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:
AA00014312:00499

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Jewish Floridian o
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 15 Number 4
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 24, 1986
fr^Shoch*
Price 35 Cents
International Relations Expert Keynotes Professional Event...
Builders Division '86 UJA Dinner Feb. 13
Dr. Gerald M. Meister
An estimated 300 men
and women in the building,
real estate and allied trades
industries will hear a
keynote address by Interna-
tional Relations expert Dr.
Gerald M. Meister, and
pledge record-breaking gifts
to the 1986 Federation/UJA
campaign at the annual din-
ner sponsored by the
Builders, Developers and
Allied Trades Division,
Thursday evening, Feb. 13,
7 p.m., at the Palm-Aire
Country Club in Pompano
Beach.
Prominent developers
Mark Levy, president,
Oriole Homes Corp., Pom-
rmo Beach, and Richard
inkelstein, KandR
Associates, Boca Raton, are
co-chairmen of this most
significant division event,
one of the most important in
the professional divisions, to
help raise life-sustaining
gifts for the Federa-
tion/UJA and provide vital
social welfare and
humanitarian services for
the local family of Federa-
tion agencies as well as in
Israel and around the world.
In charge of dinner ar-
rangements are Susan
Finkelstein and Marjorie
Lehrer.
Coming to South Florida
to keynote the first of the
professional division fund-
raising dinners, will be Dr.
Gerald M. Meister, director
of the Institute for Inter-
Religious Studies at Bar-
Mark Ury
Richard Finkelstein
Han University in Ramat- specializing in international
Gan, Israel. He is also the relations, strategic studies,
director of the Ramapo In- and political theology, in
stitute, a research center Co.tia.ed on Page 2-
Bonaventure Launches Campaign Feb. 2
World New
BONN An anti-
Semitic canard by a ranking
member of the Christian
Social Union (CSU), the
Bavarian sister-party of
Chancellor Helmut KohTs
ruling Christian Democratic
Union (CDU), has added to
the bitterness surrounding
Jewish efforts to get the
Deutsche Bank to honor a
reparations agreement
reached last year with a
company the bank took over
recently.
BUENOS AIRES
President Raul Alfonsin has
appointed Jacobo Fiterrnan,
a member of the presidium
of the Latin American
branch of the World Jewish
Congress, to the post of
Secretary of Public Works
for the Buenos Aires
municipality.
LONDON Contrary to
assertions of current
historians, a just-released
study shows that Father
Charles E. Coughlin, the
notorious anti-Semitic
priest and radio commen-
tator in the 1930's, enjoyed
widespread support within
the Catholic hierachy and
among the Catholic public at
I large.
National Jewish leader
Michael A. Pelavin,
secretary, National Jewish
Community Relations Ad-
visory Council, will come to
South Florida next month to
help launch the Jewish
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal 1986 campaign in
the Bonaventure Division.
Pelavin, who serves on the
board of directors, Mutual
of America, and the Urban
Coalition of Flint, Michigan,
will be the guest speaker at
the Division Cocktail buffet,
Sunday, Feb. 2 from 4:30 to
6:30 p.m. at the home of
Naomi and Michael Sokol,
Harold Kaufman Phil Sacks
560 Royal Poinciana Court
in Bonaventure.
According to Harold
Kaufman, Bonaventure
Toots Sacks
Division Major Gifts chair-
man, "Our community
residents are ready to help
make this year's campaign
the most successful ever in
our answer to help maintain
the vital services performed
by our local agencies here in
North Broward as well as in
Israel and in 33 lands
around the world. This year
more than ever, we need to
raise record-breaking gifts
to insure that none of our
brethren will be without life-
giving, life-saving services."
Those attending the buffet
will make a minimum $1,000
contribution to the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign.
Bonaventure Division
Federation/UJA chairmen
Phil and Toots Sacks stated
Continued on Pag* 2-
In the Federation Spotlight...
Committee for Aged Begins Long-Range Planning
Old age is a crisis in
slow motion! To meet
that crisis, the Jewish
Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale has an-
nounced that 1986 will
be the year of offering a
comprehensive new
solution to the old pro-
blems of the new aged,
with the organization of
the Committee for the
Aged.
According to Brian J.
Sherr, Federation presi-
dent, and Daniel Cantor,
vice president and Com-
mittee chairman, "A
group of leading com-
munity leaders
representing all walks of
life, will begin for-
mulating long-range
plans ana conducting ex-
tensive workshops and
programs aimed at the
tens of thousands of
Jewish elderly here in
our North Broward
community."
The first meeting of
the committee was held
Tuesday, Jan. 7, at the
Federation building, and
the members discussed
the various aspects in-
volved and the most ef-
fective way to provide
the skills and services in-
corporating the existing
Federation agencies and
beneficiaries.
Committee members
included Elaine Cohn,
Gladys Daren, Milton
Edelstein, Leo Good-
man, Rita Kanev, Dr.
Philip Kanev, BUI Katz-
berg, Esther Lerner, Ir-
ving Libowsky, Samuel
K. Miller, Fran Sarshik,
Sol Schulman, Claire
Socransky, David Som-
Brian J. Sherr
mer, Sidney Spewak,
Rabbi Kurt Stone, Flor-
rie Straus, and Morris
Small.
Cantor stated that,
"The committee is
energetic, eager to work
and anxious to serve the
aged in our Jewish com-
Daniel Cantor
munity. We have a uni-
que situation ... we
have more elderly who
are more accustomed to
being self-sufficient and
self-respecting .. yet
who, for various
reasons, are more
Continued on Page 2


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 24, 1986
To Russia With Love
Federation and Congress Join
Hands .
Mr. Joel TeUes, Executive Director
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321
Dear Mr. Telles:
I would like to take this opportunity to thank you for par-
ticipating in the call I made recently to Lev Gendin, the
"refusenik" I adopted.
I think you will join me in my feeling that the call was an un-
qualified success. Mr. Gendin sounded optimistic and in good
health. It is my hope that the Soviet government will allow him to
emigrate in the near future.
Please be assured that I will continue to take an active interest
in Mr. Gendin and in the Soviet Jewry movement in general.
Again, thank you for participating in this worthwhile event.
Sincerely,
E. CLAY SHAW, JR.
Member of Congress
The Coral Springs
Connection
Do you live in Coral Springs? Do you want to participate in the
Jewish life of our community? Do you want to meet others who
share your Jewish values? The Coral Springs Connection is just
what you're looking for.
The Coral Springs Connection is a new program of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. It has been especially
designed to reach out to the growing Jewish community in Coral
Springs through a series of discussions on contemporary Jewish
issues.
The opening session of the Coral Springs Connection will be
held on Tuesday, Feb. 4 at 7:45 p.m. at the Coral Springs home of
Esther and Len Wolfer. Dr. Abraham Gittelson will lead an ex-
periential workshop called "The Survival Game," in which par-
ticipants explore what is necessary for Jewish survival.
The Wolfers, along with Gail and Kerry Kuhn, have been in-
strumental in forming The Coral Springs Connection. Both
couples are actively involved in Jewish life in Cora! Springs and
they see this as a way of introducing their friends and neighbors
to the Jewish Federation.
The Coral Springs Connection will run through June, with mon-
thly discussions hosted by different families in the community.
Future sessions include "What's Jewish About the Jewish fami-
ly," "Being Jewish in a Non-Jewish World," Israel Right or
Wrong?" Our Dual Allegiance as American Jews" and "There's
More to Federation Than Money."
For further information about the Coral Springs Connection,
call the Jewish Federation at 748-8400.
Committee
For Aged
Continued from Page 1
dependent upon the
community than ever
before. The time has
come for us to face the
new reality that our
responsibility to our ag-
ed extends beyond the
indigent, the immigrant
and those in need of
long-term protective
care. The time has come
for all our aged to know
that they do not face
their lengthened lives
alone ... that the
Jewish comunity,
through the Jewish
Federation, stands
beside them."
Sherr noted that this
committee and its pro-
grams are just in the
planning stages, and no
concrete policy-making
decisions have been ap-
proved on the specific
types of programs.
The next committee
meeting is scheduled for
Tuesday, Feb. 11, at the
Federation building.
i
Bonaventure
Campaign
Continued from Page 1
that "The division has com-
mitted to raising more than
$100,000 for the regular
campaign in addition to con-
tributions for Project
Renewal, and these Major
Gifts level leaders attending
will help us reach that
goal."
Michael A. Pelavin, is one
of the country's leading
business and philanthropic
leaders, having been the
chairman, United Jewish
Appeal Young Leadership
Cabinet; president and cam-
paign chairman, Jewish
Federation of Flint,
Michigan; and board
member, American Civil
Liberties Union.
He has a keen knowledge
and insight into current pro-
blems facing American
, Jewry and has spoke exten-
s sively throughout the coun-
f try on Jewish communal
programs.
\ Pelavin will assume the
I chairmanship of the Na-
' tional Jewish Community
relations Advisory Council
; succeeding Jacqueline
Levine in February.
MUSIC THEATER ASSOC. presents at the
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Newswire/lsrael
JERUSALEM There is a parallel between the anti-Semitism
of the Nazis of the 1930s and that of post-war Soviet ideology and
Islamic fundamentalism, said Dr. Robert Wistnch of the Depart-
ment of the History of the Jewish People of the Hebrew Universi-
ty of Jerusalem, this year's recipient of the annual Rev. Dr. James
Oarkes Prize.
JERUSALEM Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin accused
Syria of trying to prevent a repetition of the process that led to
Israel's peace treaty with Egypt in 1979. He also warned that
while the Syrians have not achieved strategic parity with Israel,
they could not always be trusted to behave rationally and could
precipitate a war with Israel which Israel does not want but must
be prepared for.
JERUSALEM Attorney General Yjtzkak Zamir disclosed to
a shocked and outraged audience of journalists that certain
government quarters have drafted draconian laws which would
severely curtail freedom of the press if they were ever to be
adopted.
JERUSALEM Three Hebrew University faculty members
have recently returned from attending international conferences
in the People's Republic of China a rarity for Israeli academics.
Builders Dinner Feb. 13
Continued from Page 1
Rockland County, New
York.
The professor, a member
of the faculties of several
Roman Catholic and
Anglican seminaries, lec-
tures on comparative
Judaeo-Christian Theology,
and in the areas of interna-
tional law, as well as mat-
ters pertaining to the Near
East, Zionism, theology,
and Israel.
His Zionist background
dates from his youth in the
BETAR/Brith Trumpeldor
Movement, founded by
Vladimir Zev Jabotinsky,
the spiritual and political
mentor of former Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
The co-chairmen are ask-
ing all members of the pro-
fession to reserve the dinner
date and join their col-
leagues in helping to fulfill
the hopes of all of our
Jewish brethren in need.
For more information on
the Division or dinner, con-
tact Janice Salit at the
Federation, 748-8400.
THE PURITY BEGAN
3500 YEARS AGO!
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Friday, January 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Area Agency on Aging Rep. to Speak
at Community Education Day
Perlman Award Presented
to Actress Patricia Neal
Candy Rechtschaffer, executive
director of the Area Agency on
Aging on Broward County, will
join Elaine Bloom and Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson as guest
speaker at the Women's Divi-
sions' President's Council Com-
munity Education Day, 9:30 a.m.
Jan. 29 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St.
The Area Agency on Aging is
the main planning body for ser-
vices for over 361,000 elderly
residents in the Fort Lauderdale
area. Rechtschaffer joined the
Area Agency staff as its Assistant
Director in the summer of 1978.
Her knowledge and practical ex-
perience have made Candy an ex-
pert in the field of aging not only
on the local scene but also on the
state and national levels.
