The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
wishHoridian o
LNumber 41
Fon uudenlde, Flonda Fnday, December 13. ^T
ILgiftLlPajmj^ir^^ Woodlands Events ...
eration/UJA Campaign Enters Phase One
1986 Federation-
jwish Appeal Campaign is well under way", John
[986 General Chairman said. "We are about to
] of the most important weeks of the campaign."
Lining week most of our major gifts contributors
[made their pledges at the major gifts dinners.
I the major campaign divisions, Inverrary, Palm-
|Woodlands will be holding their major functions.
| of December, close to half of the campaign goal
r, Streng reported, "we have introduced many
campaign. This year the Federation board of
eld their first caucus raising close to $700,000
[November Board meeting. "The Board has
its commitment and dedication to Israel and
Jewish community," he said.
novations this year include individual announce-
at the Major Gifts Dinner, a special $500
luncheons sponsored by the Condominium
I a special Super Sunday outreach.
Joka Strear
Geaaral Caapaign Chairman
Israel Confirms Spy;
Names Operative
Id New;
TO Immigra-
Flora Mac-
ordered an in-
tion into the
destruction of
nt files containing
| the Royal Cana-
ounted Police
|had on hand in
for action to
klize Nazi war
|m a prerequisite
deportation by
- B'nai B'rith
Nl president
met with the
the four B'nai
dges in West
discussed cur-
of B'nai
any, with
nuon to the pro-
ton of a B nai
th Organization
Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres sent an of-
ficial apology to U.S.
Secretary of State George
Shultz, expressing deep em-
barrassment over the recent
espionage charges concern-
ing a U.S. Navy employee
The incident involved the
recent FBI arrest and claim
that Jonathan Jay Pollard,
31, had been paid as much
as 150,000 by Israel in
return for highly classified
information. Shultz had
previously stated that he
was insulted by the allega-
tions and it imperiled the
historically close relations
between Israel and the U.S.
In reporting on the alleg-
ed connection between
Israel and Pollard, Israeli
newspapers reported that
Israel's relationship with
Pollard began about 10
years ago during the
previous government and
that knowledge of the affair
was never shared with
Israel's political leaders.
They predicted, however,
that several high-ranking
Coatiaoad on Page 5
The goal for the 1986 Campaign which, supports vitally
needed programs in Israel and here in Broward County, is
$6.5 million. This goal is based on real needs here to con-
tinue to provide high quality service to Jews in need
through the Federation's Chaplaincy Program, the Kosher
Nutrition Program, The Gathering Place, Jewish Family
Services, and the Jewish Center. Our campaign also helps
provide for the creative continuity of our community
through the programs of CAJE, the Hebrew Day School
and JCC. The Federation's CRC provides a voice for our
community in the general community.
In addition to the numerous local services, our com-
munity's commitment to the survival and uniqueness of
Israel is expressed through the funds allocated to the UJA.
"In Israel this year, your gift will help continue the fan-
tastic effort to complete the successful absorption of the
Ethiopian Jews brought to Israel through Operation
Moses. This year your gift will help more children attend
Youth Aliyah School and provide special care for people in
.___________** Paga 4-____________________
Peres: Egypt's Efforts
Helps Mideast Peace
the Middle East peace pro-
cess and with its investiga-
tion, so far, into the murder
of seven Israeli tourists in
Sinai last Oct. 5 by an
allegedly berserk Egyptian
policeman or soldier.
But while Peres extended
a warm welcome to Egypt's
Oil Minister, Abdel Hadi
Kandil, on a two-day official
visit with a personal
message for the Premier
from President Hosni
Mubarak, the Director
General of Israel's Foreign
Coatiaacd oa Paga 4
Prcaidcat Hoaai Mabaraa
Premier Shimon Peres ap-
parently is pleased with
Egypt's efforts to advance
The Festival of Lights...
Chaplaincy Programs Brighten Chanukah Holidays
Scores of volunteers
have helped to make the
eight days of Chanukah
a nappy and joyous time
for the men and women
in the Greater Fort
Lauderdale Nursing,
Retirement, Rehabilita-
tion and Convalescent
Homes, as part of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauder-
* Nazi-hunter
.Weld has called
Manner's arrest
PS*0" to West
JKlarsfeld. whose
Blte had twice
i to Damascus
jatam Banner's
Lf Syria, said
J !.eems "now
Ifc, loners'
P0* Syria.
HHpimg to bnghlon the Chanukah holiday m North
Brounrd Nursing Homos wore thorn vohnom
momboro of tho Jewish Fedoratum of Greater Fort
Laudordaio Chaplaincy Program, who spent some
spoeial timo prosenting pictures to residents, trom
loft. Hilda Ivor. Mrs. lack Lorher. Jack Lorbercon-
tributing artist; Robert Goodman and Lillian bckoen
dale's Chaplaincy
According to Alfred
Golden, Commission
chairman, "We know
how important this time
is to provide these
residents with an extra
touch of friendship and
caring and our heartfelt
thanks to the volunteers
who are spending these
priceless moments with
these men and women."
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
is the director of the
Chaplaincy Commission,
a beneficiary of the
Federation which
receives funds from the
Federation/U J A
Chanukah services
were held at the
following facilities:
Nov. 29 Beverly
Manor of Margate, 5951
Colonial Drive ,
Dec. 4 Margate
Dec. 8 Fountains of
Lauderhill, 5700 N.W.
27th Ct.. Lauderhill.
Dec. 9 Abbe Manor,
295 SW 4th Ave., Pom-
pano Beach; Manor
Health Care, 6931 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
tion; National Health
Care Center, 2000 E.
Commercial Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale; Oakland
Park Retirement, 5605
N.W. 27th Ct.,
Lauderhill; Tiffany
House, 2900 Riomar St.,
Fort Lauderdale.
Dec. 10 A viva, 3370
N.W. 47th Terr..
Lauderhill Lakes; Col-
Coatiaued oa Paga 4-

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, December 13, 1986
Alvera Gold and Project Renewal
on 'Shalom Show' Dec. 15
The importance of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's
Project Renewal, and the
importance of community
support will be the half-hour
feature on the televised
'Shalom Show,* Sunday,
Dec. 15 on WDZL-TV
(UHF), Channel 39 from
8:30-9 a.m. and again on
Sunday, Dec. 29,8:30-9 a.m.
on WFLX-TV (UHF), Chan
nel, 29, in Palm Beach.
The 'Shalom Show' produced
and hosted by Richard Peritx, is a
grant recipient of the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
annual campaign.
This program will be of special
interest to the members of the
community because first-hand, on
the scene shots and film footage of
on television
the Federation's Project Renewal
city Kfar Sab*. Israel and its
residents were taken by PeriU
and his crew as part of the recent
UJA Leadership Mission to Israel.
Presenting her comments and
report on Project Renewal and
how the cities' men. women and
children look to American Jewry
for life-saving, life-sustaining sup-
port is Alvera A. Gold who serves
as both Federation's Project
Renewal and Florida Region/UJ A
Samuel Miller
Senior Center Dedicated
State, county and city officials
were on hand recently to dedicate
the Samuel Miller Senior Center
in North Lauderdale. named after
the late community and political
The Senior Citizen Center,
located at 6100 Kimberly Blvd. in
North Lauderdale. provides a
special place for the elderly in the
community complete with a varie-
ty of facilities and equipment
Samuel Miller, a noted philan-
thropist in North Broward county,
had devoted his entire life to help-
ing his fellow man.
Since coming to Oakbrook
Village in 1972. Sam and his wife.
Florence, played an active role in
the affairs of the Village Associa-
tion, having served as president.
The former councilman, mayor
and vice-mayor of Lauderdale. he
spent countless hours working for
the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign and was
the recipient of numerous awards
for his selfless labor and service to
the Jewish community, among
which was the Israel Solidarity
Saaaei Miller
Award from the State of Israel
In dedicating the center. North
Lauderdale Mayor Carl Fuse
stated that "Sam Miller had
always been at the forefront of
helping his fellow senior citizens
and would have been proud to
know that the fruits of his efforts
resulted in this facility."
Jewish Family
Wellne88 Program
OK." a wellness program for
older adults is being offered by the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County in collaboration
with the Visiting Nurse
The programs offers older peo-
ple the chance to take an active
part intheir own wellness and
teaches them how to learn how to
reduce stress, increase safety,
maintain a healthful diet, keep
physically fit. prevent accidents
and be prepared for crisis.
"Helping the older person to
feel good is the goal of the pro-
gram." stated Maria Gale, super-
visor of the professional staff of
JFS. "This is a pilot program and
hopefully we can present it
Service Offers
for Older Adults
throughout Broward County in
the future."
The program tentatively is
scheduled to begin on Jan 8 and
run for eight weeks on
Wednesdays from 2-4 p.m. The
coat is $25 for the eight weeks.
The classes will be held at JFS'
l>*rfield office at 1800 W
?IP0 Bvd- S1* 2,< Oil-
field Beach
For further information contact
Fayeanne Schwartaber MSW
at 525-1551. '
Jewish Family Serrue u t ma-
jor beneficiary aptney of the
f '^"Kjn-nMrf iiymif of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Ifuderdale reeeimne funds from
the annual United Jeuish Appeal
Jrom Karri's Joyous Musical Ch
Some of the on-location shots
feature Federation/UJA leaden
including Gold. Brian J. Sherr,
Federation president; Irving
Libowsky. Palm-Aire Division
chairman; and Steven Lewin.
campaign cabinet Oceanside
Gold, who has spent countless
hours in direct and personal con-
tact with the people of Kfar Saba,
explains how important it is to
support the work accomplished by
the Project Renewal programs.
She stated, "This is our attempt
to remove one of the last barriers
to a just and equitable society in
the Jewish homeland with this
comprehensive rehabilitation pro-
gram aimed at radically
upgrading the quality of life in
distressed immigrant
neighborhoods throughout
In addition to the slides and film
on Project Renewal, there will
also be segments on the important
work that is being accomplished
with Israel's elderly on the CJF's
Jewish TV Magazine.
P.M. NETOWRK. on evening monthly program for,
xng ^ ^P*7 umm, conducted biZ%l
sum of the Jeunsh Federation, held its fxnt mj*7.
season recently. Chaired by Selma TellestheSl^
toattrad thorn women who may work dJZZ!*
free txme atnxght to gather^ other *J%
muntty and dxecuee issue, that concern them, hZT
speakers conduct the discretion at each meetxna fE
formahon, contact the Women's Division ofSejlt]
turn at 71,8-UOO J w m
Am* Frank* legacy
reminds us that different}
unVt differentviews, shd^
aUe to live in harmony.
American Savings \
tokeJp bring Anne's tomtit*
\me Fmtkh The World:
Mettv-Dade Cultural Center
m W Hosier Street Afow'j
Dec.lty-lan.2h fi

