consultations, neighborhood priorities
are jointly determined and budgets are set.
F**ds raised by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Project Renewal
campaign are need to help rehabilitate Kfar
Saba. Chairperson of the Federation and
Flm^da Project Renewal is Alvera Ackerberg
Inverrary resident and cam-
paign leader Joseph Kaplan has
been named as one of the first
honorees to the Jewish Federa-
tion/UJA Hall of Fame. The
prestigious honor goes to Kaplan
for his untiring effort and
generosity on behalf of the Jewish
community's major philanthropy.
According to Max E. Buck, In-
verrary Division UJA chairman,
"Kaplan will have the distinction
of being among the initial leaden
to be placed in the Hall of Fame
and be a permanent part of UJA
history."
Kaplan will receive the special
honor from his fellow division
members at the Inverrary Divi-
sion UJA Pacesetter Ball, a
couples affair to be held Tuesday,
Dec. 17 at the Inverrary Country
Club in Lauderbill
1986 Campaign Goal Set
Ceatiaaed frosa Page 1
minimum for the primary giver and a $100
minimum for the person accompanying, will oav
tribute to Joseph Kaplan. f
On Dec. 19, the Woodlands Division will hold
their annual Campaign Dinner and honor Leon
Messing.
* Names '4 Horseman
Lead Inverrary Drive
CONDO UPDATE
Condominium Cabinet to Meet Nov. 25
I the challenges of the
ampaign. the Inver-
i organization has been
nd to broaden its leader-
^""fy iU penetration
Illy.
it of the change*
iiTifeE Buck- r-
P UJA drive in Inver-
V" *ards breakfast for
Jjjj* M the Inverrary
Spearheading the drive, said
Mr. Buck, will be the "Four
of Inverrary." This will
of two new co-chairmen.
Sam Stone and Maury Levin*.
each of whom will be responsible
for half the condos in Inverrary.
Rounding out the foursome are
Bussy Tabatchnkk. Chairman of
the Inverrary Pacesetter Ball and
Selig Ifarko, Chairman of the an-
nual Inverrary Golf Tournament.
Samuel K. Miller. Federation
vice president and chairman of the
Condominium Cabinet, has an-
nounced that the next meeting of
the Cabinet will be held at 11 a.m.
Monday Nov. 25 at the Federation
office.
Members of the Cabinet include
condominium chairmen and key
leaders of their communities.
The meeting will act as a cam-
paign strategy session, which will
be the topic and training of the
day.
High point of the agenda will be
the discussion of the Con-
dominium $500 Special Gifts Club
vent, which willibe held on Jan.
22 at Inverrary Country Club.
For further information contact
Nat.he Graham. C.mp.^
Awate, at 748^400.
^ION UJA CONTRIBUTORS
Plnri?ns ^ston* to reinstate their
WHtan delivery and to verify that the
eont.. Llng Mnt to Q* Hfc** address,
a/** the Jewish Federation office at
WHAT'S HAPPENING
Dec. 5 Business Executive Network
5:30-7:30 p.m. Marina Bay.
Dec. 8 Sunrise Lakes IV UJA
Breakfast Rally. 10 am. Clubhouse.
Dec. t Women'8 Division Executive
Board Meeting. 9:30 a.m. At Federation.
Dec. 10 Special Community-Wide
Middle-East Briefing, sponsored by Com-
munity Relations Committee. At Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation. 8 p.m.
iSftm HUme *? Sped,d ^ EVCT*.
7.30 p.m. Home of Eugene Pop*?*
^ErJte5Ew-tWA*~
uL. P,'m Air PeU.r.
For information call 748-8400.


Page JO The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 22, 1986
A First-Hand Report From Out of the Ashes
Community Leadership Mission to Poland and Israel
By BRUCE YUDEWITZ
Campaign Director
We all had different reasons for
going to Poland. For some like
Walter Bernstein, it was to return
and see what was left of his
hometown. For others, as Irving
Libowsky so aptly described, it
was a search for our roots.
Whatever the reason, we all
agreed we had to go.
Poland was home to almost four
million Jews in 1939. But Polish
Jews were also in Germany.
Austria and the countries of \\
em Europe that came under
Hitler"s rule. The major centers of
Jewish life today are populated by
Polish Jews and their descendents
the relatives of the 3.5 million
who died in the Holocaust. Our in-
stitutions are baaed on those
developed and nurtured in Poland.
From synagogue life to the
Federation and its agencies, the
institutions of our communal life
are part of our Polish-Jewish
heritage.
So we came to see where we
came from. But all we found of the
great source of world Jewish life
was in the cemetery in Warsaw -
the tombs of Roahei Yeshivot.
Jewish writers, great thinkers
and leaders, and between a
quarter and one million Jews,
merchant*, tailors, teachers,
wagon drivers, doctors and book
sellers. The only proof of the ex-
tent of Jewish life in Poland.
We had another mission. We
came to see what we. American
Jews do to help those few thou-
sand Jews left, maintain a
meaningful life. We saw the
kosher canteen, we attended the
Yiddish theater and visited the
Jewish Historical Institute. We
met those few elderly Jews who
remain, who need the contact with
other Jews. We met real heroes
like the Director of the Jewish
Historical Institute who is trying
to preserve the historical record
of Jewish life in Poland. Or the
young Jew who is the caretaker of
the Warsaw Cemetery who
returned to Poland to fulfill his
father's desire that he care for the
cemetery until there are no more
Jews m Warsaw.
But we all had the same feeling
when we arrived in Israel, a feel-
ing we were home. No more real
or imagined looks, no more feeling
unwelcome.
The Israel we saw is a vibrant
society. We saw the most modern
agriculture at a moshav near the
Egyptian border that three years
ago was nothing but sand dunes.
N saw the special care the aged
receive in a JDC Malben home
near Tel Aviv. At a Youth Aliyah
schol we saw teenage girls from
all over Israel and whose families
are from around the world,
including new arrivals from
Ethiopia who are building a future
for themselves through our help.
