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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00493

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
hr lor ldian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Uuderdale, Florida- Friday. October 4, 1986
r~4
onored in CentnryJVUlage/Deerfield Bmch Oct. 17...
Village Calls for Record '86 Drive
of
Greater Fort Laud
erdale/United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign are the tens
of thousands of men and
women at Century
Village/Deerfield Beach, ac-
cording to Evelyn Denner,
gam open their hearts to their
brethren in need as they have
done in the past."
Annual Recognition Day
More than 500 residents of Cen-
tury Village/Deerfield Beach will
^.i* chairs ApJarss&.'sr,???
fr?.,n r rentury p at the Federation/UJA
Village/Deerfield Beach Recognition Day," for their
UJA campaign.
/enng
s tiny
which
a bar
juarter-
?ar-old
itedhis
in his
Recently.
of Eric
Conn.,
htizens of
id in a
fthe city's
lity was
Nazis in
Jallup Polls
Japan are
ft project to
products
Japanese
BRAZIL-
re carrying
'estigations
rar criminal
id thepossi-
tf a network
tive Nazis in
lid.
Racial
le vast ex-
[deterioratinir
V and small
Bon's East End
"British cities is
alarm here.
us seem to be
tjuent targets,
Jews have also
>. Three rabbis
pn and attacked,
nerous Jewish
"The pro-
1 prejudice and
"ion," stated
Roach, com-
\ Scotland Yard's
lity Relations
"fc police deal
"ptoms, not the
>y of the racist
]fy gangs with as
1 members.
Denner, who also led the '85
drive, stated that. "This year,
more than 500 volunteers wili
spend countless hours calling on
the residents of our great complex
aad urging them to help pledge
their heartfelt gifts to the IMA.
More than ever, the needs are
even greater since the tens of
thousands of men. women and
children depend on these life-
saving, life-giving gifts here at
home, in Israel and around the
world. We know that the men and
women of Century Village
outstanding
campaign.
efforts in the '86
wil
The special honors which will
take place in the Party Room of
the Century Village Clubhouse,
will include the presentation of
the UJA plaque with the names of
each of the '85 UJA honorees insc-
ribed, as well as keynote ad-
dresses by chairperson Evelyn
Denner. Brian J. Sherr, president,
Jewish Federation, and John
Streng, UJA general campaign
chairman.
Leading the Pace Setters cam-
Continued on Page 4-
Shamir Denounces
Two Foreign Missions
Israel's Deputy Premier and Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
blasted the American Jewish Congress mission to Cairo and Am-
man last month and also World Jewish Congress president Edgar
Bronfman's mission to Moscow,.
Shamir stated that the AJC is a "peanut-size organization," and
Bronfman was "not authorized to negotiate on behalf of Israel or
the Jewish people." Shamir acknowledged that his views differed
from those of Premier Shimon Peres on this matter.
The AJCongress group met with President Hosni Mubarak and
King Hussein in September in an attempt to ascertain peace pro-
spects. They told Peres that both the President and the King were
urging that the PLO "should be put to the test" of diplomacy.
The group, led by Prof. Henry Rosovsky, the Harvard savant,
expressed that Egypt and Jordan seek to broaden the peace pro-
1 urgently, "before forces of religious and political extremism
Coatiaaad oa Page 4
At the helm of the Century VillageJDeerfutld Beach '86 UJA drive
are left, (top), Evelyn Denner, general campaign chairperson; Ir-
ving R. Friedman, Pace Setter co-chairman; and (lower), Hon.
Joseph Tractenberg, Pace Setters co-chairman and Paul Levine,
campaign associate.
Ethiopian Jews in Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) Some 700 Ethiopian Jewish families have
now begun to enter the second stage of their absorption process
in Israel and will by February be in permanent housing accom-
modation outside the absorption centers, according to a senior
Israeli official involved in Ethiopian absorption.
The official described this development as of substantial
significance in as much as "most of the families are still in absorp-
tion centers" since having arrived in Israel after fleeing their
homes in Ethiopia in past years. More than 2,000 families remain
in at least 30 absorption centers used exclusively for newly arriv-
ed Ethiopian Jews.
"Perhaps the best proof that Ethiopians are being well absorb-
ed in Israel is that they already know where they want to go and
Coatiaaed oa Page 4-
Simchat Torah! Holiday Finale of Rejoicing and Joy...
By DR. ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON
CAJE Director of Education
The festival of Sukkot embodies an entire
gamut of essential Jewish values the re-
enactment of the Exodus from Egypt and the
Providence of the Almighty in the wanderings in
the desert; the fragility of life and the eternal
protection of God; the joining together of history
and nature as reflected in the symbolism and ac-
tuality of the Sukkah; and the unity of the Jewish
people as seen through the lulav and etrog; and
the love and concern for the Land of Israel and its
agricultural welfare.
Yptthelastdavofthe there are a variety of
Yet tne last ajy *"* ^ customs that
Torai^nb^es 5? lov*e enrich and enliven the
After the week of fulfill- vice is chanted
rnent of Sukkot. the ^ J^of the*
Scrolls are taken from joiemn
the Ark singing danc- Days of both
,ng and iytlJ5lK "Seal and secular
supreme, and the cycle '".* ^ ^ g^.
completing and ^^^ out and
renewing of the reading are nan ions
of the forah is enacted $) held with
iTth^/y Ctiva? Children waving
flags, eating apples and
candy, and touching and
kissing the sacred Torah
scrolls.
On the day of Simchat
Torah itself, the rejoic-
ing reaches new heights.
The Torah portion is
read again and again,
until each individual has
received an alivah
(honor). The children
gather together under
one tallit and chant the
blessings in unison offer-
ing thanks to God who
chose us and gave us the
Torah, a Torah of eter-
nal truth.
After the horror of the
Holocaust this par-
ticular ceremony has
perhaps greater
significance than ever.
Only 45 years ago, over
1,000,000 Jewish
children perished in the
flames of Europe. Today
they rejoice in their
Jewish life and learning,
and bring a sense of col-

Simchat Torah
lective faith and commit-
ment to eternal Jewish
survival.
The final three aliyot
are special ones. The
Aliya that concludes the
cycle of the reading of
the Torah is given to the
Hattan Torah (the
groom of the Torah)
usually an individual of
learning and stature in
Continued oa Page 10*