Frilay, December 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
jgonaventure's Jewish Contemporary
Series Opens to Rave Reviews
Jewish Federation's Jewish
(temporary for
Utore residents opened on
with an exciting talk given
^ration's director of educa-
^ Abraham J. Gittelson.
discussed the topic,
I which was
to Suburbia,' a
well received by
| audience at Town Center
which is held from
rt the Town Center.
11 outstanding speakers, a
7L and answer period and
S cheese. "We hope that
Core residents will take
nUge of this Federation-
ored program," stated
^ phil Sacks. Bonaven-
ture Division Jewish
tion/United Jewish
Arthur Teileibaaa
The next lecture will be held on
Monday. Dec. 16 and will feature
Arthur Teitelbaum, Southern
Area Director of the Anti-
itefamation League. Teitelbaum
will address the problem of,
Anti-Semitism A Real and
Growing Danger?"
Also featured in the upcoming
SXnS^ Jan*??" 17&E2 Vnited Jewish APPeal <**r** were on the scene recently to
lecture bv Fed^rati^ ~* record an exclusive private interview with Israel Prime Minister
"P**" SAtmon Peres, right, by UJA president Stanley Horowitz, left,
and Alex Grass, national chairman, center. The Prime Minister
described the unique relationship between the Federation/UJA
Campaign and Israel, and spoke of the significance of Project
Renewal and Operation Moses.
director Bruce Yudewitz on Jan.
For further information contact
Janice Salit at the Federation
teWSWire/ISrael| HIAS Announces 1986 Scholarship Awards
I TEL AVIV Israel's diamond industry, which anticipated
ord Christmas season sales barely a month ago, has been
J into doom. The outlook, so promising in October, is bleak
ogling to Moshe Schnitzer. president of the diamond bourse in
it Can.
| JERUSALEM Israeli policymakers are locked in a battle of
budget Finance Minister Yitzhak Modi is urging cuts totall-
r 2 half billion dollars in the 1986-87 budgets of the Defense.
ation ami Health Ministries. Premier Shimon Peres
ntly op|H>sed.
TEL AVIV The consumer price index dropped by 1.25 per-
il during the first two weeks of November, compared with the
Itwo weeb "f October.
[TEL AVIV Several hundred sailors from visiting ships of the
]i. Sixth Fleet used their shore leave in Haifa to lend a helping
id to sick or elderly people. Some of the seamen volunteered to
t the children's ward at Rothschild Hospital. Others toured
lown neighborhoods to clean and paint the homes of invalids
I other shut-ins.
[TIL AVIV The Tel Aviv University Office of Academic Af
iwnouncH that the University will inaugurate the first nurs-
[program in Israel designed exclusively for qualified overseas
nts with a four-week summer session in 1986 and a spring
er in I
tad's population at the end of the Jewish year 5745 was 4.255
~ n. the Central Bureau of Statistics announed. Of the total.
15 percent were Jews, 13.5 percent Moslems, 2.3 percent Chris-
. and 1 7 percent Druze and others. During the past year, the
I population increased by about 1.8 percent, with the Jewish
auon growing by 1.6 percent and the Moslem by 3.2 percent
New York, NY Continuing a
program established 12 years ago,
HI AS (the Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society) is inviting applications
for its 1986 Scholarship Awards.
The scholarships will be presented
at the organization's 106th An-
nual Meeting, to be held in New
York on March 12, 1986. In an-
nouncing the award, Robert L.
Israeloff. HIAS President, ex-
plained that each carries a $500
stipend. Those eligible to apply for
the scholarship awards are HIAS-
assisted refugees who have settl-
ed in the United States. The HIAS
Scholarship Awards program is
made possible through the follow-
ing participants:
The Richard Alan Shapiro
Mesaorial Faad established by
HIAS President Emeritus Edwin
Shapiro and Claire Shapiro in
memory of their son.
The Aaa S. Petluck Mesaorial
Faad established by Meyer
Poses of New York in memory of
his wife. Ann Petluck served as
Director of HIAS U.S. Operations
for some 20 years. Her efforts
profoundly influenced the practice
of migration casework and helped
reshape U.S. immigration law.
The Judge Murray I. Gurfein
Memorial Fond established by
the late Gurfein in memory of her
husband, who served as HIAS
president from 1956-57 and from
Applications and further infor-
mation may be obtained by
AWARDS. HIAS. 200 Park
Avenue South, New York, N.Y.
10003. Completed applications
should be returned to HIAS.
postmarked no later than January
8. 1986. Awards winners will be
notified no later than February
21. 1986.
HIAS is the international
migration agency of the organized
Jewish community. HIAS is a
beneficiary of the Jewish Federa-
tion/UJA Campaign.
Washington Experience March 2-4,1986
loin the Fort Lauderedale Jewish Federation
contingent as they travel to Washington, D.C.
March 2-4. 1986 for the 5th Annual Young Leader-
ship Conference. There will be a Federation sub-
sidy for those who qualify.
expert analysis of foreign and domestic issues
by veteran Washington and Middle East observers
briefings by members of Congress and ranking
White House and State Department officials
discussions with Israeli Government represen-
tatives and noted experts on U.S.-Israeli relations
plenaries panels workshops study
excited inspired
more sensitive to the issues
aware of the decision-making, protean araLthe
in command of the facts
better equipped to carry out our respon-
sibilities as an American citizen and a Jew
a more effective leader in REACHING THE
The Conference provides a unique opportunity to
meet with over 2,000 active and committed young
Jews, 25 to 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.
For further information contact Ken Kent at the
Federation office
The Puritan Oil Difference,
's Clear!
Leading Vegetable Oil.
t saturetedand other fats.
to -4f. and eerttety i
Many health experts recommend lowering the
saturated fit in our diets. So if s important to know
Purrtan has km saturated fat than the leading
Proaen to-4**. and parVP
lb prove this, both oils were frozen, then thawed
The other brand is cloudy in part because it has
more saturated and other fats. Puritan has less of
these fan So th -ence is dear.
Puritan OiL Low in saturated fat