The warmth we felt from the t-
eenage girls at the Youth Aliyah
school was matched by the special
evening we all shared in Kfar
Saba. our Project Renewal neigh
borhood. The hospitality we
received in their homes was uni-
que. Only in Israel can two Jews
from very different backgrounds,
education, and economic status
have so much to share and feel at
once at home.
Our visit to Kfar Saba brought
home how close the residents feel
to us because our efforts on behalf
of the programs of Project
Renewal. Project Renewal is a
muJti-year effort to bring disad-
vantaged neighborhoods into the
mainstream of Israeli life.
A highlight of our visit was the
dedication of a new after-school
center for school-age children,
made possible by the funds raised
for Project Renewal by the
Women's Division of the
Federation.
We saw all the signs of life, of
hope, of the great miracle of
budding a modern state out of a
*a*rt and with a people from out
of the ashes of Europe and the
desert of the Arab world.
The hope and warm feelings we
had in Israel gave us a renewed
*"* of dedication and commit-
ment on behalf of Israel and the
Jewish people.
WehJ*> became a family While
we had two father-daughter
^ with us; Herman Roaenfeld
and Alvera Gold and Irving
Libowskv and Elaine Cohn. We
Walter Bernstein and his wife Rita visit Federation's
Renewal neighborhood in Kfar Saba. *""" rrojset
gSTi?* dtli!ZLU*1*l HermaH Zo^fcU. left. Alvera A.
Gold, Irving Libowsky. right, and Elaine Cohn.

27
Federation President Brian J.
Sherr holding Ethiopian baby
now living m Israel thanks to
UJA s "Operation Moses. "
became one. not only those from
Fort Lauderdale. but those who
joined us in Poland from Atlantic
City and New Orleans, and those
from elsewhere in Florida who
joined us in Israel.
The participants on this Com-
munity Leadership Mission were:
Mission leader Barbara
Wiener at tomb of the writers
of the Yiddish Theatre at War-
saw's Jewish cemetery in
Poland.
Shirley Berger. Rita and Walter
Bernstein, Elaine Cohn, Rose and
Morris Furman, Alvera A. Gold,
Dee Hahn, Aaron Harel. Hilda
Leibo. Esther Lerner, Steve Lew-
in, Irving Libowsky, Herman
Rosenfield. Brian Sherr, Ted
Sobo. Seima Telles and Barbara
Wiener.
Oceanside camp*-
Lewinnext toEggdi
To participate on 11
mission, please n
Jackowitz (748-8400).
i.
/s
\+
%


**>

b^^Se^SJ^^ "** ^ Shabbos ^ not try Ronzon.'pasta?
^StSSKS ^ ^ spm the,r forks and soak up their sauce rth>r,
na^i^^L^ 9d ** Shabbos' ^ 900d tor you. Made of completely
SSS^2^?!.0ur PaSla 'S to" <***l andconta^s no added salt
vfST tlHf!****' ,,s ****** Kosher and Parve
up berfef anewtradrt,on S*30** w*h Ronzon,' No pasta shapes
0Wm9mmmHsmt
%>?
CM|CKEN CACCUTORE
^* purpose ndur
easpoonsan
_ dashotpepper'
2 pounds chicken pieces
2 tablespoons <*
2 tablespoons matgame
1 msdwrn orson. hnsrydeso
iv9e green pepper. finery
dead
Pound mushrooms sfceed
^g* clove Qanjcrmnced
spaghetti sa^ce
cup red wine
'* teaspoon oregano
'* teaspoon each thynw I
marjoram
. package(8wl
RONZONT Sp#gr*>
i lattespoorvparsieii
chopped
themarganne SetSSSenunHlKSS!^099moi^a**" H^k*slwithoilaodiiat)
2to3rmnmes Add spaghetti sa*^^^^,*nd Rtmox*,rorn P*" Addonwnandpepp*
rat cow and ssrwneOS iQSO^nmuT^
Meanwh-e cook pastelaaST^T ZO!" ***** *>"
____________ "iineni ^nneasa* chopped parsley Makes 4 servings
and!


Friday, November 22, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
enos Aires Stronghold for Argentine Jews
ill.TON JACOBY cellent public schools in increasing -. ..... C^ ....
so
[ M,LTON JACOBY
[0f, Tv.o-PsrtSer.es)
gSSOrt: '"'"thsfive
^federations in tneprsi
Ti^mdMvifnon to South
%% 16t7. 1986 For
' matm- contact Sandy
jeuish Federation of
fort Lauderdale,
NOS AIRES (JJA)
is a superb, proud a-
k, the most cosmopo-
4r New York, in the
and its Jewish
, 0f more than
, possesses the vitali-
gophistication of the
io proudly inhabit*. It
shares the socio-
woes of the new
that dawned in
the long night of
irals.
prior estimates of twice
it, the artual number of
Jews, including the
residing outside Buenos
Lpears tn !>< ;i lut less than
of a million, still one of
it communities in the
The vssl majority are
but th- 10 percent who
.jrdic (primarily Jews
jnated in Aleppo, Syria)
ix and tightly organ-
jieonomic scale, 15 to 20
lire well-do-do. and about
e number art' poor, suffer-
i high unemployment and
} insistence level. The 60
comprising the middle
; finding it more difficult
i their status and are
I to eliminate many of
rforta of life.
i problem for many is
to afford membership
dubs, and expensive
kichooli for their children,
: dow attending the ex-
cellent public schools in increasing
numbers. *
A staggering paradox is that the
government of Israel has been
forced twice in recent years to
disburse $1 million to the Buenos
Aires community to prevent the
closing of the schools, and
negotiations are now in progress
for an extra $750,000 subsidy
from hard-pressed Israel.
Another anomaly is that the
wealthier Argentine Jews refuse
to support basic Jewish institu-
tions and stand by silently, while
The AMIA (Asociacion Mutual
,8raellta Argentina), the central
Aankenazi community, has tried
to assist them. A daily sight at its
headquarters on Pasteur Street is
a long line of able and healthy
young men and women waiting
their turn to see if a job is
available. The aliya department
stands ready, says Schmorak, to
help them leave for Israel, but few
are willing to begin a new life in a
far-off land without some funds to
provide a viable head start.
