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:
AA00014312:00496

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wish r lor idiano
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort LauderdUe, Florida Friday. November 29. 1986
,h Kaplan Guest of Honor K n..^i ^^ Keynotes...
[nverrary '86 UJA Pacesetter BaU Dec. 17
A rrolo Aim*** tmm il___I.*
A gala event, including
dining and dancing, has
been finalized to help launch
the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauder-
dale/United Jewish Appeal
1986 campaign for the men
and women in the Inverrary
Division when they attend
the Second Annual Federa-
tion/UJA Pacesetter Ball,
Tuesday, Dec. 17, at 5:30
p.m>at the Inverrary Coun-
try Club in Lauderhil).
communities as part of the
Hall of Fame. The Hall of
Fame was created this year
to recognize the honorees
throughout the community.
Working on this major
event of special significance
to North Broward's Jewish
community, are Max E.
Buck, Inverrary 1986
Federation/UJA chairman;
Hilda Leibo, Women's Divi-
Inverrary chairman;
sion
A, 8pecial tribute for his SckTvefe^ *
work on behalf of the Jewish
community's major philan-
thropy, Inverrary resident
and campaign leader Joseph
Kaplan will be honored at
the Pacesetter Ball. Kaplan
who was selected for this
Coming to South Florida
on this special occasion to
address the distinguished
group of campaign leaders
be Menachem Savidor,
CoaUMMdoaP^.2
inm r\i...... I ------.TT^ ',,woi^wo. rromen g UXVX-
Reagan Backs Repeal of Zionism Measure
ENA Some------,. UBW YORK (AP) As
several hundred people at-
tended a protest rally
recently outside the United
Nations, President Reagan
marked the 10th anniver-
sary of a UN resolution
i), where they equating Zionism with
racism by saying he would
support repeal of the
measure, calling it a "blot"
ncan continent
rab world met
Seventh Con-
ARAB (Federa-
merican Arab
As
he cause of the
continent, the
rish Congress
Assembly's action.
The rally was held outside
the United Nations before
the meeting.
M.T. Mehdi, president of
the American-Arab Rela-
tions Committee, issued a
statement predicting that
the United Nations would
reaffirm the 1975 vote by a
efin-
L- Dr. Leon
xecutive vice
the Canadian
ederation, a
sh educator and
J seior servant
67.
Pope John Paul
Vat-can that
w> in its ugly
imes violent
>s should be
riped out." He
tatement to a
n the Interna-
Committee on
' i K i o u 8
IV The
'to take steps
xt few days to
'rates. Prime
** told the
NATIONS -
ty denounced
policy of
iV>ng it wm
tradition and
called on the
^nent to im-
i
measure, calling n a wot 7 7 .----'~
on the world body's record. ^eaJ*r majority. He del
ed Zionism as an "ag-
gressive, racist movement"
whose victims are the
Reagan sent a message to
a meeting at the United Na-
tions organized by the
Israeli mission and U.S.
Jewish groups which they
said would "repudiate the
slander" of the General
Palestinian people.
The resolution, approved in a press conference b
November 10, 1975, by a Narkiss, chairman of the
vote of 72-36, with 32 World Zionist Organiza-
abstentions, stated "that
Zionism is a form of racism
and radical discrimination."
Israel Calls
for Resolution
Israel and Zionist move-
ment will attempt to
neutralize the infamous UN
resolution possibly by
pushing for the passage of a
new resolution condemning
anti-Semitism.
Plans to culminate a year
of activity in opposition to
the resolution were outlined
Uzi
tion 's information
department.
On Nov. 11, Narkiss was
to present UN Secretary-
General Perez de Cuellar in
New York with a petition
against Resolution 3379,
signed by over 800 per-
sonalities from throughout
the world, including the
Western world, including a
former president of Brazil,
well-known authors from
Peru and Sweden, the prime
minister and foreign
Australia, the
Paris and the
eaPaceZ
minister of
cardinal of
In the Spot light...
A Poignant Time for Rumania's Dwindling Jews
By HENRY KAMM pay the price of adopting an unpopular faith for
BUCHAREST, Rumania "No conversions to that opportunity.
Judiasm are accepted," announces a handwritten In the past some Rumanians, to gain greater
sign at the door to the office of Rumania's Chief acceptance, hid the fact that even part of their
Rabbi. "It is useless to insist." ancestry was Jewish. But today many come to
Jewish offices to claim fictitious Jews in their
family trees or to confess infidelities they may
have never committed to try to offer their
children a chance to emigrate.
In a situation replete with ironies, it is the view
ofmany Rumanian Jews that they have never
naa it so good as now, when a population that
dudmg the Jews from regions that were annexed
by the Soviet Union after World War II -?s on
the point of extermination.
An Aging Population
About 25,000 Jews remain in Rumania of the
ZTZTvZ 400,000 who survived Hitler's horrors.
as much anti-Semitism as the rest of Eastern
Europe reflects today's reality. Jews enjoy the Nearly half are more than 60 years old. The re-
privilege of being allowed to emigrate more or <** vearty r*** of departure for Israel has been
less freely, and many Rumanians are ready to i oetmeed on Page *.
Ckuf Rabin Mo Ro-n, rdioMma
Rumania't Jtvm ainet IMS.
of
A sign that might have been the height of sar-
~" some years ago in s country that has known


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdala/Friday, November 29. 1985
t
'Reach Your Dream' at the UJA National
Young Leadership Conference Mar. 2-4
The UJA's National Young
Leadership Conference, will be
held March 2-4 in Washington,
D.C. and promises to be an ex-
perience of a lifetime.
The theme of the conference is.
"Reaching the Dream," and that's
what participants to Washington
will do.
In Washington, participants will
be briefed by members of Con-
gress and high ranking White
House and State Department
officials.
According to Howard Gaines
and Jo Ann Levy, Washington
Conference co-chairmen, par-
ticipants will be privy to expert
analysis of foreign and domest it-
issues by veteran Washington and
Middle East observers.
The conference provides a uni-
que opportunity to meet with over
2.000 active and committed young
Jews. 25-45 years of age. from
every part of the United States,
who want to know the facts
behind the critical issues affecting
American Jewish life. The con-
ference also demonstrates the im-
portant role we play in the
political process and its positive
effort on U.S. support for Israel.
Many young men and women
have already registered. Reserve
your place at this conference now.
Reach your dream. For further in-
formation contact Betsey at the
Jewish Federation office at
748-8400.
Joseph Kaplan Guest of Honor
Continued from Page 1
of that Knesset's Foreign ing all Jewish causes. Joe
Affairs Defense and has been chairman of the
He has compiled an im- Finance Committees. Pacesetter Division, presi
pressive record of service to Those attending the Ball dent of Temple Beth Shalom
Israel, serving as chairman will pay tribute to Joe and anc' on the board of the
of the Parliamentary Ida Kaplan and will make a
Liberal Party and a member minimum commitment to
the 1986 Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauder-
Reagan Backs
Jewish Home and Com-
munity Center.
In the Inverrary com-
munity, he has been the
Helping to make the Coral Springs Coalition ofi~,^7
turns Chanukah Festival of Freedom fle^*J
success are these three leaders of North Bromrd uL
a prominent role. Presenting a check on h*nHr!?'m
Federation of Greater FonZaude^aleZ tS^fl
lard member, to Philip Weinstein. right p^!^
Springs Coalition, and Stan Kane, XrT^*
Festival. The Chanukah Festival is funded xnjLV*
turn from the Jewish Federation/UJAcaZ^ m
Florida Dignitaries to Attend
Chanukah Festival of Freed
Continued frost Page 1
dale/UJA campaign of $500 chairman of the Inverrary
Division of the
campaign,
chairman of Israel Bonds,
member of Temple Beth
Israel, Jewish Community
Center and B'nai B'rith. He
also received the Israel
Achievement Award.
for the primary giver and
$100 for the person
accompanying,
former president of France. The Kaplans, who came to
In addition, all the Inverrary from Rochester,
members of the U.S. Senate New York, have devoted
and House of Represen- their entire lifetime to help-
tatives signed the petition,
after having passed a con-
SSST&SffiSSiS; Federation Sponsors Middle
linkage between Zionism
and racism.
As proof that Israel acts
contrary to racist principles.
Zionist federations in even-
free country are to mail to
the UN a total of 250,000
postcards showing a black
and a white arm with
United States Senator Paula
Hawkins and United States
Representative Dan Mica will
headline the list of Florida
dignitaries who will be attending
the Coral Springs Chanukah
Festival of Freedom on Sunday
Dec. 8.
The Festival will be held from
Oil)
3-6 p.m. at Mullins Pin;
Springs. Featured attractk
include an Israeli. Jewish;
hibit, games booths, food
and live entertainment.
A menorah lighting ^
will take place at 5:15 pa
plete with a Freedom Mi
Jewish War Veterans.
Volunteers Sought forBB
East Briefing on Dec. 10
Douglas M. Bloomfield,
Legislative Director of the
American Israel Public Af-
J^h^"*6 (AI,PAC)-
fingers intertwined, a svm- w11 ** "* guest sP*er at
bol of Israel's absorption of l <*>mmuty wide Middle
15,000 Ethiopian Jewish Jj** "P^ sponsored by
immigrants. U)e Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
President Chaim Herzog. T***J ^iTS/0"
who as Israels UN^- SjfiSiA*Stt !?
.- &*, tS3? ^o, 10a^p-as
Peters Road. Plantation.
Mr. Bloomfield's topic will
be "The U.S. and Israel
New Threats to Old Ties".
tion in the Genera.
Assembly 10 years ago, will
take part in the effort.
Although the UN has
never abrogated a resolu-
tion it has passed since its lw)rtli. ___ -
founding 40 years w "^ T *Pea*1 bne&nZ *
there is some possibility* if 2* J* ^unity at
remote, that it would JW' Wlth,no"^ *or **!
ar*dih RMni..tw, 197Q it mission and no obligation of
abolish Resolution 3379. if
pressure mounts.
funds.
a
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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 aeries. Registration has been
dosed for some time.
'We feel very fortunate to have
Jjch a dynamic speaker as Mr
Bloomfield address our group"
ft?*,*** E ** Inverrary'
LJA Chau-man. "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. Roeenthal of New York
Pnor to that, he was a legislative
*" and speech writer for
iator Hubert H Humphrey
Bloomfield has played a
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is now recruiting
volunteers to serve as advisors for
local high school age youth
groups.
Requirements for this rewar-
ding assignment are really quite
simple: If you are at least 21 years
old and are committed to Judaism
and to Jewish life, have a genuine
liking for youth and enjoy working
with them, are willing to work
under close supervision and par-
ticipate in ongoing training-, you
may qualify for the position.
Our local BBYO program cur-
rently has 19 chapters and
reaches out to almost 700 Jewish
teens in the Boca Raton. W. Pmlm
Beach. Coral Springs, Fort
Lauderdale. Hollywooi
Beach and North Mam
annas. The girls compos
BBC (B'nai B'rith Girls) a
boysisAZA(AlephZsdikA
Together, they sre a dynsni
important part of our I
community.
Youth need your support
are interested in becomin|i
ed in this fulfilling and vital
of our young people's liro, i
call Jerome Kiewe or Willi
Rubin at the Gold Coast C
BBYO office- 581-0218 for
information and to arrange
interview.
The BBYO u a benefinaiy
ey oftkeJewuk Ftdentumft
bf the annual Jeuitk
tion/UJA campaign.
'SPECIALIZED CARE"
FOR THE HOMEBOUND
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Oade & Broward Counties
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Mr
'"din* role in the najor
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-S400.
For toys Girts S-1
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3TTAFF INQUIRIES


