The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00065

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
1

Volume 16 Number 18
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 6, 1986
FrdSoctMt
Price 35 Cents
Topic: Liability Insurance Crisis
Insurance Commissioner
Gunter to Speak at BEF
Insurance Commissioner Bill Gunter
In Argentina:
If you are a doctor, lawyer, CPA or businessman
... if you own a home, car or boat, be sure to at-
tend the next Business Executive Forum meeting
on June 25.
It may be the most important business meeting
you'll attend all year.
Florida Insurance Commissioner Bill Gunter will
tackle the issue of the skyrocketing costs of liabili-
ty insurance, which carries serious ramifications
for South Broward residents and professionals.
The escalating costs and diminishing availability
of commercial property and liability insurance now
threatens mainstreet business and professional
practices in Florida.
Commissioner Gunter will address these issues
at the Wednesday, June 25, Business Executive
Forum. The BEF cocktail hour will begin at 5:15
p.m. at Emerald Hills Country Club, 4100 North
Hills Drive in Hollywood.
Gunter's political career dates back to 1966
when he was first elected to the Florida Senate.
He later won re-election bids by overwhelming
margins. As a state senator, Gunter was the key
leader in a successful effort to broaden the state's
constitutional initiative provision and a vocal sup-
porter of Florida's "government in the sunshine"
law.
Elected to the United States Congress in 1972,
representing Florida's Fifth Congressional
District, Gunter served on the House Agriculture
Committee and on the House Science and
Astronautics Committee, becoming deeply involv-
ed with the nation's agriculture problems and
space program.
In 1976, Gunter was elected Treasurer-
Insurance Commisssioner of Florida. Two years
Continued on Page 14-
Reign of Terror Ends; Nightmare Continues
.1__i_______ -------- ._* ---- .-- T ..-*. I. T" 1.-.V; A .......... Unn l_ i ATC ..___- !.._ rifwt* tkAim tkoxn trv tmf t/\ anciiro
By Avhra Cantor
Part One Of
A Three-Part Series)
NEW YORK (JTA) Argen-
tina's night of terror and carnage
is over at last but the nightmare
goes on. The dawn of democracy
has brought no end to the agony of
the relatives of the
"desaparecidos," the 9,300
(documented) to 30,000
(estimated) individuals, mainly
youths, devoured by the Moloch of
the junta during its 1976-83 reign
of terror.
These "disappeared persons,"
Argentina's contributions to the
20th century's chamber of hor-
rors, were pulled from their beds
at gunpoint in the dead of night,
snatched off the streets into un-
marked cars, hauled off from their
offices. Never heard from again,
Uiey have no graves, not even uti:
marked ones. Their bodies were
thrown into the sea from
helicopters, burned to ashes in
crematoria, and cast, mutilated
and dismembered, into lime pits.
The Jewish commnity,
traumatized by the reign of ter-
ror, now seeks, like the majority
of Argentinians, to put the past
behind it, fearing that disinterring
the human rights atrocities might
endanger the fragile democratic
regime of President Raul Alfon-
sin. The community, however, is
still rent by bitter conflict over
what it did and did not do for the
victims of the terror, in particular,
the Jewish desaparecidos.
While these charges and
counter-charges have come into
the open in Argentina since the
reinstitution of democracy in that
country, the information the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency has
learned regarding the heroic
rescue of Jews during the reign of
terror via an "underground
railroad" organized by Israelis
stationed in Argentina has not
been made public.
An estimated 10 percent of the
desaparecidos were Jews a pro-
portion higher than the Jews' one-
and-a-quarter percent in the
population. They included what
the junta called "ideological
criminals," people in psychology,
the social sciences, journalism,
teaching and over 100 children
of desaparecidos. Entire chapters
and all the local emissaries of
Haahomer Hatzair, the Socialist
Zionist youth movement, disap-
peared. Most of the counselors
and almost the entire youth move-
ment in Cordoba disappeared.
Since the reign of terror began
in 1976, a group of women has
been marching every Thursday in
front of the Presidential Palace in
Buenos Aires to demand an ac-
counting on the fate of their disap-
peared children. They are known
as the "Madres," the Mothers of
the Plaza de Mayo.
Renee Epelbaum. a widow in
her 60s, is one of their leaders.