There has been an extremely

M
A major problem, according to
Dr. David Goldberg, president of
the DAIA (Deiegacion de Asocia-
aones Israelitas Argentinas), the
representative body of 130 institu-
tions, is that only one-third of the
community is involved in suppor-
ting Jewish clubs, schools and
other organizations.
Jews hold office in the House of
Representatives, and the Cabinet,
and are officers of the Central
Bank.
It had to be borne in mind, said
Goldberg, that Argentina is 90
percent Catholic, and that there is
no separation between church and
state.
"Our community," he added,
"not only here, but in the cities of
Cordoba, Mendoza, Roaario, and
throughout, operates within the
framework of a Catholic nation,
but our relations with the Church
are improving slowly."
Israel's former Ambassador to
Argentina, Dov Schmorak, points
out that this is one of the very few
Jewish communities with a pro-
letariat, that "12 to 14 percent
live below the poverty line."
Organised Jewish life here, he
asserts, has not been very helpful
to the 20,000-30,000 in this
category.
years, declared Schmorak, and he
alluded not only to the many kib-
butzim organized by Argenti-
nians, but to the current and in-
tensive traffic between the two
nations, the cultural exchanges,
and the medical and technical con-
tributions, such ss solar energy,
made by Israel to this South
American country.
Schmorak deplored the fact that
the considerable Argentine in-
terest in Israel is not reflected in
its attitudes in international
organizations such as the United
Nations, where its voting pattern
with regard to Israel has not im-
proved with the recent change in
government.
When asked what he considers
as his most important achieve-
ment, Schmorak's response was
swift and unequivocal: it was sav-
ing the lives of Jews detained by
the previous regime. There was
nothing he could do about the
"desaparecidos," those who were
picked up in their homes, most
often in the middle of the night,
and who were never seen again.
During those years, the waiting-
room of the Embassy wss full of
wives, mothers, and grand-
mothers of those who had "disap-
peared." They were there to seek
information concerning their lov-
ed ones and begged him to help.
ANNOUNCING
A PERFECTLY NATURAL NAME
FOR POST RAISIN BRAN.
Natural
RaisiN
BRZN
'Ml Vifnii jm* '
Schmorak knocked on every
government and police door, he
said, but to absolutely no avail.
Where he was much more suc-
cessful wss with known Jewish
prisoners, who were beaten and
tortured far worse than the non-
Jewish detainees.
Schmorak intervened in hun-
dreds of cases and he was sole to
obtain their release, only'with the
Generals' stipulation that each
Jew be taken directly from the
prison to the airport, given a one-
way ticket and placed on a plane
with Israel as the ultimate
destination.
He reported that with the
change in government to a bud-
ding democracy, and when all the
remaining prisoners were freed,
there were no Jews among them,
because of the Embassy's
previous efforts and success in
getting them safely to Israel.
Part Two will appear in
next issue.
POSITION AVAILABLE
The UJA of Naples is looking for a Managing
Director to assume general duties with
emphasis on Young Leadership.
Please write: UJA
Collier County
P.O. Box 8613
Naples, FL 33941
Enclose full resume.
and* tunatawrtwTw
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truly
POST NATURAL RAISIN BRAN.
\te) Where keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.
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W>-Onod Oom

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater FnrtL^idgjaje/Friday, November 22, 1985
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY NOV. 22
Deborah-Plantation Chapter 6
p.m. Annual Dinner. Deicke Aud..
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
473-1181.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:30 p.m. Ser-
vice honoring December bir-
thdays. At Temple.
ORT-Lauderdale West Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Meeting. Deicke Aud..
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
473-6338.
Brandeis University NWC-Weat
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m. Plays
and Playwrights Study Group to
present "Waiting for Lefty."
792-7505.
, NOV. 23
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Club: 8 p.m. Show featuring Emil
Cohen, The Continentals and
Harry Bee. Donation $5, $4. At
Temple. -4099 Pine Island Rd.
741-0295.
Sunrise Lakes Condo Associa-
tion Phase I: 7:30 p.m. Show
featuring Brando. Alston Bair and
Mac Robbins. Donation $4.
Playhouse. 8100 Sunrise Lakes
Dr N. 742-5150.
NOV. 24
Jewish National Fund: 10 a.m.-l
p.m. JNF Land Line.
JNF: 3.30-5:30 p.m. Reception
featuring Charlotte Jacobsen.
Gait Ocean Mile.
JNF: 7 p.m. Meeting. Spk:
Charlotte Jacobsen. Temple Beth
Israel. D.B.
Ramat Shaloa: 10 a.m. Brunch
featuring Steve Rose of Miami
Jewish Hospital. At Ramat
Shalom.
Temple
a.m.-2 p.
Work me
Meeting.
present
JGC. 6601
922-1144.
Temple Beth AmSiaterbeod.
Nov. 24-26. Book Fair and
Chanukah Boutique.
Kol Ami-Sisterhood: 9
m Holiday Bazaar.
i's Cirele: 7:30 p.m.
Sunny Landsman will
"Our Jewish Humor."
W. Sunrise BhrrJ
MONDAY NOV. 25
NCJW-PUntatioa Section: 10
a.m. Therapist will discuss. "Sex
at All Ages." Deicke Aud.. 5701
Cypress Rd., Plantation.
Bnai Brith-Lime Bay Ledge:
Nov. 25-29: Cruise to Freeport,
Nassau. 721-9508.
WLI-Aviva Chapter: 10:30 am.
Lecture by Michek? Levy, who will
discuss life in Israel. Century
Pines Jewish Center.
B'nai B'rith Women-Oakland
Estates Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Oakland Club, 4200 NW
41 St.. Lauderdale Lakes.
Yiddish Culture Society: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Broward Federal. 3000
University Dr.
WI.I-Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m
Lawrence Schuval will discuss.