Friday, November 29, 1985/the Jewish Florida of Greater Fort I^iderdale__Pge3
ft* (JF General Assembly:
Cardin: Greatest Threat to Jewish Community is
isaffiliation and Non-Affiliation'; Urges More Outreach
nAVID FRIEDMAN
^hVton-(JTA).
oshana Cardin, presi-
7 the Council of
:,h Federations,
l\ recently that with
moving increasing to
locales in North
rica the Federations in
United States and
to must reach out to
. to involve them in the
Jewish community in
r w foster a "sense of a
)nal community with
)nal commitments.
be single greatest threat to
Jewish community is disaf
ta and non-affiliation. she
the opening plenary meeting
J jFs 54th General
Assembly at the Kennedy Center.
More than 3,000 delegates,
representing 200 Federations
from 800 North American com-
munities, attended the four-day
Assembly with the theme "the
coming of age of North American
Jewry."
Among the North Broward
Federation leaders attending the
Assembly were Jacob Brodzki,
Dan Cantor, Alvera A. Gold, Dee
Hahn, Esther Lerner, Barbara
Wiener and Jean Kletzky.
"History has proven that Jews
need fraternity with other Jews.
To assure their continuity, the
active, creative affiliation of Jews
is, therefore, a value which we
must foster with ever increasing
enthusiasm," Cardin said. "Af-
filiation with Jewish organiza-
tional life is a Jewish value in and
of itself."
Cardin of Baltimore said
Federations "have to encourage
Jews to join and participate in
Jewish community centers,
synagogues, Jewish communal
organizations, Jewish women's
and men's groups, youth and
young adult organizations, Jewish
educational environments, formal
and informal." She stressed this
was a major "responsibility to
Jewish continuity" since "unaf-
filiated Jews rarely transmit the
value of continuity to those who
follow them."
In order to demonstrate an
openness to the unaffiliated, Car-
din said those in the Federation
movement must "pay increasing
and serious attention to our
constituents."
In addition, "we ought not to
fear diversity, we ought not fear
pluralism," Cardin stressed.
Joe Robbie to Address Dec. 5 Meeting
of Business Executive Network
foe Effect of the New
phin Stadium on the
iward Business Com-
nity," will be the topic of
discussion given by
mi Dolphins owner Joe
bie. when he addresses
Dec. 5 meeting of the
deration's Business
cutive Network.
meeting will be held from
7:30 p.m. on Thursday Dec. 5
Itrini Bay. State Rd. 84 and I
Hiving a man such as Mr. Rob-
c*ak at our network is truly a
iderful achievement for our
young, growing group," stated
Steven Lewin, Network chair-
man. "His business insight and
knowledge will make for a
remarkable discussion."
Helping to underwrite the cost
of the program will be the follow-
ing corporate sponsors: American
Savings and Lean, Cold Coast
Savings and Lean and Lehrer and
Company Realtors.
For information concerning cor-
8 orate sponsorship or the
urines* Executive Network pro-
gram, contact Ken Mintzer, Cam-
paign Associate, 748-8400 or
Steven Perry, Campaign
Associate at 563-5202.
Robbie
COMMUNITY RELATIONS committee of
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
.
"Jewish life was never monolithic.
Diverse opinions, different points
of view and diverse ideologies
must feel a sense of comfort and
security in our Federations pro-
vided, of course, that these do not
compel us, Federations and CJF,
to become instruments of
divisiveness in Jewish life. We
must and we do stand firm and
together on matters that threaten
our security and continuity."
Cardin added, "The Federation
movement must foster Jewish
continuity as the most serious
dimension of our Israel-diaspora
agenda. Israel is a 'magical' ingre-
dient in motivating Jews to want .
to maintain and enhance their
Jewishness.
"We must, therefore, seek
broader, deeper, more personal
and more meaningful experiences
for Federations, for CJF, our con-
stituencies and, of course,
ourselves, the lesdership,
volunteer and professional, in an
Israel connection."
Soviets Urged "To Let Oar Peo-
ple Go'
In her address, Cardin noted
that the General Assembly was
meeting on the eve of summit in
Geneva between President
Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail
Gorbachev. "The plight of Soviet
Jewry is always uppermost in our
minds," and during the CJF
meeting delegates will be deliver-
ing a stream of letters to the
Soviet Embassy "beseeching
Soviet leadership to let our people
go," Cardin said.
She announced that she has sent
a telegram to Reagan declaring
that the delegates to the General
Assembly "send you our blessings
and best wishes for successful
deliberations at your forthcoming
historic summit with Secretary
General Gorbachev.''
The telegram urged Reagan "to
demand of the Secretary General
that the Soviet Union permit the
well over 400,000 Soviet Jews
wishing to emigrate from the
Soviet Union to do so. The
credibility of the Soviet Union's
agreements is at stake and their
commitment to universal human
x)cal Mayors Speak to the President for Soviet Jewry
I Eatin
"iC Entin, chairman of
****** Relation Com-
*i'.RQ of the Jewish Fedora-
V["t*r Fort Lauderdale
T^ht text of the following
[JWal Reagan, signed
' may*-, / American
I ?r**nn thtir concerns
declining number of
r^PtrmittedtoemitnU
-sTi-Jr*"*' **"*" 9f
i "**** k'* *aw been or-
| *yors' letter was publish-
L^^^'ngtonPost by
** Jewish Community
h LMVIS0ry Council.
L* CRT conducted the
toNortoBn.wardCounty.
* **** f cltiet from
every section of the United
States, we want to share with you
the profound concern felt by men
and women of conscience in our
communities about a most op-
pressed minority, the Jews of the
Soviet Union.
We know you share that
concern.
*
The situation of Soviet Jews has
not eased under the new Soviet
leadership. Quite the contrary. It
has deteriorated.
Emigration remain tragically
low. FiftyK>ne thousand were able
to leave in 1979. This year just
820. through the end of October.
The authorities crack down on
any signs of organised Jewish life.
Hebrew teachers are sent to
prison: Edelshtein. Kholmiansky.
Volvovsky. Brodsky. Nepom
niaschy, Levin, Zeiichonok and
others all within the last year.
But even in the face of this
repression, Soviet Jews
courageously demand the Soviet
government grant the most
elementary right: to permit them
to live as Jews, to permit them to
emigrate to Israel.
General Secretary Gorbachev
must be held to his recent public
statement that even Soviet
citisens who know "state secrets
have only to wait "five or ten
years" to leave. Thousands of
Soviet Jews have waited that re
ejrieate term, and are still waiting
Prestin Abrsmovich
Goldshtein ... Lerner ...
Taratuta ... and the list goes on
and on.
The Soviet Union must be held
to its international commitments
on human rights, especially the
Helsinki Final set. How can
Americans trust the word of the
Soviet authorities on issues of war
and peace, when they refuse to
honor the solemn international
obligations they have undertaken?
This is the test of their credibility.
Mr. President, we, and our
fellow Americans, look to you to
carry the message of Soviet Jews
to General Secretary Gorbachev
in Geneva. We look to you to hold
the Soviets to their commitments
on the human rights of Soviet
Jewry.
Our thoughts and prayers go
with you to Geneva.
Respectfully.
Richard Entin, CRC Chairman,
has announced that the following
mayors of communities in North
Broward County have endorsed
this national sffvrt: Robert A.
Dressier, Fort Lawderdale; Ben
Geimr, Coral Springs; Alfonso A.
Gereffi, Lauderdale Lakes; Ben-
jamin Goldntr. Margate;
Lawrence Hoffman, Sunrise;
David Kaminsky, Lauderhill;
Philip B Kravitx. Tamarac;
George MalliU, Coconut Creek;
Robert fStano, Oakland Park;
Jean M Robb, Deerfieid Beah;
Frank Veltn. Plantation.
Shoshana Cardin
rights, which they have signed, is
under serious question."
Reagan Praised For Stand Ob
UN Resolution
Cardin praised Reagan for his
pledge to work for the removal of
the United Nations General
Assembly Resolution equating
Zionism with racism. "For us
Zionism represents one of the
most noble movements on the
history of cur people and all of
mankind," she said. "We pledge
ourselves to the abhorence of
racism wherever it may be found
including among our own."
Cardin noted that this year is
the 90th anniversary of the foun-
ding of the first two Federations,
in Boston and Cincinnati. She said
that the Federations and the CJF
have always been devoted to
philanthropy and rescue.
"Essentially, our hallmark is
caring," Cardin said. But she
stressed it was not limited to the
Jewish community. "We cannot
achieve maximally if the broader
community in which we live falls
behind." she stressed. "It is our
responsibility to participate in our
general community in a giving
way, in a caring manner and
through responsible leadership."
Washington Mayor Marion
Barry welcomed the CJF not only
is the city's mayor but as a
representative of another minori-
ty who had suffered discrimina-
tion and oppression. He urged the
CJF to continue its battle against
racism, anti-Semitism and other
forms of bigotry including the
"evil of apartheid" in South
Africa.
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.
*****__The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaudenUlefFriday. November 29, 1986
..-. ; r --------------;; ~
Arafat's Statement Murder Justified
The following is an Israeli com-
mentary to Arafat's Cairo state-
ment from the offices of Consul
General Yehoshua Trigor, who
states there is nothing new in the
statement. In 1971, the PLO issued
a similar condemnation of ter-
rorism outside Israel but persisted
in its terrorist attacks; and judg-
ing by its denial of any PLO in-
volvement in the murder of three
Israelis at Larnaca (the PLO later
admitted that it had carried out
the assault), it should not be believ-
ed or trusted when it condemns
territorism.
Arafat's statement in
Cairo on Nov. 7, in which he
differentiated between ter-
ror against Jews and terror
against non-Jews by declar-
ing that the PLO would con-
tinue its attacks only within
"Israeli-occupied" territory*,
should clearly indicate to all
the true character of the
PLO and its leader.
In 1974. the PLO issued a
similar condemnation of terrorism
outside Israel, but nevertheless
persisted in its terrorist assaults.
Arafat who has so often sent his
armed men to murder innocent
men. women, and children
should not be believed or trusted
when he condemns terrorism out-
side Israel. Just recently,
although initially denying any
PLO involvement in the murder of
three Israelis at Larnaca and even
condemning their murder, the
PLO later (through the com-
mander of Arafat's "Force 17,"
Abu Tayeb) admitted that it had
carried out the assault.
Terrorism and murder is ter-
rorism and murder wherever it oc-
curs and the attempt to
distinguish between the shedding
of Jewish blood and non-Jewish
blood is an obscenity which must
not be tolerated. By making such
a statement. Arafat clearly
demonstrates that he and his ter
rorist organization have
undergone no change whatsoever
and are as far from peace as they
ever were.
Arafat made his statement
simply to recover from the blow to
his image following the Achille
Lauro piracy and the murder of
Leon Klinghoffer. Undoubtedly.
as has happened so often in the
past, he will also in the future seek
to evade responsibility for acts of
terrorism and cast himself in the
role of a rescuer, even while his
organization and colleagues are
pulling the terrorist strings.
However, his efforts to portray
himself as a moderate and a
seeker of peace are an exercise in
deception and should be recogniz
ed as such.
By no means, should PLO ter-
rorism be equated with or
dignified by terming it "a struggle
for national liberation."
Legitimate national liberation
movements do not seek, as their
goal, the destruction of another
people and its state. Moreover,
Israel's presence in Judea-
Samana and the Gaza District
(the so-called occupied territories)
is a direct consequence of the ef-
fort made in 1967 after a series
of fiascos since 1948 by the
Arab states (and the PLO) to an-
nihilate the State of Israel, which
in its entirety they have con-
sidered to be "occupied Arab
land."
both countries daim they support.
By justifying terrorism against
Israelis and Jews, these two coun-
tries are providing the terrorists
with the encouragement they seek
to carry out their acts of murder
and sabotage. By supporting
Viewpoint
The statements made in Egypt
and Jordan endorsing "armed
resistance" to "Israeli occupa-
tion." while condemning other
acts of terrorism, are shocking
and harm the cause of peace which
i 4iiraU and copy iowAtm
i al liraaur Fort I iliriMi
against Israeli civilians. Egypt is
in >t living up to its peace com-
mitments and Jordan is not show-
ing any sincere desire for peace.
In each case, the example being
set is a negative one.
A Poignant Time For Rumania's Dwindling Jews
Coatiaaed froai Page 1
between 1.500 and 2,000. Rumania, unlike the
rest of the Communist bloc, did not break
diplomatic relations with Israel in 1967.
Young Jews delay their departure until they
have completed their higher education. "It's free
here." a Rumanian official said with acerbity. A
1982 decree reauiring repayment of the cost of
education in dollars before emigration was put in
abeyance after American threats to withdraw
favored tariff status for imports from Rumania.
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen, president of the
Federation of Jewish Communities and an ex of-
ficio Member of the Parliament, said he was pro-
ud of the fact that 380,000 Rumanian Jews had
gone to Israel. "They didn't go to Philadelphia,"
he said, alluding to the fact that many Soviet
Jews prefer the United States over Israel.
Stalin's Image Yields to Rabbis
The 72-year-old rabbi has been religious leader
of Rumania's Jews since 1948 and head of the
federation since 1963, when most of the large
Jewish population was still here. He noted that
the widespread migration to Israel was ac-
complished in a country that in its Stalinist period
made anti-Zionism an article of faith.
Pointing to the wall behind his desk, now
adorned with portraits of rabbis, he recalled that
it once displayed a bronze bust of Stalin and the
slogan "Zionism Is the Agency of Anglo-
American Imperialism." Rabbi Rosen, who
travels throughout the world and has rejected
many offers of rabbinical posts in the West, is
credited with having negotiated and guided
through often rough seas the test status of any
Jewish population under a Communist
government.
Some Westerners here attribute Rumania's
liberality to President Nicolae Ceausescu's desire
to enhance Rumania's comparative independence
from Soviet domination by raising his country's
adv^es. We8t d reapin* ** """^
Diplomats said the policy toward Jews was not
uncontested in the leadership. Between 1980 and
earlier this year anti-Semitic literary works and
newspaper articles have appeared in a country
where all publishing is official.
HsSSSbJ^o?*11^ VeUed **" S^11* "*** Protested without receiv-
mg satisfaction, but the campaign awaWto
have stopped. The rabbi attributes rGTT
tervention by Mr. Ceauaeacu to m"
Maintained Jews as Jews'
Through the years, Rabbi Rosen said, "we have
Talmud-Torah schools in 28 communitieslearr.
ng Hebrew Jewish history and tradtion? 'TbTv
come to Talmud-Torah straight frSn JhS
Manosm-Uninism courses in school," a Jew
In the Choral Synagogue on a recent Sunday a
choir of fresh-faced children sang Israeli songs
for an American visitor, the Rev. Billy Graham.
With the American Joint Distribution Cornmit-
SEC* to Im^U at the Choral Synagogue in