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale^riday, October 4, 1985
i
I
CRC to Host ADL Speaker
Chap)
Richard En tin, chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee (CRC) of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
has announced that this
year's first CRC meeting
will be held on Oct. 10 at
7:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Federation. The guest
speaker at this opening
meeting will be Allen
Grossman, an assistant
director in the Florida
Regional Office of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
According to Entin, Mr.
Grossman will be one of a series of
guest speakers at the monthly
CRC meetings. "The CRC deals
with a variety of issues that affect
the Jewish community," says En-
tin. "By inviting^speakers to share
their knowfedfte^rttepiHiinB-with
us, the CRC stays current on
these issues."
Among his responsibilities at
the Anti-Defamation League
(ADL), Mr. Grossman is involved
in the investigation and resolution
of discrimination complaints, as
well as in the monitoring and
counter-action of extremist group
activity. "Discrimination and
Anti-Semitism are of great con-
cern to us as a Jewish community,
said Entin, "and we are looking
forward to Mr. Grossman's input
at our first CRC meeting."
The CRC meets on the second
Thursday of each month at 7:30
p.m. in the Board Room of the
Jewish Federation building. For
further information, please call
Debra Roshfeld at the Federation,
748-8400.
Members of the Hug Tanach (Bible Study Group) sponsored by the
Central Agency for Jewish Education are shown at the opening
session of their fourth year of study of the Book of Psalms.
Leading the session was Rabbi Menachem Raab, at the head of the
table, CAJE Day School Director. The meeting was held at the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale on Sept. 9.
The Court at Palm-Aire... a residential retirement
community for adults 62 and over
44
SPECIAL SEMINAR
October9th.il
2:00 p.m.
The Palm-Airf
Spa Hotel
1 Palm Air*
Drive N.
Pompano
Beach.
Fla.
I believe in being
good to
myself...
and to ~ i
my family, too. %V
That's why I'm moving to
The Court at Palm Aire."
"When I decided to move to The Court at Palm-Aire. I had made a
decision to be good to myself. After all. my family said, you deserve
it!'-and on that we agree.
The Court has so much to offer! I can continue the independent,
active lifestyle I've always had. in a secure atmosphere. I will have my
own beautiful apartment, a choice of varied activities both on and off
campus, mini-bus transportation to shopping and cultural events, gracious
dining, maid service, and emergency medical care should I need it.
For this, I'm ready!
I will be moving in this fall. I've chosen the one-bedroom apartment
overlooking the pool, after also considering a studio and a two-bedroom.
And I'm looking forward to making new friends and renewing old
acquaintances.
Come visit and see for yourself. The Court has everything to make
life easier. You'll see as I did. that a new life awaits you
at The Court at Palm-Aire!"
Services available to residents:
spacious, beautiful Residents" Association
apartmenU weekly houstkrrping
gracious dining skilled nursing care
resort environment 24-hour emergency care
outpatient clinic on site your apartment
mini-bus transportation weekly linen supply
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TftefpiirtP
at Itolm Un-
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? Please send me a free brochure describing The Court.
Name--------------------------------------------------------------___Phone J_
Address___________________________________________
City---------------------
Stati-
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JFLHM
Playing a prominent role in the
success of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
Chaplaincy Commission volunteer
programs is Rabbi Joseph
Langner of Pompano Beach.
Rabbi Langner, spiritual leader
at Temple Beth Israel in Deerfiedl
Beach, has for the past two years
provided comfort and prayer to
the patients and their families as
the chaplain at Cypress Communi-
ty Hospital in Pompano Beach.
A graduate of Bar-Han and
Yeshiva Universities, he received
his rabbinic ordination at Beit Din
Isedek in Jerusalem.
He came to South Florida after
serving as Rabbi of Brookhaven
Jewish Center in Coram, New
York; Suburban Park Jewish
Center, East Meadow, N.W.. and
B'nai Israel Congregation in
Greensburg, Pa.
In 1963. he served as Chaplain
of the U.S. Congress in
Washington and received the
"Man of the Year" award from
B'nai B'rith in 1968.
According to Al Golden, chair-
man of the Federation's Chaplain-
cy Commission, "Rabbi Langner
is one of those extraordinary men
who provide a special meaning to
the word Ttedekah, giving
Rbbi Joseph LurjJ
generously of his tune*
and lending that n
desperately needed in
pain and conflict. We ni
grateful to have him bu
of our commission and i
press our heartfeld I
Rabbi Albert B.
commission director.
Tne Chaplaincy (__
program of the Jewish ftj
of Greater Fort
d by the annual 1
tion/United Jewish
campaign.
FULL SERVICE
RETIREMENT LIVING
INCLUDES
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2 DELICIOUS MEALS DAILl
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I
Friday, October 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Pajfe 3
fewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign '86
fis Goodkin R- Thossas Powers
Business & Executive
iNetwork Meets Nov. 7
The Business and Executive Network of the Jewish Federation
hi) hold its second monthly meeting on Thursday Nov. 7 from
1:30-7:30 p.m. at Marina Bay Hotel, Route 84 and 1-95.
Guest speakers for the meeting will be Lewis Goodkin, presi-
nt, and R. Thomas Powers, chief economist, of Goodkin
i Corp., Fort Lauderdale. They will discuss, "The
I Economy Outlook 1986."
"This will be a very unusual presentation," stated Network
innan Steven Lewin. "Goodkin and Powers will be offering a
Htative and quantitative view of the Broward economy. Atten-
ce is highly advised."
I Goodkin has been a resident of Broward County for 12 years.
|is Research Corporation specialises in real estate research. His
entele include 17 of the top 20 builders in South Florida.
| For further information contact Steven Perry at 563-5202.
Attention
Palm- Aire Residents
IPalm-Airt- residents are being urged to reserve the date of
Tonday Dec. 16 f bpeal luncheon, to be held at Palm-Aires Main Clubhouse.
iMarty Cain and Jim Goldstein, co-chairmen of the luncheon,
Iv* announced that UdA/wiJ) be .honoring Irving and Esther
wrsky: IrVing currently serves as Palm-Aire UJA chairman,
ase reserve the date. More details to follow.
Inverrary Residents
|Max E. Buck, chairman of the Jewish Federation/United
*ish Appeal campaign in Inverrary, has announced that the
mmunity will hold its annual "UJA Inverrary Pacesetter Ball."
Tuesday evening Dec. 17 at the Inverrary Country Club.
iBuck urges all Inverrary residents to mark the date on their
Widars. More details to follow.
Woodlands Men
[ton Klem. 'airman of the Jewish Federation/United Jewish
IN campaign in the Woodlands, has announced that the
Mlan-is annual I JA dinner for men will be held on Thursday
png Dec. : at the Woodlands Country Club.
|IW reserve the date. More details to follow.
lake and Pay
I Your 1985
ledge Today
ntributions to the
Federation/UJA
"gn can be paid
ftime until December
tot Israel needs
SH NOW! To make
Pledge, call
and help your
en in need. You'll
m you did!
Federation Offices
Closed for Holidays
Condominium Cabinet to Kickof f
UJA Campaign at Oct. 15 Meeting
The Condominium Cabinet of
the Jewish Federation will kick off
the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign for 1986,
at its Tuesday Oct. 15 meeting, at
10:30 a.m., announced Samuel K.
Miller, Federation vice president
and Cabinet chairman.
"The members of the Cabinet
are Federation/UJA chairmen in
their areas. They are a group of
very enthusiastic, knowledgeable
individuals whose collective goal
is the success of the campaign,"
Miller stated.
Samel K. Miller
"This will be a very important
decision-making meeting for all
the members of the Cabinet,"
Miller said. "Plans will be for-
mulated for the 1986 UJA Con-
dominium campaign."
Miller has been very active
throughout the summer months
formulating new ideas for the up-
coming year. "I anticipate a large
turnout for the meeting," he said.
"All the community leaders will
be asked for their input into the
campaign. The meeting will be
designed to serve as a brainstorm-
ing session."
Condominium UJA Volunteers
to be Honored Oct. 23
The Condominium Cabinet of
the Jewish Federation, compris-
ing the United Jewish Appeal
chairmen of their respective
areas, have announced that the
Annual Condominium Award
Breakfast will be held at 10 a.m.
Wednesday Oct. 23 at the
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW
57 St, according to Samuel K.
Miller, Cabinet chairman.
The awards breakfast will be
honoring over 500 dedicated
workers of the 1985 Federa-
tion/UJA campaign. The workers
were involved in all aspects of the
campaign.
Miller extended a special thank
you to David Waldman, eolation
chairman, and John Shabel, house
chairman, and the many
volunteers at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, for their untiring efforts
at, once again, making this
breakfast a reality.
For further information, con-
tact the Federation at 748-8400.
Federation Oceanside Office
to Hold Gala Opening Oct. 13
The Jewish Federation's Ocean-
side Office will hold a gala opening
to kick-off the 1986 Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal Ocean-
side campaign, from 3 to 5 p.m.
Sunday Oct. 13, in the American
Savings Bank Plaza parking lot at
34 St., Fort Lauderdale.
Featured performers will in-
clude the six-piece American-
Israeli band, Shajar, the Senior
adult Choir of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, and the Hebrew
Day School Choir. Various audio-
visual presentations will also be
featured.
Highlighting the day will be an
address by Federation president
Lee Rauch
Brian J. Sherr, who will officially
open the 1986 UJA Oceanside
campaign. Sherr will also present
a special campaign award to Lee
Rauch, the Oceanside UJA chair-
man, for his dedication and devo-
tion towards UJA and Jewish
causes.
"I anticipate a very successful
year for the Oceanside cam-
paign," stated general campaign
chairman John Streng. "We have
set a goal of $1.2 million, and I
know under Lee's leadership, that
goal is within our reach."
The public is invited to join in
the celebration. For further
details, contact Steven Perry,
campaign associate, at 563-5202.
Inverrary UJA Awards Nov. 7
Inverrary will honor its
volunteer workers of the 1985
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign at an awards
ceremony at 9:30 a.m. Thursday
Nov. 7.
The ceremony will be held at the
Inverrary Country Club. All 1985
UJA workers from Inverrary will
receive awards. For further infor-
mation contact Ken Kent at
748-8400.
Palm-Aire
Honors UJA
Volunteers
Palm-Aire will pay tribute to its
1986 Federation/UJA volunteer
workers at an awards ceremony in
their honor, on Thursday morning
Oct. 81 for a breakfast meeting.
Awards will be presented to all
1986 Palm-Aire UJA workers.
For further information contact
Ken Kent at 748-8400.
offices of the Jewish
Jflm (]reatr Fort
""^ the Jewish Family
Service of North Broward, 8368
W. Oakland Park Bhrd., Fort
Lauderdale, will be closed on Sim-
chat Torah, Oct. 7 and 8. Regular
office hours will resume on
Wednesday, Oct. 9.
WHAT'S HAPPENING
OCTOBER
Oct. 6 Kadima '86.
Oct. 9-20 Campaign Leadership Mis-
sion to Poland and Israel.
Oct. 10 Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) Meeting. 7:30 p.m. at
Federation.
Oct. 13 Official opening of Federa-
tion's Gait office. 3-5 p.m.
Oct 15 First Condominium Cabinet
Meeting of new season. 10:30 a.m. At
Federation.
Oct. 17 Century Village Volunteer
Recognition Day.
Oct. 22 Federation Board of Direc-
tors Caucus.
Oct 23 Condominium Volunteer
Awards Breakfast. 10 a.m. TaiMrc
Jewish Center.
Oct. 24-29 Fly-In.
Oct. 30 Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies Dinner, 5-9 p.m.
NOVEMBER
Nov. 7 Business and Executive Net-
work Meeting.
Nov. 11 Women's Division Executive
Board Meeting. 9:30 a.m. At Federation.
Nov. 13-17 General Assembly in
Washington, D.C.
Nov. 19 Woodmont Awards
Breakfast and Campaign Kick-off. 9 a.m.
Woodmont Country Club.
INFORMATION
For general information concerning
campaign events call 748-8400.