Mrs. Rechtschaffer, who has a
Master's Degree in social work
and is a member of the Academy
of Certified Social Workers, was
elected Broward County's Social
Worker of the Year in 1979. In
Washington, D.C. Mrs.
Rechtschaffer was elected
Woman of the Year in the
Business-Non Profit Sector by the
Atlantic-South Florida Chapter of
Women in Communications in
April 1984. She was also honored
in 1984 as a Woman of Achieve-
ment by the Sunrise Lakes Phase
III Women's Club.
Candy Rechtschaffer was Presi-
dent of the Florida Association of
Area Agencies on Aging in 1985.
She also serves locally on the Ad-
visory Council of Foster Grand-
parents, and is an alumna of
Leadership Broward. In addition,
Mrs. Rechtschaffer is Fund Ad-
ministrator for the Elderly In-
terest Fund, Inc.
Academy-award winning ac-
tress Patricia Neal has been nam-
ed recipient of the B'nai B'rith
Women's prestigious Perlman
Award for Human Achievement.
The Perlman Award, named in
honor of BBW Past International
president Anita Perlman and her
late husband Louis for a half cen-
tury of humanitarian work, is
given to "an individual who has
made an outstanding contribution
to human advancement through
the furthering of equal justice,
human rights, wider opportunity
and a higher quality of living for
all."
Mrs. Perlman is a member of
the Board of Directors of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
BBW is proud to honor Ms.
Neal, said Mrs. Perlman, because
"she used her own tragic illness as
a springboard to help others. She
represents the kind of spirit,
determination and caring that
BBW has always admired."
Ma Neal will receive her award
at the BBW biennial convention
March 23-26, 1986 in Las Vegas,
Nevada where she will be the
honored guest at the opening
banquet.
Candy Rechtschaffer
Newswire/Florida
For further information or
1981, Candy was appointed reservations, contact the
observer to the White House Con- Women's Division of the Jewish
ference on Aging held in Federation at 748-8400.
February 6 Next Date For
Business Executive Network
Over 80 people attended the
Jan. 8 meeting of the Jewish
Federation Business Executive
Network. The guest speaker was
Dr. Sabi Shabtai, an international-
ly recognized authority on ter-
rorism, hijacking and other acts of
political violence. His program
was most informative and very
timely.
Helping to underwrite the cost
of the program were Larry Behar,
attorney at law; Azen and
Associates and Kertz Telecom,
Inc. The Business Executive Net-
work would like to thank the
following corporate sponsors who
have previously sponsored an
event:
Ruden, Barnett, McClosky,
Schuster and Russell, PA,
K and R Associates, Oppenheim,
Appel, Dixon and Company, Ern-
st and Whinney, Gold Coast Sav-
ings, American Savings and Loan,
Lehrer and Company.
The next program has been
scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 6 at
5:30 p.m. The event will be held at
the Marina Bay Hotel and Resort,
located at 1-95 and State Road 84.
For more information regarding
future events or becoming a cor-
porate sponsor, please contact
either Ken Mintzer or Steven
Perry, Campaign Associates at
748-8400.
THE NINTH Annual Fort Lauderdale Heart Run, planned to
be the biggest and best ever, will be held sue weeks earlier than
usual this year on Feb. 15. The starting gun will be fired from
Holiday Park at 8:15 a.m.
VIRGINIA CRABBE, wife of "Flash Gordon and Captain
Gallant" Buster Crabbe, was honored as the second annual Grand
Dame of the International Swimming Hall of Fame.
WHILE THE Broward Sheriffs Office is a complete law en-
forcement agency providing a full range of services, most people
think of the green and white uniformed policemen. This
370-member unit is easily the busiest and most visible. It covers
eight districts including all of Broward's unincorporated areas,
the County Courthouse, Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood Interna-
tional Airport and the cities of Lauderdale Lakes, Lauderhill and
Pembroke Pines. The most recent addition is the Weston-
Bonaventure area.
Israel-Wide
Detection Program
JERUSALEM Israel will
spend nearly $1 million in a
nation-wide effort to detect cases
of AIDS acquired immune
definciency syndrome and to
prevent the always-fatal virus
from contaminating the emergen-
cy Wood supply.
The money will be spent
primarily on establishing medical
centers for the detection of the
AIDS virus, a top Health Ministry
official explained. One center will
be devoted to advanced testing
and tracking the disease
throughout the country, including
keeping of nationwide statistics.
Other facilities will be mainly
engaged in the routine testing of
all blood donations for AIDS
virus.
The official, General Director
Dan Michaeli, added that a com-
mittee of up to six experts will
develop the guidelines to be used
for testing and treatment. He said
there have been 23 cases of AIDS
detected in Israel thus far.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 24, 1986
Peres Urges Non-Military Collective Action
It* lien axpraaaed by cotumniiU, rtprintod aditonaU. mnd copy do not i
ly rafUet the opinioii of the Jewiih Fedrtion of Graatar Fort UuderdeJ*
Inquiry Ends
The Reagan Administration announced at the conclusion of a
mission to Israel to study the case of Jonathan Pollard, the U.S.
citizen charged with spying for Israel, that "both governments
reaffirm their determination to continue their close cooperation
in all fields." The Dec. 20 statement said that the U.S. team work-
ed "in full cooperation with the government of Israel" and "Israel
has confirmed that it has returned to the United States all such
documents in its possession or under the control" which were
allegedly delivered by Pollard.
Jerusalem also gave the U.S. team "full access to the person
with knowledge of the facts relevant" to the investigation of the
case, according to the statement. The Israeli government also
"informed the United States government that it has taken
necessary action to disband the unit involved" in the case and
reiterated that "the persons concerned acted without authority
and against its policy ..."
Palestinian Terror
Is Indivisible
"The National Palestinian struggle in all its forms, and above
all the armed struggle, will continue with force and persistence to
oppose the Israeli occupation."
(Yasser Arafat in Tunis. 81 Dee. 1985 Four days after the
Rome-Vienna Airport killings)
When we say 'occupied Palestine'... We consider all Palestine
as occupied ... (and) our resistance will be everywhere inside the
territory and that is not defined in terms of the West Bank and
Gaza alone."
(Abu Iyad, head of Fatah Security Department, in BBC inter-
view, Reuter, 10 Nov. 1985)
Several world statesmen and Middle East observers have made
the point in the wake of the recent airport Idlings in Europe that
terror is indivisible. That applies to Palestinian terror as much as
any other.
This means that one cannot make a distinction (a) between PLO
terrorism and that of other Palestinian terrorist organizations; (b)
between terrorist activity in Israel, the administered territories
and abroad; and (c) between Israeli and Jewish victims, on the one
hand, and those of other faiths and nationalities, on the other.
In the case of this latest assault on innocent, defenseless users
of international civilian air failities, in Rome and Vienna, by two
groups of terrorists presumed to belong to Abu Nidal's organiza-
tion, the point to make is that the core of the web of international
terrorism the PLO cannot evade its major responsibility.
The terrorization of international air traffic whether by blow-
ing up aircraft or hijacking aircraft in mid-flight and holding their
crews and passengers hostage or shooting up departure halls in
airports was introduced by the PLO with the hijacking on an
EL Al plane to Algiers in 1968 and has been repeated countless
times by various PLO factions over the years since then. The fact
that the Abu Nidal splinter group brags about these attacks does
not absolve Arafat from his overall responsibility. It is he and his
PLO that have made terror the norm in the Middle East and
world over.
Arafat and other PLO leaders continue to this day to advocate
stepping up the "Armed Struggle" (A euphemism for terrorist ac-
tivity) and miss no opportunity to say so (see quotation above).
Moreover, the PLO continues to carry out terrorist strikes.
Those who dose an eye to this kind of terrorism while condemn-
ing that practiced in Rome and Vienna, Athens and Beirut and
Malta, simply play into the hands of all the terrorists.
International terrorism feeds on two things: publicity and ac-
ceptance. It is difficult to avoid publicity in cases like this, but
there is no need to accept some categories of terror while focusing
one's condemnation on others: international experts on terrorism
have found that the accepting or condoning of terror of any kind,
anywhere, provides inspiration and encouragement to other ter-
rorists whoever they may be and wherever they may operate.
Fanatic Shiite groups in Lebanon, for example, have been kid-
napping and murdering Lebanese Jews as well as Americans,
Britons, Frenchmen and Soviets, ever since the PLO made this
kind of activity a fashion in the Middle East.
It is counter-productive, therefore, to condemn Abu Nidal and
speak in terms of ostracising his sponsors and financiers while
at the same time allowing the master-terrorists of the Middle
East and the world, the PLO, to maintain offices in the world's
capitals and entertain notions of "participating in the peace pro-
cess** even as they continue to shed the blood of innocent people
nd plan the shedding of more.
L perpetrators of terror, nor between its victims. Recent ex-
perience has shown that yesterday's defenders, charm'"ns of
Arafat and his PLO, have become today's victims of the sell
outfit.
The ultimate losers are not only Israelis and Jews, but free men
and women and children everywhere.
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli
Premier Shimon Peres urged
countries to join together in tak-
ing non-military action against
countries that harbor terrorists.
"I would strongly recommend
that collective measures be taken
against host countries," Peres
said on ABC-TV's "This week
with David Brinkley." "I am
referring first and mainly to
economic, political and other sanc-
tions against this sort of country."
But Peres stressed that there
can be no "immunity" for ter-
rorists or their bases. He noted
that when Israel bombed the
Palestine Liberation Organization
headquarters in Tunisia, it was
not attacking Tunisia, which he
called a "moderate" country, but
was striking at an "extra-
territorial base."
Peres' call for political and
economic sanctions seemed to be
in line with the Reagan Ad-
ministration's efforts to get the
West European countries to join
in imposing economic sanctions on
Libya in the wake of the terrorist
attacks on the El Al counters at
the Rome and Vienna airports
Dec. 27.
Four-Year Effort To Involve
European Nations
Robert McFarlane, who recent-
ly left the post as President
Reagan'8 National Security Ad-
visor, appearing on the same ABC
program, said the U.S. has been
urging such action from the Euro-
peans since 1981. He said collec-
tive action should be taken before
more violent means are tried. He
suggested that Europeans could
start by bringing their people out
of Libya and then beginning to cut
trade with the Libyans.
Peres said that "Europe is lear-
ning the hard way that something
must be done and undoubtedly
that Libya is the most evil country
in many respects and surely when
it comes to terrorism."
Denies U.S. Pressure On Israel
Meanwhile, Peres denies that
the U.S. has pressured Israel
either to retaliate or not to
retaliate against those responsible
for the airport atrocities. He said
the U.S. has taken a "responsible
and strong position."
The Israeli Premier said this has
resulted in Libyan leader Muam-
mar Khadafy backing down from
his original position of strongly
supporting the terrorist attacks.
He said Khadafy, who is "heroic
in his speeches and irresponsible
in his killings," is now frightened
of what may happen. "But let him
be scared instead of other people
being frightened," Peres said.
This assessment seemed to be
brought out by Khadafy himself
who backed off from a scheduled
appearance on NBC-TV's "Meet
the Press." Instead, reporters
from the U.S. television networks
were taken to a Libyan farm
where Khadafy held a news con-
ference from the seat of a tractor.
He said while it would not be
legal for him to carry out attacks
such as at the Rome and Vienna
airports, "It may be so" for the
Palestinians who, he said, were
acting the same way as American
colonialists did against the
British.
Khadafy said that while he has
met this year with Abu Nidal, the
Palestinian terrorist leader believ-
ed responsible for the Vienna and
Rome atrocities, Abu Nidal does
not live in Libya nor has bases
there. He said he did not know
where Abu Nidal was.