toe supplying considerable foreign currenty,
Rumania s principal need, the Government has
allowed the creation of a well-functioning private
welfare program.
"We give to every Jew the difference between
ms income and what is necessary," said Dr.
Marcel Saragea, head of a modern, 210-bed
gp"*trie home and a former Deputy Minister of
Health. "There is no other institution like, this in
Rumania. They get meat four times a week."
Asked what this measure meant in comparison
with the general population, a Rumanian said,
You should ask how many times they get meat
in a month."
A Prediction From the Rabbi
"There will be Jews here for another 15 or 20
years, but no organized Jewish life," Rabbi Rosen
said.
Jews see a symbol of a waning civilization in the
fate of the Malbim Synagogue, which, like many
churches, synagogues and other buildings, is be-
ing razed to make way for a new Government and
Communist Party center in the heart of the
capital.
Everything around has already been demolish-
ed, but Rabbi Rosen has obtained a reprieve. One
last time he will lead worship at the century-old
temple, before the autumn holiday season ends.
rhen Malbim will enter the past, with the vanish-
ed Jewish populations of Eastern Europe.
Et^ov-mbw 29. im



................. Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewiah FToridin '^!Lb'P8ce^*t ,ir Newswire/U.SA"
Aurring face-off among four
llff florid.', leading rbb,8
E^diffenntf attitudes is ptanned
Klnverrary Division Jewish
Ltion/UJA Contemporary
K Tuesday Dec. 3 st the
Pary Country Club.
iTitJpd "The Four Face* of
^ this is the fifth in a
^ of cultural meetings, spon-
i;fA by the Inverrary
^Greater Fort Lauderdale
Mention.
IaII hsve played to sold-out au-
uoceSi according to Max E.
k general chairman of the In-
,UJA.
Ely Kashel
The four religious figures who
will discuss various facets of
Judaism and Jewish life were an-
nounced by Mr. and Mrs. Ely
Kushel, chairpersons of the series.
They are:
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr, (reform)
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
Rabbi David Lehrfield, (or-
thodox) Young Israel of Greater
Miami, North Miami Beach.
Rabbi Paul Plotkin (conser-
vative) Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell,
(reconstructionist) Temple Ramat
Shalom, Plantation.
Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life
The sixth annual com-
Ljnity sponsored lecture
Lies "Contemporary
sues of Jewish Life" wifi
pn on Sunday, January 5,
at Temple Beth Am,
^ate with the dynamic
oklyn District Attorney
pjzabeth Holtzman speak-
ton "The Elusive Quarry:
lass on the Run." Tickets
. now available at par-
apating synagogues, the
rish Community Center
i the Central Agency for
msh Education of the
lewish Federation of
ater Fort Lauderdale.
onsor tickets which ad-
i two people to each lec-
i and the reception prior
the lecture along with
cial seating cost $36.
es tickets cost $12 for
embers and $22 for non-
embers. Individual tickets
be sold at the door for
for members and $6 for
D-members.
|There will be a total of five lee-
i in the series Monday, Jan.
Professor Michael Cook,
hed Rabbi and scholar of
i will speak on "Judaism in
World" at Temple
Orr, Coral Springs and co-
by the Liberal Jewish
of Coconut Creek. Mod-
Feb. 3. Steven Emerson
wthor of The American
i of Sand will speak on "The
I Petro Dollar Connection"
Ttmple Sha'aray Tiedek,
Monday. March 3. Rabbi
sUM Bernat. National Com-
. To Deport
h Camp Guard
[WASHINGTON The United
is moving quickly to deport
Nazi death camp guard,
'theTerrible." to Israel for
' that a federal appeals
t tas denied his appeal to re-
m the country.
|j*> Jemanjuk. charged by the
T" sties with concealing his
t>* at Sobvobor and
. m*ny be turned over to
*ithinamonth. Neal Sher.
Iflfthe Justice Department's
of Special Investigations,
irrnjay
&** ''* c.rcuit Court of
T*mCinonnati. upheld the
^JOertoextra.i.u.Deinanjuk.
ibEVXwutlon if convicted
[[*rcnnw.
fJ*; r.tirsd
IiStL0 s'""'" H,1,- <**
l,T~! *r he was rssn
**t 900.000 JewtV
munity Leader will speak on the
"Silent Crises-The Jew and Gen-
tile Confront American
Democracy" at Ramat Shalom,
Plantation. Monday, March 17,
1986 Rabbi Jack Riemer, esteem-
ed Rabbi and author will discuss
"Ethical Wills: Love Utters from
the Beyond" at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac. All lectures will
begin promptly at 8 p.m. The
reception for Sponsors will bejrin
at 7 p.m.
The North Broward Midrasha is
the coordinating body of Jewish
sdult education programs in
North Broward County under the
auspices of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Participating in-
stitutions are: Temples Beth Am,
Beth Israel, Beth Israel of Deer-
field Beach, Beth Orr, Beth
Torah, Emanu-El, Sha'aray
Tiedek, Sholom, Ramat Shalom,
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek, Southeastern
Region United Synagogue of
America, Jewish Community
Center, Omega Condominium.
For further information call Helen
Weisberg, Miami 945-9731,
Broward 748-8400.
WASHINGTON Israeli Premier Shimon Peres ssid that the
Israeli people appreciate the friendship of the people of the U.S.
"We are proud to be friends of the U.S., a country that only her
generosity exceeds her power."
LOS ANGELES The FBI is continuing its investigation of
the bombing of the office of an American Arab rights group in
Santa Ana, the Arab-American Anti-Discriminstion Committee
in which Alex Odeh, the regional director in the West Coast, wss
killed and seven other people were injured.
NEW YORK "Despite rumors of an accelerated rate of
emigration from the USSR, only 124 Jews from the Soviet Union
arrived in the West during October." according to Jerry Good-
man, executive director of the National Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
WASHINGTON The second annual Winter Seminar Tour in
Israel for Jewish Academicians, will be held Dec. 22-Jsn. 7, 1986
announced Rabbi Stanley Ringler. national director of B'nai
B'rith Hillel Academic Associstes. The seminar is designed
especially for Hillel Academic Associstes.
NEW YORK The emergence of the anti-Semitism in s strike
st a Jewish-owned leather factory in Paysandi, Uruguay, has
aroused the country's Jewish community, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith reported.
NEW YORK Ambassador lloshe Yeager, the newly ap-
pointed Consul General of Israel in New York, has called upon
American Jewry to increase its effort on behalf of Israel and help
the Jewish State solve its severe economic crisis. "The deep com-
mitment of American Jews to the State of Israel is well known,"
he said, "and that their efforts through fund-raising and the pur-
chase of Israel Bonds is much appreciated."
Judaica High Students Sign Soviet Jewry Petition
The Student Government of the Federation 'a Judaica High School
it pictured reading the petition to President Ronald Reagan en-
couraging him to take up the issue of Soviet Jewry when he meets
with Gorbachev. From left, Scott Zucker, Stephanie Robbins, Joe
Godin, Michael Ekstrom, Lisa Needleman, Steven Perry, Faculty
Advisor and Ed Boreth.
Pictured is just a portion of the 105 faculty and students of
Judaica High School who signed the petition. Judaica High
School is a beneficiary of the Jewish Federation Funded in part
by the Federatum/UJA campaign.
Youtve never had
it so good!
HotSunSVVeet'isadeKdous
new vray to enfoy the taste of America's ^^^
favorite prune juice. Rich and sjgnng|sjfl
Sunsweet is made from 100% pkw
fruit juke. ^&
Hot Sunsweet b also a very
appetizing alternative to that extra cup of
flee, in the morning or eveningjqu ve
had it so good.
WEET
{ : ':-