i


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalc/Friday, October 4, 1985
Through the Eyes of North Broward leaders...
Our UJA/Federation Mission Was an Unforgettable ExperienJ
W Wk A an* am an na>na~.n ..... .. > at.~A_._-_ ____ .Wax* *k*.1 UtunfUn --------------- ----- -___________
By RABBI ELLIOT SKIDDELL
Rasaat Shalom, Plaatatioa
"A UJA-Federation Mis-
sion to Israel is different
from any other trip to
Israel." Julie and I had
heard that line many times
but we didn't believe it.
After all, we had been to
Israel many times and knew
the country quite well. What
could we possibly gain by
going to Israel on a Federa-
tion Mission, what could be
so different about it that it
would be worth our time
and monev to go to Israel
with UJA?
We learned wan quickly that a
UJA-Federaoon Mission to Israel
really is different in many
wonderful ways and we're very-
happy that we decided to go on
this past summers Family Mis-
sion. It was an unforgettable ex
perience even for someone who
has been to Israel many time*.
A UJA-Federation Mission is
different in two very important
and related ways. We always talk
about the partnership between
Jews in the Diaspora and Jews in
Israel. In Israel with the Federa
tion you see the partnership at
work. We saw our partnership at
work in Kfar Saba. our Project
Renewal community, where our
commitment is making a dif-
ference in the lives of parents and
children who use the facilities of
the clinic, the day nursery and the
special program designed to teach
mothers how to play with their
children.
How to play with their children?
That's right, something thai we
take for granted in our society it
something that quite foreign to
many Jews who came to Israel
from cultures where the children
were cared for bat not necessarily
exposed to the kinds of stimula-
tion and education that would
enable them to be acclimated as
they grow up in a modern, highly
technological society. In our socie-
ty parents often attend "Mommy
and Me" or Father-Quid" learn
ing programs to try to give their
children stimulation and give
them a head start on learning. In
Kfar Saba we, the residents there
and the members of our federa-
tion, have established such a pro-
gram for the parents and children
of Kfar Saba so that they too will
be able to enjoy such advantages.
In this workshop we saw a teacher
working with young mothers and
showing them how to make dolls,
mobiles and other toys out of
materials that would normally end
up in the trash: milk cartons,
plastic bottle caps, scraps of
material and other things that
were ingeniously made into toys
to stimulate the infants and young
children. And all of this was done
in a space no bigger than the laun-
dry room in most suburban
homes! They desperately need
more space so that more children
can be given a head start on the
education that they deserve and
need to live in the modern world
In the same building was noosed
a center for the Senior Citixens of
Kfar Saba. again developed in
partnership with us. This was a
place that was filled with warmth
and love as the elderly of Kafar
Saba can come here and par-
ticipate in various activities, read
the papers, create things with
their hands and use their skills. In
short, they are made to feel useful
and vital once again. We are truly
partners in these projects because
we're not just throwing dollars at
the Israelis but through Project
Renewal we're working with them
at the grass roots to develop the
kind of programs that the com-
munity needs.
Because we, through Federa-
tion, are truly partners in these
developments when we are in
Israel with UJA all doors are
open. As a tourist there obviously
are some places that you just can't
see. With UJA you get to see
behind the scenes where tourists
don't usually go. We spent a day
at an army base somewhere in the
desert visiting with the soldiers,
talking with them candidly about
their life in the army, about their
700 Ethiopian Jews
Coa tiaued from Page 1
where they want to live," said Chaim Aron, head of the immigra-
tion and absorption department of the Jewish Agency and the
WZO.
Aron spoke with reporters during a breakfast briefing on recent
developments in the Ethiopian Jewry absorption process, spon-
sored by the United Jewish Appeal and the Israel Aliya Center of
North America. Aron is in the U.S having attended a recently
concluded two-day meeting in Washington of the International
Council of the World Conference on Soviet Jewry. The second
stage of the absorption process includes moving to permanent
housing which is expected to be located in areas around central
cities such as Jerusalem, Tel Aviv and Haifa. The first stage in-
cludes training in skills, languages, medical care and the
establishment of household possessions. There are also some
2,000 Ethiopian teenagers living in Youth Aliya villages located
across Israel.
In 1985 the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort LauderdaU
through "Operation Moses," raised record gifts as part of the
United Jewish Appeal campaign which helped to rescue more than
H.000 Ethiopian Jews and bring them to Israel. Chairman of the
campaign was Federation vise president Daniel Cantor.
future plans, about their longings
for peace. Then we got to tee the
soldiers in 'action' as we toured
their tanks, and observed a battle
exercise that simulated actual
combat conditions. This wasn't a
show put on for our benefit, it was
an actual exercise planned by the
army command which we were
privileged to witness because of
our partnership relationship with
the Israelis.
Without any doubt the most
moving experience of our Mission
was the day we spent at an Ab-
sorption Center meeting with re-
cent immigrants from Ethiopia.
These young men and women
were part of Israel's airlift of
Ethiopian Jews that brought this
ancient tribe of Israel home once
again to the promised land. We
were partners with Israel in
Operation Moses and it was a very
emotional experience to be able to
sit and talk with a young man or
woman whose life was saved
because of our commitment to
Operation Moses. Their stories
are harrowing but inspiring. Most
of them walked three or four hun-
dred miles through jungles and
deserts to reach the refugee
camps outside of Ethiopia Along
the way many of them saw
parents, brothers or sisters, and
their own children die of starva-
tion, disease and sometimes at the
hands of hostile non-Jews. Once in
the camps many of them had to
hide their indentity for fear of be-
ing killed by the non-Jews But
now they are home and there is
determination in their voices and
Of OMEATES FOWT I
FMOK SMOCMCT
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MANVINLfVW*
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POSTHASTE* ad address cntnatt to The
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Atf.irtiimt>ir iiiiWfWMil IHHim
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tmatttm temm
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r JTA. tavan Am. WNS. MCA. AA. and F*
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start
Jaa^ PaaaraSen at Oatatar "art La tliaail
i Qmlar Fort Laudantata tnan j than. "innm. Joat m t
i La Vina, Ovacfcv o* CotajiwmcaHona. Lot! QIiiHiiq. Aaawtam OwtcMc oi Commu
Ptt W Oafland am tNd.. Fort LsuUtim*. Ft 3MH FhaaaflOS) rat MOO Mautoftha
and Tha Jamah FtorMMff a* Qraatar Fort Laudaraaia hou*d Da iMiimil Jn>v
rmial.....iTIiiiii *ni i ifi------*"* _. ----------" '**"* frr*tfrtcfur
Members of the Ethiopian Jewish community welam
SkiddeU and his wife and express their gratitude fa
port and generosity as leaders in the FederatiorUUJA
eagerness in their faces. They are
determined to make it in Israel
and eager to make their contribu-
tion to Israeli society. Knowing
that we were partners with Israel
in bringing them home was a very
satisfying feeling.
There was one question that the
Ethiopian Jews asked ui,
however, which we really couldn't
answer for perhaps there is no
good answer. They asked us over
and over again, "Why aren't you
here with us?" They said to us,
"We walked hundreds of miles
through jungle and desert to come
home to Israel and we are to hap-
py to be home, why don't you
come and join us so together we
can build the Jewish homeland?"
Our answers were flimsy and
cliched but the Ulpan teacher
helped us out by telling them,
"These are all good people with
good Jewish hearts Perhaps they
cannot come home to Israel right
now because of family or |
it is difficult to leave tl
their birth but we art
their hearts and they tn fl
us in whstever way theyc
I remember vividly thei
two brothers, soldiers boo
in different wars for the i_
of Israel On their
gravestone are the
the Book of Samuel ,
King Saul and his ton k
words which I think a
describe the partnership l>
Israel and Diaspora Jew
In life and in death they i
never separated.
(Amuellll
RabbiSkiddt-ll.amemberi
board of directors of the,
Federstion of Greater
Lauderdale recently
with his wife Julie in a 1
tional Family Mission to I
Woman's ttayjfeeeial at the.JCC Oct. 2,
Friday. October 4,1986
Vohune 14 Number SI
19TISHRI5746
"The Modern Jewish
Woman," Her Family, Her
Home, Herself is the title
of the Woman's Day
Special, Wednesday, Oct.
23, taking place at the
Center from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
The day's schedule includes s
mini-breakfatt, workshops,
gourmet luncheon and fashion
thow. Rodeo Drive of Coral Spr-
ings, will be presenting the latest
in fall fashions. Door prizes will be
awarded, and free babysitting
available.
A series of four workshops will
be offered. Participants will be
able to select 2 workshops of in-
terest. This year's workshops will
cover a variety of interest areas.
Rabbi Elliot and Mrs. Julie Skid-
dell of Ramat Shalom, will pre-
sent. "The Jewish Family in the
'80's." Modern day phenomena
such as; The Working Woman, the
"Yuppy Trend." m**rmsrriage
and The Transit Population How
these trends impact on Jewish
identity in society will be
discussed.
Dr. David If. Max. s licensed
Clinical Psychologist and
specialist in the problems of
adolescents will offer a workshop
concerning the identity of the
Jewish child or teen in today's
changing world.
Interior Designer, Billy Sister
of Boca Raton, will offer some of
the latest trends of interior design
for the 80s. Mr. Saster. s member
of the Board of the American
Society of Interior Design is a
firtt prise winner for the Florida
Design of the Year award for
outstanding commercial and
residential design.
Completing the workshop offer-
ings are Lorie and John Gibson
and their team from the Juan Dior
Hair Salon; Sebastian Artistic
Center in Tamarac. Ms Gibson
says the workshop will be s reflec
tion of the salon's philosophy that,
"they make the difference bet-
ween OK and extraordinary By
usin* video's of the haircutting
process they will help participants
realise their own "high fashion"
potential.
Ava Phillips and Donna Zwill-
ing, Co-chairpersons of the
Center's Woman's Day Commit-
tee, and Ins Saster, JCC's Adult
Activities Director, cordially in-
vite women in the community |
join in this special event [
to benefit the lifestyle of I
modern woman. Admission I
$15 for JCC members and $2tJ
non-member guests. For
information, please call
Center's registrar, Judy Ttka|
792-6700.
Century Village
Coathaaed frees Page 1
paign. which will officially kickoff
Monday. Oct. 21. will be co-
chairman Irving R. Friedman, s
member of the Jewish Federstion
board of directors and Hon.
Joseph Tractenberg. Deerfield
Beach vice-msyor, who announc-
ed that this year the corps of cam-
paign leaders will call on the more
than 15,000 residents in the 254
building complex. Handling cam-
paign publicity will be Cantor
Moshe Levinson.
The professional in charge of
the Deerfield Beach office on
Hilisboro Beach Blvd. and coor-
dinating the massive drive i
campaign associate Paul
Paul, who will handle the'
campaigns in Margate, Wji
Village and Bermuda Club, |
been involved in Jewish c
work for s number of yearn
the honorary president.
Center of Kinp- Highs
Brooklyn. He has also
awards from the Slate of la
onds and Jewish Philantl
for his outstanding efforts.
For any information con
the Century Village/Dart
Beach campaign, call Paul I
at 428-7080.
Shamir Denounces
Cents si I
make this task impossible."
"Jordan's King Huttein broadly hinted that he would
prepared to enter alone into direct peace negotiations with F-
if Pslestinisn leader Yasser Arafat refuses to accept US.
aorad peace moves," according to the AJCongress senior haw
ship after the talks in Amman and Jordan
Peres gave hit blessings to the Amman riait, the fit****
meeting between top American Jewish leaden and the Joraaas
king.
Shamir said the controversy in Israel over the two nuttwai-
Bronfman's and the AJCongreat was "not along h*"**
lines. I am sure there are a great many people in Mr. Pere* aw*
who would agree with me.
He recalled how forcefully Premier Golds Meir has PP*j~
and eventually prevented Nahum Gokteianns proposed vas
Egypt to meet with President Natter.
, It was e matter of principle, Shamir asid. "The woridtja*
know that Israel represents the Jewish people on }e,m**Z
blems. Jewish organisations ought not to undertake political""
- except when Israel asks them to."
Sometimes he noted, where Israel had noneeeaa. **-*2
were vital and valuable But otherwise, it thould be l*as -*
peaks for Jewry on the world