MOSHE NAGOSE, an Ethio-
pian Jew who arrived in Israel
nine months ago and is cur-
rently an advisor to Ethiopian
students in an ORT Israel
school, will recount his life in
Ethiopia, his journey to Israel,
and his experiences adapting to
Israeli society in a special ses-
sion at the American ORT
Federation National Con-
ference Luncheon Session
January 24 at the Sheraton
Centre in New York.
Jmmmmry ** "mv 14. 1986
Action Resolutions..
Child Care
Editors Note: The following was adopted by the 54th General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish Federations, November, 1985,
Washington, D.C., and expresses the views of the delegates of the
member Federations.
In a time when an increasing number of Jewish parents are
employed, providing child day care service of high quality under
Jewish auspices is essential. Jewish child day care services can
assure a quality environment which is physically and emotionally
safe, and provides our younsters a Jewish environment while con-
necting parents with the Jewish community.
The need for quality child day care applies to families with two
working parents, single parents, and includes all income levels.
There is demand for care of infants, toddlers and pre-school
children, as well as after-school programs for latch-key
youngsters.
We call upon Federations to assume the leadership in the plann-
ing of child day care services, and in program development.
Federations should make every effort to bring together com-
munal organizations to initiate and expand child day care and
should utilize all existing communal facilities, including
synagogues and day schools, in the program, development
process.
We also encourage the governments of the United States and
Canada to expand their funding of child day care services and to
increase the tax benefits for those who require this family sup-
port. Federation use of government funds and private fees for
service is appropriate, but local Federations should be prepared
to supplement these dollars, especially in the areas of start-up
costs and subsidies for those who cannot afford full fees.
Jewish.
lor ldian o
______________._________________,______________OF OwEATP* POUT LAUOBtOAlE
Editor and^SSTJl ~ MARVIN L VINE SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor ana PuMin*, DUaetOfofCommunloatlona EmcuIkw Edit*
^wihdWrWy Md-Spln*f through Mid May Bi WMfcly oalanea of y*ar.
t-,TU ,!S!2iCiM *' Pma Hallandala, Fla USP8 889420
POSTMASTER: Send address crMMQM to The Jewish Floridian,
Fort L^KtofdW.-MoMywoodOfNOK 8358 W OaklandPart. Bh^Fort Laud.fda.4. FL 33321
Phorw 748 8180
Plant 120 NE 8th St, Mlan. Fla 33132 Phona 1-373-4805
..-.. J2!2!l!LIt 8*ir,n Aru-WNS-NEA- *"* "O FP*
5UWCR.PTION RATES 2 Y.r Mlmmum 17 50 (Local At*. 83 95 Annual) Of by mambaftmp
,.., -- Jawiah Fadaralion ol Graatar Fort Laudtrdalo
oEcTor M^nL. v Te' f" **' B"" J Snarr. Pr.ndan.. Jo* M. Tallaa. EMCtitiva
SoHH^
Fr04j SnOCrtwt
Friday, January 24, 1986.
Volume 15
14 SHE VAT 5746.
Number 4


Aqency Focus
Friday, January 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
^
Elizabeth Holtzman Addresses Group
Elizabeth Holtzman, district at-
torney of Kings County New York
speaking at the "Contemporary
Issues of Jewish Life" lecture
series recently spoke on The
Elusive Quarry: Nazis on the
Run. She questioned why the U.S.
government in 1939 and 1940
when our Immigration and
Naturalization Service was only
filling 15 percent of its legal quota
of immigrants could not find room
for the Jews being persecuted in
the Holocaust. She stated that
they could have saved hundreds of
thousands of Jewish lives. She
stated that after the war despite
the Nuremberg trials, in secret,
U.S. government officials col-
laborated with Nazi war criminals
to bring them to this country. She
further stated that oniy the crea-
tion of a Presidential Commission
to keep close watch on the Nazis
in this country and to investigate
why the U.S. government acted as
it did prior to World War II, dur-
ing World War II and after World
War II would we get the answers
to these questions. Ms. Holtzman
suggested that each person should
Pictured, from left, Helen Weisberg, administrator, North
Broward Midrasha; Rabbi Paul Plotkin of Temple Beth Am;
District Attorney Elizabeth Holtzman; and Berte Resnikoff,
Adult Education chair at Temple Beth Am.
be in touch with their legislators
to insist that this presidential
Commission be formed.
The series is sponsored by CA-
JE, a beneficiary agency of the
Federation, funded by the Federa-
tion/UJA campaign.
Jewish Council of Early Childhood
Educators to Hold Institute Jan. 27
"Expanding our Children's
Horizons" will be the theme of
All-Day Professional Growth In-
stitute of the Jewish Council of
Early Childhood Educators taking
place on Monday, Jan. 27, from 9
a.m. to 2:30 p.m., at the Hillel
Community Day School in North
Miami Beach.
More than 300 teachers in the
nursery and kindergarten pro-
grams of the day, synagogue and
Jewish Community Center pro-
grams in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties will meet
together for a series of 27 dif-
ferent workshops and seminars.
The Institute, which is co-
sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education, will include
sessions on Child Development
and Evaluation, Creative Crafts,
Movement and Rhythm, Paren-
ting, Judaica, Language Cur-
riculum, Music and Children's
Literature. Among the seminar
Newswire/U.SA
NEW YORK Three Jewish Federations Boston, New
York and Rhode Island have decided to divest themselves of
holdings in American companies operating in South Africa which
are not committed in principle and practice to the equality of non-
white workers with their white employees.
NEW YORK Almost every airline offers Business Class with
special services to its passengers at a premium price. Beginn-
ing Nov. 23, El Al Israel Airlines inaugurated a complete
revamped Business Class with all the amenities, except the higher
price tag.
NEW YORK The editors of The New York Times Book
Review magazine selected "The Abandonment of the Jews:
America and the Holocaust 1941-1945," by David Wyman as one
of the 10 best books of 1985.
NEW YORK A Nazi rocket scientist, provided entry into
this country under a program known as Operation Paperclip, and
who later became a central figure in the American space pro-
gram, had been a collaborator with the extremist former
Presidential candidate Lyndon La Rouche, according to a recent-
ly published book on Nazi war criminals in the U.S.
NEW YORK Unemployment and international tensions are
the most urgent problems facing the nation, according to the
latest Gallup Poll. Named next most often is the federal budget
deficit.
NEW YORK Rabbi Marshall T. Meyer, a social activist inter-
nationally known for his steadfast defense of democracy in
Argentina, has been appointed Special Counsel to the Chancellor
at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America in New York City.
leaders will be professors in early
childhood education in the area
universities, specialists from the
public school systems, directors of
the Jewish and private early
childhood programs, and teachers
in various schools of the South
Florida area.
Robin Eisenberg, JCECE presi-
dent and director of the early
childhood program at Temple
Beth El in Boca Raton, noted
that, "The Institute provides the
ECE teacher with an unparalleled
opportunity to gain new insights,
new techniques and new ap-
proaches to enrich instruction in
the classroom. In addition the in-
terchange of ideas among the
teachers provides a valuable ex-
change of successful experiences
and programs."
The JCECE was founded more
than 30 years ago for the purpose
of professionalizing the field of
Jewish early childhood education,
enhancing the ECE programs on
a comprehensive level and pro-
viding mutual support for the
teachers and administrators.
Together with CAJE, the JCECE
sponsors the semi-annual All Day
Institutes, workshops, courses
and seminars, annual Israel study
tours, and ongoing meetings of
administrators dealing with cur-
ricular, administrative and in-
structional issues. Each year the
organization holds an all-day
Directors Institute for in-depth
analysis of current problems in
early childhood education.
Serving as officers of the
JCECE together with Mrs.
Eisenberg, are the regional vice-
presidents: Judy Kuritz, ECE
director at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami, serving South
Dade; Anita Koppele, ECE direc-
tor at Temple Beth Sholom, serv-
ing Miami Beach; Harriet Spitzer,
teacher at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion, serving North Dade; Linda
Harris, ECE Director at Ramat
Shalom Synagogue in Plantation,
serving Broward and Palm Beach
Counties; Arlene Lasko, ECE
director at Temple Sinai of North
Dade, serving as Treasurer; Judy
BalletU of Temple Emanu-
El/Lehrman Day School, serving
as Secretary; Shulamit Gittelson,
ECE director at Beth Torah Con-
gregation, immediate past
Local Leaders to Attend
Young Leadership
Conference Mar. 2-4
Over 22 young leaders of the
Fort Lauderdale Jewish communi-
ty have already signed up for the
Fifth Annual National Young
Leadership Conference, March
2-4, in Washington D.C.
The conference is designed to
bring young leaders from all over
the country together to be briefed
by high officials in Washington.
While in Washington, par-
ticipants will receive expert
analysis of foreign and domestic
issues by veteran Washington and
Middle East observers, be briefed
by members of Congress and
ranking White House officials,
discuss with Israeli Government
representatives and noted experts
on U.S.-Israel relations and at-
tend plenaries, panel workshops
and study sessions.
Participants will return to Fort
Lauderdale excited, inspired,
more sensitive to issues, aware of
the decision-making process, be
better equipped to carry out
responsibilities as an American
citizen and as Jews, and be a more
effective leader.
Please join Elliot and Mindy
Barkson, Stevev and Renee
Barnett, Larry Behar, Judge and
Mrs. Jeffrey Brauwerman,
Howard and Linda Gaines, Dr.
Mark Gendal, Jo Ann Levy, Joel
Levy, Mark and Jo Ann M. Levy,
Steven and Sheryl Lewin, Joel
and Pearl Reinstein, Dr. Laurence
and Carol Skolnik, Susan Symons
and Bruce Tabatchnick as they
embark on an experience of a
lifetime.
For those who qualify, the cost
will be $65. Registration fee and
round-trip airfare is being sub-
sidized by the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. A fee
of $145 will include meal package
and hotel accommodations at the
Omni Shoreham Hotel.
For further information contact
Ken Kent or Ken Mintzer at the
Federation office at 748-8400.
Turn weeks before the anniversary of Operation Moses, UJA Na-
tional Chairman Alex Grass introduced Moshe Beruk (left) and
Yehuda Kinde at the UJA/Community Forum of the General
Assembly. Yehuda reached Israel three months before Operation
Moses began; Moshe arrived with the airlift. Their stories evoke
all the urgency of that dramatic period. Photo: Robert Cumins.
HAPPY NEW YEAR
OF THE TREES
CELEBRATE TU BI-SHEVAT
BY PLANTING TREES
IN ISRAEL
M
JEWISH
mnonrU
RUD
To Plant Trees, Call the JNF at:
(305)561-4812


P*g6__The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 24, 1986
Palm-Aire UJA Gold j
Classic Feb. 17
Alex Kutz, chairman, and Sy
Roberts, co-chairman, have an-
nounced that Palm-Aire will hold
its third annual Golf Classic and
Dinner, on behalf of the 1986
Jewiah Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign on Monday Feb.
17. *
The day will tee off at 9 a.m. on
the Pines and Palms Golf courses
of Palm-Aire. Sign-up is on a first-
come, first-served basis limited to
the first 288 Palm-Aire men. The
fee is $42 per player which in-
cludes green fee, golf and soda
cart and dinner.
A minimum commitment of
$100 to the Federation/UJA cam-
paign is required to participate.
Following the tournament,
there will be an open bar from 5-6
p.m., Hors' D'Oeuvres and dinner
at the Palm-Aire Country Club.
For sign-up information, con-
tact Ken Kent at the Jewish
Federation at 748-8400.