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 29, 1985
ommentary
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haakell. Director of Public Relations
n%2ES5 INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
to* ^SUSS*78 0R PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
l HK CtNTER.
JCC and who is a regular party-
giver in her home for the blind and
handicapped.
MORE VIPS
Other guests invited to the
brunch were members of the JWV
Wm. KreU-hman Post No. 710
who participated in the Color
guard flag presentation ceremony
and the 60 member JCC Jewish
Festival Chorale, led by Hollie
Berger. who entertained guests
with an impressive medley of con-
tempory American. Hebrew and
Yiddish songs
Among others present and par-
ticipating in the presentations
were Rovi Faber. WECARK
founder and former chairperson.
Sandy Fnedland. Federation's
" Elderly Services" coordinator,
and Laura Hochman. JCC Senior
Adult Activities director. Ar-
rangements for this highly suc-
cessful Sunday Brunch were coor-
dinated by Director Wolfer.
TURN ON CHANNEL 2
TUBS. DEC. 10 7:55 P.M.
HEAR AND SEE
JCC'S FESTIVAL
CHORALE
JCCs Senior Adult Choral
Group has been chosen as an
outstanding example to represent
our Jewish people in celebration
of Hanukkah! Don't forget! Listen
to the group sing to the aocom-
panyment of choral wiz. Director
Hoilw Berger!
ANNUAL HANUKKAH
CANDLELIGHTING
Tues. Dec. 10 1
Lauderhill Mall.
Louis and Lillian Balitzer. of
Lauderhill B'nai B'rith Men's and
Women's groups have arranged
the annual Symbolic
candleughung to take place at
1:15.
Present will be local dignitaries
*rd the entertainment includes -
of course the JCC Jewish
Festnrale Chorale
The JCC u a major beneficiary
agency oftke Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. receiv-
ing funds from the annual Vnxtsd
Jewish Appeal campaign
From left. Rovi Faber.
WECARE Founder. Ruth
Horowitz, WECARE <'hair-
man, congratulate the young
93 year-old Zelda Sverdlik for
her knitting accomplishments.
Mrs. Si>erdlik's daughter-in-
law Hetty proudly looks on.
JCC WECARE VOLUNTEERS
RECOGNIZED
Ninety-three year old Zelda
Sverdlik said. "1 knit for the old
people." when she acknowledged
the special award presented to her
during the WECARE Recognition
Day Brunch at Tamarac Center,
Nov. 10. Over 150 in attendance
stood up and cheered the sprightly
little lady who thanked WECARE
for the honor by making a strong
plea for more and more yarn so
that she can continue to knit more
and more lap robes, socks and
other warming "cover-ups" for
the wheelchair residents in the
nursing homes!
AN AWARD-WINNING DAY
JCC President Al Capp. Ex-
ecutive Director Phil Cofman.
Rabbi David Gordon and
WECARE Chairman Ruth
Horowitz were among the
dignitaries who praised and
thanked WECARE volunteers for
contributing their time and
talents to make the program one
of the most outstanding in the
county.
Award Certificates were made
wt to over 300 volunteers for the
'84-85 year according to
WECARE Director Esther
Wolfer. The special Anita
Periman Volunteer of the Year
Award was shared by Julius.
Gersteo, a charter" WECARE
member who is an ardent fund-
raiser for the program in his Ber-
muda Club condominium complex
and Nan Namiot, also a charter
member, who chairs the semi-
annual Blood Drivers boated bv
p.m.
FREE at the JCC
Community Wide
Haaukkah Celebration
Monday, December 9, 5 p.m.-7 p.m.
Holiday workshop* for children and their
families
'Refreshments including lathes, beverage,
ami holiday dessert.
Live entertainment featuring
guitarist/singer Yaaeov Sassi
Candle lighting ceremony at 6:30 p.m.
*Chanukah Film called "Lights"
At the Jewish Community Center
Kindle the Third Light together!
Agency Focus
m
t*
111
The Jewish Federations adult day care vroarnm n a
Place recently enjoyed a barbeque on the groups of^ff^
volunteer chef of the day was Jerry Yellin Th J 51
perfect and a goaltime waVhad ai, >bodl*'
were
Blanche Bombart. Community
\. 4 unteer Service Chairperson
of Hope Chapter. B'nai B'rith.
is a welcome visitor to her
friends at the Jewish Federa-
te m's Kosher Nutrition Pro-
gram at the JCC. The members
of Hope Chapter donate canned
food for those in need, yarn and
fabrics to keep idle hands busy.
mstume jewelry for Bingo
prizes and handmade afghans
that are actioned off with pro-
ceeds going towards the Pro-
gram 's Sunshine Fund. Shown
accepting Hope Chapter's
thoughtful donations is Frank
Chosed.a member of the Nutri-
tion Program's Council
Art Mayer and his fabulous Sunrise MxnstMnm
corning of happiness to the participants of the Jcwxl?.
turns rfosker Nutrition Program. T%ere isL realonfL'
to be lonely, you have a choice, come to the Nutrition P
the Jewish Community Center or Lauderhill Mall for n
and a warm meal or volunteer your time and talents tot
kn^%Z^irt2S^anU!r $?"" Program*. Either way.,
have the good feeding of doing something worthwhile flL
and others. Please call Sandra Friedland, 797-0331. t/J.
luce to entertain and/or become a Kosher Nutrition
participant.
LHE LAND OF MIRACLES
ADDS ONE MOKE!
*LarommQ hotel* intarnAtion*. ud.


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Friday, November 29, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
JF Jewish TV Magazine on_
The 'Shalom Show' Programs

Newswire/Florida
Federations, features
^enu on the important
Jf; being done with the
funel and w.th learning-
j children in California.
-Shalom Show" produced
2rfby Richard Pentz w
S Sunday on WDZL-TV
Channel 39. from 8:80 to 9
-d features various inter-
^dociimentariespertain-
jt Jewish community. The
i Federation of Greater
^uderdaleAJnited Jewian
I campaign and the local
aaries and agencies.
tow is also seen on WBFS-
JK Channel 33; WPEC-
TV (ABC), Channel 12 in Palm
Beach County, and WFLXTV
(UHF), Channel 29 in Palm Beach
county.
The "Shalom Show" receive a
grant from the Jewish Federation
through the funds raised by the
Federation/UJA campaign. Funds
raised by the UJA campaign are
used to support the social welfare
and humanitarian programs in
North Broward, in Israel, and in
more than 33 lands across the
world.
In Israel, as in the United
States, the population is aging
but old people do not necessarily
have to spend their last years in
lonely isolation. The first segment
of this program takes a heartwar-
ming look at their daytime hours
enjoying a program that ranges
from traditional holiday celebra-
tions to yoga classes.
The second segment zeros in on
a remarkable 92-year-old man
who doesn't seem to need any for-
malized program but lives alone,
maintaining his own apartment
and exuding a positive attitude
toward life that could be an in-
spiration to us all.
In the third segment, viewers
are taken to a very unusual
Hebrew school in Los Angeles
where teachers with great
warmth and patience are reaching
out to children who have learning
disabilities so that those children
do not lose out on the chance to
learn about their heritage.
The series host is film and
television actor Stephen Macht,
currently familiar to viewers for
his featured role on "Cagney and
Lacey."
December Library
Book Review Series
December book of the
, Book Review Series apon-
by the Broward Countv
ties the Pompano Beach
uid the Central Agency
[Jewish Education of the
i Federation of Greater
Uuderdale will be Morning
by Paula Reibel. It will be
j by outstanding cotn-
y leaders, rabbis, educators
Kturers. This book review
of current popular works
_ the challenging variety of
oporary Jewish life.
dates in December are:
Regional Library. Tuesday,
10: Lauderdale Lakes
Library, Wednesday, Dec. 11;
Tamarac Library, Tuesday, Dec!
17, Coral Springs Library,
Wednesday, Dec. 18; Pompano
Beach Library, Thursday, Dec.
19. Hosts for the programs will in-
clude: Rhoda and Arieh Dagan,
Jerry and Evelyn Kaye. Sam
Dkkert, and Ruth Schwartz. The
Program is coordinated by Helen
fciaberg, Administrator of the
North Broward Midrasha. The
librarians involved are: West
Regional, Selma Algaze and Har-
riet Buchbinder; Lauderdale
Lakes, Norma Kornreich;
Tamarac, Ann Harris; Coral Spr-
ings, Heather Abrahms and Pom-
pano Beach. Ronnie Groatfeld.
Big Fall in Trade Deficit
deficit in Israel's trade
for the first 10 months of
innk by 26 percent com-
to the same period in 1984,
kg to figures released by
mtral Bureau of Statistics in
m. The figures showed
b exceeding exports by
million in the January-
period, with the deficit in
amounting to $225m.
Bnnally adjusted figures
eng ships, aircraft and
dt show that the deficit
past four months of July
|hOctober shrank by 27 per-
ompared to the first half of
- a Den PALM BEACH FOR YOU
PALM BEACH FOR YOUR GROUP
DECEMBER 1-31 (Including New Years Eve)
FOR FAR LESS THAN YOU EXPECT!!!
w%
35
NIGHT
(P P 001 OCC i
GROUP RATE
was marked by an 8 percent fall in
the size of the trade deficit vis-a-
vis the second half of last year.
The government will take steps
within the next few days to bring
down interest rates. Prime
Minister Peres said. Peres was ad-
dressing the 15th Histadrut con-
vention in Tel Aviv.
In a wide-ranging review of the
economic situation, Peres singled
out tax reform and the lowering of
interest rates as the most impor-
tant short-range goals facing the
government. Labour must be
treated like capital, he said. "It is
unacceptable that a living can only
be made from capital."
yWTa DELUXE DMMER Of LUXE WTHTAINMfNT
& DELAY -
1 SPACE LIMITED
CaU-
coutcr
305-
;aunew
YOU* HOSTS
Tat f 'oo* 4 Mansfloft Hmtm
SINCE 196%
CcUnc cHotd
Briefly:
THE RECENT and well publicized collapse of ESM Govern-
ment Securities and the discovery of a spate of smaller invest-
ment frauds, ranging from worthless cultured milk investments
to exotic worm farm scams, has given Florida the dubious distinc-
tion as "Fraud Capitol of the World."
STATE REPRESENTATIVE Joe Titone (D-Coral Springs)
has recently been appointed to the Florida Crime Prevention
Commission. The Commission is a non-profit watch dog orgamza
tion made up of lawmen, elected officials ad citizens of Florida
who are dedicated to helping to prevent and fight crime.
THE NUMBER of visitors to Florida showed a 4.6 percent in-
crease in the first six months of 1985 compared with the same
period last year, according to the state's Tourism Division. A total
of 16.2 million tourists visited the Btate during June, compared
with 15.5 million during the same 1984 period.
MARK WEISSMAN, managing partner and funeral director
of Menorah Gardens and Funeral Chapels, has been named vice
president of Development for the Jewish National Fund of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Gold Coast Goes to South America
On Sunday, March 16,1986, the
Five South Florida Gold Coast
Federations, in cooperation with
the Region V UJA Office, will
depart for a unique mission to
Chile, Argentina and Uruguay,
returning to Miami on Friday,
March 28.
While in South America, the
mission will meet with political
leaders and participate in discus-
sions with leaders of the lor*al
Jewish communities. This mission
will visit many Joint Distribution
Committee Funded Projects and
Learn About Jewish Life in South
America Today.
On Monday, Dec. 16, a special
meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m.
at the Federation, 2719
Hollywood Boulevard, to present
the exciting details of this mis-
sion. Guest speaker that evening
will be Rachel Zelon, director of
Latin American Affairs for the
JDC, who will bring us a special
update on South America. We in-
vite you to attend this interesting
meeting.
Please call Sandy Jackowitz at
the Federation, 718-8+00, for in-
formation on the Gold Coast Mis
tion to South America and the
December 16 meeting.
l-owml D,ST"*CTIVE DIFFERENCE IN HOSPITALITY
"LOOKING PALM IEACH ON TMt INTMCOASTAL -
fJSMi* STREET AT FLAOLER DRIVE ^JsJ
r pALM BEACH. FLORIDA S340lM
Our new package shows
our bread is letter perfect.
Just take one look at August Bros, new package and you'll 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 its
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 2fr. 1985
Greater Margate UJA Division Plans
UJAShabbatforNov29
William KaUberg, chairman,
and Sam Lezell, co-chairman of
the Greater Margate Division of
the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, have announced that the
Greater Margate Division has
planned a UJA Shabbat for Friday
evening, Nov. 29 at Temple Beth
Am. 7205 Royal Palm Blvd..
Margate, and at Congregation
Beth Hillel. 7640 Margate Blvd.,
Margate.
Leading the discussion about
Federation/UJA at Temple Beth
Am will be Mr. William Katzberg
At Congregation Beth Hillel.
Harry Fine will speak. An evening
of education and insight has been
promised.
A special conation, sponsored by
Beth Am Executive Director
Harry Hirsch. and his wife Ann.
will be served at Beth Am. A
special collation is also planned at
Beth Hillel.
The UJA Shabbat is a program
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The
community is invited to attend.
William Kitzberj;
Sam Lexell
One People,
One Destiny
I
i