Page 4 The Jewiah Horidimn of Greater Fort UuderuaJeTFriday, December 13, 1985
13.110 Chaplaincy
rmto*. shocmct
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. ijo M em et. mimm. n*. snat mwM* i^
> **
sueecmrnoNmatcs tYwiiwwireiUMitniuw
i ol Orlir Fort
OHactor. Marvtn u vmo. Dkactof ot O
cwcanona.sMsw. ooMitdPwtew*. FortLiniraii.n>mi wwgeM
odnitow and Tha Jila norm an ot Oraaaat Fwi Lamn akeaM bo
Friday. December IS. 1986
Volume 14
1 TEVETH 5746
Number 41
Let The UN Wallow
There comes a time when it no longer makes sense to fight, to
answer enemies. When the entire milieu conspires against
fairness, it is futile to protest
These thoughts come to mind on the tenth anniversary of the
United Nations declaration that Zionism is racism What your
friend says, hurts What your enemy says also hurts, i/the mileu
in which you and he live retain the sanity and the intelligence to
define right from wrong. Such is no longer the case in the United
Nations, and it was not the case even before the infamous resolu-
tion This resolution was more a culmination, than the beginning,
of a trend.
When Nazis called Jews race defilers. when Nazis called Jews
subhuman, was there a point to responding* If the object of
response was the Nazi party itself, clearly not. If the object of
response was the collectivity of people of good will people who
could still listen to reason, and to fact then there was a point to
; Now. today, is there any community local, national, or inter-
national of good will who pats stock in the ritual anti-Israel
resolutions introduced at the UN? We don't think so. The blatant
bias, the obvious distortion of fact, which animates the anti-Israel
majority at the UN is neither persuaded by reason and fact, nor
effective in promulgating its hatred outside its Soviet Arab circle.
We feel that any active fight against this
somehow soils one's integrity. One argues against unfair;
perpetrated by fair people, but does one argue against unfair ac-
tions perpetrated by people who hate? Only hatred motivated
those who voted to equate Zionism with racism. Does one not
lower oneself (and to no good effect) by trying to prove that sheer
hatred is wrong*
Let's face it. Ten years have passed, and we have survived. A
darn sight better than the United Nations has survived, we ven
ture to say. No. the moral problem at the United Nations is not
the problem of the Jew*, or of Israel, but of the United Nations.
Thoee who have soiled themselves are the countries who voted for
the infamous resolution, not thoee who voted acasnst it
The resolution remains a stain on the UN record. It is up to the
UN to remove it. There cornea a point when "community rela
Dons" are not only ineffective, but degiediug. Thank heaven that
is radically the opposite of the situation in the United States.
Perhaps for this very reason, we American Jews tend to take each
attack on the Jewiah people ss worthy of reaponee The UN. simp-
ly, ts not worthy of response And pne^emtkmBy. no country not
already sate with hatred of Israel was lemfmted in its hatred by
that resolution, and no country not already fiBed witb am eacsnen-
r fairness was swayed negatively by that resosebom.
it's beat just to let the haters member in their
, and drown, mains, of course, they have the power and
use the power to sjl yon. In
the only proper
The UN
km it
If it
Cemtiaeed from Page 1
onial Palm East; Col-
onial Palm West;
Leisure Retirement,
5825 N.W. 27th Ct,
Lauderhill; Tamarac
Nursing Home, 7901
N.W. 88th Ave.,
Dec. 11 Manor
Pines, 1701 N.E. 26th
St., Fort Lauderdale;
Manor Oaks, 2121 E.
Commercial Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale; Paskow
Lodge, 5821 N.W. 28th
St., Lauderhill;
Pinehurst Convalescent
Crt., 2401 N.E. 2nd
Street, Pompano Beach;
St. Elizabeth's Senior
Day Care, 801 N.E. 33rd
St., Pompano Beach.
Dec. 12 Inverrary
Retirement, 5811 N.E.
28th St.. Lauderhill;
Nutrition Center,
Jewish Community
Center; St. John's Nurs-
ing and Rehabilitation;
Main Broward County
Upcoming service
dates and places
Dec. 13:
10 a.m. Palm Court
Nursing and Rehabilita-
tion, 2675 N. Andrews
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Rabbi Israel Halpern,
Phillip Erstling, Norma
Berson and Ladies.
10 a.m. Sholom
Manor, 2771 N.W. 58th
Terr.. Lauderhill. Ed-
ward Altner.
11 a.m. Nutrition
Center, Lauderhill Mall.
Cantor and Mrs.
Maurice Goldberg,
Sarah and Sam Perles.
2 p.m. Broward
Convalescent, 1330 S.
Andrews Ave., Fort
Lauderdale. Rabbi
Israel Halpern, Phillip
Erstling. Hilda Ivers.
2 p.m. Park West
Retirement, 2251 N.W.
295h Ct, Fort Lauder
dale. Edward Altner.
2 p.m. Plantation
Nursing Home. Rabbi
Rudolph Weiss, liiWi
Schoen and Castle
Chaplaincy Assistants.
Egypt's Efforts Help Mideast Peace
Students to Begin
Campus Campaigns
Pign will affect
Jew. and to ehowTL^
* difference V
to*ther with osT *
Several of the
If the student Federation-
United Jewiah Appeal cenpaaras teaches us sWJ!"H|
begin after winter break, then ty to help^J^.'*J
spring has come early to South ourselves.Outb.iL'
Florida campuses. Leadership
training is underway, calendars
are bong planned, and mnraaai
are being recruited. Students are
now preparing to put their pro-
grams into action in the """"frig
Preparations for the campaign
began at the National Student UJA for ruaiowj-i
Leadership Training Conference paign leadership th?2
in Washington D.C., on Nov. 1 to the final prarram 3. At this weekend, sponsored by before the camDsirM kJ
the Unrreraity Programs Depart- EouioneH J*V^"
ment of the United JewianAp. tiaaaTSm 5*
peal, woricahop. were omducS *
on calendar planning, publicity neeus^S serv^T
and promotion, solicitation train-
ing, outreach techniques, and
special events. The conference
was especially helpful to Mark
Rubens. Florida Atlantic Univer-
sity campaign chairperson. He
was "psyched" after the
weekend. "The group clicked. We
worked well together and
motivated each other. Organising
our own campaigns can be very
demanding. There was a tremen-
dous feeling of mutual support
and commitment from the beginn-
ing, and together we developed a
lot of exciting new ideas for our
own schools," he said.
Two weeks later a workshop on
campaign organising was eon-
ducted for local student campaign
leaders at the B'nai B'rith Hfflel
Foundation at the University of
Miami, sponsored by HUM Jewish
Student Centers of Greater
Miami. Broward and Palm Beach
counties. Rabbi Steven Abrarns,
director of planning at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
discussed the function of Federa-
tion in meeting community needs
sad emphasised the importance of
student participation in that
Wendy Glass, chairperson of the sensory "0/ie* Jemm
Broward Community College (toe fmitd by tkt F<
campaign. explained how her cam- UJA campayn
- -~ acrvKCt, *
era agree that the,
campaign should edocst**
tivate student*. AaonjLi
nie stalks. UruveraW
Law School campaign i
and a former
paign leader, "mjrjdbistei
law students to care." *
etudenta," she feds,' _
this as an aspect of 3
tion. a way to express therj
identification by joining ai
munal activity and bet
part of that community.'
Jewish students havei
campus campaigns for
years, dating back to tat]
math of the Six-Day Wsr.;
the student campaign
itiated by Hillel at the U.
of Miami during the ate;
Campaigns are now m
ducted at the University <
Florida International Ui_
Miami Dade Community
toy University. Son
College of Osteopath*
Florida Atlantic Unit
Broward Community
University of Florida sad I
State University.
Hillel Foundttitt
Ministry. David
unlfeased a scathi _
Egypt during a sym-
posium in Td Am where he
and KandO both spoke.
According to Kimche.
Egypt has fawed to honor
amaaost al of the tenm of it*
1979 peace treaty with
Israel and the Egyptian
press continues to puhhsfi
scurrilous anti-Israel
Mebarafcs Message Ta
at has home toed
that Mubarak
in his
and readiness to
more ahead in efforts to br-
ing about peace talks bet-
Israel, Jordan and the
242 and 338. the
framework for general Mid-
dle East peace talks for the
Pares, who hosted Kandal
Mubarak reported to
Peres that King Hussein
shared the desire for a com-
eace and that
"ay trying to
persuade the Palestine
liberation Organization to
accept United Nations
Security Council
also sent con-
dolences to the fairubes of
the seven Israelis four of
them children gunned
down at Ras Burka, a beach
in Eastern Sinai last month,
Peres reported As for
Eorpt^sinyeatigatioo into
Mubarak mfaHi contain-
ed what he conaideied a
fairly detailed interim
Campaign Phase One
Cemtiamsd frees Pace 1
need in Israel," Streng said.
This year, we will be seeking to move closer to oar I
ject Renewal goal of $1.3 million. We must raise anf
tional $325,000 in the next two years to achieve ourj
"What we have achieved through Project Ren
remarkable. Each time I visit our Renewal neighbc
Kfar Saba, the changes are dramatic.'' Project
chairman, Alvera Ackerberg Gold said, "Project
is a five year program to help residents of dia
neighborhoods in Israel, not only to improve the j
appearance of the neighborhood. Project Renewal's)
integration of neighborhood renewal with social and i
tional programs to enable the residents to make|
nent change for the better. Project Renewal pled
pledges separate from the regular campaign and
over three years."
"We look forward to a very successful campaignl
the Jewish community has rftptfitiM generously
years to the needs of Israel and here in Greaterf
Lauderdale," John Strerag ssid "Last year our i
not only raised more than ever before, but we had our I
successful Project Renewal campaign. Added to tw|
the dramatic outpouring for the Operation Moses*
last yaer, chaired by Daniel Cantor/'
Tie Opssss Wiewai
Clee stage* < _
ssaersas donation J
Jewiaa Cemmeaity
geailenmie FuU
Ztlkxni. Uft tkt
U masse m amass tkt
Pftml Ceysama. JCC\
dtvssfsr. Otktr el
OaessB ere Max .
PrmJvSemt Bra Go*
Pieeiemaf end Jerri '
flsinmen irf "" Jfcr

Israel Confirms
-Bfd frost Pt 1
lkjdle-echelon Israeli
Le officials would
hissed upon compte-
[f the governments
Israeli media named
j (Rafi) Eitan, a
, Mossad (secret ser-
erative who served
Ipremiers Menachem
fgnd Yitzhak Shamir
idviser on terrorism,
Israeli official who
[ted Pollard and
U him. Begin was
fin Maariv as stating,
his personal aide,
i Kadishai, that he
heard of Pollard
Je he read the
er reports of his ar-
Es week-
Israeli press got
f name from the first
kf an article written
Washington Post
L. The name was
Yfrom the published
[Jerusalem Post said
rnt most of his
life in the
[service. Reputedly,
the man who
and kidnapped
criminal Adolf
i near his home in
_ Aires suburb in
[Eventually, Eitan
I the Mossad, Israel's
secret intelligence
with Mossad
Itbe Middle 1960's
Sharon briefly
then Premier Yit-
as adviser on
measures. Sharon
Eitan as his assis-
Post account said.
at, Eitan went into
[business and became
er of the Central
i of Begin'sHerut
to security
I when Likud came
?er in the 1977
I elections. Begin ap-
[bim adviser on ter-
aJuly, 1978, replac-
ing Amitai Paglin who was
taDed m a car accident.
Eitan worked out of the
Prime Minister's OFfice.
According to The
Jerusalem Poet, Begin did
not concern himself directly
with anti-terrorist ac-
tivities. He gave his adviser
much leeway and Eitan's
status received a further
boost, the Post said, when
Sharon became Defense
Minister in 1981. The Post
noted that Eitan created
controversy when he stated
on Israel Radio that Israel
would have to live with ter-
rorism for the next 100
When Shimon Peres
became Premier in the
Labor-Likud unity coalition
government he replaced
Eitan with Laborite
Amiram Nir. But Eitan was
allowed to remain in the
Prime Minister's Office in
an unspecified capacity.
Israel Radio has said that
the Embassy official facing
recall from Washington was
apparently traced to Pollard
through taps, either on
Pollard's telephone or an
Embassy phone. He will
return home only after the
spy case opens in federal
court, and after the U.S.
authorities have questioned
him with Israel s consent
about what he knows of
the case.
In response to the Peres
message, Thomas Picker-
ing, the American am-
bassador in Israel issued a
conciliatory statement.
"All of us in the U.S. as in-
deed all of us in Israel, share
the view that our relation-
ship is deeper, is stronger, is
more long-standing and of
more importance to us than
to let a single event harm
that relationship or in any
way denigrate from the
closeness of our cooperation
and from our shared in-
terest," Pickering said.
El**** Pmteai
L***>*. but
* problems) It's
T**orewi U^^
Uruguay Jews
Concerned Over
NEW YORK The emergence
of anti-Semitism in a strike at a
Jewish-owned leather factory in
Payiandu. Uruguay, has aroused
the country's Jewish community
According to ADL, posters
mounted on the entrance gates
and on the walls of the factory car
ried such anti-Semitic slogans as
"Hitter was right Too bad he is
not here." The Centra) Jewish
Committee of Uruguay called
upon the nation's unions and
union leaders to denounce this in-
jection of anti-Semitic and pro-
Nazi propaganda into a dispute
between labor and management.
The anti-Semitic action has been
repudiated by the national leather
workers union even though the
local Payaandu chapter, which
rspi eeeuta <00 employees, has not
yet issued a statement, the ADL
Luis Breaao. Uruguay's Direc-
tor of Labor, denounced the
posters in a report to the Labor
Committee of the Uruguayan
House of Representatives in
Friday December 13, 1986/The, Jewish FloridJaa of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Join a Partnership and Show You Care
Kfar Saba Project Renewal
bettor^Slirftl8ra?' *?* manaed to Provide a decent standard of living and opportunities for self-
fanSr 1 m08A ^ *"*** Prt o' the population lives in crushing poverty. There are 64,000
r^nslL^T 450.000 people, 320.000 of them children who must be brought into the
ti^KuXvi andh^ '? = "* *" fald'" ** PTOdUCt f "^ ** ***** "*
whtim!!!^^ blr?> lT1' ware and conBtnt terrorism have forced the country to spend an over-
2TRK S bud5e^ n defen8e- Yet ,srael *** M"* its Promise to keep its doors open to
fg^gatatmaoajfBMd deserts into farms, settlements and cities. It has provided homes, jobs.
hartn2iSr^ ^ T*?8 for mo8t of its ^Pie Neceeaarily. then, the government has been
^pressed to give all Israelis the opportunity for a decent and meaningful life. Some have been left
M An'uAithtU*h !?ar Saba do?8nt look like a 9,um by American standards, its people live in poverty,
two or thiL^mlii8 ^ tiny, unsanitary, overcrowded. In some homes, eight to ten people live in
mn or E? m" ,Many ******* yuth are rejected by the army because they lack bask educa-
uon or nave criminal records. Crime, unemployment and welfare dependency are extremely high.
Ju^if01 I^wal!? } urban renewal as we know it in the United States. It is the total physical,
socuu and spiritual rehabilitation of a distressed Israeli neighborhood. This has never been tried
nSSLJLSf ^ mL,lme] lt working in Israel because it deals with needs of small
Sgyg J*^ ****** Problems. It works because the people of the neighborhood themselves
-! 5SmH f"d plan and carry out the Program. They do it with funds and active participa-
tion from linked Jewish communities around the world.
nilSS;5Jy ****? *?ontributor makes a gift to the Regular Campaign can he or she give to Project
i!!iW7. Ln of Jew8 "round the world, which are met by the Regular Campaign, cannot be ig-
nored. Contributors to Project Renewal are urged to make equal or larger gifts to the Regular
A. If the work supported by the Regular Campaign is crippled or hurt by a reduction in funds. Pro-
$T ^new*^ wlU become meaningleas. Every year some four million Jews in Israel, in more
than 30 other countries overseas, and in New York depend on UJA and Federation agencies for life-
sustaining services. We cannot deprive them of this aid. Project renewal demands a special dedica-
tion, over and above the campaign effort. ,
A. Although it runs in conjunction with the Regular Campaign, Project Renewal operates as a
separate entity. Gifts, are solicited as additional contributions and are billed separately. Project
Renewal funds are not merged with Regular Campaign funds. They are spent only on Project
Renewal. *^
A. Payments of pledges of $1000 or more can be spread over five years.
A. Yes. For tax purposes, checks should be made out to Jewish Federation-Project Renewal.
A. Yes. Memorial gifts for a building, part of a building, a facility or service, are available. They
may be made in the name of a donor or a loved one. Commemorative plaques can be erected naming
the contributors to special projects within Project Renewal.
Funds raised by the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale s Project Renewal campaign are
used to help rehabilitate Kfar Saba. Chairperson of the Federation and Florida Project Renewal is
Alvera Ackerberg Gold. For more information call the Federation office at 7W-&W0.
Your Friends
Capital Bank
Throughout Dacto, Broward and Palm Beach Counties