Inverrary Hi Greens
Cocktail Party Feb. 2
Residents of the Inverrary's
Division Hi Greens Committee
will show their heartfelt concern
for their fellow man by pledging
record-breaking gifts for the 1986
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign, at the Hi Greens UJA
Cocktail Party, Sunday, Feb. 2, 4
p.m., at the Hi Greens Clubhouse,
Inverrary.
According to Hi Greens commit-
tee co-chairmen, Dr. William
Kramer and Betty Feldman, "We
have a dedicated and concerned
group of men and women who
once again stand ready to answer
the challenge raising the funds
necessary to help meet the '86
goal."
The Hi Greens committee cam-
paign cabinet includes Nate
Brookman, Jack Corson, James
Darling, Hyman Dick. Dr. Irving
Fuchs, Edythe Furman, Robert
Green, Victor Gruman, Larry
Herbst, Jack Hibshman, Henry E.
Hirsch. Sarah Kramer, Milton
Kreisman, Maurice Levine, Aaron
Libman, Essie Pollack, Milton
Raffer, Joseph Rudolph, Murray
Slepian, Ben Strassner, and
William Sussman.
Pictured at the Woodmont Committee meeting
for "Play-a-Day for UJA," are, seated, from
left, Tillie Shadur, Flo Werman, co-chairs for
Golf; Rita Bernstein, Women's Division chair
for Woodmont; Pauline Suesserman, tourna-
ment chair; and Hilda Leibo, "Play-a-Day for
UJA," chair. Standing, from left, Ginny
Shader, Sandra Wein, Ruth Swartz, Sydele
Mitchell, Bobbie Bodner, Edith Altman,
Selma Borger, and Marilyn Manning, Tennis
chair.
Women's Division to 'Play-a-Day for UJA'
Tamarac Division to Honor
Jewish Center Feb. 2
"Play a Day for UJA," the ex-
pression coined for the three up-
coming golf and tennis events
held by the Women's Division on
behalf of the 1986 Federa-
tion/United Jewiah Appeal, kicked
off recently with a committee
meeting at the Woodmont home
of Tillie Shadur.
Sam Federman, chairman of
the Tamarac Division of the 1986
Jewish Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign, has announced
that the Tamarac Jewish Center
will be honored for its many years
of fine service to Federation/UJA.
The event will take place at
Tamarac's community breakfast
on behalf of Federation/UJA at 10
a.m. Sunday Feb. 2 at the Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St Guest
speaker will be Sameul K. Miller,
vice president of the Federation
and chairman of the Condominium
Cabinet.
Serving as Tamarac Division co-
chairmen are Nat Ginsberg and
Rose Port with David Krantz ser-
ving as Tamarac Division Cabinet
chairman.
For information contact Natalie
Graham, campaign associate at
748-8400.
Sunrise Lakes III
Special Gifts Feb. 2
Sunrise Lakes Phase III will
hold a Special Gifts breakfast, on
behalf of the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign at 9:30 a.m. Sunday Feb. 2
in the Main Clubhouse.
Chairperson Estelle Gedan and
co-chairpersons Goldie and Sam
Bennan and Lillian and Abraham
L. Gulker, have announced that
Daniel Cantor, vice president of
the Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker.
A minimum family commitment
to the 1986 Federation/UJA cam-
paign of $100 is required for
attendance.
For information contact Natalie
Graham, campaign associate at
748-8400.
Cypress Chase UJA
Breakfast Successful
Louis Yahm, chairman of the
Cypress Chase Committee of the
1986 Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal, announced that
the community's annual breakfast
on behalf of UJA was an over-
whelming success.
"This was the most successful
event Cypress Chase has had on
behalf of UJA to date," Yahm
stated. "A record number of peo-
ple turned out and increased their
pledges some 22 percent."
Guest speaker was Dr.
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federation
director of education, A filled
Temple Beth Israel auditorium
was deeply moved by Gittelson's
address.
Hilda Leibo, chairman for
"Play-a-Day," announced that the
three country club communities
taking part in this event are
Woodmont, whose golf and tennis
tournament will be on Feb. 13;
Palm-Aire's golf tourney will be
held on Feb. 24 and Inverrary will
play golf and tennis on March 6.
"This is the first time this con-
cept is being used by the Women's
Division," Leibo stated. "I hope
that in future years, more dubs
will join and more golf and tennis
dates will be added."
For information or sign up, con-
tact the Women's Division at
748-8400.
Let's Make Those Dreams
Come True for All Our Brethren
The Federation United Jewish
Appeal/community campaign plan
for 1986 is already in action and
you are the most important per-
son to make it work and raise our
goal of $6.6 million for the regular
campaign and additional gifts for
Project Renewal.
Campaign '86 comes at a time of
crisis for Jews in many lands.
Here in the U.S. many Jews suf-
fer from a third year of reduced
federal and state subsidies for
human support programs. Many
heads of households have lost
their jobs and have met unemploy-
ment's grim companions: financial
strain, psychological distress,
family pressures. Many elderly
Jews have inadequate health care,
no recreation and painful isola-
tion. Promising youngsters can-
not finance their own education or
obtain tuition aid elsewhere.
Working mothers have come to
depend on child care centers to
help them support their families
and, in thousands of cases, have
become their family's sole
support.
Campaign '86 is geared in large
part to help these Jews and here
in Greater Fort Lauderdale, our
family of Federation agencies and
beneficiaries have increased needs
as the population grows larger
putting a heavy burden of addi-
tional social welfare and com-
munity programs.
Elsewhere, in lands of distress,
Jews continue to struggle to sur-
vive and survive as Jews. The
gates of freedom have virtually
been closed to Soviet Jews seek-
ing to emigrate, and those denied
permission to leave have fallen on
harder times because of their love
of Israel and freedom. Jews in
Moslem countries worry every
day how their country policies
toward Israel will be visited on
them and many of them, too, can-
not emigrate. And in remnant
communities of aging Jews in
Rumania, Poland, Czechoslovakia
and Hungary, Jews look to Jews
abroad for such basic help as cash
relief, food, clothing, even cut
lumber for their stoves during
cruel winters.
Jews in more than 30 countries
are helped by the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, which receives nearly all
its $43 million in income from the
UJA/community campaign.
Most UJ A/community aid is pro-
vided in Israel, especially through
the Jewish Agency, a major in-
strument for the miracles people
think of when they think of the
Continued on Page 11
WHAT'S HAPPENING
JANUARY
Jan. 26 Hawaiian Gardens. 10 a.m.
Temple Beth Israel.
Jan. 26 Water Bridge. Breakfast. 10
a.m. Water Bridge Social Hall.
Jan. 26 Palm Springs II Breakfast.
9:30 a.m. Clubhouse.
Jan. 26 Castle Gardens. 1 p.m.
Special Gifts wine and cheese. Castle
Gardens Rec. Center.
Jan. 28 Woodmont. 5 p.m. Cocktail
party. Home of Mr. and Mrs. Stein.
Jan. 29 Women's Division Presi-
dent's Council Community Education
Day. 9:30 a.m. Tamarac Jewish Center.
FEBRUARY
Feb. 2 Sunrise Lakes III Special
Gifts. 9:30 a.m. Main Clubhouse.
Feb. 2 Super Sunday I. Oppenheimer
and Co.
Feb. 2 Century Village Pacesetters.
7:30 p.m. L Club.
Feb. 2 Wynmoor Village Brunch.
9:30 a.m. Holiday Inn, Plantation.
Feb. 2 Bonaventure Major Gifts
Cocktails. $1,000 minimum. Home of Mr.
and Mrs. Sokol.
Feb. 2 Tamarac Breakfast. 10 a.m.
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Feb. 3 North Broward Midrasha. 8
p.m. Lecture. Temple Sha'aray Tzedek.
INFORMATION
For information concerning campaign
events, contact the Jewish Federation at
748-8400.
*&-.,


Friday, January 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
CAMPAIGN '86 Federation/United Jewish Appeal
Ma'ariv Senior Editor to Speak
at Oceanside Dinner Feb. 15
"We are very excited about
having Mr. Joseph Lapid, Senior
Editor of the Tel Aviv daily,
Ma'ariv, as our guest speaker at
the Oceanside dinner," stated
Steven Lewin, chairman of the
event.
The Oceanside Division, on
behalf of the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign, will honor 1986 general
campaign chairman, John Streng,
at their dinner dance Saturday
Feb. 15 at Pier 66. Cocktails will
kick off the $1,000 minimum
event at 7:80 p.m.
Special guest speaker will be
Joseph Lapid. Lapid is a noted
journalist, author, playwright and
it
radio/TV commentator.
Mr. Lapid immigrated to Israel
in 1948 from Yugoslavia after sur-
viving the Holocaust in a
Budapest ghetto, and served as a
military correspondent in all
Israel/Arab wars except the war
in Lebanon.
A law graduate of Tel Aviv
University, he has been with the
daily "Ma'ariv" since 1955 as
reporter, columnist, foreign cor-
respondent in the United
Kingdom, Managing Editor and
Senior Editor. From 1979
through 1984, he served as Direc-
tor General of the Israel Broad-
casting Authority.
Mr. Lapid has published a collec-
tion of interviews, three collec-
tions of humor, and several Euro-
pean travel guides, and has hosted
numerous radio and TV
programs.
A member of the International
Press Institute and Tel Aviv Jour-
nalism Association and past
Chairman of the Board of Israeli
Newspaper Editors, Mr. Lapid is
a recipient of the Nordau and
Herzl prizes for journalism, and
the Broadcasting Prize for radio
programs.
For reservations or informa-
tion, contact the Federation's
Oceanside office at 563-5202.
UJA Widens Opportunities
For Giving to Project Renewal
JERUSALEM The United
Jewish Appeal has expanded its
commitment to Project Renewal
fundraising beyond the twinning
process and has reaffirmed its
determination to raise $65-million
to complete the historic
$22 5-mill ion campaign.
From now on, UJA will en-
courage major donors to aid
Israeli neighborhoods besides
those twinned, or financially link-
ed, to the donor's home Jewish
community. UJA will also in-
crease the number of speakers
and consultations and offer more
materials to aid solicitors.
Renewal leaders in Jerusalem
and throughout Israel were
delighted by UJA's plans, which
were approved by UJA's national
officers upon a special Renewal
Task Force's recommendation.
UJA, when there is agreement
with local leaders, will solicit ma-
jor donors in a community that
has met its Renewal goal or is unt-
winned, such as a non-federated
community. In some cases, some
who have given to Renewal will be
asked for more aid. UJA expects
that such major giving will be ear-
marked mainly for capital pro-
jects, such as to complete a com-
munity center, preschool facility
or other structure that could bear
the donor's name.
"We recommend this policy ex-
pansion for three reasons," said
Jane Sherman of Detroit, a UJA
national vice chairman, and chair-
man of Project Renewal and the
task force. "First, one twinned
neighborhood may be as deserving
as another but may not be receiv-
ing as much support. Second, we
sought a mechanism for more ma-
jor donors to participate and this
provides it. Third, this supra-
neighborhood giving will help Pro-
ject Renewal mature into a truly
CONDOMINIUM UPDATE Q
Water Bridge
Irving Spector, chairman, and
David Moger, co-chairman, of the
1986 Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign for
Water Bridge, have announced
that Daniel Cantor, Federation
vice president, will be the guest
speaker at the community's UJA
breakfast at 10 a.m. Sunday Jan.
26 at the Social Hall.
Ramblewood
East
Sidney Bernstein, chairman of
the 1986 Jewish Federa-
tion/United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign at Ramblewood East, an-
nounced that the community will
honor Herbert Davis at their an-
nual UJA Rally at 10 a.m. Sunday
Reinstein to Speak at
Landings UJA Event Feb. 9
Mr. Joel Reinstein, immediate
past president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will speak on behalf
of the Federation/United Jewish
Appeal campaign at a cocktail par-
ty on Sunday Feb. 9 at 5 p.m.