"Climate in America." Italian
American Club. 6535 Commercial
Blvd. 721-6917
B'aai B'rith Women-Deerfield
Beach Chapter: Noon. Card party
and luncheon. Temple Beth Israel.
D.B. 427-5857.
TUESDAY NOV. 2(
Hadaaaaa-Rayas Tamarar
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Soviet
Jewry will be discussed. Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
Hadai.ah Masada Margate
Chapter Noon. Meeting. Enter
tainment by Sabra Scopus
Chapter of Hollywood. They will
present the "Sheika* of Araby."
Temple Beth Am. Margate.
Hadassah-Someraet Shoahana
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up member-
ship luncheon. Somerset Phase I
Rec. Hall.
Americas Jewish Congress-
Shad Polier N. Broward
Chapter: 1-3 p.m. Rep. from
Broward County Commission will
discuss the status of women. Holi-
day Inn, Tamarac. 971-1226.
Items requested for flea market.
Pioneer Women Naamat-Debra
Clab: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Lauderdale Lake City Hall.
Hadaaaah-N. Laaderdale Chai
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Laura
Hochman of JCC will discuss
Jewish history of Florida. N.
Lauderdale City Hall.
Workmen's Circle: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Film: "Tapestry of
Hope." Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall. 4300 NW 36 St.
Hadassah-Bhma Margate
Chapter: Nov. 26-28. Trip to Ep-
cot. 974-7612.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 27
Jewish War Veterans Ladies
Aaiiliary-Wm. stretchaua No.
730: 12:30 p.m. Meeting and mini-
lunch. Broward Federal. 8000 N.
University Dr.
AMIT: Nov. 27-Dee. 1.
Thanksgiving. Weekend at Sax-
ony Hotel. Miami Beach.
721-1472.
Bnai B'rith Wem.a-Leorah
Coaneil: 12:30 p.m. Council
Meeting. Plantation Central Park.
* Island Rd. '
* Britk.e,,
Canine Drug Enfa
will attend. Film u.
totheWestCoalij
nmiKAMTKf si ISOINGETAWA,
^Condmormxi
crousi
Tilt CROWmrtG TOUCH roR /^>^
A ROYAL HOLIDAY /ifi.
All inCLUSIVT: 2 h* Coww 8M l4"*^* i** am* 0a% **** a / ${Z? J|
Fool Tswrw fma.....T1 \J I/J

Your Hosts tw Berko**; fan*?
i Alax Srnaow Astoc
f Reservation!
Piwn1-531-577ll
On Ocean
at 41H Street. Mummoct.
j '
' /

Rosalie Willusu
ARMDI
American Red Magen David.
Israel's Red Cross, will present
An Evening of Melodic Enter-
tainment and Dance." at 7:30
p.m. Sunday Nov. 24 at the
Sunrise Musical Theater. Tickets
are $10. $8. $6 and $5.
The show will feature Rosalie
Williams. Alex Redhill and an
artistic dance group, under the
choreography of Marilyn
Pennachio.
ARMDI
The Colonel David Marcus
Chapter of the American Red
Magen David for Israel (ARMDI)
is producing In Remembranet of
One. a theatrical extravaganza in
song and dance tracing the history
of the Jewish people through the
various lands of their dispersal un-
til their settling in their homeland.
Musical numbers will be per-
formed by the renowned vocal
starts. Alex Redhill and Rosalie
Williams.
This ambitious production,
choreographed and directed by
Marilyn Pennachio, will be staged
at the Sunrise Musical Theater,
555 NW 95 Ave., Sunrise, on Sun-
day evening. Nov. 24 at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are $6. $6. $8 and $10
each, and can be obtained by con-
tacting Chapter Administrator,
Betty Shulberg. 742-4272.




*'
A It Costs So Little
And It Means So Much.
Southern Be* Long Distance is a groat
way to stay in touch with friends and
family at reasonable rales.
A KMflNUTE CALL FROM PALM BEACH TO:
R. Lauderdale $1.89
Boca Raton $1.89
Miami $2.49
Ft. Pierce $1.89
Cat on
orarmrnpm _.
are m enact S-il p m Sundey^nrjay
Southern Bell Long Distance
Southern Bel
^^ '-Tsimi-i.
ALREADY IN TOUCH WITH THE FUTURE?


been announced by the
rLational (enter of the
^Jewish Philan-
| New York,
-..petition for the Janet
Wnien Award offers a
ffli^WXvX-VvXW
FOr NeW Fund Raisin IT ****** *****&, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort
Briefly,
Lauderdale Page 13
I competition for
ibhshed article, on
^Pm the Jewish com-
WUIen.
Deadline for entries is Feb. 22
1986. Specific guidelines for en-
tries are available from Wiener
Educational Center, Federation
of Jewish Philanthropies 130
East 59th St.. New York (2121
980-1000. '
established
\ ;, Wilkr Fund j, d ?ing ^-,-*n,
| Wiener ( enter. belief throughout 50 years of ser
i-ions will l judged by a vice to the Federation of Jewish
[federation directors and Philanthropic of New York.
Jl
I FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD CCXJNTY
Food is Love
All State of Israel bonds
can now be reinvested 12
months prior to maturity
date, and all interest will be
paid in full. For example,
bonds maturing in
November, 1986 will be
eligible for reinvestment in
November, 1985. Bonds
maturing in December,
1986 will be eligible for
reinvestment in December,
1985, and so on. This plan is
applicable Only For
Reinvestment.
Holocaust Claims
In a feature story on the Holocaust which appeared in the Flon-
dian' October 11, 1985 issue, there was a reference to how many *
2 people received life-time annuities. For those readers who desire :
# further information, please contact Saul Kagan. executive direc-
tor/secretary, Conference on Jewish Material Claims Agency. 15 |
. E. 26th St.. New York. NY 10010.
N. K0SSAK, M8W
lift Education
Coordinator
i Family Service
fBroward County
lay! I'll kiss it. Sit down!
, cookie... some milk ...