Pe6 TheJewiahFkdinofGreterFortUuderdleyrkUy,PecMiibw
Israel Menachem Savidor to Address
Inverrary UJA Pacesetter Ball Dec. 17
The Honorable Menachem
Savidor, speaker of Israel's Tenth
Knesset, and a member of the
Knesset for eight years, will be
the guest speaker at the Inverrary
Division's Second Annual
Pacesetter Ball, marking the
opening of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign. Tuesday, Dec. 17, at
5:30 p.m. at the Inverrary County
Club, Lauderhill
Savidor will be on hand when In
verrary's Joseph Kaplan will be
honored. He will join other
honorees in the new Federa-
tion/UJA Hall of Fame, a special
honor given to area honorees for
their untiring effort and generosi-
ty on behalf of the Jewish com-
munity's major philanthropy.
General campaign UJA chair-
man for Inverrary Max E. Buck
stated that the Inverrary com-
munity is looking forward to hear
Hilda Leibo, Women's
sion Inverrary chairman
ay) Tabatchnick, Inver
Meaaeacai Savidor
ing from Savidor and learning
about the current explosive Mid-
East crisis. Working with Buck
Bruce (Buxxy)'
rary Pacesetter chairman.
Savidor who has compiled an
impressive record of service to
Israel, was chairman of the
Parliamentary Liberal Party and
a member of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs. Defense snd
Finance Committees.
A former Lt. Colonel with the
Israel Defense Forces, the
Russian-born statesman was the
founder and first commanding of-
ficer of the Army School of Ad-
ministration, and later served ss
director-genersl of the Citrus Pro-
ducts Export Board prior to his
election to the Knesset
The suthor of countless articles.
he was cited by President of Israel
Chaim Hereog for his important
contributions to his country.
Woodlands Division '86 UJA Aims
for $1.25 Million; Dinner Dec. 19
than $1.25 million dollars for
According to
sion chairman,
division raised
million dollars.
Dan Klein. Divi
"Last year, our
more than one
the most of any
Sol Sckulman. left. Woodlands UJA Dinner eo-chatrman and
Moms Small, L'JA Dinner chairman discuss the final plans for
the Annual Woodlands Division L'JA Dinner.
Committed to helping tneir
brethren in need through increas-
"d giving, the members of the
Woodlands Division Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign have set a goal of more
community in North Broward. to
support the vital work socomplish-
ed by Federation/UJA gifts, here
at home, in Israel snd in SS lands
around the world. We know the
importance of raising more
monies in '86 to continue this life
ssving. life-giving work ac-
complished by our agencies and
beneficiaries, and we are calling
on all of our community to help us
meet our goal "
Launching the drive will be the
Annual Woodlands Division
Federation/UJA dinner. Thurs
dsy. Dec. 19. cocktails at 5:30
p.m. at the Woodlands Country
Club in Tamarac. Community
leader Leon Messing will be
honored for his work and
generosity on behalf of a grateful
community. Dinner cost for
Woodlands men only will cost $30
and those interested in making
reservations can call Ken Kent at
the Jewish Federation office.
Max E. Bwk. IA. Inverrarg Division UJA
gratulates Sam Stone, Environ, and Maury Lm^
Greens, upon their appointment as UJA Co^kairmxL
organizing the Inverrary area to raise the needed faji
annual Jewish Federation/UJA campaign ^^
Inverrary Division
Sets Goal for UJA
will be the guest of I
Pial event which *i<
Per person withs man
Federation/UJA cob*-
6500 for the primary md(
the secondary pledge ju,
to Buck, the pledge nsTI
within one year.
In 1985, the Divtaooi
$$25,000 for the Fedav.
campaign. Funds raised I
teas of thousands of Jnq
women and children a |
Fort Lauderdsle, in
around the world.
For further info
Ken Kent st the Fe
"We will achieve total gifts of
more than $$25,000 for the 1986
Jewish Federation/UJA campaign
n the Inverrary Division." Those,
vere the words of Max E. Buck,
hviakm chairman, as he address
d key leaders during his intensive
ampaign to help the Jewish cotn-
lunity's major philanthropy raise
Mir goal of $6.5 million.
The division campaign will be
launched at the annual Inverrary
Pacesetter Dinner-Dance. Tues-
day. Dec. 17. cocktails at 5:30
p.m. at the Inverrary Country
Club. Lauderhill.
Campaign leader Joseph Kaplan
Builders and Allied Trades Division to
Hold Annual UJA Dinner Feb. 13
At a committee meeting held
Nov. 18. Mark Levy and Richard
Kinketstein. co-chairmen of the
Builder snd Allied Trades Division
of the Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign, an-
nounced that the Division will hold
its annual dinner on behalf of the
1986 Federation L'JA campaign,
on Thursday. Feb. 13. 7 p.m. at
Palm-Aire Country Club.
We hope to double the atten
dance of last year's successful din-
ner." the co-chairmen stated.
Serving on the Executive Com-
mittee for the Division are: Gary
Woodlands Division Federation/UJA trio, from left, Dul
huision chairman; Leon Meeting, konoree and Hall q/j
recipient, and Harold L. Oshry. Division UJA St
Woodlands Honors Messil
Richard FiakeUteia
Bloom. Daniel Cantor. Arthur
Dubin. Tony Frank. Michael
Greenberg. Paul Lehrer. Jo Ann
Mark Levy
Levy. Jerome Miller. Stuart
Reich. Enyd Sokolow and Andrew
More than 225 men are ex-
Kcted to attend the Woodlands
vision Jewish Federation/UJA
dinner for the 1986 campaign and
pay tribute to Leon Messing.
Honor** who will join other
honorees in the Hall of Fame.
At the helm of the important
at for North Broward's Jewish
nunity are Dan Klein. Divi
sion chairman. Harold L. Oshry.
Division Special Gifts chairman,
and the dinner tommittas sndar
the leadership of Morris Small and
Sol Sraskam, who are fmahsng
Woodmont Area Parlor Events
Seven area parlor meetings have been slated in the Woodmont
Division '86 Federation/UJA Campaign from Dec. 23 through
Jan. 28.
On Dec. 23. UJA speaker Dora Roth addresses s group st lun
cheon st the clubhouse.
On Jan 7. Woodmont workers gather at the Jewish Federa-
tion for a Solkriation Training Meeting.
On Jan. 9. resident* of the Oaks. Timber Run. Wsterford snd
Lakewood will attend a cocktail party at 4 p.m.. hosted by Mr. snd
Mrs. David Mitchell in their home at 8428 N.W. 80th Court
Sunday. Jan. 12. a dessert party will be held st the Bonaire
clubhouse to acquaint residents with the work of the Jewish
Federation and UJA*
On Thursday. Jan. 16. residents of Htaarua ^ Hfa*m_
gJtnB mn- "*"*! Altaian in their home at 8016 lliiissi
corin!iS?ay; J_M' Wood-t "ill bold its saajor gift.
**tau Prty at a home to be ananunoa. at an early date
Mr. and Mrs. Jo* Wexatbaum at a date yet to be
*** Dinjon Fed*ration/UJA eo^a*,
are Walter
plans for the Dinner)
held Thursday Dec 1
at 5:30 p.m. with
Woodlands Community
Club in Tsmarac
Addressing the
jroop of leaders wi
Caanitx, known
American Jewish
"our man in Jeruadau.
who hss amassed yel
penance in explaining**
function of the
Jewish Agency to.
UJA and community
Israel, the residest
totnw and director *m
fem offk* of
Appeal. Inc.
_ 1968
A strong Zk.n-t.U-'
.j brethrenj **l
acrvadsss member of**
Jews* FederatiooJJ*a
of the Russian te*?T
gram. He ws. the Wm
a member of Alt.j*
aisThaetor of the
tjoaai |W and arti*!