Woodlands UJA Special
Gifts Underway
Woodlands men ready for the drive to raise ll.ssomnJ
Jewtsh Federation of Greater Fort Usskedms^^SifZ?
campaign m 86 thank, to the leadership of. Dan Weto k*WJ
D^ch-rman and Harold L. OAry, Woodland,!^
More than 60 Woodland, men serve on the campawn (
3LA wtd^r-1 "*dt-tion "&*>
F^JXr5^rkCUnt,?w?i waLhold *^ "For Men (W d
W~<^Comitry Club. Tamarac. For dinner infom^,
contact Kenneth Kent at the Federation office at 74*8400
Know Your Agency:
About The National Foundation for Jewish Culture
The National Foundation for
Jewish Culture was founded in
1959 by the Council of Jewish
Federations to foster and support
projects aimed at preserving,
developing and disseminating
Jewish cultural resources within
the I'nited States. The National
Foundation provides support for
Jewish scholarship and publica-
tions, encourages creativity and
excellence in the arts, contributes
I"wards the strengthening of the
Jewish community's cultural in
-ututions. seeks to stimulate
cultural planning, and serves as a
clearinghouse for information and
ideas relating to the cultural field.
As an administrative body, the
National Foundation for Jewish
Culture coordinates the Council
on Archives and Research
Libraries in Jewish Studies, the
Council of American Jewish
Museums, and the Joint Cultural
Appeal (a consortium of nine na-
tional Jewish cultural agencies).
To support and encourage
creative excellence and program-
matic innovation, the National
Foundation for Jewish Culture p-
rovides grants and awards in
several areas of cultural
endeavor, including: Doctoral
Dissertation Fellowships, scholar-
ly publication grants, the Berman
Playwriting Award, and the
Newman Incentive Awards for in-
novative cultural programs in
small and mid-sized Jewish
communities.
As a community service, the
Foundation provides consults
tions on local cultural planning,
produce, and distribute, a select
number of cultural program., and
publishes a series of cultural
guides such as: The Inventory of
Jewish Cultural Resources: Na-
tional Agenda. Play of Jewish
Interest, and Traveling Exhibi-
tions: Perspectives on the Jewish
ference on Jewish Archives
(1981). the Conference on Jewish
Playwriting (1983). Institute, in
Jewish Arts Administration
(1983. 1984. 1985) and the Na-
tional Jewish Folklore Conference
(1984).
Current projects include a
traveling exhibition service, .
.Jewish ethnic music radio series, a
Yiddish theater translation pro-
ject and the commissioning of new
plays of Jewish interest by a con-
sortium of community theaters. In
addition, the National Foundation
is marking its 25th anniversary
with a series of nationwide public
programs entitled "Creativity and
Continuity: Jewish Culture in
America." This series, which in-
cludes lectures, cultural program-
ming grant., and publication., is
designed to examine the current
condition of the American Jewish
cultural enterprise and lay the
groundwork for new directions.
"Creativity and Continuity has
received major funding:
National Endowment for I
Humanities.
The National Founditx.1
Jewish Culture is a reripwntJl
cy of the Jewish F
Greater Fort Lauderdak
by the FederstiorvTJA
paign.
CAMPAIGNJJ6
We Must Finish the Job Now!
The task of absorbing Ethiopian Jewry was made easier by the
generous involvement of American Jews in Operation Moses
SSlHA cTpa^ ** *""+ J"*> F*:
vI^ai^Y^!!!^ H00 Ethk>Pi*n chiWren studying in 25
nXU^? tTd,nK "^ "^ of whom require indiv,dual
s^n^^LlnTna,ly Provided At ** "*"*. Prents
-2! l9^86 Jewi*h A**ncy budet calls for an extra $45
nuUm. to bt> spent on the abaorpUon of Ethwpian Jews, aether
the^current econonuc srtuatKH, in Urad. we needit nJethaneZ-
The Foundation has also spon-
sored several national confences
and festival., including: The
Jewish Theater Festival and Con
ference (1980). the Jewish Ethnic
Mime Festival (1981). the Con-
AROUND THE WORLD
tfceJDC
Three months of cere for a senior citizen in en
European Jewish home for the aged
Tfesewttl

NEW FACES OF ISRAEL. Israel is rich in ethnic d"H
n.r r/vitsur isaAEL./iraaunaffla"K.
3.3 million Jew, among it*four million people. <^/f~"i
tries in Eastern Europe, tke Middle Ernst, North *
Sahara* Africa, the uJTamd elsewhere. Rseeut mm"***
like earlier groups of Jewis
traits as these photos show -
irbatielt
like earlier groups of Jewish immigrants and bear bsnti
- youthful optimism. m*
Ud their or-
Ethiopia
prrtenee. a mother's Ism and courage to build their on* *
their own land. The Jewish Agency helps Ethiopia*^..%{
Jewish immigrants get started, mainkg with auf
Jewish AppeaWederation Campaign.


m-~
Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation /United Jewish Appeal
i-Aire Plans UJA Pacesetter Luncheon
underway to make
Palm Aire Division
UJA Pacesetter Lun-
-d successful ever ac-
fLuncheon co-chairmen
^UMlJimtloldstem-
t which help to raise
Jong gifts fr *** M
Lderation'UJA cam-
Ibe held Monday. Dec.
. in the clubhouse at
Palm-Aire in Pompano Beach.
Honoree for the special function
will be Palm-Aire Irving
Libowaky, Palm-Aire Division
chairman of the PederationllJA
campaign. Libowsky will be
among the first group of communi-
ty honoree* to be recognized in
the newly formed Hall of Fame.
According to the two co-
chairmen. "The men and women
of our community will not only
show their heartfelt support of
our brethem in need throughout
the world, but will also show ap-
preciation for the devotion and
dedication of Irv Libowsky by
pledging life-sustaining funds to
the Jewish community's major
philanthropy. We expect a record
turnout to honor our good
neighbor and friend of Israel."
Ldmont UJA Awards Meeting Nov. 19
I the plaudits for their
[work on behalf of the
Federation/United
_al campaign were
, the Woodmont Divi-
t Woodmont Awards
ield Tuesday. Nov. 19,
ont Country Club.
the keynote ad-
,i Federation vice
j Cantor, who is also
JUJA campaign co-
i Woodmont Division
honoree and Special Gifts chair-
man, sixteen men were presented
with special awards. Joel H.
Telles, Federation executive
director in presenting the awards,
praised the growth of the Wood-
mont campaign made possible by
these workers. Also addressing
the campaigners were Harold
Oshiw, a co-chairman of the Major
Gifts Dinner, and special gifts
chairman of the Woodlands Divi-
sion of the Federation/UJA
campaign.
Moe Wittenberg. Walter Berns
tein and Lou Colker, co-chairmen
of the 1986 Woodmont Division
campaign, led the list of awards
recipients which included: Victor
Blumenstyk, Arthur Charney,
Abraham David, Sidney Gershen,
Bernard Gross, Lloyd Hurst, Dr.
Lawrence Levine, David Mitchell,
Sam Roistacher, Martin Sager,
Mark M. Schaffer, Joseph Wax
elbaum, and Seymour Wildman.
Marty Cain
Goldstein
CONDOMINIUM UPDATE O
$500 Special Gifts Club
Appoints Steering Committee
v
WHAT'S HAPPENING
MBER
[5 Business Executive Network.
I p.m. Marina Bay.
8 Sunrise Lakes IV UJA
Rally. 10 a.m. Clubhouse.
i Women's Division Executive
[Meeting. 9:30 a.m. At Federation.
, 10 Community Relations Corn-
Open Meeting. Guest Speaker
sM. Bloomfield, Legislative Direc-
JPAC. 8 p.m. Temple Kol Ami,
"on.
. 11 Community Relations Com-
fCo-Hosting Program on Black and
i Americans. 8 p.m. Temple Solel,
12 Lime Bay Special Gifts
7:30 p.m. Home of Eugene
Dec. 14 Major Gifts Dinner. $10,000
minimum. Marriott Harbour Beach.
Dec. 15 Lauderdale West UJA Func-
tion. 8 p.m. Lauderdale West Auditorium.
Dec. 16 Palm-Aire Pacesetters Lun-
cheon. 12 noon.
Dec. 17 Inverrary Pacesetter Ball.
6:30 p.m. Inverrary Country Club.
Dec. 19 Woodlands Division Dinner.
Dec. 19 Oriole Golf and Tennis Phase
I. 4 p.m. Cocktail Party. Clubhouse.
Dec. 22 Sunrise Lakes Phase II
Breakfast. 9:30 a.m.
Dec. 24 Winter Family Mission
Departs. Through Jan. 3, 1986.
INFORMATION
For general information concerning
campaign events, call 748-8400.
Samuel K. Miller, Federation
vice president and chairman of the
Condominium Cabinet, has an-
nounced that a Steering Commit-
tee will be appointed for the Con-
dominium $500 Plus Special Gifts
Club on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
The $500 plus event will be held
on Wednesday Jan. 22 at the In-
verrary Country Club.
According to Miller, this event
has caused much excitement
throughout the North Broward
community.
"Electricity ia filling the air
over the anticipation of this first-
ever event for the condominium
community," Miller stated.
For further information contact
Natalie Graham, Campaign
Associate, at the Federation, at
748-8400.
Sunrise Lakes Phase IV
UJA Breakfast Dec. 8
Leo Weissman, chairman the
Sunrise Lakes Phase IV Commit-
tee of the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign has announced that the
Phase IV committee will hold a
breakfast on behalf of Federa
tion/UJA at 10 a.m. Sunday Dec
8 at Sunrise Lakes IV Clubhouse
Guest speaker will be Kenneth J
Schwartz, National vice
chairman. United Jewish Appeal.
Co-chairing the Sunrise Lakes
Phase IV Committee are Al
Levin, Rivi T. Levin, David
Lubliner and Selma Penaky.
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Serving A World of Jewish Need
v Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
low contribution rapports all of these agencies and programs.
CNITED JEWISH APPEAL (UJA)
Joint Distribution Committee
United Israel Appeal
New York Association for New Americans
World ORT Union
LOCAL AND REGIONAL
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Central Agency for Jewish Education
Wlaincy Program
Community Relations
Coral Springs Coalition
Florida Hillel Board
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Hebrew Day school of Port Lauderdale
Hn School in Israel
'Jewish Community Crater
Jewish Education Programs
Jewish Family Service
Jewish Floridian
Jewish High School of South Florida
Kosher Nitrition Program
Volunteers for Israel
Young leadership
OVERSEAS
America Israel Cultural Foundation
ted Council of Israel Institutions____
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
United HIAS Service
COMMUNITY RELATIONS
American-Jewish Committee
American-Jewish Congress
Jewish Labor Committee
Jewish War Veterans
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
CULTURAL AGENCIES
American Academic Association for Peace in the Middle East
B'nai B'rith National Youth Service Appeal
Joint Cultural Appeal
Includes:
American Academy for Jewish Research
American Jewish Historical Society
Leo Bseck Institute
Children of Jewish Holocaust Survivors
Conference of Jewish Social Studies
Congress for Jewish Culture
Histadruth Ivrith of America
Jewish Publication Society of America
National Foundation for Jewish Culture
Yivo-Institute for Jewish Research
National Conference for Soviet Jewry
National Hillel Expansion
National Jewish Resource Center
North American Jewish Students Appeal
NATIONAL SERVICE AGENCIES
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds
Jewish Education Service of North American
National Jewish Welfare Board
Synagogue Council of America