[ice cream .. another
...poor baby!
a love. Food is warth.
earing. Food makes
better. In our culture
at of all sustenance.
|aany people with a weight
eat when they are sad;
>; eat when they are
to repair a broken
I what do they wind up
're finished? They still
oken heart, added an-
lion, and ten more
in turn depresses
bey eat more to
> this feeling.
! Why? Why?
put, we need to mother
ourselves. Eating is
y way we know to get
lie need.
Besting we give up the
fatting? Hardly' < >ur Jewish
wld have mi' branded as
After all, food is fun.
other activities are also
ihernativc-
yon're down, nurture
Pamper yourself. Take
youself. Indulge in other
I plsum rather than juat
bubble bath Take a walk
poy nature. Buy a small hut-
i Talk to a friend, read a
e movie. Get involved!
P*rw to lift your spirits.
^"nt*r. you are free to
" you will rise from your
si?*' w,y th*t *
bout yourself, not
a. food is love, but fat is
Family Service* of
County can kelp you
f* ** you have an
F** and what to do
ZTl art affiliated with
mtoraHon of Greater
mJheUnUcdWau

*ARD
*/ Broward County, and The
JewUk Federation of South
Broward. Our fee, are bated on a
eltdtng tale. Call u$ at 968-0956
t Hollywood, or 719-1505 in Fort
Uuderdmle, or WSSOS in Deer-
field Beach.
The Government of Israel
has amended the advance
reinvestment program to in-
clude the $250 certificate.
For example, a $100 State
of Israel Bond maturing at
$180, one can add $70 and
be issued a $250 certificate.
For information, call Fort
Lauderdale Israel Bonds of-
fice 748-8301.
When the World was
3500 Years younger
It rained over Hot Springs. Arkansas, 3500 years ago.
That rain is rising in the Mountain Valey spring today,
geofogwte report.
No wonder Mountain Valey Water is so pure. It has
never been touched by man made potuhon.
Yet long before we knew this. Mountain Valey was the
only water to earn nationwide popularity. It's aodkam-
free, naturaty hard, excelenf to taste Have it deavered
to your home and office.
Dodo
w ewa\r-----------------ss, awn. 563*114
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
Pubes Bakeries open at 800 A.M.
Prices Effective Nov. 21 thru 27,1985
i at PuMtx Storoa wWi I
Frooh Daiitoh Sakortoo Only
Porfoct for Your
i*rionkaajivtrtg wool
Cranberry and
Pumpkin Loaf
a$i
Avaftabto at Pofeftx Storoo with
Froah Daniah Sokortoo Only.
Dinner
12J9
l.
at PyMx Storoo with
Frooh Dotatah Bokorloa Only.
U foililil LilKstwJ
Tofc
12^1
at AN Pubix Storoo
Blueberry Muffins......6 .* $149
Availabto ot Publix Storoo with Frooh
Daniah Boltorioo Only.
12 ,oc 99*
Bagelettes
Holiday Cup Cakes 5SM ,..
Carrot Cake..................a^*.**
Top|Mlw Fruit StoHen..................ew*$2M
The time for femity
swtng. Pack up a bos of
horsd oeuvree for your
from which to choose. (A1
Bakery Department Only)
5cXt pkg.------------------
fOOctpkg.------------------
as gntfing Into fun
taat frotan, bake and
Wa now have two
m Our Freeh Daniah
$11.06
$10.06
Quantity Wghts Reserved
vvMIII!!llll!llll!!ll!!!l!!!!!!l!!!!!l!
Holiday Pies
iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiii!
Available at Publlx Storoa with Froah Daniah Bakariaa Only.
/
8-inck I 10 inch
Apple ........................$1$*
Apple Crumb ............$1.$9
Peack........................$2.0*
Pumpkin ...................$1.0*
EggCawtard ..............$1.$*
Pecan ........................$2J*
Sweet Potato ............$1.89
Cherry.......................$27*
Blueberry ..................$2.4*
Lemon Meringue.......$1.8*
Mince ........................$1-$*
Coconut Custard .......$1.8*
$3.3*
$3.99
$3.29
$3.59
$4.99
$4.69
$4 89
$3.29
$4.09
$3.59
AvaitaMo at NMx
Frnoh Oontoh Safcottoo Only
Pficai Pie
$9
6 inch


Pge 14 The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 22, 1985
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs Arafat
Stops
Attacks
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Robert E. Shapiro, son of Mar
aha and Paul Shapiro of Plant*
tion, will be called to the Torah in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Nov. 23 service
at Temple Sha'aray Tiedek,
Sunrise.
Geatry
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Liaa Jot
Hariaaa, daughter of Judith and
Soiom Huriaah, will take place at
the Friday night Nov. 22 service
at Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac.
Brett Geatry. son of Andrea
Gentry, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday morning
Nov. 23 service at Beth Torah.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Michael Zitoaae, son of Elaine
and Avraham Zitoune, will
become a Bat Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Nov. 23
service at Temple Beth Israel.
Sunrise.
Zitoaae
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Brett
Scotch, son of Deborah and
Ronald Scotch of Coral Springs,
and Elyae Revere, daughter of
Mrs. Joan Revere of Coral Spr-
ings, will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning Nov. 23 service
at Temple Beth Orr. Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Andrew Leviae. son of Susan
nd Irving Levine of Coral Spr
ings. will celebrate his Bar Mitz
vah at the Saturday morning Nov.
23 service at Temple Beth Am
Margate.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Brian aad Raehael Paraoas.
son and daughter of Marie Par-
sons, will celebrate their B'nai
Mitzvah at the Saturday morning
Nov. 23 service at Temple Emanu
El. Fort Lauderdale.
Newswire/lsrael
TEL AVIV The U.S. Army is now testing a new computeriz-
ed control unit for a sophisticated mobile weapon system
developed by the Servolex HiTech Company in Kiryat Bialik in
the Haifa bay area. According to Servolex president Amotz Yav-
nai. the unit prototype has already been successfully tested, and if
the I S. army tests prove satisfactory the American army is ex-
pected to order a large number of the units. He declined to five
further details because of the classified nature of the system.