^gijgggniber 18, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
^[^I2^ifgggration/United Jewish Appeal
fen Lewin to Chair Feb. 15 Oceanside condominium update
00-plus Dinner Honoring John Streng
A, chairman of the
{Toirision of the I
[FedertionAJnited Jewiatj
Campaign, has snnounced
'^enUwin. managing
in the brokerage firm of
"ner and Co., has been
j chairman of the Ocean-
fi 000 Pius Dinner Dance
of the 1986 Federa-
JA campaign.
in accepting the chair-
. announced that John
, i9g6 Federation/UJA
p chairman, will be the
Jit the prestigious event,
Cfll be held on Feb. 15 at
Pier 66.
"John Streng, besides being
honored at the function, will join
this year's other area honoreea in
this Federations 'Hall of Fame.'
AJ those in attendance will be
able to celebrate John's 75th bir-
thday as well as his 10 year affilia-
tion with the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale." Lewin
stated. "He is truly an inspiration
to us all."
For further information, con-'
tact Steven Perry or Lee Rauch at
the Federation's Oceanside office
at 563-5202.
Only Federation/UJA Gift
Helps Youth Aliyahj^rograms
For 'Project
From Sunrise Lakes Phase
II, Mrs. Kugal said she saves all of
ner change which goes into a
Puahka,'r and her children and
grandchildren all save their
change. Mrs. Kugel brought the
coins all rolled and in a jar asked
campaign associate, Natalie
yraham to see that it be given to
Jewish children. Federation/UJA
w.'"fe **t it goea to the children
of Kfar Saba, our project renewal
The Kugels are generous con-
tributors and participate in the
Federation/UJA Campaign in
their home community of Sunrise
Lakes Phase II.
Oriole Golf
And Tennis I
Oriole Golf and Tennis I Com-
mittee will be the first of the 22
condominiums of the Greater
Margate Area Division to hold a
function on behalf of the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign. Chairman
Richard Danberg has announced
that a cocktail party honoring
Bernard and Minnie Cohen will be
held at 4 p.m. Thursday Dec. 19 in
the Clubhouse. Guest speaker will
be Dee Hahn, Federation/UJA
Women's Division campaign co-
SALEM Reflecting
[current economic crisis,
jih Agency's regular
r Youth Aliyah has bean
[from $52 million. this
[continuing signs of the
on was caused by
needs, including
thousands of young,
ved new immigranta.
fiaent income from
I Jews
I Aliyah will enroll 18.600
in the fiscal year
recently begun, but must deny ac-
to 1.600 applicants. With
more funds, another 6,000 from
distressed neighborhoods could
also benefit from enrollment. An
aftncy spokesman said. "If we
receive more funds we will admit
more youngsters as our first
The needs of Ethiopian Jewish
teenagers will be fully met by a
separate allocation.
To maintain the 18.600 enroll
ment level, other reductions will
be necessary For example the
Kiryat Shmona Youth Center'?
Operation Moses,
A Retrospective
And a Prospective
t announcement, on Dec. 5,
a. that the State of Israel, in conjunction with the United
n Appeal and it* European counterpart, Karen Hayesod.
fun the extraction of Ethiopian Jews from Ethiopia via the
loomed a new and glorious chapter in the annals of Jewish
"ropy. As anyone who remembers knows (and those whose
I or historical memory fails need only look into TktAban-
toftkf Jrusi. when faced with the opportunity to save
Hhes in the 1940's. the American Jewish community stood
"^ilired souls, unable or unwilling to act.
'** 6 million dollars was needed, immediately, and 60
i dollars were raised. In some ways it was rather easy, for
ms a peculiar arithmetic at work. Six thousand dollars for
IJ And the money was sent every penny and it was
Ion time
I of the supreme acU of tfdakak were fulfilled in one
kHsosf them:
1 to mean that over time with sufficient persecution, this
i of Jewry mijfht not survive as Jews.
Uly. prisoner of war.
ilr tthl,,f'u" '?"* expressed a desire only to go to Israel
|SMhere else
w examines and accepts the modem definition of
ifc^tK-* v"lunUry Private support of institutions that
ltoil~!!JHlhl,r Kood bv ,erving communal needs, one soon
recognu, that the evolution of tmiakah in our society is
P*" wu>,en*bl"1* mttnak' hIP"* **" community to per-
Ek"!,pri*,nK th*t '""y m w North Broward community
T,lPP0rt OPERATION M08ES. People gave who
IkoJz!*1** to any other appeal for yean. What is surpris
"f the number of people in our community who did
t seems to this writer inconceivable that one could
taav*. **"* w"*er incoaeaw
EJ* opportunity, perhaps the only
m life-saving event
of a lifetime, to
KJ""1> remaina the same. According to Maimofudea.
WZSF ltudakak- "* highest degree of Utdakak, ex-
mW.',S ,at "f a P"10" 1m^a poor Jew by put
RH a^i "ll",n wher* ** *spenae with having to
fc Ru*L 1"the PPrt>wty ** the challenge weface
wT, iT"in *"* t0*f- 1*"r **> nto
':"' '^If a source of the n sal set imaginable pride.
"''/# *"* *^ WSJ IJBg B*|^BJ ainr ["* nn .
1*0 Ihlwf0' ^uld "** *one t. w coat $300 million over
t^iCT 3?er* ** a-600 PrtmenU to be built, job
S U $1 'nv,,u*tion and the capitalisation required
^*2*nd new jobs.
budget has been reduced from
$184,000 to $166,000, limiting
program content and delaying
plans for full health and dental
Youth Aliyah costs only $2,300
a year for most residential
youngsters, the majority on
scholarship, 75 percent is for food,
clothing, shelter and such essen-
tials as textbooks; 20 percent for
health and educational services;
five percent for administration.
Still the program is high-quality
and high-potential, as shown by
these examples:
A Youth Aliyah Village,
Hofim, just received the
prestigious "Speaker of the
Knesset Prize," for helping 200
newly-arrived youngsters with
comprehensive services;
Two Youth Aliyah graduates
have received commendations at
the president's residence, for per-
formance of skills learned at
Aliyah residences and needed for
Israeli security
Palm-Aire Finalizes
Luncheon Plans
On Monday, Dec. 16, 200 Palm-
Aerians will gather at Palm-Aire's
Main Clubhouse to honor Irving
Libowsky at their annual Palm
Aire Pacesetter luncheon. The
afternoon will begin with wine
cocktails served at noon.
Congressman Larry Smith will
be the featured speaker.
The cost of the Pacesetter lun-
cheon is $16 and last minute reser-
vations may be made by contac-
ting Ken Kent at the Jewish
Federation, 748-8400.
In 1985, Palm-Aire raised over
$625,000 on behalf of the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign, through the general
campaign and the Women's Divi-
sion campaign in Palm-Aire. The
1986 goal will exceed this level.
Irviag Libowaky
according to Libowaky, who
serves ss Palm-Aire's Federa-
tion/UJA chairman.
Kaufman Bonaventure
Major Gifts Chairman
Harold Kaufman
Phil Sacks, chairman of the
Bonaventure Division of the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, has announced
that Bonaventure resident Harold
Kaufman has accepted the chair-
manship for the Major Gifts event
in Bonaventure on behalf of the
'86 Federation/UJA campaign.
The event will be held on Sun-
day evening. Feb. 2. in the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Sokol A
minimum commitment of $1,000
to the 1986 campaign is required
for attendance.
Sacks also announced that the
Bonaventure Campaign Commit-
tee will kick off the campaign at a
supper meeting, Monday Dec 16
at 7 p.m. at his honw
For further information, con-
tact Janice Salit at the Federation
office at 748-8400.
Dec. 14 Major Gifts Dinner. $10,000
minimum. Speaker: Sen. Rudy Boschwitz.
Marriott Harbour Beach.
Dec. 15 Lauderdale West UJA Func-
tion. 8 p.m. Auditorium.
Dec. 16 Palm-Aire Pacesetters Lun-
cheon. Noon. Clubhouse.
Dec. 16 Bonaventure Campaign
Committee. 7 p.m. Kick off supper. Home
of Phil and Toots Sacks.
Dee, 17 Women's Division Board
Retreat. 9:30 am.-3:30 p.m. Bonaventu/e
Hotel and Spa.
Dec. 17 Inverrary Pacesetters BaH.
5:30 p.m. Inverrary Country Club.
Dec. It Woodlands Dinner. 5:30 p.m.
Woodlands Country Club.
Dec. 19 Oriole Golf and Tennis I. 4
p.m. Cocktails. Clubhouse.
Dec. 22 Sunrise Lakes Phase II
Breakfast. 9:30 a.m. Sunrise Lakes Phase
II Rec. Hall.
Dec. 24 Winter Family Mission
Departs. Through Jan. 3, 1986.
For general information concerning
campaign events, call the Jewish Federa-
tion at 748-8400.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderjale/Friday, December 13, 1986
#> parents of Benjamin, 4A who is
an enthusiastic JCC Summer
Camper and 21 month old Michael
who attends JCC't "Mommy and
Me' class. Jeanne had an enviable
record in the field of education
and was the Chairman of Social
Studies at Allapattah Junior High.
When Edith and Harry Kl
inghoffer heard all about it. they
listened attentively. Long time
supporters of the Center and its
Le Browse Thrift Shop they were
a little surprised to learn that the
small Le Browse van which picked
up donated furniture was unable
to schedule more than a few stops
a day or to pick up a "whole
apartment of furniture" at one
time. This situation had to be
Since the shop depends on the
generosity of furniture donors for
their best incomes, it had to be
made easier for the donors ... as
well as the drivers. The Klinghof-
fers came to the rescue quickly
and made possible the acquisition
of a new large van like the "mov-
ing van" sign seen on the road. It
is painted an enameled shiny
white and boasts beautiful
calligraphic style lettering identi-
fying Le Browse, its whereabouts
and phone number.
JCC is very grateful to the Kl
inghoffers for making the Le
Browse operation run smoother
because of their magnificent and
generous gift
Come see the shop.
If you haven't seen the shop
which does so much to support the
Center and its Srhobrshsn pro-
gram it's worth a trip also a
contribution of saleable merchan
your time at a lohmtou to help,
sort mark or acll!
Le Browse is located at 4314 N.
State Rd. 7. Phone No. 7*4060
Men's Softball League Stan
dings as of Nov. 24.
Gateway Insurance S 1
Paine Webber 2 2
Mass. Mutual 2 2
Univ. Chiropractic Ctr. 2 2
501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Fort LaudertUle. Florida 33313 792-6700
By Muriel Haakell. Director of Public Rslatia
this role." he said. I had s good
time, it was s good cause and I'm
happy to say I sold quite s bit"!
Since then DishowiU continues
his act as "salesman'' for the
Center as member of its Public
Relations Committee which meets
regularly to help determine the
best way to "sell" s good image of
JCC via its programming, publica-
tions and media contacts.
f^nuy Practice^
Marty Dnhowitx, the
ssiitiii of JCC $ Board, says he
thoroughly enjoyed h first ven-
ture mto volunteer service for the
Center Thai was back
September, when he stood
centerstage in Soraf Hal giving
an admirable performance as one
ci the auctioners for the JCC
Celebrity. Goods and Services
It was a first time for me in
Practicing law since 1975. At-
torney Dishowits a nisrabir of
Rubin and Piano wits. PA., s firm
ipiriaKiiug in Trial work, with of-
fices in Plantation and Hoffywood.
He is asm a Phustanoe City Coun-
cilman smce March, chairman of
the Wast Broward branch of the
American Cancer Society, on the
Board and m the Justice Unit of
Plantation B'nai B'nth and active-
ly voreed in the I'mversKy of
s Athletic Program as a
of its Hurricane Support
Onginaly from New York.
DishowiU earned ha Bachelor's
Degree on the State College's
Stooybrook Campus and his JD
from the University of Miami
Marty and Jeanne Dishowia are
Newswire Florin.
About your Florida expressways:
road will provide Broward's first onst-westVimrZ!!*
north-south expressway for far-west Broward wEOT* i
June 1986. The $200 million highway begins iust wL T
Deerfidd Beach, than runs west to tluTedge of thicll!
Area. The highway, being built by the county thentUT'
along the edge of the Conservation Area and ends at u~L
tion that eventually will offer expressway conrctioMtt!a
or west via 1-75 and 1-696. A one-way trip the full JjTjl
Sawgrass will cost 11.60 in tolls. "M
INTERSTATE 75: The east west leg of 175 (which ri,
the cross-Florida toll road Alligator Alley) ends in Browiril
intersection with 1-696 and the Sawgrass Exprestwty \n,
turns south, connecting with the Palmetto Expreanm..,
Dade. All sections of the 1200 million north south ler ,
complete or under construction, and the highway is own ten
Arvida Parkway and the Homestead Extension of Floridt'ii
pike. Completion of the north-south leg is expected by bneL
State and federal officials are negotiating financial and]
vironmental problems of the east-west leg.
FLORIDA'S TURNPIKE: The toll road is being widens*. J
lanes throughout the county. The majority of the project,
under construction at a coat of $64.3 million, will be ample*.
1990. New exits are planned to connect with the Sawm*!
preasway (1987), 1606 (1990) and to hhk Flamingo Road vtM
turnpike's Homestead Extension (1988). New exits alsomi
posed at Atlantic Boulevard, Oakland Park Boulevard and (
Road (by 1992)
INTERSTATE 95: Major anprovemenU are planned for]
congested, overtaxed laghnii. In concert with the <
of 1-586, I 96 from Griffin Road to Broward Boulerard ii|
widened and new bridges over the South Fork of the Neil
will be btdL Construction, under way now, a scheduled I
nwnpsstsil by 1990. A 8888 nusnon project beginning in \Jfl\
add carpool lanes throughout the county, additional i
bums in central Broward, and park-and-nde lots near the|
pussjaaj. Gisaptetkwi is schednssd for 1992.
Happy Chanukah
to the entire Jewish Community
Senator Paula Hawkins