. Ml ....
Friday, Octgberj, 19Whe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale Page 5.
Young Leaders Meet to Discuss
Contemporary Jewish Issues
[ Krohn
Jason Roaeniweig
Approximately 25 young pro-
fessionals recently gathered in the
Inverrary home of Meryl and Buz-
zy Tabatchnick to discuss contem-
porary Jewish awareness as well
as to raise their levels of Jewish
consciousness.
The Jewish Federations Young
Leadership Group meets monthly
to discuss such relevant topics as
the Arab-Israeli conflict. anti-
Semitism and Jewish education.
The Group is made up of young
professional, couples and singles,
who want to meet other people
who have similar ideals and goals.
Dr. Bernard Schectermah,
Political Professor at the Univer-
sity of Miami, was the guest lec-
turer at the first meeting. Dr.
Schecterman presented the,
"History of the Arab-Israel Con-
flict," which was well received by
all in attendance.
The next meeting is scheduled
for Thursday Oct. 10, at the home
of Lisa and Mark Gendal. The sub-
ject at that time will be "The
Vanishing Jew."
For further information about
Federation's Young Leadership
Group, contact Ken Kent at the
Federation office at 748-8400.
Israel Through the
Eyes of Teenagers Young Leadership Group to Meet Oct. 10
CAJE's Rabbi Norman Lipson to Speak
teenagers from the
Fort Uuderdale area
returned from an un-
trjp t Israel. The
participated in the
|L* Chaver (friend to
I program, which was
| by the Central Agency
J, Education, the Jewish
fcjty Center and funded by
ih Federation of Greater
ferdale.
for the Fort Lauder-
.nunity, the teens spent
jjtely four and one half
i Israel. For most, it was
ttime, but now, definite-
r last.
w their stay, the teens
'Federation's Project
| city of Kfar Saba, and
i weeks living with the
and teens of the
Following their
1 toured Israel with their
I teenage counterparts,
I in a variety of recrea-
I educational activities.
lawn Rosenzweig, 15, a
er at J.P. Taravella
in Coral Springs, it
Ifirst visit to Israel.
i didnJt. know what so-
1 he said, "I've read and
lot about Israel, but
I picture it in my mind."
| asked what he liked best
trip, Jason responded,
em. I found the people of
to be very friendly.
1 my concerned how I
sir country They wanted
turn to the U.S. with a
Reeling."
stated that he and his
ivelers visited Jerusalem,
h Aviv, Ein Gedi and Kfar
[Kfar Saba was very in-
"hesaid.-'ByU.S.stan-
I s a poor neighborhood,
there and seeing and
I bout the progress that
"made, Kfar Saba is a rich
f Saba, Jason stated that
**8 a nursery,
Jjtw, and a Senior
[ We planted flowers and
1 Panted the Kfar Saba
^school. It was really fun
r*at you're i eally helping
""ho need it." he added.
'' been back. I've
"ail from some of my
ds. I miss them a lot. I
[re brothers and we're
*ross the ocean. I
[would recommend this
'"anyone who is able to
L" makes you understand
your Jewish heritage more, ne
said.
Michael Krohn, 15, a student at
Boyd Anderson High School, Fort
Lauderdale, also participated in
the program, and also happens to
be Jason's best friend. "Both
Jason and I really were a little
nervous about Israel," Michael
said. "With all the trouble in the
Middle East, we were afraid we
might get shot at or something."
But, according to Michael,
everything was very relaxed and
carefree. "We saw a lot of soldiers
but they made us feel secure, not
afraid.''
"This was the most remarkable
experience of my life," Michael
added. "My favorite place was
Jerusalem at night. People were
not afraid to walk the streets. We
had the best time just walking
around and trying to talk with the
people"
Michael stated that he felt the
strongest ties to Judaism when he
visited the Western Wall and Yad
Vashem. "Some of the guys were
trying not to cry at the Holocaust
Memorial, but eventually we all
did."
Kfar Saba, according to
Michael, was also one of the trip's
highlights. "Kfar Saba was like an
old Miami," he said. "The people
were very nice and they made me
feel very much at home." In Kfar
Saba, Michael said that there was
a center very much like the Jewish
Community Center in Fort
Lauderdale. "It's so nice to see
people so proud of their ac-
complishments. They really need
our help," he added.
Upon his return to Florida,
Michael said that he felt a change
in him. "Whenever I talk about
Israel, I feel like that is my second
home. I feel homesick for the
country, as well as for the many
friends I made. In Temple for
Roan Hashanah, I read about
Israel and now I could picture
what I was reading about in my
mind. It took on a whole new
meaning for me," he said.
The Young Leadership Group of
the Jewish Federation, which
comprises Jewish professional
couples, will meet at 7:45 p.m
Thursday Oct. 10 at the
Lauderhill home of Lisa and Mark
Gendal.
Guest speaker for the evening
will be Rabbi Norman Lipson,
director of Jewish Studies for the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Rabbi Lipson received his
Bachelor and master of Arts in
Hebrew Letters at the Hebrew
Union College, Israel. He was or-
dained in 1972 and immediately
took the position of Assistant Na-
tional Director of the Inter-
religious Department of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
After working with the Anti-
Defamation League, Rabbi Lipson
was called to the pulpit of B'nai
Israel Congregation, Hattiesburg,
Mississippi, his one-time student
pulpit where he served from May,
1974-April, 1978. In May, 1978 he
assumed the pulpit of Temple
Emanuel in Beaumont, Texas.
Since November, 1981 he has
served as Director of the Institute
for Jewish Studies for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education.
Rabbi Lipson is a member of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis, and the Council for Jewish
Education. Rabbi Lipson will be
discussing "The Vanishing Jew."
For further information about
the Young Leadership Group, con-
tact Ken Kent at the Federation
at 748-8400.
Shultz Praises Israel's Efforts
to Restore its Economic Stability
Hold This Date
Two Week Mission
to Israel
April 2 16, 1986
Special:
For Age 50 and Over
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State George Shultz
and Israeli Finance Minister Yit-
zhak Modai answered questions
from reporters following the two
officials' hour-long meeting at the
State Department, and Shultz ap-
peared annoyed toward the end of
the press conference that there
had been no questions on
economics.
The secretary, who had headed
the Office of Management and
Budget and was Secretary of
Labor in the Nixon Administra-
tion, noted that "it used to be that
I thought economics was impor-
tant." He added, "It's a new
day."
After all, as Shultz pointed, he
had just announced that Israel is
to receive immediately half of the
$750 million in supplementary
economic aid for the 1986 fiscal
year. He also praised Premier
Shimon Peres, Modai and their
Cabinet colleagues by expressing
his "admiration" for the steps
they have taken in Israel's
austerity program.
"It is quite apparent that they
have taken strong and necessary
measures which I believe as they
are fully implemented, will do a
great deal to return the economy
of Israel to the kind of stability
and set the groundwork for pro-
sperity that is perfectly capable"
of taking place in Israel, Shultz
said.
He said the supplementary ap-
propriation is "designed to be
helpful at s time when the govern-
ment of Israel is taking decisive
and difficult measures to help tide
over in that period so that the
measures will have a chance to
operate in the fullest way."
He said the U.S. will work with
Israel for long-term economic
gains "for I'm sure that's when
the real pay-off comes in the
growth and economic prosperity."
Rabbi Norman Lipson
GARDEN RAVIOLI V-----------------
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Page 6 The Jewish Roridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale/Friday. October 4. 1985
----------------------------------- i ~
2001: (THArS 5762)
A JEWISH ODYSSEY-
LOOKING TO OUR FUTURE
**y in oW,
*"** repeat "
*ude <*Zh
n*t.ve French JwJ,
10 accept th, .
A Three-put aerie* bv Rabbi Ir
ring Greenberg
Put II
A CRITIQUE OF
SEPARATION
The move toward greater
polarization and increased in
terdenominational delegitimira
uon is not merely leading to a
catastrophe of social division. It is
strategically, morally, and
theologically wrong.
America is the most open socie-
ty in human society. Everyone is
exposed to varied alternative
lifestyles. All people face the
challenge of choice in which in-
dividuals can define their own
values and existence. In such an
environment, the more varieties
of Jewish living that the communi
ty can offer, the greater the
number of people who will choose
each individual variety Each
group is strengthened bv the
greater effectiveness of the other
Each group should be building up
the other, for its own sake as well
as for the greater good of dot
TwrmL
When the Conservative and
Reform movements grow
stronger. Orthodoxy gains. The
baal tesAura (returnee) movement
has given numerical gains and a
great psychological lift to the Or-
thodox community. Most of the
baaiei tsshmva are recruited not
from those who are not totally out
of Jewish life, but from those out-
side of Orthodoxy. Most of the
people available to become baaiei
teshura come from movements
nearby on the spectrum. In other
words, when Conservative and
Reform generate young people
with greater Jewish commitment
or with different religious needs
than their parents, some of them
join the pool of Orthodox
returnees. Others stav and
SALOMON GARAZI. president of the Sephardw Congregation
oj Florida at Temple Moses. Miami Beaek. and Lee Millman -
ecutive director oj the Florida Region of the American Commute,
for the Weizmann Institute of Science, unth poster heralding the
Institute's Leadership Conference in Spain in October
With G.Washington's'Seasoning
and Broth they won't be frugal
with your kugel!
tt no ow s dwnoniig lor your
S MM you WSwght K
. oiG Wastanaaors
Golden Season** art trow
G wasfwgtonsrs more Stan a
aw enhancer nsai
taaaonmg its saaaa) Hans of
herbs and spices flavors your
kuoaJ m more ways man one
Just ma mG Wfeawmulon t
.._.e
oatong ana you I nave i kuoi<
tokvaaovef
a wgradawts. am nH Place mgraaaadtv, quart batungdrsn
Baas ai MCfoww tori now or unW brown Sarvehot Serves 6 to 8
strengthen their own movement.
As Conservative and Reform
lay people have developed
stronger Jewish commitments in
the past two decades, they have
become consumers of day school
education for their children. Thus,
they provide many jobs and oppor-
tunities for influence to Orthodox
rabbis: for the Orthodox still run
the majority of the day schools. As
the respect for tradition
engendered by Conservative and
Reform rabbis has deepened
among their laymen, they have in-
creasingly supported Orthodox in-
stitutions. In the past, if a Reform
Jew was busy assimilating, he
would cross the street to avoid
meeting a Hasid. Now. Reform
and Conservative money fuels the
remarkable growth of Lubavitch,
as of the other Orthodox organiza-
tions. Indeed, there is hardly a
major national Orthodox institu-
tion that can survive without the
financial support of Conservative
and Reform Jews. Logically, then,
the Orthodox should pray every
day for the health and welfare of
the Conservative and Reform
movements. But that is not the
way that it is going.
As Orthodox effectiveness rises,
it gives greater strength to the
Conservative and Reform
movements. The day schools are
primarily built, supported, and
run by the Orthodox. Yet. outside
of New York, the significant ma-
jority of the day schools are train
ing the future lay leadership of the
Conservative and Reform
movements although for the mo-
ment they are not expressm*
pride in that truth. The presence
<>n college campuses of Orthodox
youth wearing Input provides
Jewish models and helps change
the assimilated tone of the univer-
sity. Chabad houses have had a
special success in reaching out t<>
Jewish children in trouble, on
drugs, etc.. many of them from
non-Orthodox homes. And for the
children of Conservative. Reform,
and secular homes who seek a
mystical religious approach, with
strong authority and discipline, it
is important that there be a
Lubavitch or yeshiva option. In an
open society, the alternative solu-
tion to such unmet needs could
well he Reverend Moon. Jews for
Jesus, or Hare Krishna.
Thus, each movement
strengthens the others with its
own strength which in turn
strengthens the entire Jewish
community. In contrast, a social
split would lower the numbers
available to each group. In mam
cases, reducing the number bekm
a certain critical mass will weaken
the capacity of the community to
support needed institutions for all
the groups. A Jewish civil war will
undoubtedly lead to an increase in
intermarriage and other negative
oaal phenomena
Ueligiunuzauon of the other
denominations diverts each one
from facing its own real issues
When the Orthodox totally dam
Conservatives sad Reform, they
can dismiss the women's question
as something which has been rais-
| by the wiHOrthodox and
therefore illegitimate. This
distracts the Orthodox from fac
ng the challenge of inaojaues as
****? ch at in divorce, and
from facing the tact that they
have not fully incorporated 50
P**nt of the talent and religious
potential of their community in a
maximum way.
When the Conservative and
Reform .define their own
legitimacy by dismissing the Or-
thodox, they end up defining suc-
cess as breaking with the rigidity
of the past. Thus, for example.
translating prayers into English is
mistakenly believed to solve the
problem of worship. They fail to
face the fundamental problem of
prayer, of modern man's dif-
ficulties with prayer and of how
we can pray out of power as we
have prayed out of powerlessness.
To solve their internal pro-
blems, each group Beads the help
and presence of the other. The
Conservative and Reform
movements desperately need
more discipline, more ability to de-
mand from their lay people, and a
deeper sense of tradition. The rab-
bis who see this need are
frustrated by the limited i
of their lay people.
The Orthodox community needs
more capacity to respond sen-
sitively and effectively to contem-
porary urgencies. It needs to be
helped to focus on social action
and the call to justice. It needs
help in enriching the spiritually of
its lay people, as against ex-
cessively mechanical observance
in which the spiritual forest is lost
for the trees of details. One of the
best ways Orthodox Isy people
could be encouraged in these
directions would be from contact
with simpatico Conservative and
Reform Jews who are active in
these areas. Ideally. Jews from all
denominations should go swsy
together for weekends and for
chances to exchange agendas and
understanding. But that is not
possible with the present mood of
alienation and separation.
&***\
the othw,
proclaim^
Instead of
nouM be btndhT
eh other as ck*
tone group be |
difference to thi
bi Soloveitchik
Jght decades an
tnow* movement ha,
translate this dj^
balachic behavior and i
include the others
thodox solutions.
Theologically the^,
the Jewish people ii,,,
We live after the He
the rebirth of Israel,
overwhelming rnetawt
two events is the nt>
Jewish people the,
which Rabbi Solovu,
described asbntgord-1
nant of common fate. |
no distinctions in
chambers. To elevate tht<
tions between Jean to [
status is to deny the (ratal
Jews carry the fate oft
nant. or run the nab of i
for it. All Jews art
witnesses.
The greatest evil resulting from
s split would well show up in a
moral side effect. We learned in
the Holocaust that spiritual
distance from others and lack of
respect for their religion
translated into moral indifference
to their fate. This is why so few
Christians helped Jews. Will
separated Jews stand idly by at
the blood of the other Jews when
Israel represents Jewaaj
It was built by
secular Jews alike. Israeli
ported by Orthodox.
vathre. Reform, and
tionist alike Israel is
symbol that the covenant!
Jewish people still lin
separate new is like living I
the Exodus and going on]
business as usual.
A community guilty of i
gratitude and spiritual,
hearted r an ot
religiously. Israel's
significance should be
into common holidays and)
tions. unifying practices
concrete efforts to
religious gaps netween
groups.
A*ao6i Irving lireenbergul
dent of the Sational JfJ
Resource Center
GULFSIDE GETAWAY*
$54.95
3 Days 2 Nights
1&M0X&*.


ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Hukcll. Director of Public Relation*
I FURTHER INFORMATION AND PEES CONCERN-
BE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
ICENTER.
FridayM)ctober 4, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
EBY FINE ART
sculptor Ben Goodkin
'teaching his sculpting
this month to a lucky
| number of students at the
kin's works include a
[John L. Lewis on display
Smithsonian and numerous
[sculptures in museums,
likuogs and private coUec-
over the world. Also a
ations official, Goodkin
i of the Year" award in
t for his accomplishments
field. Successful in oo-
t careers. Goodkin has now
[from professional commit-
I is devoting some of his
teaching only seven
per class on Thursday
beginning Oct. 10 and
ay mornings beginning
Each class meets for
ons Individual instruc-
work in a variety of
Is. A great oppi irtunity for
; sculptors' Call for more
Iartformim.
er art.- urn, Irv-
n start.- a six-session
[and Drawing class at the
nnni.ig Tue i^rning
| prints,
excelis in painting and
. Many of his musicians,
10M ; hildren,
.bull fights and theater
i be seen in the "Met"
| Museum of Modern Art in
k. in the Smithsonian and
Beralel Museum in
JCC offers another
irtunity to study and pro-
1 with a master. (Jail for
the details.
(rOSS! A NEW NOTE
[plans to start a String
F Director to be Martin
|Doyou play Violin? Viola?
WjWi interested in join-
Nivated group? Come to
Pwu at the J( ( Friday,
1 pm. (Please bring your
*S ALIVE DRIVING
[dasses for your benefit!
^'th is essential. Be
.Wer now for this wor-
J*urse to be given at the
H V-Oct. IMam.-lp.m.
NtOY.E.S.
gtof this lively V.E.S.
L'Wic Senior) group
fc*^> ^veningVio?
HJ- ,en*rt*inment
Kthlp! I)inn" *re
Kite?? St*w^ Trio
tE d,Tr *- 16
p^Uonth22ndKl.
El*0* and discussion
C^on on the 2W,
CJ Al*.vs. Prognun
ITf Pr Person. Gusata
^^yswdcSr
f|[TOCEANM,LER8
Ej^i monthly
lift ^ram. for iu
the ocean! Meetings are held
10:80 a.m. the second Wednesday
of the month at the Federation of-
fices located at 3856 N.E. 34th St.
Oct. 9's meeting features a discus-
sion of "Interpersonal Relations"
led by Laura Hochman. On Nov.
IS, Bob Freund, widely read local
music critic will talk on the
"American Musical Theater" and
on Dec. 11 Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of
Temple Ramat Shalom will speak
on "Being Jewish in a Non-Jewish
Society." The programs are free
for JCC members and $1 per pro-
gram for non-member guests.
IN KEEPING WITH TRADITION,
representatives from Temple Beth Am once
again visited Margate Nursing Home on the
High Holy Days. Rabbi Paul Plotkin, Beth
Am s spiritual leader, explained to the
residents of the home the meaning and impor-
tance of the High Holy Days. Rabbi Plotkin is
pictured sounding the Shofar as Temple past
president Alfred Cohen chants the words.
After the service, Beth Am volunteers served
wine, cake and apple slices in honey to the
residents. Rabbi Plotkin is a member of the
Federation's Chaplaincy Commission corps of
volunteer Rabbis, who visit shut-ins
periodically throughout the year.
iharaacaaa
--------' -^TZl-M. ~~k. nMMCMifoiv oom. hom nuaat.caawg cam, ooq casa.
cafe cnargad anottw numb*, or to Urn* and
<4ipn w mwa-LATA long caatanca caSa onty