P*g 10 Tte Jewish Floridam of Greater Fort Lauo^rdale/Friday, November 29. 1986
Buenos Aires Stronghold for Argentine h
By MILTON JACOBY
(Part Two 0f Two-Part Series)
EDITORS NOTE. Join the five
Gold Coast Federations in the first
Florida Regional Mission to South
America, March 16-t7. 1986. For
more information, contact Sandy
Jackowitz, Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
7iSS400.
BUENOS AIRES (JTA) The
community, in its relations with
one another, and with the exter-
nal world, does not speak with one
voice. Often at odds with the over-
all body, DAIA is the "conser
vative" movement including Tem-
ple Beth-El and the SRL (the
Seminario Rabinico
Latinoamericano) founded in 1962
by Dr. Marshall Meyer, and the
largest in Latin America.
Its dedicated vice rector. Dr.
Richard Freund. is from Long
Island and appears intensely com-
mitted to every type of Jewish
cause and to the upgrading of the
community as a political and
religious force. He is a very active
member of the Jewish Committee
on Human Rights, founded by
Meyer and others in 1981 to in-
vestigate the disappearance and
death of 2.000 Jews during the
dark days from 1976 to 1983. and
to keep an eye on any continuing
violations of human rights.
The Committee feds that DAIA
could have acted more forcefully
than it did in protests to the
military regime regarding the ab-
Exesaptioa
for boads
WASHLNGTON The House
of Representatives Ways and
Means Committee has approved
legislation to exempt U.S. holders
of Israel Bonds from any federal
tax penalties.
The Treasury Department
recently ruled in contrast to an
earlier finding that the bonds,
which pay 4 percent interest are
in fact contributions to Israel
which should not be subject to
government penalties. To put this
ruling into effect, however, rww
legislation was necessary.
The interest rate of 4 percent is
substantially below the market
rate
KOSHER POTATO
LATKES AND MINI
POTATO LATKES
A HOLIDAY TRADITION
YOU CAN EN|OY ANYTIME'
Distributed by
Msndelson Inc.
(306)672-5600
Tropic Ice Compa n y
(306)624-5750
All American Food Dlst.
(305)653-4496
Blue Ribbon Supor Markst
(813)246-1161
M IMHII (MM** MK .
duction of so many members of
the Jewish community. But other
influential Jews feel this group is
somewhat too harsh in its assess
ment of DAIA's role.
They feel there is no need for s
special Jewish Committee, but
rather for a commission represen-
ting all religious faiths designed to
establish a dynamic momentum in
protecting the rights of all people.
Pioneering la Jewish Sarvtval
Freund maintains that his
seminary has pioneered a Jewish
revival in Argentina and has ef-
fectively diminished the trend
toward secularization and
assimilation, which until 1971 was
as high as 50 to 60 percent.
The rate is decreasing, he said,
and its now about 40 pecent.
largely because the new rabbis
and seminarians have been so in-
dustrious, not only in outlying
towns and regions, but in every
country in Latin America.
It's Cfek To Be Jewish'
"It's chic to be Jewish" is part
of Freund's philosophy, and also
the motto of the synagogue he at-
tends. Temple Beth-El. It attracts
every Friday evening more than
1.000 young and youngish, well-
dressed congregants who pack the
sanctuary from wall to wall.
The atmosphere is charged and
exuberant, as the cantor, the
organist, and the entire audience
as chorus, blend their talents in s
lusty, uninhibited 75-minute
musical service.
A WELL-INFORMED
COMMUNITY
The community is kept well-
informed on what is happening in
Jewish life by the weekly "Mundo
Israelita" now in its 62nd year.
It's editor for the past 18 years.
Gregorio Fainguersch. came to
Buenos Aires from the Soviet
Union in 1928.
He likened the trail of the
Argentine army generals to the
Nuremberg trials, and considered
the fact that it was held at all as a
supreme humanitarian act on the
part of President Raul Alfonsin.
Fainguersch singled out for
praise the two rabbis who had the
courage to visit the prisons where
Jews were held: Meyer, who had
the protection of a U.S. passport,
and Roberto Graetz. who later
was forced to flee this country
after receiving threats against his
life. Graetz is now the esteemed
rabbi of Temple ARI in Rio de
Janeiro.
A NERVE CENTER
OF ACTIVITY
Hebraka, the Jewish communi
ty center in down-town Buenos
Aires, is a vast, high-rise cultural
complex, which opens its doors at
7 a.m. and finally calls it a day at
1:30 in the morning, after receiv-
ing 3.000 Jews of all ages and in-
clinations. It provides for its
22.000 members a dazzling array
of every type of facility and in
struction. including movies,
theater, sports, and lectures as
well as offering specialized pro-
grams for singles, for the divorc-
ed, for married adults, for senior
citizens. For the youngsters, it
has a Jewish elementary and a
high school.
Hebraica has an enormous coun-
try club. 30 miles from Beunos
Aires, on 330 acres which includes
five restaurants, a youth hostel, a
hostel for guests. 150 bungalows
and 360 condominiums, in addi-
tion to a huge sports complex with
its 18-hole golf course. Its
members can live the good life in a
congenial environment.
It all began in 1926 when Jewish
writers and intellectuals resolved
to fulfill a long-standing need to
m'tt*d into tn*
" whsujtjve^l
marvel. *
*"* Tenner
u?n American J2
j univenitv J?'
nti*T t*T
between the vm,
vatives" and the
""Presented by Dl
sassH
^therthererti
Polarization or a,
entente, depends toJ
on the success or fcy
dernocratic gove^
* that w*dT3
dictatorship.
InTennenbaum'snJ
uns magnificent
**t. if the n^aj,
retorms achieve their*
chrmatic fteadsJl
becomes the catalyst I
ties with the Jewi*,
Israel, their futurel
brighter and more u
deserve no lest after i
with dignity and fa
create a social and cultural dub of f**,lon* d*rk tunnehfl
their own. since they were not ad- 70'8 "* early Wi
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the best
good enough.
r^ktrusCrnuk^hohUjyarnore)oyou
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines. All
our wines and champagnes are ^truo p*
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry ChaNis and Dry Burgundy They're
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift wrapped for the holidays
Come home, to Manischewitz


"*o**mmoa.miiom.xt,tm


mm

Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Pgg_U
iange in Soviet Policy Toward Jews
lAeency Executive
fbeen absolutely no
jg Soviet policy
emigration, and
. who last month
I Jewish Congress
.j-r Bronfman an
hin two weeks' may
j him astray"
, press conference at
fi, Ajrron. said that
ticsU breakthrough
gle for Soviet
intensified.
Jewry will be
Bronfman viaited Moscow in
September and met Politburo
member Vadim Zagladin, the of-
ficial in charge of foreign rela-
tions. Bronfman asked about the
possibility of direct flights to
Israel to prevent "dropping out"
by Soviet Jews, about the release
l Beit
Prisoners of Zion, and about
the opening of the gates to all
Jews who wished to leave. Bronf
igration Incomes ap- man visit took place with the ap- sians could be leading Bronfman
near future "not proval of both Prime Minister astray."^ oroniman
himon Peres and Dulzin. Bronf
man was promised an answer in
two weeks, but now over four
weeks have passed since then and
no answer has been received.
Dulzin disclosed that before
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev's
visit to Paris, "there were hints
from the Soviet mission to the UN
that a goodwill gesture towards
the Jews would be made, but
nothing happened." Dulzin added
he had the feeling that the Rus-
Jew Elected To Poland's Parliament
The one lone Jew elected to Poland's Sejm (Parliament),
67-year-old Shimon Snirmiej, was the first since 1960 whoae
Jewish background was mentioned during the campaign. Szur-
miej is the director of the Warsaw Yiddish State Theatre and
head of the Cultural Association of the Jews in Poland the
representative body of Polish Jewry. He has visited Israel twice.
Stanley L. Cohen Appointed
Judaic Coordinator at HDS
near
| or hints
_ the strmr-
LlSH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
A Time For All Things
IFFORI) (iOLI)EN
duration Director
t our lives, from
, we all pass through
s. During each stage
I are s[>eific tasks
it accomplish and
must fulfill. The
ent must learn and
f skills which he or she
> higher grade levels.
(token, socializing and
i be with members of
sex, becomes ex-
ortant at this time of
kening.
ipected life span con-
Ijncrease, the period of
klthood (51) becomes
rind allows us theop-
l to grow, develop, and
untapped potentials.
of later adulthood,
with partial or
, can be one of the
ling times of our life
r wealth of previous
to everyday living.
I do so many people in
| of liter adulthood feel
lira are over' Why are
"If I knew then
' now, things would be
T when they ^ould be
H will do my best with
tvm to enjoy the rest
jt" The period of later
*ith many realistic
*ing from reduced
1 family communication
*ouW not be looked
(End". The period of
& ii becoming one of
'periods m our life, and
K"o. Charlie Chaplin.
|wnt can confirm, quite
nl means more leisure
Pj* in old activities
fWeh you have always
**" It may mean
I fu. fishing, cards,
* IRetirement may
M rewarding ex-
/* Perhaps you
< take a spedfc
[P i certaj,, trip -
one! v
you are like so
' no find themselves
J ^ later adulthood.
"J* how you ^
^ you are going
w can help you
, concerns and
' 'E'call at our
. 96.>56: Fort
||**V<-1506; or
7 office, 427-8608
i.Sm,M*
Jeuntk federation of South
Broward County.
A solidarity day for Soviet
Jewry was held on November 19.
with demonstrations over the free
world, including Israel. The Agen-
cy chairman is certain that Presi-
dent Reagan will bring up the sub-
ject forcefully at the summit, as he
told Dulzin a few weeks ago that
the issue was "close" to his heart.
Asked whether Israel was ready
to absorb masses of new im-
migrants, Dulzin said: "Certainly;
in the first few years of the state,
we absorbed nearly 650.000 im-
migrants. There will be problems
and complaints, but we can do it."
Fran Merenstein, director of
the Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale, has announced the
appointment of Stanley L. Cohen
to the position of Judaic coor-
dinator and supervisor.
Mr. Cohen, who presently
serves as director of Education
and Youth at Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise, has been involved in the
field of Jewish education for the
past 30 years. A native of Boston,
Cohen holds degrees of Master of
Hebrew Literature, Masters of
Education and the Master of Arts
in Contemporary Jewish Studies.
In assuming the position as
Hebrew Day School Judaic coor-
dinator, Cohen will continue to
enhance the Judaic studies pro-
Staaley L. Cohen
gram into one of surpassed ex-
cellence. The keystone of the pro-
gram will be the continued total
immersion of the student body in-
to the realm of Hebrew language
and literature.
Fort
"uXf Way and
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The Jewish Ftorktian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 29, 1986
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY NOV. 2f
Teaiple Beth An. Congregation
Beth Hillel: 8 p.m. UJA Sabbath.
"An Evening of Education and In-
spiration." Beth Am. 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd.. and Beth Hillel. 7638
Margate Blvd.
SATURDAY NOV. 30
Circle of Yiddish dabs: 8:30
p.m. Show: "A Couple from
Heaven." Tickets $4.50. Bermuda
Clubhouse.
SUNDAY DEC. 1
Jewish National Fend: Annual
luncheon.
Anterkan Associates of Ben-
Garioa U.: Dinner at Diplomat
Hotel.
B'aai Brith Women-Benauds
Gab Chapters: 2:15 p.m. Show:
"How Sweet it Was." Tickets
$11. Bailey Hall. 721-6595 or
722-1802.
B'aai B'rith-Sands Point Lodge:
10 a.m. Meeting. Discussion:
"Alternate Means of Delivering
Medical Care." Tamarac Jewish
Center. 9101 NW 57 St.
MONDAY DEC. 2
Hadassah-Araoa Caatle
Gardeaa Chapter: Noon Paid-up
membership luncheon. Castle
Garden Clubhouse. 4850 NW 22
Ct
NCJW-Gold Coast Sectioa:
Noon. Membership luncheon.
Doreen Stuart and Salle Sebas-
tian will entertain. Woodmont
Country Club. 7801 NW 80 Ave.
971-4002 or 973-1423.
Braadeis University NWC-
Iaverrary Woodiaads Chapter:
Board Meeting. Broward Savings.
3000 N. I'niversity Dr.
B'aai B rith-Poatpaao Lodge: 3
p.m. Board of Directors meeting.
Pompano Beach City Hall. Com-
mission Chambers.
ARMDI-Coronat Creek Chapter:
Dec. 2-4 Key West Trip.
Hadassah-Florida Mid-Coast
Region: 10 am. Region Board
meeting. Temple Emanu-EI.
Hadassah-Bat Ami Tasmarac
Chapter: 11:30 am Meeting and
mini-lunch. Rose Rifkin will enter-
tain. Tamarac Jewish Center.
9101 NW 57 St
TUESDAY DEC. 3
ORT-Cedar Ridge Chapter:
7 10:30 p.m. Hobday Boutique,
open to public. Holiday Inn, Coral
Springs.
Teehnisa Iastitate of
Techaology-Wossea's Diviaiea
N. Broward Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Barbara Cotnins will
discuss how to make the most of
your natural assets. David Park
Pavillion. Margate. 971-5746.
Hadaasab-L'Cbanss Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Hadassah
Medical Organization luncheon.
Rolling Hills Country Club
473-8746.
WLI-Coeonet Creek Chapter:
All day. Rummage sale. Swap
Shop. Margate.
Hadaasab-N. Laaderdale Cbai
Chapter: Noon. Annual luncheon
Wallenberg Will
Be Remembered
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Senate has approved legislation to
name a street in front of the soon-
to-be-built U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Museum as "Raoul
Wallenberg Place" in honor of the
Swedish diplomat who saved some
100.000 Jews in Hungary during
World War II
The naming of the street was in
an amendment to the District of
Columbia Appropriation Bill in-
troduced by Sen. Carl Levin (D..
Mich.). The House took similar ac-
tion earlier this year. Levin said it
was "appropriate" that the street
be named for Wallenberg, "s man
who saved so many from the hor-
ror of the Holocaust-''
. varjaWasaVtsflsl
for HMO. Justin's.
Pioneer Women Na'asaat-
Hatikvah Chapter: 11 s.m.
Meeting and mini-lunch. Sunrise
Lakes Phase I Playhouse.
WEDNESDAY DEC. 4
Bnai Zioa-Hsrry Matiaaky Siss-
cha Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Meeting
and social featuring William
Saulson in a program of "Human
Communications." Broward
Federal. 5518 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd. 741-1136.
WLI-Benaveatnre Chapter.
Noon. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Bonaventure Hotel.
ORT-PosapaiM Beach Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Bonnie
GrosfeM of Pompaao Library,
will review. "Inside. OnUide."
Posapano Beach Rec. Center.
1801 NE 6 St.
Hsdasaah-Iaverrary Gilaa
Chapter: 10 a.m. Board meeting.
Broward Federal. 5518 W
Oakland Pk. Blvd.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: 11:30 a.m. Luncheon
and card party. At Temple.
7419185.
Braadeis University NWC-Fort
Uuderdale Pompano Chapter: 1
p.m. Holiday program. Palm-Aire
Social Center.
Dade-Broward Lnpas Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Meeting. Dr. Marvin
Diaz-Lacayo will discuss. "Lupus
and the Blood." Parkway
Regional. 160 NW 170 St.. NMB.
THURSDAY DEC. S
Business Executive Network:
5:30-7:30 p.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Joe Robbie. Marina Bay.
Indepeadent Order of Odd
Fellows-Hatebee Ledge: 8 p.m.
Meeting. Odd Fellow Temple.
1451 N. Dixie Hwy. 564-5184.
Bnai B'rRh-PlanUtfea Lodge:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Harold Wishna
of United Synagogue of America.
will speak. Deicke Aud.. 5701
Cypress Rd.
B'aai Brith Woaen-Taasarac
Chapter: Membership meeting.
Italian-American Club. 6535 W.
Commercial Blvd.
Bnai Brith Woasen-Coconnt
Creek Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Candlelight ing
ceremony for ("hanukah. Enter-
tainment by the Colonies of
Margate Kitchen Band. Temple
Beth Am. Margate.
B'aai Brith Wossen-Saarir
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Sum-
Lakes Phase I Playhouse.
J
i
THE FEDERATION'S CHAPLAINCY C01
ly organized a visit to Aviva Manor Nursing I
ptness and good cheer to its residents. Dr. Mxltaij^
man of the Commission s Pet Project, had Afmvfii
inq along puppies to entertain the elderly citum. \
left, are Dr. Milton Nowick; Larry Glickman oil
nels; Dr. Mel GuUman, a friend of Dr. Nomek..
Aviva Manor enjoying his afternoon with the i
^ where shopping is a pleasure 7doysQ
open at 8:00 A.M.
lOTSM With
QaranMl
Apple Bread
49
ii
rtAMPuMx
mvswbVis sn rwnu osorssi
Frs^Dn*a*B**iflMl
Freehi
6J
at PuMi Store* with Fr
Only.
Suporb Flavor
Butter Streusel
Coffee Cake...
Bran Muffins..............6
eechM*
*r *1
E90 Of Purrsp#ffstekol
Bagels............
6
for
Tto tan* for fanWy 0e*erme end parties is getting
serin*. Men up a bos of deectoue, test frown. beta r
serve hors d oeuvree for your gshertre. now I
sites from which so choose. (Avt*Jbk* m Our Fre* I
Chocolate Donuts........E?M %?"""""
lOOctphc