..... .
Fnd^December 13, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort I^uderdalc Page *
ommunity Calendar
So. 748-8400.
/&: 8 p.m. Holiday
yp 0f Hadasaah will
fcthe third grade con-
Kill be held At Temple,
L palm Blvd.
Lrjass Chapter: 10 a.m.
^B^te. Safe. Broward
,|ei Group. Saariee
gr. 6:30 p.m. Shab-
* with entire family. At
|4099 Pine Island Rd.
J)AY DEC. 14
Mdlewheel Queen trip.
i Village Condo: 7:30
b featuring Ron Eliron,
[mbissador of song.
L clubhouse, 8200 SW
T^uderdale. 722-0410.
W Torah: 8:30 p.m.
JConcert. At Temple,
[57 St.. Tamarac.
|ol Ami-Brotherhood
id: 7:45 p.m. Annual
At Temple, 8200
[flab: 8:30 p.m. Revue:
When," a Vi Velaaco
,Technion: Annual din-
it Hotel.
I Around Club: 7:30
Broward Bank,
Jurersity Dr.
tod Rebekaau
11 p.m. Meeting. Odd
nple. 1451 N. Dixie
Beth Torah: 10
, Maccabean Games. At
1101NW 57 St.
a: 1 p.m. Chanukah
. Heritage Park.
IJewkl Center-Mea's
Breakfast meeting.
1 Foundation: 2 p.m.
f cocktail party. Pier
CtigregatioH of
Noon. Sisterhood
1 Dr. Abraham J. Git-
fsdtration director of
, At Temple. 2048 NW
Ckai Chapter:
Italian American
iW. Commercial Blvd.
Chapter: Noon.
mini-lunch and
Chapter of
M Beach: Paid-up
I dessert. Temple Beth
8DAY DEC. 17
"view Seriea:
r>ew of "Morning
'""t branch.
Section: 7:80
Sunnse Savings.
Noon Meeting and
| Barbara Goldberg, 8.
"I *rector of Hillei,
TnpJe Beth Am]
It** nd card par-
[* Center. 4780 NW
^riat Skalea
Chapter Noon. HMO luncheon.
Lajmee Gould will entertain. In-
verrary Country Club. 741-3068
Hadassak-Rayaa Tasasrae
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. William
Saulson will speak on Ethiopian
Jews, Mildred Klein and Estelle
Rosenthal will discuss Youth
Aliyah. Tamarac Jewish Center
9101 NW 67 St
Hadaaaak-L'Ckajiai PlaaUtioa
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Aud., 5701
Cypress Rd. 473-6379.
Hadasaah-N. Laaderdale Ckai
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting.
Anne Ackerman will review
"Leah's Children." Fee $1.60. N
Lauderdale City Hall, 701 SW 71
WLI-Coeoaat Creek Chapter:
9:30 am. Meeting. Chanukah
festivities planned. Sol Farber
and Jack Matlin will speak.
Coconut Creek Community
Center, 900 NW 43 Ave.
Jewish Book Review Series:
1-2:30 p.m. Review of "Morning
Moon." Coral Springs Branch.
Temple Okel B'aai Raphael-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting. Rab-
will speak. At
bi Rosenfeld
Pioneer Weseea Na'astat-GUah
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up member-
ship luncheon. Temple Beth
Israel, D.B.
Tassarac Jswish Center-
Msterheed: Noon. Meeting. At
Temple. 721-7660.
H.dmsi.h Plantation Yachad
Chapter: Noon. Chanukah pro-
gram and meeting. Deicke And.,
5701 Cypress Rd. 581-6981.
Brandeia Uaiversity NWC-
laverrary Woodlands Chapter:
11:30 am. Luncheon. Kitty Oliver
of Miami Herald, will speak.
Donation $10. Inverrary Country
ORT-Woodraont Chapter: 10
a.m. Meeting. Art Carlson of
Channel 10 will speak. Woodmont
Country Club.
Sunrise Jewish Center-
Sisterhood: Noon. Meeting.
Sunrise Minstrelaires will speak.
At Temple.
Jewish Book Review Sereis:
2-3:30 p.m. Review of "Morning
Moon." Pompano Beach branch.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Noon. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Scarlett O'Haras.
ARMDI-Sunrise Chapter: 11
am. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Hall, 8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
Hadaaaah-Posapaao Beach Chai
Chapter: Noon. Special program
on human rights for Soviet Jews.
Chanukah presentation. Temple
Sholom, 132 SE 11 Ave.
Hadaaaah-Orah Saariae Lakes
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. HMO lun-
cheon. Justin's. 741-3221.
Hadaaaah-Blysus Margate
Chapter: Noon. Chanukah
celebration. Soviet Jewry and bir-
thday of Henrietta Siold will be
discussed. Congregation Beth
Hillei, 7688 Margate Blvd.
B'aai B'ritb-Posapaao Lodge: 8
p.m. Meeting. Palm-Aire Country
Club, East Room, 661 S. Pompano
Hadaaaah-Ilana Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall.
3500 YEARS!
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today In Hot
Springe, Ark., first entered the ground as
rain about 3500 yearn ago. Salt free.
Moderately hard. Oilliei Id tapes iihon
or office.
Dad* | ^Broward
696-1333 '563-6114

where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
PuMx Bakeries open et 8:00 A.M.
Prices Effective December 12 thru 18.1985.