Page 8 The Jewish FToridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale/Friday, October 4, 1986^
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY OCT 4
Yiddish* Gezelshaft: 2 p.m.
Fabreng (Gathering). Broward
Federal, 3000 N. University Dr.
748-7632.
City of Hope-Plantation
Chapter: 11:45 a.m. Meeting.
Deicke Aud., 5701 Cypress Rd..
Plantation. 792-8009.
WLI-Taaarac Chapter: Oct. 4 7
Trip to Regency Spa, Bal
Harbour.
Brandeis University NWC
West Broward Chapter: 1 p.m.
Rap session. Topic: Mercv Killing
972-0092.
SUNDAY OCT. C
Bnai Zion-Harry Matinaky Siat-
cha Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Dance and
social. Luigi's DanceworW. 4850
W. Oakland Pk. Blvd. 748-1724.
MONDAY OCT. 7
B'nai B'rith-Pompano Lodge: 9
p.m. Board of Directors meeting.
Pompano Beach City Hall. Com-
mission Chamber.
Temple Beth Am-Sisterhood: 5
p.m. Simchas Torah dinner. Dona-
tion $6 adults, $5 children. At
Temple, 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate. 752-6097.
TUESDAY OCT. 8
Self Help for the Hard of Hear-
ing: 1 p.m. Meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes Library. 3521 NW 43 Ave.
731-2605.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter 1 p.m. Study
group. Meditation. 726-4618.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By DAVID W. GORDON
1 What are the respectful
Hebrew expressions used when
referring to dear ones who have
passed on?
2- What is the Literal and
English meaning of the Yiddish
(Mamaloshen) expression: "Du
zolst leben bis a hoondert un
tzvantzik yawr"?
3- Why are two Sabbath candles
lit to welcome the Sabbath?
4- In which of the Psalms of
David is G-d mentioned eighteen
times?
5- Was there ever an attempt at
designating a Jewish Babe Ruth?
6- Name the Liturgical Prayer
which has the largest number of
musical chants and melodies?
7- Name a prominent Jew who
was one of the most well-known
Book Collectors in America.
8- What is the Cardinal Mitivah
of Judaism today?
9- What is the moat popular in-
scription that appears above the
Aron Hakodesh-The Holy Ark?
10- What is the Hebrew word
for an exceptionally gifted young
person of great intellect who is a
student of the Talmud?
Answers
1- Alav Hashalom (Peace be to
him) and Alehah Hashalom (Peace
be to her).
2- You should live until 120
years (Wishing someone well).
3- To remind us of the two ways
incumbent upon our keeping the
Sabbath: "Remember" (Exodus
Chapter 20 Verse 8 and
"Observe" Deuteronomy Chapter
5 Verse 12).
4- Psalm 29.
5- Yes, Andy Cohen in 1928.
6- Lechah Dodi-The Hymn
welcoming the Sabbath Bride
(Queen Sabbath).
7 Abraham S. W. Rosenbach.
8- To engage in the rebuilding of
Israel.
9-"I have set the Lord always
before me."
10- Illui
WLI-Tamarac Chapter: Trip to
Royal Palm Dinner Theater to see
"Evita."
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Tamara Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Water Bridge Rec. Center. 1050
Del Lago Cir.. Sun-ise.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 9
Pioneer Womer Na'amat-
Hatikvak Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Discussion on in-
vestments. Sunrise Lakes I
Playhouse. Mini-lunch.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Slides of Israel. Temple Beth
Israel. Deerfield Beach.
North Ridge Stroke Spouse
Clan: 1 p.m. Meeting. North
Ridge General Hospital. 5757 N.
Dixie Hwy. 776-6000.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: 11:30 am.
Showcase meeting. Meeting will
showcase various study groups of-
fered. Deicke Aud.. 5701 Cypress
Rd.. Plantation. 473-5179.
Hadassah-Armon Chapter: 1
p.m. Meeting. Castle Gardens,
4850 NW 22 Ct. Lauderhill.
Hadassah-Sropua Chapter: Trip
to Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre
to see "Ain't Misbehaving."
426-3217.
THURSDAY OCT. 10
Jewish Federation Community
Relations Committee: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. At Federation. 8358 W.
Oakland Pk. Blvd. 748-8400.
Hadassah-Orah Sunrise Lakes
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Book review
by Rona Nooter. Tamarac Jewish
Center. 9101 NW 57 St. 742-7615.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Hadsssah-Sunrise Shalom
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting.
Mini-lunch. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Playhouse.
Temple Beth Israel-Sisterhood:
Noon. Meeting. Brenda Astor,
R.N. will discuss stress. Temple
Beth Israel. Deerfield Beach.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: 11 a.m
Meeting. Italian-American Club,
6535 W. Commercial Blvd.
721-1299.
Brandeis University NWC
West Broward Chapter: 10 a.m.
Study Group. Beginning Spanish.
721-2238.
ORLANDO KOSHER
STAGECOACH RESORT M
proudly announces the opening of
Green Pastures
KOSHER RESTAURANT*
DAIRY VEGETARIAN FISH Specj,
ONLY 10 MINUTES TO
WALT DISNEY WORLD* VACATION iia^
FREE8HUTTUEBUS ^H
*
FULL AMERICAN PUN
49
Per person/
tw%l
tff|*B*T*' r 4# double oc
Include*:
Deluxe Accommodations. Full Breakfast and
Picnic Lunch.
motm
KUA) i-eoo-^a-ewiis,,
AK maior crsdrt cards accepted
I approved
IK
NATK>au
VMM
Hanaro*
nauoiousi
______ ____ Hiwasn
STAGECOACH RESORT
4311 Vi VINE ST.. KISSIMMEEFL 32741
(305)396-4213
where shopping s o pleasure 7dayso\
at PuMx Stores i
DaoJanBakoriwi
A DeNclowa Chocolate i
FHMarllh Cherries aid
Crssa
Available at PuMx Stores with Freeti
Only.
Servo Hot with Butter
Bran Muffins.................55 M09
An Old FaeNoned Favorite
Banana Nut Loaf...........h 99*
Butter Strsusel
Coffee Cake..................~h$1w
Powderod Sugar
MiniDonuts...................^99*
Crispy, Defldoue (Broechen)
Chicago Hard Rods... 12 $1
Fod with e Variety of Deacious FruH Ftavort
Jelly Donuts..................* 30*
Prices Effective
October 3 thru 9.1985



Friday, October 4,1985/The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
> m RUAiZmiii

cffi
m Z.