Hosting the event wil be Alvin and
Evelyn Gross. Mr. Gross is also a
former Federation president.
"Joel is a perfect example of a
young professional who has made
a commitment to enhance our
Jewish community," stated Ron-
nie Dennis, chairperson of the
event. 'He's a busy man, yet he
makes the time to be involved.
Who better to speak to a group of
people who have never been in-
volved before," Dennis added.
The Landings Committee is part
of the Oceanside Division
Development Program which is
designed to increase the scope of
the Federation/UJA campaign
and create a broader base of
involvement.
"We've only just begun," ex-
plains Lee Rauch, Oceanside Divi-
sion chairman. "It is gratifying
the way this committee has come
together, reaching those that have
never been reached before."
For information about the Lan-
dings cocktail party, contact Lee
Rauch or campaign associate
Steven Perry at the Oceanside of-
fice, 563-5202.
national campaign."
"American Jews have helped
Renewal residents by providing
job training and other programs
and offering hope," she added.
"This action means we'll work
harder and on a larger scale."
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Project
Renewal city is Kfar Saba, Israel
Through the efforts of our Project
Renewal chairperson, Alvera A.
Gold, and a host of dedicated in-
dividuals, Kfar Saba has grown
from a struggling ghetto to a thriv-
ing neighborhood. Still, much
more needs to be done and the
Federation Heeds to raise more
monies to reach their committed
totals.
For further information about
Project Renewal and how you can
help, contact the Jewish Federa-
tion at 7*8-8*00.
Feb. 9 at the Main Clubhouse.
Guest speaker will be Debbi
Roshfeld, CRC director of the
Jewish Federation.
Lauderdale Oaks
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Bern will be
the honorees at the Lauderdale
Oaks Rally on behalf of Federa-
tion/UJA at 8 p.m. Wednesday
Feb. 12 in their Clubhouse. Bill
Katzberg, noted columnist, will be
the guest speaker, according to
Lauderdale Oaks/UJA chairmen
Jules and Pearl Karpas.
Omega
Daniel Cantor, vice president of
the Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker at the Omega Rally
on behalf of the 1986 Jewish
Federation/UJA campaign at 10
a.m. Sunday Feb. 9 in the
Clubhouse. The entire
Omega/UJA Committee will be
honored for their hard work and
dedication, announced
Omega/UJA chairman Jerry
Kaye.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stein
Schwartz Addresses
Woodmont Group Jan 28
The fifth in a series of Wood-
mont area cocktail parties will be
held Tuesday, Jan. 28, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Stein, 7540 Banyan Way,
Tamarac.
Guest speaker at this event will
be Kenneth J. Schwartz, former
member of the board of directors
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Mr. Schwartz is in the
Securities and Real Estate
business. He has served in a varie-
ty of positions in Federation and
UJA ... Missions chairman
Pacesetter committee, campaign
steering committee. He is the
former president of the American
Jewish Experience. Mr. Schwartz
is renowned as an eloquent and
dynamic speaker.
This party, the last of the series
will stress special gifts to the 1986
Federation/United Jewish Appeal
campaign. The overall Woodmont
campaign culminates with a com-
munity wide dinner in the
clubhouse on the evening of Sun-
day, Feb. 23. Co-chairmen of the
Woodmont campaign are Walter
Bernstein, Lou Colker and Moe
Wittenberg. Honorary chairman
is Daniel Cantor.
'Super Sunday r
Needs You!
Barry Mandelkorn and Jeffrey Streitfeld, Co-chairmen of
Jewish Federation/UJA Super Sunday I are pleased to announce
that Larry Behar and Louis Sroka have accepted the chairman-
ship of the Recruitment Sub-Committee for this event. Both
Larry and Louis have been very active in the Jewish community.
Larry is an attorney specializing in immigration law, while Louis,
also an attorney, is with the firm of Ruden, Barnett, McClosky,
Schuster and Russell.
Super Sunday I has been scheduled for February 2, and this
phone-a-thon is designed to reach professional divisions and
young families and adults on behalf of the 1986 Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale/United Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Super Sunday I will be held at the offices of Oppenheimer and
Company, 2455 East Sunrise Blvd., (International Bldg.) from
9:30 a.m.-l p.m. and from 5:80-7:30 p.m.
What can you, as a member of Federation do to be a part of
Super Sunday I? According to Larry Behar and Louis Sroka, they
need you to BE THERE to take a turn at the phones during
Super Sunday I. Particular attention will be given to making sure
that volunteers will be well informed and comfortable. If you
haven't signed up to be a Super Sunday I volunteer, please call
Ken Mintzer or Steven Perry, Campaign Associates at 748-8400.
Joining Larry and Louis on the Recruitment Sub-Committee
are Susan Rose Symons and Steven Fischer.
With your help, Super Sunday I will be a super success!
BE THERE!
Century Village Pacesetters
Celebration Sunday Feb. 2
Joel Reinstein
The Le Club Theater in Century
Village, Deerfield Beach, will be
the site of a grand celebration
honoring the Pacesetters Division
of the Jewish Federation/United I
Jewish Appeal campaign. The
honored guests will be those who
have pledged a minimum of $125
per person or $250 per couple to
the 1986 Federation/UJA
campaign.
Brian J. Sherr, president of the
Jewish Federation, will be the
guest speaker. A musical program
will be provided by Willie Epstein
and his Klezmer Orchestra, Also
performing will be Shirlee Baron
and Vince Garry.
The celebration will be held at
7:30 p.m. Sunday Feb. 2. Chairing
the event are Irving R. Friedman
and DeerfieW Beach Vice Mayor
Joseph Tractenberg.


. I

gage 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudeniale/Friday, January 24, 1986
Community Calendar
SPECIALLY FOR
SINGLES
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
SATURDAY JAN. 25
Temple Sholom: Luncheon
hosted by Temple president Dr. P.
Rubenstein and his wife,
Geraldine. 132 SE 11 Ave., Pom-
pano Beach.
WLI-Heritage Club: 7 p.m. Din-
ner dance. Lorraine Frost will be
honored. Bonaventure Country
Club.
Lauderdale Oaks: 8 p.m. Show
featuring Jimmy Hector and the
Gino Sergio Trio. Clubhouse, 3060
NW 47 Terr., Lauderdale Lakes.
733-9338.
SUNDAY JAN. 26
Temple Kol Ami-B.Z.s: 2 p.m.
Games. At Temple.
Reunion of Russian Village of
Schedrin: 2 p.m. Pavillion 9. CB
Smith Park.
Holocaust Survivors of South
Florida: 2 p.m. Gala featuring
Mike Burstyn, Harry Bee and
Julie Evans Orchestra. Omni
Aud., 1000 Coconut Creek Pkwy.
973-2249 or 742-3256.
MONDAY JAN. 27
Yiddish Culture Society: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Broward Savings, 3000
University Dr., Sunrise.
Deborah Heart and Lung-
Lauderhill Chapter: Noon. Fund-
Hebrew Day
School Way
MRS. FRAN MERENS-
TEIN, director of the Hebrew
Day School of Ft. Lauderdale,
presents Allison Gruvman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Eduardo Gruvman, with a 5
lb. chocolate candy bar. Allison
won the grand prize when she
sold the most candy bars in the
Day School's recent fund-
raiser. Hebrew Day School is a
member of the Federation
Family agencies funded by the
annual Federation/UJA
campaign.
FORMER PRISONER of Cons-
cience Ida Nudel was exiled to
Moldavia after a four-year
banishment in Siberia as punish-
ment for her advocacy on ber alf
of the Gulag's denizens. She sits
and waits for news of yet
another application to emigrate
by the Student Straggle for
Soviet Jewry. The SSSJ urges
letters of support to Nndel at:
Ulitaa Sovietskaya 69, apt 2,
Bendery, Moldavin SSR. USSR.
raising luncheon and card party.
Castle Rec. Center, 4780 NW 22
Ct.
Workmen's Circle Branch 1046:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Chaim
Gullovan will present, "Nostalgia
with Jewish Music." Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 NW 36 St.
Brandeis University NWC-
Inverrary Woodlands Chapter:
1:30 p.m. Forum for Film
Fanatics. Tamarac home of Eve
Schachet. 721-8887, 721-2109.
B'nai B'rith Women-Oakland
Estates Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Oakland Club, 4200 NW
41 St.
B'nai B'rith Women-Deerfield
Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Temple Beth Israel,
D.B.
B'nai B'rith Women-Arbah
Chapter: 10 a.m. Meeting. Nob
Hill Rec. Center.
TUESDAY JAN. 28
Hadassah-Somerset Shoshana
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Alex
Redhill will perform. Somerset
Phase I Rec. Room.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Club: 12:30 p.m. Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall.
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarac
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Elsa
Marx will review, "My Father,
His Daughter," by Yael Dayan.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101 NW
57 st.
ORT-Northwest Broward
Region: Growth and Evaluation
Conference. Holiday Inn. Coral
Springs.
American Jewish Congress-
Shad Polier Chapter: 1-3 p.m.
Ron Cohn, regional director, will
speak. Holiday Inn, Tamarac.
Hadassah-N. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting.
Wm. F. Saulson will discuss,
"Harvest of Our Years." N.
Lauderdale City Hall.
B'nai B'rith Women-Arbah
Chaper: Jan. 28-30. Trip to Epcot.
748-6113.
Hadassah-Blyma Margate
Chapter: 10 a.m. Study group
with Sarah Jass. Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
WEDNESDAY JAN. 29
City of Hope-Plantation
Chapter: Matinee at Ruth
Foreman Theater to see "Baby."
Hadassah: 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Educa-
tion Day at Le Club, D.B.
421-8933.
Women's Division, Jewish
Federation-President's Council:
9:30 p.m. Day-long Education
Day. Tamarac Jewish Center.
THURSDAY JAN. 30
Hadassah-Region: Seminar.
B'nai B'rith Women-Hope
Chapter: Noon. Bagel break.
Dei eke Aud., Plantation.
Are you Single? Personal Ads get response! Cost is
$10.00 for up to 30 words. To place your special singles
ad send $10.00 and copy of ad to: The Jewish Floridian,
Singles Column, P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Florida 33101.
DATELINE For sincere people who wish to meet. (A
Jewish mother won't match you more carefully.) Let
America's largest dating service re-energize your
social life. VERY LOW FEES. Call DATELINE free:
1-800-451-3245.
MEET SINGLES THROUGH PERSONAL ADS! SINGLES
CHOICE lists personal ads from all over the U.S.A. For
a 10 issue subscription, send $10 to SINGLES CHOICE,
P.O. Box 118-D, Brooklyn, NY 11210.
OPEN HEART SURGERY
HOLLYWOOD HEART SURGERY
Bypass Surgery, Valve Surgery, Pacemakers
INSURANCE HOSPITAL
Medicare Participating Memorial
Insurance Assignment Accepted
Health Plan Participation
ALLAN WOLPOWITZ. M.D.
3427 Johnson Street
Hollywood. Florida 33021
By Appointment Only
Tel. (305) 962-5400
Dm Station (1 +) charges appry These charge* do not appty to persorHoperson. cotn, hotel gueet. cafeng card, osfastoefa. c*b
charged to another number, or to ems and
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.'/'.*. v.