JERUSALEM The bears market in Jerusalem real estate is
firmly answered this month by the launching of the capital's first
timesharing project. Jerusalem Timesharing Ltd. provides week
ly and monthly units at the newly opened Knesset Tower Hotel
near the Knesset and the Israel Museum. While timesharing pro^
jeets are operating successfully in Tel Aviv and Tiberias (and
othersare now being buih in Netanya and Eilat). Jerusalem
llmeahanng a the only scheme to give Jerusalem visitors all the
advantages of hotel Imng at modest coat in the privacy of home.
JERUSALEM King Husseins speech to the opening session
of the Jordanian Parliament in Amman said little to indicate a
breakthrough m the complex political scene in the Middle East
but it was nonetheless enough to throw the Israeli political scene
into controversy.
JERUSALEM There is no evidence of an imminent change
in the Soviet Unions policy on Jewish emigration, despite all
reports and rumors that such change is imminent. Jewish Agency
Executive chairman Leon Duhan and Absorption Minister Yaacov
Tsur said in separate statements. ^^
JERUSALEM The 1985-86 academic year opened at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem with further Vuta in the
academic and administrative staff and with reduction of services
to students and researchers.
Dozens of academic positions, mainly those of teaching
assistants and young researchers, will not be filled this year
because of continuing budgetary cut*, beyond those cuts made in
earlier years. This will mean fewer and larger laboratory classes
and hindered development of young researchers at the Universi-
ty. Administrative and technological positions also will be
eliminated.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery. Valve Surgery. Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Partiriaatia, Memorial
laaaraaee Askignmrnt Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ. M.I).
1-427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida MSI
jwaaa-
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305,962-5400
Candelighting Times
Not. 1 5:21 p.m.
Not. 8 5:17 p.m.
Nov. 15 5:14 p.m.
Nov. 22 5:12 p.m.
Nov. 29 5:11 p.m.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
Ceatiaaed froai Page 1
course of the Middle East
Peace talks will not be slow-
ed or stopped because of the
inane retoric of the PLO or
any of their representatives
and Israel will continue to
defend itself whenever and
wherever the need arises."
A White House
spokesman when asked to
comment on the agreement
said that there could be no
peace in the Middle East un-
til and unless these
senseless terrorist attacks
end and that these horren-
dous operations must desist
not only outside of Israel,
but in Israel. Israel is and
will continue to be our
friend and ally and we will
stand with her and all coun-
tries in the search for world
peace.
Arafat also has agreed to
maintain a "diplomatic
silence" for the time being
on the PLO's attitude
toward U.N. Security Coun-
cil Resolution 242, which
recognizes Israel's right to
exist. Arafat is said to have
been authorized at a recent
meeting of the PLO ex-
ecutive to announce accep-
tance of 242 "when the time
is right," but well-informed
Arab sources in the Jorda-
nian capital say he will not
do so until Israel agrees to
PLO participation in any
future peace talks.
The new PLO undertak-
ing comes after the murder
of three Israelis in Cyprus
and the hijack of the Aehilie
Lauro in the eastern
Mediterranean. Although
the PLO has denied respon-
sibility for both attacks, it
accepts that they caused
significant damage to its
reputation.
Temple News
CONGREGATION
BETH HILLEL
The Adult Education Series at
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate began on Nov. 21, with a
lecture by Rabbi David Matzner.
For further information about the
Adult Series contact the Temple
at 974-3090.
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1 For food to be declared
Kosher, is it sufficient for it only
to contain the correct ingredients?
2- What is a fitting antidote
against anti-Semitism?
8- Does Shivah (the mourning
week) begin following death or
after burial?
4- Name the two Biblical groups
who abstained from drinking
wine.
5- What is the name of the Rab-
bi who participated in the in-
augural of George Washington?
6- Why were Synagogues in an-
cient Palestine and Babylonia
built near a river, lake or other
body of water?
7-Who founded the Henry
Street Settlement?
8- To what Sacred Scrolls does
the Written Law refer?
9- Who was Abraham Ibn Eva?
Potok s new book' C'1
*" lne Practicing .
Peater court T?
heightened inner setf.^5
3' At toe conch*-
cemetery burial serna.
4-Nataritesandfcclaa
5-GershomMendetSta
6- In order that and
Hdd. wash their hJ
entering for prayer.
7- Lillian Wald.
8-The Torah or PmJ
(Five Books of Rom.,. W
9-A Biblical Comment
Hebrew Poet.
10- Davita's Harp.
cowMVATm
OONSBBVATTVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CUU, mm -_
FadaraJ Saraaja, Lyoa. Baas aad Cocoa* Cwk Part. Coeoaat Gat
* ft**-*a*. da***,at t^ BaMdMab dST**
1*****?***** G0"** fW-IBHJL 101 NW 67th St Taaaxr
tempi* beth am ai asasai
Spm.SoBdVlt.a.(p.AkUIMrMii.liMiEai(H,[ir.
SttrajN
TEMTU BETH tSBABL<7tt.4040K 7100 W.OaUaiidrVkBh*
Wday M0 p.at; Saaday I aa. M0 p.a BaMd Atari N. Tray, (a
ISfrfJFT" "*. or DunriKLD beach (mi-town. m ica
BH*. DaarftaU Baaea. M441. Sarrlaaai Saaday tanagb Fnoa, SMa*,!,
Friday late aanrtea p.at. Bahadaj Bat a. at., aad at i
JBMPUt B'NAI M08HB (M2-6M01. 1414 SE Srd St.. Pompaao laak.3]
arrfcaa: Friday S bub. Caatar Jsa "
JBMPLB BHA'ABAT TEEDBE 741-4SM). 40M Pbat Uaad Bd. SamM.