. .Jt I -* -
Wfcre Celebrating 5746 With Our First Flights
Starting October 30.
1 Aji is proud to introduce new service to
v And it's really something to celebrate.
" .*e're offering incredibly low
'wry fares. Plus the convenience of
'e days a week from JFK. We're even
> tosher meals for those who wish them.
n- not all.
' Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
tthe
spectacular beauty and rich history of
Hai>a, Massada and more. Pan Am's
Tel Aviv
Based on Roundtrip Purchase.
two 9-day tours from $432-$525 make it all so
easy. For more information on Pan Am Holiday
No. 448, call your Travel Agent or Pan Am in
Miami at (305) 874-5000, in Ft. Lauderdale/
Hollywood at (305) 462-6600, and in other areas
.call 1-800-221-1111.
Fare require* a 7 day advance purchase, with a minimum stay of 7 days
and a maximum stay of 21 days. Introductory airfare is effective H); 30/85
thru 12/15/85, is subject to government approval, and does not include a
$3 departure tax. Fare Code: BRINT. Schedule subject to change without
notice *IYr person, based on double occupancy, excluding airfare
^Rin Am.\bu Cant Beat The Experience.*


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. October 4. 1985
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Simchat Torah A Time to
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B"nai Mitzvah of Kerry
Siagcr. daughter of Debby and
Todd Singer of Plantation, and
Brian Feinatein. son of Gloria
and Bruce Feinstein of Plantation
was celebrated at the Saturday
morning Sept 28 service at Tem-
ple Kol Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Keria Wretiel. son of Karen
and Frank Wretxel of Margate,
will be called to the Torah in honor
of his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Oct. 5 service at Temple
Emanu-EI, Fort Lauderdale.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Ileae
Ledemaa, daughter of Judith
and Robert Lederman of Coral
Splines, and Leoaard Shreaa.
Jaaoa Kati
son of Margo and William Sher-
man of Pompano Beach, will take
place at the Saturday morning
Oct. 5 service at Temple Beth Orr.
Coral Springs.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Jaaoa Katz. son of Dr. Andrew
Katz. will celebrate his Bar Mitz
van at the Saturday morning Oct.
5 service at Temple Beth Israel.
Sunrise.
Temple Sholom
Adult Ed. Series
Temple Sholom. 132 SE 11
Ave., Pompano Beach, will begin
its Adult Education Series entitl-
ed. "Heritage of the Jews," on
Oct. 9.
Below is a schedule of the
series:
7-8 p.m.. "Introduction to
Hebrew." Instructor Mr. Sam
Marks
8-9 p.m.. "Heritage of the
Jews." with question and answer
period. Lecturer Rabbi Samuel
April (Based on Abba Ebans" book
and TV series)
"HERITAGE OF THE JEWS"
Oct. 9. "Birth of Israel." 3500
BCE to 600 BCE
Oct. 16. "Collision Course with
Hellenism and Roman Empire."
6th Century BCE to 200 CE
Oct. 23. 'Rabbinic Judaism."
1st to 9th Century CE
Oct. 30. "European Jewry," 9th
to 18th Century CE
Nov. 6. "Ghetto and Golden
Land." 1789 to 20th Century
Nov. 13. "Out of the Ashes."
1900-1945
Nov. 20. "Israel and the
Future." 1945-2000
Series subscription is $5 for
members, and $10 for non
members. For further information
contact Byron Breen. Adult
Education chairman at 942-6410.
Continued from Page 1
the community. He is
called to the Torah with
a special proclamation
declaring his good deeds
and life.
The first aliyah for the
reading of the beginning
of the Torah, the first
sentences of the Book of
Genesis, is given to the
Hattan Bereisheet (the
Groom of Genesis). Thus
the cycle of the reading
of the Torah is never in-
terrupted, and a new
year's reading begins
again.
Finally the Maftir por-
tion is, in some con-
gregations, entitled the
Hattan Maftir (Groom of
the Prophetic reading).
Appropriately enough it
describes the accession
of Joshua to leadership
Israel
Bonds
Luncheon
Temple Emanu-EI, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., will hold its
annual State of Israel Bonds lun-
cheon at 11:30 a.m. Sunday Oct.
20 at the Inverrary Country Club,
announced Josephine Newman
and Florence Weissberg.
The luncheon will be in celebra
tion of Temple Emanu-El's 50th
anniversary. Accepting the Lion
of Judah Award on behalf of the
Temple, will be Lee and Evelyn
Shainman
Guest speaker for the event will
be Israeli Media Specialist, Israel
Amitai. For further information
contact 733-2122 or 731-7613.
Ifs Easy to Feel Like a Million
Without Spending a Dime
At first glance, it's just a tang room
fitted with furniture. Or maybe a garage filed with toots Oractoset
fined with clothes
It might not be worth much to you.
but to us Us worth rmlions Its worth
medicine and medical suppkes tor
indigent residents of the Mtarm Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible Of course, we w# be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience A licensed
appraise* is available upon request.
Cal the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets
Its that easy And you! feel ike a
rmfcon wtfhout spenckng a drna ,
iOmd.)
5713 NW 27lh A*
3H9I
Beach B*d
**ng Cypan. Chawman ot tha Boa*
Arthur Paartman. Preaideu
Aaron Kftwttz, Chawman ThnU Shop
Commas*
*d 0 Mht. Executive Da-actor
following the death of
Moses. Each generation,
each leader may perish
but another Jew
comes forth and utters
the eternal voe
"Hineni here am I."
In our day, a new ele-
ment has been added to
the day of Simchat
Torah. It has become
that day on which Rus-
sian Jews have taught
us the extraordinary
power of Torah, and the
joy of Torah, and the
celebration of Simchat
Torah for our times.
When they were cut off
by a crucial government
from the sources of our
faith, they turned
almost instinctively to
the festival of the Torah,
joining in the thousands
outside the synagogues
in Moscow, Leningrad,
Minsk... and
Rejoice-
TJ>ey havers
thrugh the ,
^ef the Torah
chat Torah.
any less?
TV
Candlelightingl
Oct. 4-fr4
Oct. 11. J
Oct. 18-fcji
Oct. 25 -.frd
comnvATnn
CONSEBYATITB STNACOCUE OF COCONUT CREEt. n-a I
Puuaral Sariagm. Lrora Road and Com* Croat Put. (W(
Tic* Friday 8pm aad Saturday at t am Bahhi Mt Oaky.
TAMABAC JEWISH CENTS! (7117880), tlOl NW 57* St. Taa,
Sarricaa: Sunday through Friday 8:20 am., 5 p.m Ute FndaynmalL
day 8:46 a.m. BakM Karl F. Sftaaa. liifJnj Bahkt NathaaZaauavt
TEMPLE ami AM f74-8o0>. 7206 Royal Pain. BM Margate SMI
Moaday through Fnday 8:20 am. 6 Pjl Friday late arrow 8 p*.; Safe*
5 p.m ; Sunday 8 am. 6 p.m. Bahhi Paal Plotkia. Rabhi Eaanaa.Br I
Gold. fi Irriag Gruaaaaa.
TBMPLE BETB BULAEL (70-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park **,
Sarricaa: Moaday through Thuraday 8 am. 6:20 p.m.. Prxhy 8tail
Saturday 8:46 am; Sunday 8 am.. 6:20 p.m BahW tfimanlOr
hit Caatar Maarir. No*.
TEMPLE MTU ISBABL OF DEEBFTELD BBACH (421 7*M l\
Bhrd. OaarftaM Beach. SS441 Sarricaa: Sunday throut* Fndar 1*1
Friday late lamca 8 pm; Saturday 8 4ft am., aid at raalak
TEMPLE BKAI MOSHE (42-638*\ 1U4 SE 3rd St Poaaawl
Sarricaa: Friday 8 p.m. Bahhi Marrta A. Shop. Caatar Jaha
TBMFLB SHA'ABAY TZBDBB 741-0288). 4080 Pine Uand Ri. _
Sarrkaa: Sunday through Friday 8am. 6ml; Late Fndiy arrnl
day 8*6 am jo p aaaM Baoard S. Eaatea Cantar Jack P
TBMFLE SHOLOM (942-4410). m SB 11 Ara.. Pompano Baack. tamt
Monday through Friday 8:46 am. rraaaga Moaday throagh Tkarahri
Fnday cvaaiag at 8 Saturday and Sunday 8 am Bahhi Saaaai Apri.
COrtfiBBCATrON BETH HILLEL OF MABCATB (V74-3OS0). 7Catl
BhuL. Margate. S30CS. Sarricaa: Sunday throagh Friday x IS an.. 5H|
Fn*y atrriot 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 am. 6:20 p.m Bahhi Darid V
HBBBBW CONGREGATION OF LAUDBBMILL (723-95801. 2M8NVI
LaadcrhUI. 33313 Sarricaa: .Sunday throagh Fnday 8:30 m S30p.a; 1
8:46 am Bahhi laraal Ipm
NORTH LAIDEBDALS HEBREW CONGBSGATTOV .722 7607 or 1
Sarricaa: at Banyan Lake*CondoOnbhoua*. 0000BaueN K.J TumncT
pm. Saturday 8:46 a.m Chartaa a Friar. Finllwl.
OBTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7S2-7W4). 43.M V akkadl-
Uaaardakr Lakaa. 2SS13. Sarricaa: Sunday through Thumoay 8 am., if
8 am. 6 pat.. Saturday A45 am. 6 pa Caatar Paal Staart.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVEBBABY CHABAD (748-lTm. 7770 SW 44 *J
Park W*K- Suariaa. 32221 ilaaa. Sanday throagh Friday 8 a*. "
Saturday a.m. 5JO am Study gtiayi. Maa. Sua
Wamaa. Tuaaday 8 pa Bahhi Araa lliiiriaj
YOCNC ISRAEL OF DEEBPIELD BBACH (421 12(7). 1880 W
Daarfirid Boach. 22441. iliia. Suaday throagh Friday 8 ua. ad i
ill aaj 844 am aad ajadawm
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FOBT LAUDERDALE OM-TTTTi 1
iag Rd Fort I iniiirdali. 28212. torriaaa: Moaday throarh Friday '
WnluTuaj. 8 am. aaadowa. Sunday 8 am, amdoam. *
867S W McShh U.
8:44 aa. aad 5151
rahraiaf i
CONGBBGATrON hUDGAL DATID
22221 Warri.aa. Daa> 8 ia cha 8
ABUT SBAUhM (472-2800). 11281 W
* rnday. til am; Saturday. 18,
TBJtFLB BETH OBB (T6M222). 2181 Rirarad. Dr.. Caral Spna>
* ^riiuy pm. Saturday I* m Bahhi JorrahJ M. Lrry
TEMPLE B'NAI 1AIXMI OB WBBriBI BBACH (4282S2B
2BM W IMii^n y B< Daarftahi Baack 28*41
MUIHJ*Lminii2aoJW.rhAaaadrVfcBh*
Sarritaa: Fnday 8 It pm; Saturday, aaly aa hahdnp or
EOt iUO Wn-IBMB, SS88 Poan Bd.. 1
V hlft am. Saturuar 1*28 am Bahhi BMBaa J. 1