*
mmm
Jiis
Skerwia
Director
H. Roseastsia, ExecMtive
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF BROWARD COUNTY
Friday, January 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
AGORAPHOBIA:
EVEN A JEWISH WOMAN
CAN FEAR
THE MARKETPLACE
By: Susan N. Kossak, MSW
Family Life
Education Coordinator
Jewish Family Service
Of Broward County
In spite of the crowds of women
seen at Loehmann's, Marshalls,
malls, and boutiques, not all
women find shopping fun. True,
some are too busy doing other ac-
tivities that they find more
pleasurable. That's fine! We were
not all born to shop. However,
when we avoid crowds, shopping,
restaurants, travel, even going
out to get the morning newspaper
because we are afraid, this is a
serious problem regardless if our
husbands consider it to be a
blessing!
Agoraphobia is a Greek word
meaning ''fear of the
marketplace." Loosely inter-
preted, it means fear of open
spaces. Often the first panic at-
tack will occur while having lunch
with a friend, food shopping alone
in a-supermarket, driving in a tun-
nel, or during some other ordinary
activity.
We have all felt momentary
panic when we make a short stop
to avoid hitting another car, or
before giving a speech, or inter-
viewing for an important position.
Fortunately, the feeling soon
passes, and we breathe a sign of
relief. The intensity of fear felt by
an agoraphobic is far greater than
what the average person ex-
periences. It does not go away in a
short period of time. It is often
consistent and ongoing. The per-
son feels as if he/she is about to
self destruct.
We can't say for sure if the feel-
ings are solely physical or
psychological. However, it is
always wise to check out any
possible physical causes for ex-
treme anxiety. The phobic symp-
toms start out being physical, but
the forces that initiated them are
usually psychological. In turn, the
agoraphobic begins to lose self
confidence and restricts his/her
movements in an attempt to
alleviate stress and feel more com-
fortable. Nothing ventured,
nothing lost "If I don't try. I
can't fail. Then I won't be seen as
inadequate." This mode of think-
Ughiy nutritious. It* the best
source ol hiflh biological protein
in the enore plant kingdom
(almost a* high as eggs, but
no cholesterol problems) Its
versatile. Serve as a delicious side
dsh in place of rice or potatoes.
Add to soups or stews. Use as
stuftng for vegetables, meat or
ash. Also popular as a hot
breakfast cereal.
WOLFFS Kasha la
Goorsset, Kosher
or specialty food
ectloa of yoar
sapsrsssrfcst
for FREE
RECIPES
and 2S< off coupon on your next
purchase of WOLFFS Kasha-send
a stamped. sHf-addreued envelope
to Box JP-ll
' The Blrkett Mills
Penn Yan, NY 14527
ing further enhances the
agoraphobic's difficulties. They
worry about being out of control
and embarrasing themselves.
While agoraphobics are aware
that their fears are irrational,
they have difficulty helping
themselves.
Women are most prone to
agoraphobia. However, it is not
limited to only females. The
phobic person is usually intelligent
and able to think well abstractly.
Often, however, they set
unrealistic goals for themselves.
Yes, there is help! While there
are no instant cures, success rates
with motivated people has been
quite good. After having a
physical check up to rule out con-
tributing causes, read about
agoraphobia so that you are
familiar with the symptoms and
treatments. Then, definitely seek
professional help. You, too, can be
back scouring the stores for
bargains!
Jewish Family Service has pro-
fessionally trained counselors to
help you deal with this and other
problems. Contact us at 749-1505
in Ft. Lauderdale, 966-0956 in
Hollywood, and 427-8508 in Deer-
field Beach. Our fees are on a
sliding scale according to ability to
pay-
Jewish Family Service is af-
filiated with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Ft. Lauderdale,
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, and the United Way of
Broward County.
Agency Focus
LORRAINE FROST, Florida
Region president of Women's
League for Israel, announced
that many women are signing
up pledging $1,000 towards
WLl's Heritage Club goal of$l
million. On Jan. 25, a dinner
dance will be held at the
Bonaventure Country Club to
celebrate the commitment of
these new members of the
Heritage Club. For further in-
formation call 7U8-6886.
MEMBERS OF of the Bonaventure Chapter of Women's League
for Israel had their own Chanukah Party, to which their members
brought gifts which in turn were brought to the Kosher Nutrition
Program located at the Jewish Community Center, a beneficiary
of the Federation. For the 7th year, these ladies have been bring-
ing entertainment, Yiddish style, to the ladies and gentlemen who
by now know many of them by their first name. Nosey the Clown,
played by Sylvia Blumenthal, Bebe Gould, der "Greener Kuzina"
queen, Shirley Krauss, Fiji Segal, Laura Carrus, President
A dele Server and Ruth Sperber are the regulars shown presenting
gifts to Rebecca Kamerman, Irwin Kern and Louis Braum after
a fun morning of singing, stories and laughter. Chanukah, the
time for gift giving could not be celebrated in a better way.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publtx

Publix Baksries open at 8.-00 A.M.
AvaHaMa at PuMx Storas with
Frash Danish Bakarias Only.
Applelifeudel
$199
Md!
......i....................
AvailaMaatPuNlxStoraawtth
Frssh Danish Bakariaa Only.
Chocolate
Chip Cookies

_
Avaitabiaat PuMx Storss with
Fraah Danish Bakariaa Only.
Toppad wNh Craamy Chocolata
Edairs
2.$1
ii i
at AH PuMx Storas
and Danish Bakariaa.
Cinnamon
Raisin Rods...................SS$1W
AvailaMa at Publix Storaa with Fraah
Daniah Bakariaa Only.
Stead or Unstead, Plain or Sssdsd
Rye Bread..................... ** 79*
Prices Effective
January 23 thru 29,1986.
Publix


??85i?TheJewighjIoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 24, 1986
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah of LUa
I^rinwai, daughter of Joan and
Eugene Lehman; David Scott
Abrams, son of Carolyn and
Herbert Abrams, and Lawrence
Howard Stanley, son of Carol
and Arnold Stanley, were
celebrated at the Saturday Jan. 18
service at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The Bar Mitzvah of William
Ratner, son of Cicely Ratner will
take place on Saturday Jan. 24 at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of Rebecca
CofBno, daughter of Mona Lisa
and Michael Coffino of Coral Spr-
ings, will be celebrated at the Fri-
day Jan. 31 service at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Jason Kate, son of Rona and
Martin Kate of Coral Springs, will
become a Bar Mitzvah celebrant
at the Saturday morning Jan. 26
service at Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
Temple News

Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
Temple Beth Am, under the
auspices of the Adult Education
Committee of Beth Am, is holding
its Scholar-in-Residence weekend,
Feb. 7 and 8. Special guest
speaker is Rabbi Yaakov G.
Rosenberg.
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg,
Vice Chancellor for Development
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, returned to
the Seminary after an active and
illustrious career in the congrega-
tional rabbinate.
A graduate of John Hopkins
University and the Baltimore
Hebrew College, he was ordained
in 1949 by the Seminary, for 18
years he served as spiritual leader
of Congregation Adath Jushurun
in Elkins Park, Penn. He has also
had pulpits at Beth David Con-
gregation, Miami, Florida, and
Temple Beth Zion, Philadelphia.
While still a student at the
Seminary he had a weekend
assistantship at Har Zion Temple,
Philadelphia, during his senior
year.
As a congregational rabbi, Rab-
bi Rosenberg was very actively in-
volved in Jewish and Civic Com-
munal affairs.
In September, 1978, Rabbi
Rosenberg was appointed a Vice-
Chancellor at the Seminary. He is
also a member of the Faculty,
teaching Homiletics, Pastoral
Psychiatry and Professorial
Skills.
For information contact Beth
Am at 974-8650.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Temple Beth Orr recently in-
stalled its new officers. Installed
were Joseph Francis, president;
Dr. Eugene Black, vice president
in charge of religious affairs;
Jerome Kaplan, vice president in
charge of education; Jerry Slusky,
vice president in charge of
membership; and Herbert Spolan,
vice president in charge of fund-
raising. Paul Sheiman will be
recording secretary; Dorothy
Sands, corresponding secretary.
I. Stanley Brooks, financial
secretary and Laury Gaynes,
treasurer.
TEMPLE BETH AM
For the first time in Temple
Beth Am's history, the installa-
tion of officers and board
members took place at a Friday
night service. On Friday Jan. 17,
Rabbi Paul Plotkin installed the
following:
Max Modell, President; Pincus
Yacknowitz, First Vice President;
Steve Lowenkron, Second Vice
President; Dr. Michael Schwartz,
Third Vice President; Judith
Brownstein, Fourth Vice Presi-
dent; Treasurer, Harriette Sweig,
Recording Secretary, Harriet
Stern; Financial Secretary,
Samuel Martin.
Israel and Britain
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
and Britain may soon set up a $50
million join research fund for
scientific research.
Sir David Phillips, chairman of
the advisory board of the British
Research Councils, the British
government's foremost science
i
Original
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VVLINSTEllXj
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V- onsideration
In Chicago. In South Florida. We are the Jewish funeral
directors you have known and trusted for generations.
SOOTH FLORIDA LOCATIONS:
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 20955 Biscayne Blvd. 935 3939
SUNRISE: 6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd. 742-6000
MARGATE: 5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441 975-0011
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WEST PALM BEACH: 9321 Memorial Park Rd.-627 2277
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adviser, said here that he would
"warmly recommend" increasing
Britain's scientific cooperation
with Israel. He told Israel's
Minister of Science and Develop-
ment, Gideon Patt, that his
government's reply to the propos-
ed joint research fund could be ex-
pected "within a week." Until
now, Anglo-Israeli scientific
cooperation has been limited to
exchange visits by several scien-
tists each year.
The proposed joint fund would
be financed mostly by private
sources. The Israeli government
supports local scientific research
in the amount of $3 million an-
nually. The British Research
Councils disburse $600 million a
year.
Gardens and Funeral Chapels

Candlelighting Times
Jan. 17 5:35 p.m.
Jan. 24 5:40 p.m.
Jan. 31 5:45 p.m.
Feb. 7 5:50 p.m.
Feb. 14 5:55 p.m.
Newswire/Washington
REPS. TED WEISS (D-N.Y.) and Sen. Alphonse D'Amato
(R-N.Y.) recently proposed a joint resolution which would award
the Congressional Gold Medal posthumously to Leon Klinghoffer,
the American murdered early in October during the hijacking of
the Achille Lauro cruise ship. In a letter to his colleagues, Weiss
noted that Klinghoffer had served in the Army Air Corps in
World War II, built a successful business with his brother based
on a product they had invented, and then became a philanthropist.
According to Weiss, Klinghoffer "was instrumental in
establishing a dialysis unit at New York University Hospital, and
his contributions and those of his family made possible the con-
struction of the cardiac-pulmonary wing at Beth Israel Hospital in
Manhattan."
REPS. COOPER EVANS (D-Iowa), Sonny Callahan (R-Ala.),
Jan Meyers (R-Kans.), Stan Lundine (D-N.Y.), and Denny Smith
(R-Ore.) have cosponsored House Joint Resolution 428 disapprov-
ing the sale of sophisticated weapons to Jordan. The resolution
currently has 286 cosponsors. Supporters have vowed to bring the
resolution to a vote if "direct and meaningful" negotiations bet-
ween Israel and Jordan are not under way shortly.
BY A 212-208 vote, the House of Representatives approved the
continuing resolution (CR) for fiscal 1986 recently. The omnibus
appropriations measure contains $3 billion in all-grant military
and economic assistance for Israel, as well as numerous other pro-
Israel provisions. Passage of the CR ensures funding for govern-
ment agencies and programs through Sept. 30.
.
CONSERVATIVE
CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF COCONUT CREEK, meets Broward
Federal Savings, Lyons Road and Coconut Creek Parkway, Coconut Creek. Ser-
vices: Friday at 8 p.m. and Saturday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Josiah Darby.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., Tamarac, 33321.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m. Satur-
day 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Kart F. Stone. Auxiliary Rabbi Nathan Zoloadek. Cantor P.