Her three children are among the
desaparecidos; none have ever
been heard from or about since
their abduction. Luis, who had
been a medical student concerned
about his country's poor, was kid-
napped in August 1977 at the age
of 25. The younger children
Claudio (then 23), a poet and musi-
cian who was studying law to be
able to defend prisoners of cons-
cience, and Lila (then 25) were
kidnapped three months later
from Uruguay. Their mother had
sent them there to try to ensure
their safety.
She is one of six mothers and
one grandmother appearing in a
recently released documentary on
"Las Madres: the Mothers of the
Plaza de Mayo," which premiered
at the Film Forum here. The film
was produced and directed by
Susana Munoz, an Argentina-born
Jew who was active in a Zionist
youth movement, and lived in
Israel from 1972-79, and Lourdes
Portillo.
Epelbaum, in an interview with
the JTA during her recnt visit to
New York in connection with the
film, said that Jewish
desaparecidos "were not kidnap-
ped as Jews, but it helped. The
police were more suspicious of
Continued on Page 2
Shavuot: Concept of the 'Chosen People'
By Rabbi Harold Richter
President, South Broward Council of Rabbis
Director of Chaplainty, JFSB
SHAVUOT, which begins on Thursday evening June 12, and is celebrated
on June 13 and 14 is known in our prayerbook as "Zeman Matan Torateinu,"
the Season of the Giving of the Torah.
G-d says to us, "If ye will hearken to My voice, and keep My covenant,
then ye shall be Mine own treasure (segulah) from among all peoples." (Ex-
odus 19:5) The acceptance of the Torah put us in the category of
"chosenenes8." But while traditionists prize the idea, some groups of Jews
have partially or totally discarded the Chosen People concept.
In the post-Holocaust era, they say, it smacks of racism and even though
they may not verbalize it they feel the concept is not unlike Hitler's
malevolent "Master Race" preaching. Others have re-interpreted the idea of
choseneness to mean, as one medieval philosopher explained: "We chose G-d
by choosing to accept the Torah, hence He chose us."
All in all, we are faced with the questions, "Are we still chosen? What
gives us the right to feel that we are more chosen than other peoples? Is it a
democratic idea? Is G-d fair?
To answer we must say that to be 'chosen' is not always a great gift.
Tevye, in "Fiddler on the Roof asks in a soliloquy to G-d, "Why don't you
choose someone else for a change?" Realistically choseness implies service.
We chose G-d and the Torah to be of service to G-d and the world to be a
"Light to the nations." And truly, it is not always a desirable role
As G-d's instrument we sometimes become the object of derision and tor-
ment. So we ask those who still believe in the choseness of Israel, "What
keeps us chosen?" Or to be more exact: "Why do we still have the feeling that
we're chosen, whichever way you interpret the idea?"
To answer this we might tell a non-Hasidic Hasidic tale: In the wilds of
Africa there was a tribe of people who held to the custom of dowery, except
that the bridegroom gave tne dowery instead ot tne bride, n one wanted to
marry, one would give a water buffalo to the bride's father for a very plain
woman, two buffaloes for one with some measure of beauty and three buf-
faloes for a very beautiful bride. Now in this locale there was one woman who
didn't seem to measure up even to the one-buffalo standard. Most people con-
sidered her unattractive, hardly worth even one water buffalo. Then one day a
stranger came to the village. He eyed this woman whose father felt she would
probably remain an old-mud and said that he would give the father seven buf-
faloes to marry his daughter. The father gladly accepted but, together with
the other villagers felt that this stranger is some sort of a fool, if not extreme-
ly naive. The stranger married the wallflower-girl and quickly left town to live
with his bride in his own village.
About three years later the stranger and his wife returned to her native
village. Strangely, when the people saw her they gasped. She was now strik-
ingly beautiful. They couldn't believe their eyes. Some of the people approach-
ed the fortunate husband and asked, "How did you know how beautiful she
really was? The man retorted, "I kept reminding her that she was a seven-
buffalo woman?"
In a like manner G-d always reminded us that we are a "seven-buffalo
people." In our adherence to the mitzvot and in our undying devotion to men-
shlichkeit, G-d always let us know how precious we are to Him. This is what
truly energized us and made possible our survival. You ask, "Is this fair?" To
this we may answer, "Let others also choose G-d and they will likewise
become chosen."