She Opens Her heart, ^^
Home for Handicapped
1985/The Jewigh Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Israel Bonds Breakfast Oct. 27
Liot has a saying, "The
a do. the more you can
ole who know Nan also
laying. "No one cares
Lruid about people, th*n
f Hawaiian Gardens resi-
le active volunteer in the
iderdale .Jewish communi-
i js verv active in her
p the' City of Hope,
A and the Broward Com-
iBlood Center. Nan is also
t ^e Jewish Community
Ijw'ECAKE program.
rganizations
ORT
derdaie Ridge Chapter
pnen's American ORT is
ijng a weekend trip from
111 to the Tarleton Hotel.
, The proceeds will be
, to the ORT Training
For reservation* contact
3,731-4027 or 731-6162.
ARMDI
L u, the Coconut Creek
f of American Red Magen
[for Israel is planning to
lurny Kaye. District preai-
i guest speaker. Mr. Kaye
jjved the coveted Award of
fit the 45th Anniversary
Uon of ARMDI in Israel.
Long will be held at 7:30
jooday Oct. 14 at Broward
|. 4803 Coconut Creek
For information call
B'NAI B'RITH
The Lime Bay Lodge of B'nai
B'rith recently held its installation
of officers for the 1985-86 year.
Installed were: Joe Edleman,
president: Morty Rabinoff, Sam
Greenberg, and Joe Milstein, vice
presidents; Harry Berliner, finan-
cial secretary and treasurer; Lou
Steiner, recording secretary; and
Irving Lewkow, corresponding
secretary.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NWC
The Fort Lauderdale/Pompano
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee is
having its annual Used Book Sale
at the Coral Ridge Mall on Oct. 25
and 26, from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. For
information call 971-0125 or
974-2044.
Every few months, with the aid
of some of her friends, Nan opens
her Lauderdale Lakes home to the
handicapped. Some she knows,
most she meets for the first time
at her house.
"What started out as an in-
timate get together, has
mushroomed into quite a shin
dig," she stated.
Nan's parties include entertain-
ment, music and dancing, food
and wine. She has been doing this
for about five years now. "First it
was coffee and cake," she said,
"now it's entertainment, music
and dancing. Maybe one day we'll
have a catered affair," she joked.
Nan blushes when others praise
her work. She'd rather get others
to open their hearts a little.
"Instead of sitting by a pool,
day after day, why not go and visit
a sick friend," she urges.
Most of Nan's partygoers are
unable to drive and have to be
chauffeured. This doesn't stop
them from coming though,
because Nan usually has about 25
people crowded into her living
room at one time.
"If I were paid for this, I'd
never enjoy it," she said. "These
people live in a dark world and I
am thankful that I am able to shed
some light on it or them."
As a special honor, Nan was
selected as a finalist for the 1984
Volunteer of the year in Broward.
"Maybe I'll win next year," she
said. "I'll keep trying."
ILTERED BY NATURE
3500 YEARS!
|eoiogists report that the pure and
Hicious spring water emerging from the
ountain Valley Spring today in Hot
pnngs. Ark first entered the ground as
tin about 3500 years ago. Salt free,
loderately hard Delivered to your home
(office
Dade
Broward
1696-1333 563-6114
taiac\lleyVlfiter
nioaa not
WELCOME 1986
IN ISRAEL
SINGLES ONLY
&11QQ from
*1W5' Miami or Ft. Lauderdale
INCLUDES:
1 night Paria
' 20 meals throughout
Evening Bateaux Mouchee cruise Paria
Welcome cocktail party Tel Aviv
Yemenite dinner 4 folklore show
Sightseeing
New Year's Eve party
HOTELS:
' Paris 1 night PLM St. Jacques
Tel Aviv-&nights-Carlton
Jerusalem 6 nights Laromme
AIR FRANCS MJ
For Brochure Send Coupoa to Air France
200 S.E. 1st St., Miami. Florida SS1S1
or Cii Katay 305-374-2626
y
Mr. Abe Rosenblatt, General
Chairman, and Ben Grossman,
Co-Chairman of Israel Bonds for
Century Village, Deerfield Beach,
announce a Tribute Breakfast on
Sunday, October 27 at 10 a.m. to
be held at Temple Beth-Israel to
honor Frances Nuabaum. At that
time, the Tower of David Award
will be presented to Frances for
her tireless efforts on behalf of
Israel. The Area Chairmen for the
event will be Harry Cohen and
Samuel Jacobs. The distinguished
speaker, Eleazer Lipsky, is an at-
torney, author, and nationally
known lecturer on Israeli affairs.
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CrubeThe Mediterranean,
Sail Home In
5-PlusSiar Luxury
This spring, fly free to Haifa and enjoy three days in the Holy
Land, free: three nights at the Tel-Aviv Hilton, sightseeing
tours, transfers and more!
On March 29, depart Haifa aboard Sagafjord, the only ship
rated Five-Plus Stars throughout in fieklipg's Worldwide
QuJSfiS Visit Italy's Catania, famed seaside resort, and Civi-
tavecchia, port for the Eternal City of Rome (overnight). On
to the French Rrvieras Villefranche and the Costa del Sol's
Malaga. See Spain's historic Cadiz and sun-splashed Funcnal,
Madeira, off Portugal. Disembark in Fort Lauderdale on April
18; 19 days, $4,110 to $9,580, free round trip airfare included.
Or continue on to Playa del Carmen/Cozumel, Grand
Cayman and Cartagena. Cruise the astonishing Panama
Canal to Balboa, Acapuko and Cabo San Lucas. Disembark
in Los Angeles on May 2; 33 days, $6,990 to $16,290, free
roundtnp airfare included.
Sagafjord is known for highly personalized service;
superb, single-sitting dining; and luxurious facilities such
as the famed 'Golden Door Spa at Sea"* See your travel
agent soon.
Rates per person. double occupancy. Uxw not included Sagal)ord regis-
tered in the Bahamas iwsciinaro

queen Elizabeth 2
CUWAWO/WAC
Sagafjord Vistafjord


.*
Page 12 The Jewkh FtoridJan of Greater Fort UudenUWFrjday, October 4, 1985
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