Holiday Pies
Available at PubNx Stores with Freeh DarHah Bekeriet Only

Apple Cnaaeb
$3.39 Sweat Potato .....
83.9a Blaeberry..
$5.29 Ussmm Mersawae
$3.59 Mkece
$4.99 CstssastCwetefd
A vaUabta at Pubix Storaa vtith Frash
Danish Bah arias Only.
Geanarhreed aoaess art available to be ordered bow.
Dtseesy es a esalsrplsrs for the entire holiday season.
Order Now! Garaaa* Leokacken (Hooey Cakt) in an
Mini sfperhegtr*------"-"-
Holiday Bell Cookies... ** 18*
Almond, Cbwibffton,
MMBagelettes.......12 99*
Frutt Cake Ring............E*49
FnSt Ceke Ring............2S19
Pfeffernuesse *
Holiday Tree Cookies ** 25*
Tn# time tor fssnoy gatherings and parties as getting into fuM
swing. Pick up a box of dslclous, feet frozen, bake and
serve hors'd oeuvree for your gathering. We now neve two
stzos trow which to chooeo. (AvadabVs in Our Fresh Danish
Bakery Department Only) ,
SfXjtpkg. --------------------------------------------------$11.96
lOOct pkg,-------------------------------------------------$19.96
Deluxe Cookies............ *3M
(3~fb. box ......................................... #11.50)
Party Cookie Tray........5*9"
Danish Pecan Ring.......^M
Gourmet Brownies....... p^M
Apple Bran Muffins .6 u M~
Holiday Cup Cakes... 6 tor *1W
*f& |2J
wrwtra^Uoppingk^piaaataa | | Pybflx

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. Dmmbw 18,
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Th Bar Mitzvah of Laurence
Spilfogcl. son of Mrs. Arlene
Spilfogel of Coral Springs, will be
celebrated at the Saturday morn-
ing Dec. 14 service at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
Lea Beth Shapiro, daughter of
Merryl and Henry Shapiro of
Sunrise, will celebrate her Bat
Mitivah at the Saturday morning
Dec. 14 service at Temple Emanu-
El. Fort Lauderdale
Adaai Kireeh. son of Dr. Dean
na Kirach of Coral Springs, will be
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday Dec.
14 service at Temple Beth Or-.
Coral Springs.
The Bar Mitzvah of Jam
Roeder. son of Phyllis and Barn
Boeder, was held at the Saturday
Dec. 7 service at Temple Beth
Torah. Tamarac.
Saaael Was. son of Alice and
Barry Wax. will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Saturday
morning Dec. 14 service at Tem-
ple Beth Torah
Alan Sabath. celebrated his Bar
Mitzvah on Dec. 7 at Temple Beth
Israel. Sunrise.
i Sahath. son of Honev and
Jewish Quiz
1 Whom did the Sages rule out
as not being able to be religious*
- Name the foremost authority
or. Jewish Mysticism.
3 What is the Midrash*
4- Elementary Jewish Edura
bon for agv> : around the
study of rhumash Mit Rashi."
Interpret it.
5- Name five Jewish Boxing
<>- Who wined the phrase. 'Be a
Jew in the Synagogue and a man
in the world""
7 What event inspired Dr
Theodore Hen] to create modem
8- Who instituted the daily
- Which of the Prophets walk
ed barefoot for three vears*
10- What semi-holiday or minor
festival comes everv month but
1 An ignorant man
-'- Cershom SchoJem
3 Homiletica] interpretation of
the Bible
4 The Pentateuch with the com-
mentary bv Rashi Rabbi ShJoroo
5- Bennv Leonard. Barney
Ross. Abe Attell. Maxie
Rosenbloom. Al Singer.
'udah Leib Gordon, the
Hebrew Poet.
I The Dreyfus Affair
$ Abraham introduced the mor
mng prayer. Isaac originated the
afternoon prayer. Jacob instituted
the evening prayer
9- Isaiah
10- Roan Chodesh. the new day
of each Hebrew month.
David Michael Schwartz, son
of Joan and Howard Schwartz,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah on
Dec 7 at Temple Kol Ami.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Aadrew
Cory Getter, son of Renee and
Ronald Geiler of Plantation, and
Jeffrey Evaa Tobias, son of Anne
Castronovo and Arthur Tobias,
will be celebrated at the Saturday
morning Dec. 14 service at Kol
Michael Jared Cohea. son of
Sandy and Ron Cohen of Boca
Raton, celebrated his Bar Mitzvah
on Nov. SO at Ramat Shalom.
Third Pan American Convention
SUNDAY, DEC. 15 through TUESDAY, DEC. 17
Diplomat Hotel, Hollywood, Ra.
Sunday, Dec. 15 at 8 PM
Chairman. Jewish Agency-World Zionist Organization
Allack Rasnick
Pres.. Zionist Organization of America
Jacques Torczynar
Pres.. World Union of General Zionists
Yitzhak Modal
Finance Minister of Israel
SeetheHanukah Torch,Lightedinmtodiim,/tree/
Brought to th* Convention by kiasada Zionist Youth
Monday, Dec. 16 at 8 PM Kosher Dinner
Senator Paula Hawkins of Florida
Dr. Juan Carlos Pugliese
President of the Parliament of Argentina
ZOA Members $35 Non-members $50
Tuesday, Dec. 17 at 12 Noon Kosher Luncheon
Ambassador of Israel to the U.S.
ZOA Members $15 Non-members: $25
For further information, cell (305) T4M rjagj
Interest Rate
The Senate Appropriations
Committee favorably reported the
fiscal 1986 foreign assistance ap-
propriations bill. The biU provides
$3 billion in economic and military
sssistance for Israel as well as a
proposal to lower Israel's debt
service to the U.S. Government
on past loans by "buying down"
the interest rate from approx-
imately 11 percent to 5 percent.
The measure, offered by
Foreign Operations Subcommit
tee chairman Bob hasten (D-Wis.)
and ranking minority member
Daniel Inouye (D-Hawaii). would
lower Israel's $1.1 billion debt
repayment this year by $630
million. The bill also contains
language prohibiting the Ad-
ministration from reprogramming
funds for using emergency funds
to finance an arms package to
During the Appropriations
Foreign Operations Subcommit-
tee markup of the bill, panel
members rejected a proposal to in-
crease Egypt's cash transfer pro-
Kr^ {rntn $100 *_
million. Sen i/*
Not. 29 fcjj
Dec. 6 5:12
Dec. 13 5:1}
Dec. 20 -5:1$
Dec. 27-5:21
Fwteral Savings. Lroaa Road aaa Cirmi Creak Ptrkaay, CooaaCal
new r*naa* at 8 p.m. aaa tatwaaj at am BaBai Jaaak Da*
TAMAJUC ilWBa CTCNTBB (7*1 7B8S1 tlOl NT* S7 St *_
S.cvKaaSuaaaytaxm*r*naatf 8 30a.rn.6pm UtPnannwi3
aay 846am BasM Bart f. Stan. Aaxilkarv Bakta Salami*- ,| i_\
nunxwrruAM(rj^moi.-nmfu>riiPaimB>r lurpuam
6pm. Samtajr > aja.. S BJa.
Mammy tSMaak frta* 830uL. Saja. fnaa, tat, m8aa
i ha rwtki. taka. law.
TCMPU Mm* IS*AaX<742-4001 7100 W Oakland FVt BM Sma
Sarrfcfaa: Monday tkraaia TWaeay 8 aja.. 5 JO p m Fndm- I a*.. iN
lilissf 530 p m Smaaajr t aja.. 5-JS p m BakM ABart N. Taj
aun. or unarm* beats ,ciki
MB. 83441 liii. ftaMtaj Ikwagt FrkkyMlii
Fnaaj- ate arnn 8 pja.. hata 8:46 am., aad at i
tcmpli mui moou nu laest uu se an st Paa* i
Barrkcaa: Friday 8 pm. Caaaar Jamatma Battaraaa.
TEMTIE BaLAABAT l*ZEBCB 741-SflSai 4S8S Pme taaaf at.!
Sarrteaa: "imam tSiiaaa PttBV 8 aja.. 8 ta Late Tram? ralJ
Vl4lia aJSp.m.
TUtTLE tmoum (%a-u\9i iss art u a
isast ranmyk Friday B4t ta,
Friday avaaaaf at 8 latatitej aaa I
8 4ft aja.. 838pm Bakai DaffcM
, 33313 aiitni. Saatejarofkrnaaf J>4.-.SNm;
46 a.m.
Sarriaa,tBToaLaaaaCamaonatt in. t8aOBailr> ^ TamntJ
P m Satiaaaj 8 46 aja. CTaartea B. Tjtm.
TUaFLS OBBL B71AJ BAnLkEL (778B4. 4361 W OmaM M
I imliiaili tt_.l_L_li__ti| BsnitiTi i*t*'" '*'
am S p m Satmaaj S 46 a-t. 6 a.m Caatar Paal Staart
1 wiiiml itiia fl at| lia iiaati rnaaj T *""-'
am 680 pm 8Baa> Braa
TaaaBara 8 fvav Bafca* Anal
SS441 lawten. Sa, tBraaa* rnma I > "'
Sarara.) 848 am aaa I

Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life
Pnd^December 13, 1986me Jewiih FToridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
^ annual community
j lecture series,
unry Issues of Jewish
JLpn on Sunday. Jan.
'i* Beth Am Margie
J7 dynamic Brooklyn
"Attorney Elisabeth
speaking on "The
Quarry: Nazis on the
^eu are now available
ting synagogues, tne
Community Center and
OTl Agency for Jewish
of the Jewish reders-
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
tickets which admit* two
each lecture and the
prior to the lecture
, gpecial seating coat
tickeU cost $86.
tickets cost $12 for
and $22 for non-
Individual ticket* will
the door for $4 for
i and $6 for non-
, fl| be a total of five lec-
, the series Monday, Jan.
rfessor Michael Cook.
bed Rabbi and scholar of
l^rill speak on "Judaism in
World" at Temple
Coral Springs and co-
by the Liberal Jewish
i of Coconut Creek. Mon-
feb. 3. Steven Emeraon
[author of The American
jiSaud will speak on "The
fPetro Dollar Connection"
nple Sha'aray Tsedek,
fc. Monday. Feb. 24, Rabbi
|M Bernat. National Com-
> Leader will speak on the
1 Crises-The Jew and Gen-
Confront American
" at Ramat Shalom,
Monday, March 17,
[Jack Riemer. esteemed
| and author will discuss
I Wills: Love Letters from
at Temple Beth
Jtimarac All lectures will
[promptly at 8 p.m. The
i for Sponsors will begin
iNorth Broward Midrasha is
iting body of Jewish
j education programs in
I Broward County under the
of the Central Agency
Education of the
Federation of Greater
Je. Participating in-
i ire: Temples Beth Am,
Beth Israel of Deer-
iBeach. Beth Orr, Beth
Emanu-EI, Sha'aray
Sholom, Ramat Shalom.
' Congregstion of
Liberal Jewish Temple
of Coconut Creek. Southeastern
Region United Synsgogue of
America, Jewish Community
Center, Omega Condominium.
For further information call Helen
Weisberg, Miami 945-9731
Broward 748-8400
Singles to Discover Israel
on UJA Hatikvah Mission
the mittee and will have an appor-
Picturedfrom left, Phil Cofman, JCC executive director, Harry
Klinghoffer, Edith Klingkoffer and Sam Soref, JCC's good friend
Jewiah singles will climb
CHcfcSv of fi!!!tdilTW ,*** ^ to ** finrt-h*nd thVsodai and lerZfactor. stand &for\thebrand new Le Brow* van.
uio L-iiy oi Jerusalem snd explore welfare programs and facilitiwi
pkeonng life m the settlements funded 'bT^AwZniu