oah Friday 4 a... 6pja. Late Fnda> mttk* pja; jal
day 8 46 ta, M0 p a*. BaMd Baward S. Iialu Caatar Jack Mardaat
TEMPLE SaOLOM (142-4410). in SB 11 Ava, Paaaaann Baacfc. 33040
Moaa^iaraa^rrMayfcaaaj,,, ||, Moaday tawaa>Ttoakya>i
frt OONtatBCATION BETH HJLLSL OT MABCATE (174-30901. 7440 bra]
****- Margate, MUM Barrkaa: Baaay taroaga Friday 815 am 5.30 am I
Friday aamet S p.a> Satarday IU a-av. M0 p.at Baa* Dand Mauai '
KBBBW CONGBB4SATION OT lJktJDBYBmX(7M-lM0i.2048NW4M^
I alirMB, Mill ilaaan Baada/Saraaaja PHday MOaaL. 5 30 pm. Sa
a-46 aja BaMd laraal Taj lit
NOBTB LAUDBBOALB BBBBBW CONOaBtlATlON (722-7(07 or 72MI
BataiaaK at Baayoa LaaaaCaaateCaaaaaaa, MM BaBay Bd.. Taiaarat,r'
P Satarday 1U a.i
r
7BMPLB OHBL BT4AI BAPtUBX (7M-7M4). 4M1 W OakJand Part
' "'" '-*~ TT1T antiaaifwaidaiiaiiailiTliaiidajlTriiT T~ *
u, I p... latwday ttt aav. 4 yua. Caatar Paal Staart
TNAOOCtIB OP INVBBBABT CHABAO (TM-irrTi T770 NW 44 St. La
fjwfc Waat. Saaria.. ttSXI Barriaaa: Bamday taraajh Fhday 8 ul. Mr
Satarday > a.. M0 p.m. Bkady cvaaaw Maa. Baadaya laBtaBf aad
Waaaaa. Taaadaya p.m. BafcM Araa Uakanaaa.
TOUNC BOUBL Of DEBXPTBU) BBUCH 4M 1MTI 1M0 Ha>
DaarBaU Baaeh. M44I. Bwalin, Baaday taraaga Friday t am. aid i
TOtJNC BBABL OP sWUTWOOIVPOBT LAUDBBOALB (MHITTt
Btwaag Bd.. Fart '-J--||||. mit Bailni Maaday tamagk fnim7J0i
*"' -',-- |, iijrnilij- ----------EakaiMi
Daata. ^
COrCBBCAT10N MIDGAL DAVID 7B4MB4). M7t W MeNab U.
g' ^*^!*^^:.P^*y^" -^P-t: natidaj f IT
BBCONBTBUCTIONMT
1AMAT SHALOM (472-MOO). 11301 W Braward KM
1 Friday. Kit p.at. Satarday. 10 am BaMd "
Caatar I
______ BBFOBM
WMPLB BBTB OBB OU-MSI). 2161 Biarada Dr.. Coral Sprhaja "
rkraa: Friday 4 p at. Satarday 10 .. BaMd Jatvald M. Lny
SS441. Pndaj'
IVaBMU-*^*1
aooday. or ct******
TBMFLB B'NAI BIALOM OP DBB8PTBLD BSACH (424V25KI **1
^ffM Ctaajaja, MM WHl> i Brad., -
""" 'ataaa B. Plak. Caaaar Marrta Lai
^numaL(T4i aiei. M46 w
Bat N.urWi lotai m,,, (^
JB-JPLB EOL AMI (471 1SSSI (30.
ay a lire Satarday ia3Da.it. BaMdBaaMa
JAL jrrsM TEMPLB OP COCONUT,
^*w ^aV Baft^riCaM flMB BOaTstftaW Sat falMan
Cr-k Pwk^, EMM aCTTwlaamc*-.
2~AT YAM (Miesosi M*Ca. Hall. U
Slf^jFteraa, (irti Pi
"Hi at S p oi Caaaar Bliiaad
_M2*
J.BarrCaaterCoatC-4
.CBEEE,^; JS
- SarrtaaB*T-f



Friday, November 22, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 15
lealth/Medical Newswire
flu is a
ons
influx**
people,
virus but not a par-
decade or so. the
r^ne bug changes com-
IrtUiinK w'de8i,reandf
and hundreds of
fof deaths.
years when the bug
; around is milder, flu
f* dangerous, possibly
people in high-risk
vVry young children
and those with
I and lung disorders.
year's flu season (it
runs through early
ntinues. the search for a
with it. Thanks to
(ising research and
prevention efforts by
i for Disease Control -
ewed hope of controll-
, that remains one of
Common illnesses in the
to a recent article in
tktfjnng magazine,
the current weapons
as well as a look at
t over the horizon,
nnve vaccine given at
ningof the flu season (it
jst two weeks to provide
(has been available for a
f years but has not been
It is usually 70-80
Kective.
While the CDC does not feel it is
necessary for everyone to have a
flu shot every year, it is now
recommending wider use of the
vaccine to include not just the
elderly, but all high-risk people
Doctors, nurses and other medical
that's now being used.
Finally, be prepared for a
diagnostic test that can detect the
flu in its earliest stage and do so
in less than 20 minutes. A positive
diagnosis of flu now takes three to
personnel who come into contact four day8- The proposed test's ma-
with righ-risk persons are also
urged to get flu shots.
The shot, however, is not recom-
mended for those allergic to eggs,
from which the vaccine is
prepared, and pregnant women
during the first trimester.
A new prescription drug called
amantadine hydrochloride is
primarily intended to treat people
who have contracted the illness. If
given within the first 24 to 48
hours of onset, 'Good Housekeep
ing notes, it helps reduce the
severity of symtoms and risk of
complications.
In the near future, look for the
availability of a drug called
ribavirin, effective against both
Type A (associated with major
epidemics) and Type B (which
more often strikes children) virus.
Because it must be administered
by an aerosol machine that sprays der,nit* 8,Kns of a cold, but they
the drug directly into the patient's *"* much le8S like,y to pass a cold
jor advantage is detection of flu in
infants, children and the elderly.
There's no avoiding exposure to
the flu if you're in normal contact
with other people, Good
Housekeeping notes. If you do get
it. one of the best therapies is the
traditional one bed rest, lots of
fluids, aspirin or acetaminophen
for aches, pains and fever, and the
over-the-counter remedies
(decongestants, cough syrups)
that are recommended to relieve
your other symptoms.