Hillel Braauaar.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate, 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 am.,
6 p.m.; Sunday 8 am., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paal Plotkin. Rabbi Eatentas. Dr. Salaam
Geld. Cantor Irving Gr
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Sunrise. 33813.
Services: Monday through Thursday 8 am., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 am., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.;
Saturday 5:30 p.m.; Sunday 9 am.. 5:30 p.m. Rabbi Albert N. Tray. Cantor
MaarieeNea.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-7060), 200 S. Century
Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Servieea: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 am., and at candlelighting time. Rabbi
Joseph Laagaer. Cantor Saabtal Ackenaaa.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5880), 1434 SE 3rd St., Pompano Beach, 33060.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. Cantor Jehadaa Heilbraan.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK 741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd., Sunrise, 33821.
Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Satur-
day 8:45 am., 6:30 p.m. Cantor Jack Marchaat
TEMPLE SHOLOM (9424410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach, 33060. Pan has
Monday through Friday 8:45 am., evenings: Monday through Thursday at 6 p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 am. Rabbi Sasaael April. Cantor
Ronald Granar.
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd., Margate, 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:16 am., 6:30 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 am., 5:30 p.m. Rabbi David Matsaer. Cantor
JeeiCeaen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (783-9660), 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
LauderhiD, 33318. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., 6:80 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 am. RabM Iaraei Hainan.
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION (722-7607 or 722-2722).
Services: at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 6050 Bailey Rd., Tamarac, Friday at 6
p.m.. Saturday 8:45 am Charles B. Frier, President
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684), 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Lauderdale Lakes, 33313. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am., 6 p.m., Friday
8 am., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 am., 5 p.m. Canter Paal Staart.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4661 N. University Dr.,
LauderhiD. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:46 am, 8 am., 6:16 p.m., Saturday 9
am.. 6:80 p.m. Study groans: Men, Sundays following services; Wanna.
Taaoaaya 8 p.m. RabM Aran Ltebenaaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367). 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 am. and sundown.
Saturday 8:46 am. and sundown.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291
Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale, 33312. Services: Monday through Friday 7:80 am.,
and sundown; Saturday, 9 am., sundown; Sunday 8 am., sundown. Rabbi Edward
Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID 726-8583), 8675 W. McNab Rd., Tamarac,
33321. Services: Daily 8 am.; mincha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. and 6:16 p.m. Rab-
bi Chain. Schneider. Caagrogatien president: Banana Fleischer
RECONSTRUCTIONS
RAMAT SHALOM (4724600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation. 33325. Ser-
vices: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday. 10 am. Rabbi Elliot Skiddcll. Cantor Bell.
Bogart.
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (758-8282), 2161 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs. 38065. Ser-
vices: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 am. Rabbi Jerrold M. Levy. Canter Nancy
Hausman
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACB (426-2532). Services at
Menorah Chapels, 2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach, 33441, Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Nathan H. Flab. Cantor Morris Leviasoa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731 2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes.
33311. Services: Friday 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or celebration of Bar-
Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Rita Snore.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988), 8200 Peters Rd., Plantation, 33324. Services: Fri-
day 8:16 p.m.. Saturday 10:30 am. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Cantor Gene Carbarn.
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (973-7494). Services: Fri
day night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut
Creek Parkway. Rabbi Brace S. Warsaal. Cantor Barbara Roberta.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (661-6808), McGaw Hall, 1400 N. Federal Hwy. (adjacent to
Second Presbyterian Church), Ft. Lauderdale, 33304. Service: Weekly on Friday
evenings at 8 p.m. Cantor Richard Brown.


Friday, January 24, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Wolf Blitzer at Temple Beth Am
'Brunch for Bonds9 Sunday Feb. 2
Temple Beth Am holds a
"Brunch for Bonds" on Sunday,
Feb. 2, in their Social Hall at 7205
Royal Palm Boulevard, Margate.
Cocktails will be served at 11:30
and Brunch at noon. Wolf Blitzer,
Washington Correspondent of the
Jerusalem Post, will be guest
speaker.
Nora and Benjamin Goldner,
well-known and beloved leaders in
the community will be honored
and presented with the
prestigious Israel Freedom
Award. Benjamin is a practicing
attorney in New York and Florida
for the past 40 years, and is a
member of Temple Beth Am's
Board of Directors. He served as
Commissioner, Vice-Mayor, and is
currently Mayor of Margate.
Nora shares her husband's deep
commitment to Judaism and is a
member of Sisterhood Temple
Beth Am, Deborah, City of Hope
and Alzheimers Organization.
Max Modell and Dr. Michael
Schwartz are co-chairmen of the
event. Honorary chairmen are
Jack Tobin and Leonard
Weisinger.
Israel
Bonds News
Friends of Israel who have In-
dividual Retirement Accounts
(IRA's) can now make a purchase
of $2,000, or multiples of $2,000,
of the Individual Variable Rate
Issue (IVRI) of State of Israel
Bonds for their IRA's, VRI and
IVRI, Chairman Jim Robinson has
announced. The current annual in-
terest rate is l*li percent.
Stating that some 37 million
Americans place $2,000 each year
in IRA accounts, Robinson added,
"All of Israel's friends now have
an opportunity to strengthen its
economy, receive an attractive
return, and enjoy the savings and
tax benefits of an IRA with an in-
vestment of $2,000, or multiples
of $2,000, in an IVRI Bond. With
such an investment, everyone is a
winner the investor and the
people of Israel."
The IVRI Bond's annual in-
terest rate is a minimum of 6 per-
cent plus 50 percent of the excess
of 6 percent of the average of the
prime rates quoted by Citibank,
the Bank of America and the First
National Bank of Chicago each
April 1 and October 1". The Bond
matures ten years from date of
issue.
Employee benefit plans
(including IRA or Keogh Plans)
Which invest in IVRI Bonds, may
redeem them after three years on
120 days' notice.
Like all Israel Bonds, the IVRI
Bond is a direct and unconditional
obligation of the State of Israel
which pledges Israel's full faith
and credit for payment of prin-
cipal and interest.
The Israel Bond Organization
has mobilized close to $7.5 billion
since its inception in 1951 to help
build every aspect of Israel's
economy. Of that sum, more than
$4 billion has been repaid by the
Israel Government to holders of
matured bonds.
The Bond campaign is a major
source of development capital for
Israel. Its proceeds, channeled
through Israel's Development
Budget, help to finance industrial
and agricultural projects, the con-
struction of highways and har-
bors, the expansion of com-
munications and transport, the
building of new towns and the
develpment of new sources of
energy.
Dreams Come True
Mr. and Mrs. Goldner
Wolf Blitzer
ADi
Jewish
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- Define
L'llanot."
'Rosh Hashanah
2- What season in Israel does Tu
(Hebrew letters tet and vav equal
fifteen) B'Shevat mark?
3- How is this minor festival
observed in Israel?
4- Why did this particular event
take such strong hold on the
Jewish people?
5- How do we who live outside
Israel identify with this holiday?
6- Name the tree that was
planted immediately upon the
establishment of a new colony in
Israel.
7- What beautiful custon once
prevailed at the birth of children?
8- What is a bockser?
9-To what are the righteous
compared?
10- What is the true intent of
the Fifteenth day of Shevat?
Answers i-New Year for Trees
(Mishnah Rosh Hashanah) which
annually takes place on the Fif-
teenth Day of Shevat (Chamisha
Asar B'Shevat).
2- The beginning of Spring and
the end of the heavy rains of the
winter.
3- As the "Chag Haneti-ot" the
Festival of Planting or Jewish Ar-
bor Day, school children go forth
into the fields, hills and valleys to
plant saplings given them by the
Jewish National Fund.
4- Our ancestors were forced for
centuries to live in dark and drab
ghettos completely devoid of any
form of kind of vegetation.
5- The love for the land is ex-
pressed in the custom of partak-
ing of its fruits: figs, dates,
pomegranates and grapes (Deut.
8:8).
6- The eucalyptus tree as a pro-
tection against the onslaughts of
malaria.
7- For a male child a cedar sapl-
ing, a female child a cypress were
planted and at their marriage the
branches were cut down and used
as posts for the marriage canopy.
8- A species of carob (St. John's
bread) usually eaten on this day in
order to qualify for the
She'hechiyanu (Who has kept us
in life) Prayer.
9- To a palm tree and a cedar
tree (Psalm 92:12).
10- To keep the memory of
Eretz Yisrael fresh, vibrant and
alive in the mind of the Jew.
Organizations
WLI
The Florida Region of Women's
League for Israel supported all its
programs in Israel with strength
in numbers at the chain of life lun-
cheon honoring Dorothy Rubin,
editor of the Broward Jewish
Journal. Six hundred members
and friends turned out to applaud
the fashions of T. Edwards, nar-
rated by Jill Beach of Channel 7
and put together by Honey
Wachholder of the Tree of Life
Chapter in Plantation. Gifts and
prizes for everyone added to the
excitement of the day due to the
untiring efforts of Lillian Silitsky,
luncheon chairman; Sybil
Rothbaum, co-chairman and Fran
Kahn, who, together with her hus-
band handled the decor and leg
work.
COMMITTEE FOR
YIDDISH OF
SOUTH FLORIDA
A musical festival entitled,
"Songs of the Jewish People,"
starring Misha Alexandrovich and
Miriam Breitman, is being spon-
sored by the Committee for Yid-
dish of South Florida, at 8 p.m.
Saturday Feb. 8 at Temple Beth
Israel, 7100 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. Donation is $3.75. For
tickets call 974-3429, 742-8709 or
974-0382.
On Sunday Feb. 9 at 2 p.m., the
same show will be featured at "Le
Club" of Century Village, 1023 E.
Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
Donation there is $3. For ticket in-
formation call 426-5159, 427-7812
or 426-2467.
CENTER FOR PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES
Marvin Fredman, Ph.D., Director
SLIDING FEE SCALE
Individual, Marriage A Family Therapy. Stress Management/
Biofeedback. Hypnosis for Weight, Smohing. Pain
735-2517
5950 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. #205
Lauderhill, Florida 33313
(Across from Inverraryl
Continued from Page 6-
miracles of Israel's development
since 1948.
The Jewish Agency has been at
the cutting edge of Israel's
economic and social development,
but it is hard-pressed financially,
and more than in recent years,
new miracles will depend impor-
tantly on contributions from
diaspora Jews. It has just begun
its fiscal year with a $400 million
budget, bare bones for the
challenges it confronts.
The Jewish Agency is a building
in Jerusalem but it is really in the
fabric of Israel life. It is in absorp-
tion centers, preparing bold yet
frightened immigrants to better
realize their dream in their own
land. More than 1.8 million men,
women and children have passed
through Jewish Agency absorp-
tion centers, including 18,000 last
year alone, receiving food,
clothing, shelter, job training,
Hebrew language instruction and
encouragement. But the Agency
needs funds to meet the early
needs of the immigrants of 1985.
The Agency is out on kibbutzim
and moshavim, those models of
freedom and independence that
have brought deserts to flower
after thousands of years of little
but shifting sands. The Agency in-
stalls irrigation networks, con-
structs storehouses and
hothouses, maintains fruit or-
chards, plants trees, buys farm
tools, equipment and livestock
all to help farmers and their
families and to help Israel achieve
self-sufficiency in food production
in an uncertain world. All this
takes millions, which must come
too from diaspora Jews, especially
through the UJA/community cam-
paign in the United States.