. .
Organizations
Fndar^Novnmbar 23,J8o7The JwyyhFJoridian of Oreater Fort Landerdale Page 13
Newswire/lsrael
I ISRAEL
IAT1C
ftflON
,ricsn Israel
ation has coins
For infor-
ttheni;t P.O.Box
f L 33320 or call
726MW88.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN,
B'NAI B'RITH LODGE
I^ederhill Chapter
The B'nai B'rith Women and
Men's Chapters of Lauderhill
along with the Lauderhill Mall
Management, will be sponsoring a
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
|RABBI
Jf. GORDON
that the most widely
r for the dead, the
(really a prayer for
t circumstances is
ratted?
. the relationship
iandLeah?
| Jewish tradition in
I initials of RASHI,
bit Biblical and
entator?
|the true meaning of
Leviticus Rule to
or as thyself?
[the Bimah (Raised
i in the center of a
mew'
Blessing. "Next
recited twice
the Bridegroom's
popular magazine
I interests of Jewish
the disciple and
Prophet Elijah?
I. extolls and
: to Benefit
School
}celebrating its
1 preparing young
"*"**] positions for
run in Temple*
I throughout the
'JJjD include Folk.
IJr"* selections
Toronto's David
.^man of Detroit.
' tan Alpern and
*" presently in
^'s Cantor
^Regional
Assembly of
' P^ucer and
w is assisted
id* Henrietta
IS*; .Aasembly
C^i Leon, who
- *5. other
"* wmmit
18
sanctities the name of the Lord.
2- If the mother's life
endangered.
3- They were sisters.
4-Rabban Shel YisraeJ the
Teacher of Israel.
5- To behave toward others as
we would like them to behave
towards us.
6- In order that the Torah and
the chanting of the Service be
beard by all.
7 Two Sagea in the Talmud
dispute when the redemption will
occur. One says in Niaan and the
other in Tiahri. We therefore com-
ply with both and express our
hope in its eventual taking place in
the spring (Paaaover) or in the fall
(Yom Kippur).
8- Isaiah 61:10-63:9 chanted on
the Sabbath of the Groom's
Aufruf emphasizing the rejoicing
of the Chatan with the Kalah
(Bride). .
9- World-Over.
10-Eliaha.
y1b1.',.c Chanukah
Candlehghting and Musical
tvtl at LauderhUll Mall
on Tuesday Dec. 10 at 1:16 p.m.
Hosting will be William
Lejchter. Rabbi Israel Halpern
and Cantor Philip Erstling. Music
will be provided by the Cee Gee's
of Castle Gardens and the JCC
Choral Group, conducted by Hollie
Berger. The public is invited.
AMIT
The Annual Gala Special Gifts
Cocktail Party of Amit Women,
Honda Council, will be held on
Sunday Dec. 15 at the home of
Commissioner and Mrs. Barry
Schreiber. Guest speaker will be
Bashie Selevan. Amit Women Na-
tional vice president.
DEBORAH
Deborah Sunrise Chapter
recently paid tribute to Sylvia Ap-
pelbaum and Lee Markowitz at a
testimonial luncheon. Chairing
the luncheon was Blanche Stern
with co-chairperson Do.othy
Fleischer. Many local dignitaries
attended.
UNITED SYNAGOGUE
OF AMERICA
Mr. Franklin D. Kreutzer Es-
quire, a native son of Florida, will
be installed as International Presi-
dent of the United Synagogue of
America, largest of all synagouge
organizations in the world today
with a membership of two million
representing close to 900
synagogues throughout North
America, at its forthcoming Bien-
nial Convention, to be held at the
Concord Hotel in Kiamesha Lake
New York.
Further information is available
from the Southeast Region office
of United Synagogue, at 282
South University Drive, Planta-
tion. Fla 33342. (305) 474-4606 or
(305) 947-6094.
The Pure Source
Of Our Spring
Nearly 4000 years ago, the earth's
rivers, oceans, lakes amd springs were
blissfully unpolluted
Today the Mountain Valley
spring still is, nestled in virgin
rimberland at Hot Springs,
Arkansas. Geologists report
that the water rising in the
spring today fell as rain 3500
wars ago
Salt free. Naturally hard, so
good to taste, have Mountain
Valley Water delivered to your
home and ohVc.
Oade Brow**
696-1333 563-6114
riMountaia'VSlley*
FROM HOT SPRINGS. ARK.
JERUSALEM Slowly but surely, with great perseverance.
Cabinet Ministers have succeeded in ignoring and nullifying their
own decision not to go on overseas trips until the economic situa-
tion in the country has improved.
TEL AVIV Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin praised Syria
for keeping its borders with Israel closed to terrorists and noted
that Damascus had finally expelled the PLO from Lebanon and is
keeping them out.
JERUSALEM The Attorney General indicated he might
take legal action against the publishers of an article which ap-
peared in a West Bank settlers' biweekly urging settlers to fight
through all means any possible government decision to relinquish
parts of Judaea and Samaria, and the Gaza Strip.
JERUSALEM Forty-nine Ethiopian Jewish students are
enrolled in the college preparatory program this year at the
Rothberg School for Overseas Students of the Hebrew University
of Jerusalem.
RAMAT AVIV Travelers planning a visit to Israel can learn
basic spoken Hebrew through "Everyday Hebrew for Tourists,"
a new audiocassette and book attractively packaged in a do-it-
yourself kit produced by Everyman's University of Israel.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Partidpattaf Memorial
IwsT es A% mtit Accepted
Health Plaa ParticipaUoa
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ, M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tel (305)962-5400



Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, November 29, 1966
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE BETH AM
The B'nai Mitzvah of Ami and
Melissa Weiaberg. daughters of
Sheila and David Weinberg of
Coral Springs, will be celebrated
at the Saturday morning Nov. 30
service at Temple Beth Am.
Margate.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Corrie Siegel, daughter of
Esther and Jason Siegel of Coral
Springs, and Michel* Richter.
daughter of Marilyn and Stanley
Richter of Coral Springs, will
celebrate their BTiai Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning Nov. 30
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
Perlman. daughter of Marilyn
and Harold Perlman. will become
a Bat Mitzvah celebrant.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Seal Paul
Kramer, son of Lidia and Carlos
Kramer and Fabian Silnik. son of
Ester and Gabriel Silnik. will be
celebrated at the Saturday Nov.
30 service at Temple Beth Torah.
Tamarac.
TEMPLE
SHA'AKAY TZEDEK
Robert Paul Birkea. son of
Dolores and Jerrold Birken of
Plantation, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning Nov. 30
Birken
service at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek. Sunrise.
RAMAT SHALOM
Michael Cohen will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the Nov. 30
service at Ramat Shalom.
Plantation.
Galia
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
The Bar Mitzvah of Michael
Galia, son of Wendy and Dr.
Clark Galin, president of Temple
Beth Israel, will be celebrated at
the Saturday morning Nov. 30 at
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
On Friday Nov. 29. Raadi
From left, Ava PktUxpe, Sana/ Cohen and Fran Nounck take
first-hand cUtse-up "French" lessons from chef Larry Berfond a-
nd his assistant Tommy of Cafe D'Estournel during JCC's Oc-
tober "Cooking tnth the Great Chefs of Florida series.
Tradition, it's what
makes us Jews. That's
why we're beside you
when you need us
most. After all, Our
Real hrvckuement is
zvith the IJving.
Riverside
M*orilChq>d
(306)531-1151
Qua-
Temple NeJ
TEMPLE BETH ORR
For the first time since its
dedication, Temple Beth Orr will
be the locale of a wedding
ceremony on Saturday Nov. 30.
Debbie Lehner. daughter of Shelly
and Harvey Lehner of Coral Spr
ings, and Nathan Rosenberg, son
of Sydell and Sam Rosenberg of
New York, will be married. A
reception at Coral Springs Coun-
try Club will follow.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Cub Scout Scott Russell Jacoby
of Cub Pack 219 waa presented
with the Aleph Cub Scout Medal
at a ceremony held at TEmple
Beth Am, Margate. Zoltan
Stulberger, chairman of the South
Florida Jewish Committee on
Scouting for Broward County,
stated that the Aleph program is
designed for the youngsters to
take their first steps into growing
into s religious personality.
r
fl

Candelij
Nov. 29-fci
Dec. 6-5:9
Dec. 13-5:1
Dec. 20-5:1
Dec. 27-5:!
____ CONSBBVATIVF.
gyqyV17* acsui of coconit cam..
TAMAMAC MWtmm Cntm (711-7SS9). 9101 NW 57tk ft. T-
*<*-*> BaaU Bart F. laaai. Aasfliary Baa* Natkaa ZaMwtl
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" Friday pm Cmtm --- mttli
TgMFtlMA'AftAT TIKDBB 74l-0m>. 4 Pm, laaa at
arriaaa *** ** S am. I p.m hue Friday Mmali
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laadaiaa. 33313 Banana Saaaaa aaroaam Fnday 8:30 lb., S 90 pmJ
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SMankajr ul 5:30 pa B*M> gnapa: Mas. Saaaayt Wkr>af|
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ttrnet ~-


t Your Chanukah Lights Be Visible
?5d?jlovembr 2, 1986/The Jewish Floridiari of Greater Fort Laudsrdale Pafe'lS
f-
1)AVID W. GORDON
-h the joyous and
festival <>f Dedication
Lrved as a barometer
'lings and goodwill in
* wherever Jews ao-
it was cordial and
-n the Memorah was
Esolayed outside the
"se it was brought
Ihome. In Venice the
L traveling m gondolas
Inade the homes whoae
|were lit and visible with
pod cheer.
|ern American practice
r electric Menorahs in
Ls to "Pubicize the
"(Lefarsumay Nisah) is
l^ble and ought to
.spread.
L should be publicly
[to recall the heroism
jjge of the valiant
who were willing to
J their lives for the
Ion of Judaism.
our lights show
we demonstrate most
ujy that there is still
within our individual
^eat spirit of G'Vurah-
[courage and strength.
weight night participa-
his Annual Chanukah
Rabbi Gordon
Lighting Ceremony, we re-affirm
and re-establish our link and spirit
of continuity in being identified
with the true and glorious sons
and daughters of the courageous
Maccabees.
Chanukah doesn't only sym-
bolize the military victory against
Antiochui of old, but is also a
stern reminder of the battles we
are constantly called upon to wage
in order to curb the looming
dangers of assimilation that seek
to undermine our very existence
as Jews.
Just as Judah Maccabee and his
brothers strove mightily to hold
back the treatening waves of
Hellenism, we modem day Jews
must exhibit our Chanukkah
lights for all to see that we are
practicing Jews and not ashamed
to publicly identify ourselves as
Jews.
A two-fold program of lighting
the candles today should be
followed. Candles to be lit inside
the home with the three blessings
for the first night and two bless-
ings the other nights. An Electric
Menorah in our windows every
night to relect into the darkened
streets the immortal spirit as ex-
pressed in the Book of Psalms:
Light is sown for the righteous
and gladness for the upright in
heart."
Help keep Judaism relevant and
meaningful.
Guarantee our continuity in
each generation.
Enable us to become modern
day Maccabees by striving anew
to uphold their tenets of
righteousness and justice.
Rabbi Gordon is a volunteer
with the Chaplaincy Commission
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
O Briefly
Health/Medical Newswire
Cancer Society
rition Guildlines
a and its relationship to
i become a popular sub-
iriy since the recent
dietary recommenda-
i the American Cancer
the society offers
r reducing the risk of
nd ensuring the
of overall good"
s no guarantees ex-
it comes to disease
leas, it's better to be
orn," ACS officials
following the seven
established by the
w stand an excellent
pwirding off cancer. Cer-
promotes good
if it accomplishes
I to the ACS. few sug-
ary as much
I* weight reduction.
' fat weight loss may
T one's cancer risk is
* mi the society's
of more than one
'Lend Hand
;-IJTA, Several
JLS. Sixth Fleet used
t*oreleave in Haifa
' *i to sick or
Some of the
to paint the
- Rothschild
^f "men toured
TOorhoods to clean
JjJ.oomes of invalids
nrd
million Americans which un-
covered a higher incidence of cer-
tain cancers among men and
women' who were 40 percent or
more overweight
Similarly, the Society recom
mends moderation in the con-
sumption of fatty foods. Officials
claim it not only reduces one's
chances of developing breast, col-
on and prostate cancers, but is
also an effective way. of lowering
daily caloric intake.
Guideline number three involves
eating more high-fiber foods, such
as fruits, vegetables and whole
grain cereals. Although scientists
are not in total agreement about
the possible advantages of fiber in
the diet, the Society suggests that
"even if fiber itself does not prove
to have a protective effect against
cancer, high-fiber foods can be
recomrnended as a wholesome
substitute for fatty foods."
Likewise, try to include foods
rich in Vitamins A and C in the
daily diet. The Society advises you
obtain these vitamins from fruits
and vegetables, but warns that ex-
cessive intake of vitamin A in cap-
sule or tablet form msy be toxic.
Include leafy vegetables such
ss cabbage, broccoli, brussel
sprouts, kohlrabi and cauliflower
- in the diet since these are
thought to be highly effective in
reducing cancer risk (particularly
cancers of the gastrointestinal
and respiratory tracts).
And be moderate in consump-
tion of alcoholic beverages. Heavy
drinkers of alcohol, especially
those who are cigarette smokers,
are at unusually high risk for
cancers of the oral cavity, larynx
and esophagus. Alcohol abuse can
result in cirrhosis which
aometimes leads to csneer.
Finally, the Society urges you to
est sparingly of aait-cured. smok-
ed and nitrate-cured foods. Con-
ventionally smoked foods, suck as
hams, bacon, some varieties of
sausage and fish, are exposed to
smoke which contains cancer-
causing tars similar to those in
tobacco smoke.
There is, however, limited
evidence that salt-cured or pickled
foods may increase risk of cancers
of the stomach and esophagus.
The U.S. Departmept of
Agriculture and the American
meat industry have substantially
decreased the amount of nitrate in
prepared meats and are searching
for improved methods of meat
preservation.
The Society's investigations in-
to various aspects of nutrition
have expanded considerably in re-
cent years as research findings
have suggested a protective role
of some food substances against
cancer.
Currently, the ACS is conduc-
ting inhouse research and is sup-
porting 25 grants in nutritional
research, representing total ex-
penditure of more than $18
million this vear alone.
Mr. Menackem Perlmutter, Israeli Ministry of Agriculture, paid
an unexpected visit to the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
LauderdaU's Kosher Nutrition Program located in the
Lauderhill Mall. Ht was in Fort Lauderdale to apeak at a
seminar hosted by the Jewish National Fund and Ben-Gurion
UnwersUy entitled, "The Living Desert A Light Unto The Na-
tions. Mr. Perlmutter extended a warm invitation to all in at-
tendance to visit him inBeerSheva, Shown at the Nutrition Pro-
gram, left, to right, Sam Perlis, manager. Nutrition Program;
Menachem Perlmutter; Sara Perils. Nutrition Program; Pirchia
Perlmutter; Lauderhill Councilman Ben Dantzker president
Jewish National Fund Council of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Xhoda Goldman and Edythe Adler, Nutrition Program
participants. ^
Israel Bonds News
LAUDERDALE OAKS
Dorothy Rubin, publisher and
editor-in-chief of the Jewish Jour-
nal, will talk about her recent trip
to Israel, 8 p.m. Wednesday Dec
4 at the Social Hall, 3060 NW 47
Terr. Pauline and Hyman Seid-
Sman, honorees, will be presented
with the Israel Bonds Scroll of
Honor. Honorary chairperson is
Louis Silvers, with chairpersons
Ann and Joseph Robins and co-
chairpersons Pearl and Jules
Karpas.
A State of Israel Bonds dinner
in honor of Alvin Akman, former
vice president of the United Pood
and Commercial Workers of
America, held in Baltimore
recently, produced sales of Israel
Bonds and other Israel securities
totaling more than $10 million.
Dorothy Rabia
re you ele< t .,
I >n i i l or
COMPARE
our
Price
Exoens^?-?^ F^Knm 0ur 8#rvtot
"?"""<* Our Pra-arrangsd Special Plan
*"* <* need nothing is more important than
Persons! attention
'SIEGEL
"Compel
726-1777
8135 West McNabRd
Tamarac. Florida 33321
JEWISH ACCORDING TO TRADITION.
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are Brnward
County's only all Jewish Cemetery/Funeral Chapels. Consecrated
by the Broward Board of Rabbis, staffed solely by Jewish Funeral
Directors and Memorial Counselors. Star of David is
concerned about Jewish burial traditions. These
traditions are the laws of our fathers and their forefathers
before them. These traditions are our heritage, so they
are important to us...And they are important to you.
Star of David Ceaseterles and Fsmcral Chapels
Tamarac Lauderhill Hollywood
Broward. (305) 525-0800
Dade. 94100 S Palm Beach. 722-9000 W. Palm Beach. 734-8440
Smd to: Star of DavM Cametartoa Funeral Chapels. P.O. Boa tS700. Tamarac. FL SSStO
I want rnore information on property election* at Star oi DavM D North Broward D South Broward /
I want more inlormanon on pre-arranged funerals
I want more inhirmaftnn in vour property rarhaoge program Our lot* arc in
cemetery at ___
NAMI
ADDHISS_____
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PageJ6 _TheJewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. November 29, 1985
NOW FOR J
*180 MORE. HN.
OWrp^THE
OTHKCMSSFU

You don't have to be in business to appreci-
ate the comforts of business class.
And now you don't have to be the president
of a company to afford them either.
For just $180* more than B Al's regular coach
fare, you can fly to Tel Aviv in our new and
improved Business Class.
You'll enjoy extra wide seats with extra leg
room. So you won't feel like the person in front
of you is sitting on your lap.
V\fe also fold down the middle seats to give
you all the elbow room you could possibly need
W? even give your carry-on bags and
hanging clothes their own space. You also have a
separate baggage check-in. And you pick up
your bags first, so you'll spend less time in the
airport and more enjoying Israel. ^^^^^
Of course you'll alscTbe treated to a lot of oth^Ttf^^to rT^l- ^r^x^.
Lke^moi^dnnks and our delicious kosher SSrS
So seejyour travel agent. Orcall us directly at -meais served on ^^
And let us know you mean business.

The airline of Israel.
SHI m.*v MM, tuMsl .h, pwcW. mgtm mm lnp t^i m Al M*,
Vh ** H.M.,
'^..Mum^iH*,,^
awtaft- n Mikinl tvfUm n-nil<<


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