If you're looking for tips on how
to avoid cold and flu viruses,
remember that the bugs are most
often caught when someone rubs
his or her eye or nose after having
touched the hand of an infected
person. Keeping hands away from
noes, then, is a good idea.
Coughing and sneezing are
lungs, so far It can only be used in
a hospital or doctor's office.
Soon, you might also have ac-
cess to a live-virus vaccine, given
as nose drops rather than as an in-
jection, which may be more effec-
tive than the killed-virus vaccine
Israel Bonds News
from one person to another.
Sneezes and coughs contain very
little virus.
Remember, too, that taking as-
pirin reduces the symtoms of a
cold, but increases the amount of
virus in the nose. If you take
aspirin, be extra careful not to
touch your nose.
Merely rinsing your hands
under water for 30 seconds effec-
tively washes away any viruses
that might be on them. And don't
worry about venturing out into
the wintry weather. There's ab-
solutely no evidence that cold
weather alone will give you a virus
infection or even worsen the one
you may already have.
I
AND HYMAN S El DM AN will be honored and
Iwrt ike prestigious Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor at a
\lmel at Lauderdale Oaks, in the Social Hall, 3060 N. W.
t, Lauderdale Lakes, Wednesday evening, Dec. i,at8
tpeaker will be Dorothy P. Rubin, publisher and
M'of the Jewish Journal. Refreshments will be served,
J w welcome. Honorary Chairperson is Louis
uairpemns are Anna and Joseph Robins, and Co-
I art Pearl and Jules Karpas.
famarac Jewish Center
>ery School to Start
> School at the
"Center Temple
"off to a flying start,
the school is an
1 Computer and
^Mw- Each class is
to it the center at
]}| k. The children
Tto punch in their
* computer and the
^*ften students are
""own programs.
lLlL,,udenu *
IV. tWo f,eW trips
*H ?nv*wt
nashana and the
,JJ^. The whole
7* "ip to Parker
1 "Pus, N'
located at
Tamarac.
9101 NW 57 St.,
Chairman Abe Rosenblatt and
Co-chairman Ben Grossman an-
nounce that a State of Israel
Bonds Tribute Breakfast will be
held at Temple Beth Israel, 200 S.
Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach,
Sunday. Nov. 24 10 am. in the
Social Hall. Honoree Gokiie Woak
will receive the prestigious Israel
Bonds Tower of David Award.
Guest speaker will be Jacques
Torczyner, noted writer and lec-
turer on Israel affairs. Couvert is
$3 per person. Area chairmen are
Max Dickstein and Hyman
Stoller.
RIDGE
see
JfWOwee and achieve-
Ct* m from
J*wih
>gue of
Center is
CAMP and RESORT
For Boys 4 Glrl S-lf
rOO MOUNTAIN OF FUN Whore Spring
Cornell Spend* the Summer
MOUNT AIN CITY. 0OOlA
Whhe Water *attng Water sfcMng "J "
ArtseCrefls* ***9
Aerobics Tennts
Zoototfce* a Science Proo/em AH Dietary Lews
6 Snebbet Sendees
ajadlcN Staff Available at AN Time*
,*? American Camping Aeaociatlon
> m i n
MAC* J. L MtCTMMEsU. CCI.
^ZSX* A INDIA WUAII
P.O. Box 2M8. VlS^ISSflSL
STAFF INQUIRIEaNOW
Newswire/Florida
How your cities got their names:
OAKLAND PARK was named in 1922 by officials of the
Oakland Development Co. for the huge oak trees on the banks of
the Middle River. Later, the city was called Floranada, but it was
renamed Oakland Park for good in 1929.
One of Oakland Park's first development ventures involved
Screen Talent Studios Inc., a motion picture outfit that gave away
lots of subscribers of its new movie magazine.
PLANTATION began as the Old Plantation Water Control
District around 1911, according to the city historical society.
After World War II, Frederick Peters, the city's premier
developer, began selling one-acre homesites for co-op farming. He
called them plantation homes.
In 1975, the city's historical society researched the subject in
detail and said in its report, "The Plantation Historical Society
regrets it has been unable to locate the exact origin of the name
Plantation."
POMPANO BEACH owes its name to a group of surveyors
from the Florida East Coast Railway, who enjoyed a delicious
pompano fish dinner there and wrote the word "pompano" on
their charts as a reminder of where they enjoyed the tasty treat.
It stuck. Another, separate community was added on the beach
and named Pompano Beach, and they were merged into present-
day Pompano Beach in 1947.
opopqc SUNRISE began as a retirement village named Sunset,
since an early development was called Sunset Homes. Bat some
retirees didn't appreciate the reference, so the city was named
Sunrise Golf Village when it was incorporated in 1961. Sunrise
Golf Village was shortened to Sunrise 10 years later.
TAMARAC is one of those names whose origin is a matter of
debate. Some people say Developer Kenneth Behring formed the
name by reversing the letters of Ceramet, an automatic ear wash
business he had up north.
Another story has it that he named it for the tamarack,'part of
the larch tree family. A larch is a short, green tree not usually
found in Florida.
According to local lore, the tamarack was taken by Behrmg as a
sign that transplanted people would flourish here too.
"There's no definite answer to it," said Couacilwoman Helen
Massaro, a Tamarac resident since 1969.
BNAIBRTTHS
MAJOR
MEDICAL
The "More For Your Money" Plan
That Gives You And Your Family:
More Control: More Protection:
You Choose The Doctor
You Choose The Hospital
Vou Choose The Deductible
You're Cowered Whenever Vou
Go-When you travel or move.
your protection goes wfji you.
Dental Option
AinbuUsorySorfkral Benefits
Second Surgical Opinion
Dcncna
^^r^K>BnaiBr We enroll new members.
Bsiaidtife
grithT KSgjy
for detais contact:
WALTER FRADIN-408
3930INVERRARYBLVD
LAUDCRMILL. FL 33319
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. November 22. 1985
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