of the mountainous Galilee when
they visit Israel with the United
Jewiah Appeal National Winter
Singles Mission January 12-22
Geared for single men and
women between the ages of 24 to leading archaeologist
A, va"fy of "P*^ programs
will highlight the mission in-
cluding meeting with a member of
tie Knesset, s correspondent
Israel Broadcasting and a
Israel Bonds News
40. the mission will visit Israel on
a specially planned encounter with
the country and its people, accor-
ding to Lawrence S. Jackier of
SouthfieW, Michigan. Chairman
of the UJA Department of
Oversea* Programs.
According to Mission chairmen
Marc Melamed of Cleveland and
Eilv Vaias of Denver, the mission
will be s unique opportunity for
participant* to broaden their
uiKlerstanding of Jewish needs
and strengthen their commitment
to Israel and the Jewish communi-
ty while sharing an Israel trip
with other '
Psrticipant* will be briefed by
representatives of UJA's
beneficiary agencies the Jewish
Agency for Isrsel and the
American Joint niatrijnrtjon, falfr
Other highlight* will include
visits to Project Renewsl
neighborhoods, a "working visit"
to an army base and s visit with
new immigrant* at an Israeli ab-
sorption center. A special feature
of the mission will be discussed
with Israelis prominent in politics,
business snd education, a* well as
with single Israeli professionals.
Participants will visit Jericho,
the artist*' colony of Safed, Old
Jaffa and the Dead Sea. celebrate
Shabbat at the Western Wall and
hike through caves in the Negev.
Speciaal interest tours of the
Knesset snd Israeli industry will
also be offered.
For further information call
Sandy Jaekowitx, Missions co-
yrdinator. 748-8400.
HAZZAN MORRIS Levinson is pictured (left), acceptxng the
Israel's Bonds Tower of David Award from Abe Rosenblatt at
Temple Beth Israel's Bonds luncheon. Looking on is Frances
Nusbaum and entertainer Emil Cohen.
BBYO Officers Summer Programs
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organisation is now recruiting for
its summer programs, open to
BBYO members, and to all Jewish
teens in eighth through 12th
BBYO offers a wide range of
summer programs. International
Leadership Training Conference
(ILTC) teaches BBYOers to
become strong leaders in their
communities by holding
workshops on issues of Jewish
concern, decision-msking
seminars, and principles of
democratic leadership at B'nai
B'rith Perlman Camp in Starlight.
Pa. Another excellent tool for
leadership development is the
Chapter Leadership Training
Conference at B'nai B'rith Beber
Camp in Mukwonago, Wise.,
where teens from the entire Order
lean how to effectively conduct
programs and meetings. At these
two summer programs, teens
develop those skills which help
determine the future leadership of
the Jewish community.
Israel the spiritual and cultural
center of Jewish life is ex-
perienced first-hand by BBYO
members who participate in the
Israel Summer Institute (ISI). A
six week, active hike through our
people's history is one of BBYO's
most important programs. Dif-
ferent tracks of ISI suit the needs
of our diverse teen population:
one stresses archaeological study;
another stresses Bible study snd
tour, snd one concentrates on
Ulpan (Hebrew language). All ISI
participant* get the feel for Israel
from tne northernmost border at
Metullah to the southern tip of the
Negev, and all spend time st the
B'nai B'rith moshav, Moddlet. In
addition, participant* live for a
while with members of Noar Le
Noar, BBYO's Israeli
brew Day School Student Wins Plantation Contest

By Marc Weiss
Fire prevention to me means to work together to try to prevent
fires from starting. One way to prevent fires is not to play with
matches because that can be very dangerous. You should also
check all electrical outlets. You do that in order to make sure
there are not too many plugs in an outlet because if there are.
there can be an overload and cause s fire. Also, you should never
touch any electrical wires because you could get electrocuted or
start a fire. Other important ways to prevent fires are not to
smoke in bed. keep an eye on your stove when you re cooking, snd
have smoke detectors in your house.
Firemen do sn important and dangerous job. Everyone must
help them.
An intensive program focusing
on Jewish knowledge and culture
is offered at KaUah. Here, BBYO
teens learn the fundamentals of
Judaism and experience Jewish
life intensively. They bring their
new-found knowledge back into
their lives, their chapters, and
eventually into their own families
st a time when assimilation
threatens our future.
The summer comes to s close at
International Convention at
Perlman Camp, where members
from all over the world make
policies and plan programs for the
entire Order. It's s chance for
teens to experience the thrill of
democracy in action!
Call the BBYO office today at
926-4135 or 581-0218 for full
The BBYO u a beneficiary agen-
cy of the Jewish Federation funded
by the annual Feieration/UJA
Bermuda Club will hold an
Israel Bonds Night in Israel
Wednesday. Dec. 18. 8 p.m., in
their Auditorium, 6299 NW 67
St.. Tamarac. Sol Robinson will be
honored and presented with the
prttigious Israel Scroll of Honor.
Emil Cohen, well-known humorist
will entertain. Is Landsman is
chairman. Jack B. Huber. Ber-
nard Simma. and Sol Weissner are
co-chairmen. Everyone is
welcome and refreshment* will be
The theme of this year's posters
and essays was "Fire Hazards.
Marc Weiss, of the Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale. 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.. PlsnUtion, was
named the First-Place Grand
Prise Winner for the City of Plan-
tation. Marc, a nine-year-old fifth
grader, was selected from all con-
testants from the public and
private schools.
Marc was invited to sttend s
Chamber of Commerce breakfast
and s City Council meeting where
he read his essay snd was
oresented with s certificate and
st ,,..., -trophy by Plantation's Mayor
S: >nWees' TJFi* fPudn*
with his
Mrs. Gerald
"* fetation Fire
:^UPoUr and
the Plantation Kire Department
Marc has been living in Florida
for the past four years
parent*. Dr. snd
Weiss snd his
t.mther. Steven.
Other winners st The Hebrew
Day School are:
Pester Contest Winners -
Grsnd Prise. Hilit SurowiU; First
Grade Heather Kirsch; Second
Grade Amy Balsam; Third
Grade Jsckie Grossman.
Essav Contest Grand Prise
School Winner David Faichirk:
rth 'irade Greg Dell.
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
Medicare Partidewtiaf Memorial
I aaaraac* Aaaift-ameai Accepted
Health Plaa Partk-ipatioa
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida :M021
By Appointment Only
Tel (805,962-5400
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
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Specialize in Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
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| Miami 576-0383 Hwd 963-1417 Ft Laud 566-6503

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday. December 13. 1986
At a recent meeting of the
Department of Florida, Jewish
War Veterans of the United
States of America, a Resolution
protesting the sale of
sophisticated weaponry to Jordan
and Saudi Arabia was forwarded
to the members of the Florida
Congressional delegation and to
the two Senators' from the State
of Florida.
Commander Alfred Danhetser
reports that the response from
representatives has been over
whehningry supportive of this
Resolution, and adds that "we
vary much appreciate the support
shown to the Jewish War
Veterans of the United States of
America, and look forward to
their continued support in this
very delicate international
call 944-1248 or 566-0402. Even
ings, 392-7276.
The second annual book sale of
the West Broward Chapter.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, will be held
this winter. Once again the Coral
Springs Mall will be the locale.
Your unwanted books are needed
to make this sale a success You
will be putting them to good use
by donating them all subjects,
from culinary to military arts,
science, science fiction, children's
books, how-to books, textbooks,
fiction, poetry, etc. The funds
generated from this sale are used
to purchase new books, journals
and periodicals for the Brandeis
University Library and to support
the Scholarship Fund. Brandeis is
a non-sectarian university. All
donations are tax deductible. For
pick up. call 971-5666 or 472-6179.
The Holocaust Survivors of
South Florida is presenting a Gala
All-Star Extravaganza
Mike Burstyn. star of
screen and television, harmonica
virtuoso Harry Bee and the Julie
Evans Orchestra. The concert will
be held at 2 p.m. Sunday Jan. 26
at Omni Auditorium. 1000
Coconut Creek Blvd.. on the
North Campus of Broward Com-
munity College. Donation is
$10.60. $8.50 and $7. Tkketa are
available at Omni Auditorium.
973-2249. or the Jewish Federa-
tion at 742-3266.
JCC VACATION DAY pmrUeipanU enjoy ,
^Jff Broadway" qrrfrrmaa* h aZpTjfiJ
oUtJhe -*"< preoWum of the *Mmt7g H
eehooleptaahnmf m theater arts for children. jfft
*V^lVa^hon Day proortrm* during K'inJer-JwSP
of Dec* mo* v.
. j from al parts of
the world wifl met Dec 16 at the
Hotel m nuijeeod.
to ihscam the prnHimi
j those Jews who sol live in
the Diaspora. Latin American
Jewry a expected to send the
largest contingent of delegates.
Jewish leaders from Argentina,
Brazil. Mexico. Uruguay and
Costa Rica plan to send many of
its most prominent absent to ex-
press the concerns of Latin
American Jewry. Canada.
Holland. Belgium. Great Britain.
France and Germany will be
represented by many rtprison-
tatives from their dwindling
Jewish communities.
The conference will have some
of the most important speakers
South Florida has ever seen at one
meeting: Senator Paula Hawkins
will ddrsos the gala dinner on
Dec 16; Assistant Secretary of
State. Elliott Abrams, PTidoeaie
Steven Spiegel of the Unrrerorty
at Cahfortua, author of the uapor
tant non-fkuoa book "The Other
Arab-Israeb Conflict". Abram
Katx of the World Zionist
Organisation. Ivan Novwa. eamr-
maa of the ZOA. Dr. Juan Caries
; of the Argeav
> Senate: and a boat of others
/ A/7
AVAIl Mil l
m Dec 16 through Tuesday
Dec. 17 at the Pal sil Hotel a
be held on Mommy.....sag. Dae
16. For mfiematiii and tickets
smmmmmmm! IndUBtTT
Its Sparkle
TEL AVTV Israel s dm
taea they plummeted TV
cancelled contracts already
Live in our
and Country Club
forVeryLittleGreen. ($)
Gardens from *68,900, Villas from '84,900
Of me modem

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