The Agency is in Youth Aliya
residences, helping distressed
teenagers to cope emotionally,
socially and vocationally with con-
temporary life. It is on the tuition
lines at universities, in the form of
the check in the hand of intellec-
tually able but financially needy
students. It is in the homes of im-
migrants of years ago who are
among the minority still requiring
social welfare aid.
And the Agency is in scores of
Project Renewal neighborhoods,
staffing community centers, day
care centers, centers for the elder-
ly, job training programs, pro-
viding the social Renewal to help
neighborhood residents and to im-
prove social unity among all the
people of Israel.
The equivalent of 16 percent of
all human welfare spending by the
people of- Israel comes from the
Jewish Agency, which in turn is
financed primarily by UJA/com-
munity campaigns.
These should be the thoughts in
the minds of all' American Jews
and the knowledge that "kol
yisroel arevim zeh bezeh," all
Jews are responsible one for the
other.
We all believe in miracles but we
must make a distinction. The
miracles wrought by God depend
solely on Him. The miracles made
by man also depend on money.
Let's help make those dreams
come true for all of our brethren
in need! MLV
Israeli Firm Gets
U.S. Contract
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
Israeli firm has become the first
foreign company awarded a con-
tract to supply parts for
America's newest tank, the M-i.
Suspension and Parts Industries
Ltd. (SPI) of Carmiel, a develop-
ment town in Upper Galilee,
received a $1.7 million contract to
make sprocket wheels for the new
tank. Delivery is scheduled in
December 1986.
The SPL, which recently
became a public company,
develops, manufactures and
markets components for the
suspension systems of a wide
variety of military armored
vehicles. The company is one of
the leading suppliers of road
wheels for the U.S.
JCC
Membership Director Wanted
Experienced in
Public Relations,
Marketing/Sales.
Call Phil Cof man 792-6700
*Z* Comet Trails Wohelo
*^* BLAZING A BRIGHT PATH
IN CAMPING FOR 5$ YEARS
Brother-Sister Camps, High In the Blue Ridge Mountelne
12811 Old Rt. 16, Weyneeboro, Pe. 17268
Join us for (he beef In Sports Nsturo Arts Sc/e/ice
Owned & operated by e Miemi Family eince 1929
CALL TODAY... Morgan I. Levy
591-3339 or 591-2222
OPEN HOUSE AND REUNION MARCH 1,1986. CALL FOR INVITATION.
NEW JERSEY YMHA-YWHA CAMPS
r/
n
AT MILFORD, PA
1200 Acres 3 Lakes Athletics Tennis
Gymnastics Swimming Sailing Canoeing
Arts & Cralts Dramatics Pioneering Nature
Photography Horseback Riding Ham
Co^y^s Rad.o& Broadcasting Professional Stall Jewish
Culture* Dietary Laws* Group Living* Individual
Development Olympic Pool Computers Jet
Skis Scuba Diving Astronomy
INCLUSIVE FEES: 8 week* S2055.
July $1075 -Aug. 980
(Reductions lor siblings)
v membership is not required
$25.00 surcharge for non-mi'mlx-r-
CALL BARBARA ZALCBERG at CJ05I 4HK ITiil.



-
Page12___The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, January 24, 1986
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
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND FEES CONCERN-
ING THE EVENTS OR PROGRAMS LISTED PLEASE CALL
THE CENTER.
DRIVER'S ED QUIZ
EDUCATES EVERYONE
, Jerry Sloan, director of JCC's
Driver's Education program for
teenagers, presents this quiz for
starters during classroom instruc-
tion periods. But adults, too, can
benefit immeasurably by taking
this nine question true-false test.
Some of the answers may surprise
you! A score of nine right? Your
Alcohol I.Q. is perfect. Eight? Not
bad. Less? That's not so good for
you.
1) About half of all highway
deaths are alcohol related. T F
2) Judgement is one of the first
abilities to be affected by alcohol.
T F
3) An average serving- of wine
contains the same amount of
alcohol as a can of beer or a
whiskey shot glass of liquor.
T F
4) Alcohol is a depressant.
T F
5) Alcohol will raise your body
temperature. T F
6) On a hot day you can consume
more alcohol and not be affected
because your body will "sweat it
out."T F
7) A cold shower will help wear
off the effects of too much drink.
T F
8) Strong black coffee will make
you more alert if you drank too
much. T F
9) Exercise will help wear off
the affects of alcohol. T F
JCC offers Driver's Ed in two
locations for qualified teenagers
older than 15 at the Center on
Sunrise Blvd. or at Temple Beth
Orr in Coral Springs. Call for the
details.
ANSWERS:
1-T
2-T
3-T
4-F
5-F
6-F
7-F
8-F
9-F
FOR ALL TEEN-AGERS
- DRIVERS OR
PASSENGERS!
JCC has three specials coming
up:
COMEDY WOOM
Director of JCC Tween-Teen
programs David Reitman an-
nounces a trip to this new Miami
nite club Saturday, Feb. 8. Com-
edy Woom entertainers are usual-
ly flown in from New York to
California!
Teens are invited to get on the
bus and travel to an evening of
hilarity. Leaves JCC 8 p.m. -
returns at 12:30.
CULTIVATING
CULT-EVADING
With no hurricane threat likely
in February JCC reschedules
Dr. Sandy Andron who was pre-
empted in November by Hur-
ricane Kate who actually never
blew in! A very valuable, infor-
mative and fascinating talk about
the potential dangers of cults by a
noted authority. Tuesday, Feb.
18, 8 p.m., at the Center. For
Teens! Parents! of special interest
to everyone.
TEEN SEA ESCAPE AND
OVERNIGHT AT THE JCC
A daytime cruise to
Freeport/Lucaya Sunday, Feb.
16, then back to Fort Lauderdale
for a sleepover at the Center. A
real escape from the ordinary.
ISRAEL 38
The date is set The celebra-
tion of Israel's 38th birthday will
take place Sunday, May 18, on the
JCC campus.
"We'll have it all," says David
Surowitz, JCC's Assistant Ex-
ecutive Director. "Shopping in the
Shuk for Israeli and Judaic hand-
mades and souvenirs Israeli and
American snacks and foods
Maccabeah Games Carnival
Rides and Games Workshops
Show Times Everything."
Surowitz reports that the
Center is actively seeking spon-
sors for this year's major event
for the Jewish community. A
business, an institution or an in-
dividual may underwrite the cost
of bringing in a carnival ride or
special attraction to be featured
that day. And Surowitz takes this
opportunity to thank the following
who have started the list to
become the first three sponsors
for Israel Independence Day '86:
Freckle's Children's Clothing
Shop, The Florida Medical Center
and Dr. Ivan Fandel M.D.-PA.
Pediatric and Adolescent
Medicine.
LOOKING TOWARDS
SUMMER "86
Camp registration has begun
for JCC's Summer Camping pro-
grams. Over 250 children have
enrolled, according to Karen
Tunick, Camp Director. The JCC
Summer Camps are: Yeladim -
Ages 2-3"A; Katan 3^-Pre K;
Chaverim and Chalutz Grades
K-3; Maccabee Grades 4-6;
Aliyah Aleph Grades 7-9 and
Aliyah Bet Grades 9-12.
NEWS ON CAMPUS
JCC's gym has been closed.
Remodeling has begun to air-
condition and re-do the indoor
facilities to make it an up-to-date
"sporting" arena for both
children and adults. Planned to be
ready well in advance of summer
camp.
The new entranceway to JCC's
Perlman Campus is well into the
final stages of construction. The
handsome new portals comple-
ment the two-tone tan and beige
color scheme of the Center's
classroom and public buildings.
Watch for the finishing touches of
plantings and lighting.
JCC SOFTBALL LEAGUE
STANDING AS OF 1/12
Paine Webber Won 3 Loss 6
Mass. Mutual Won 6 Loss 3
Gateway Insurance Won 4 Loss 5
University
Chiropractic Won 4 Loss 5
Family Practice
Center Won 4 Loss 5
Lomar IndustriesWon 1 Loss 8
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, receiv-
ing funds from the annual United
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Israel Bond
News
LILLIAN SCHOEN left,
WE CARE Volunteer and
Phyllis Tomer Head of the
JCC WECARE Knitters,
display some of the lap robes
and carryalls that were made
for distribution to Nursing
Home residents during the
winter season.
William Karsham brings toys
to Ruth Horowitz, JCC
WECARE Chairperson for
distribution to sick, handicap-
ped and institutionalized
children in Broward County.
TWO FALL Flag Football
coaches Bob Tokar, left,, and
Gary Gerwirtzman recieve
thanks and plaques for their
hours of devoted service to
JCC's fall teams from Sandee
Wortzel, Elementary Staff
Associate.
WILLIAM COHEN, city
manager of the North Broward
State of Israel Bonds, makes a
special presentation to Abe
Rosenblatt, general chairman
of Israel Bonds at Century
Village and Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach.
Enter the
Maxwell House Coffee
Israel Sweepstakes
This could be your year in Jerusalem.
[. ROUND TRIP TO ISRAEL
PLUS $1,000 CASH
PAN AM. YOU CANT BEAT THE EXPERIENCE.
Maxwell House Coffee, a tradition in
Jewish homes for over half a century,
is ottering you the chance to win a trip
to Israel, the cradte ot Jewish history.
Win our Sweepstakes and we'll
give you $1,000 in cash, fly you and
your spouse or a companion on Pan
Am's new wide-body direct service
from New York to Israel for the most
glorious, emotion-packed and history-
filled time of your life. It can happen to
you this year. But first you have to
complete the entry torm and
send it in.
Maxwell House." It's always "Good to the last drop!' J
OFFICIAL RULES
1. Each Bitty mutt bt MpH by to inner seal from ny sut pr ol MowM
Hew Instant CorkM sguert Mm M plastic H ol on Maiwtti Hot*** Ground Coflot or Man**
Meimr Ground DtcttWMM Cotitt w to wM Mmrt Hom" intttf in
biockietltTsonjr.S-cerdandrnadtdto Israel SwwpstaketPO Bo3t60
Grand Central Station. Now York. NY 10163
2. NO PUflCHASf REOUHK0 TO ENTER SWEEPSTAKES
1.1nines matl M hrst-dan mod. on oMry por envolopt. postmarked no IMr
jpEvi.tft.
4. Winner mM be setecte*j In i nmfefn oVMnne, on Mty 15. TM6. front iH entries
reemved prior to to doadknt Tko drawtrig wi be condwted by Joteoh Jacobs
Ore^rwiton I** *>independentergtnizakoriwhosedaemonisnntt Into
nott to mmof dodtos to prat of if tor any rooton to prat cannot be
awarded arm to initial drawing, i luwltcntnui drawmo<) Ml to htttf to
aaonltoprut Winner writ bt noMtd by mail hats on to prat act to soli
responsibly ol to annntr The odds ol winning doptnd on to numDtf ol
aiMVJmiB^
852? Tss- W *tf
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM
I
Name_
tmnw rocmod
J PiinconiitJjolioiind-lripairlaftloitwotolelAviv. Israel plus J1 000 m cash I Address
Ret* value is SJ 300 Pruts art not wbtMutato. traritlwable or eachenge-
abit trip must bt taken bttort March 1 1987
apt oi older encapt ompknoes land toir lam*es) ol Goner* Foods Corpora
ton us advertising asmon. sob*diants or arMatos or Joseph JkoOs Orga-
rwahoo Inc Swotpstakes submit to ad lederai state and local regulations
Vtud where Dion*** by law
7. For to name ol to wmntr sand I sert addressed postagt-paa) envotope to
Winner sName. P0 Be. 3SW. Grand Central Station New York N Y 10163
Crty-
i State.
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TO:
P. tt Boi 3860
Qrand CwMral Station,
Naw Vbrt, N.V. 10163
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