I
1


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian, of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 6, 1986
International Newsline___________
20 Women to be Ordained Rabbis This Month
By Ben Gallob
NEW YORK (JTA) The total
of American women rabbis is ex-
pected to reach 130 in June when
20 women will be ordained as
Reconstructionist, Conservative
and Reform spiritual leaders, ac-
cording to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency's annual survey.
The Reconstructionist move-
ment ordained seven women as
rabbis in graduation ceremonies
last week at Congregation
Rodeph Shalom in Philadelphia.
Six women were ordained as
Reform rabbis also last week at
graduation ceremonies at Temple
Emanu-El in Manhattan. Six
women are to be ordained as
Reform rabbis in ceremonies on
June 7 at the Isaac N. Wise (Plum
Street) Temple in Cincinnati.
The JTA reported previously
that Nina Bieber Feinstein of
Diilas, Texas, had met all
scholastic requirements for or-
dination as a Conservative rabbi,
the second Conservative woman
rabbi in American history.
Feinstein was ordained at
graduation ceremonies here on
May 11 at the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America (JTS), site
of the Conservative rabbinical
school. Amy Eilberg of Bloom-
ington, Indiana, was the first
Cosnservative woman rabbi. Or-
dained in 1985, she was appointed
as a chaplain at the Methodist
Hospital in Indianapolis where she
continues to serve.
The names of the seven women
graduating from the Reconstruc-
tionist Rabbinical College (RRC)
are:
Judy Gary of Richmond, Va.;
Gail Glicksman of Philadelphia;
Laurie Levy of Elkins Park, Pa.;
Sue Levy of Abington, Pa.; Avis
Miller of Washington, D.C.; Joan
Sacks of Chicago; and Sheila
Weinberg of Philadelphia.
At the New York school of the
Reform movement, the Jewish In-
stitute of Religion, six women will
be ordained as Reform rabbis.
They are: Judith Cohen-
Rosenberg of Brooklyn; Ellen
Greenspan of Scarsdale, N.Y.;
Margaret Holob of Tustin, Calif.;
Shira Milgrom of Berkeley, Calif.;
Nina Mizrahi of New York City;
and Paula Winnig of Milwaukee.
The sue women to be ordained as
Reform rabbis by the Cincinnati
school, the Hebrew Union College
(HUC) are: Eve Deena Ben-Ora of
Scottsdale, Ariz.; Ellen Sue Levi
of Buffalo, N.J.; Ruth Langer of
Pittsburgh; Margaret Jane Meyer
of Cincinnati; Linda Jean Motzkin
of Los Angeles; and Julie Sue
Schwartz of Cincinnati.
The first class of 20 women can-
didates in the rabbinical school of
the JTS was admitted two years
ago, in the climax to a battle
JWB Convention Discusses
Future of Jewish Life
TORONTO (JTA) "The kind
of future of the Jewish family we
have will determine whether our
grandchildren will be Jewish,"
Rabbi Reuven Kimelman, a
Brandeis University professor,
told North American and world
Jewish communal leaders at the
recent opening plenary of the
1986 JWB Biennial at the
Sheraton Convention Centre
here.
Almost 1,000 Jewish communal
leaders from throughout the
United States and Canada and
representatives from Israel,
Europe and South America at-
tended the five-day convention
last week.
"As the family goes, so goes
Judaism," Kimelman told the
delegates. "There is no Jewish in-
stitution more brittle than the
family. The family is the
barometer of private Jewish
health. But there can be no
private health without public
health.
"The implicit message of
modernity was that Judaism
should become a private thing. In
public, Jews were expected to
emulate the dominant culture.
The result was that Jews imposed
upon themselves a dichotomy bet-
ween the private and public
sectors."
As Jews wnet more public "they
became visibly less Jewish,"
Kimelman said. "Since social and
economic achievement was gained
in the public arena, success was
correlated with a lack of visible
Jewishness. As we played out
more and more of our lives in the
public arena we became less and
transmit our
to the next
less able to
Jewishness
generation."
The result, he said, "was that as
a Jewish community became
socially and economically in-
tegrated it disintegrated
Jewishly." Kimmelman warned,
"If this process were to continue
here our coffins would be sealed
by the time all of America's Jews
have four American-born
grandparents."
The Holocaust and the State of
Israel have "created a post-
modern Judaism," he said. "The
Holocaust taught Jews that their
visibility does not increase their
vulnerability. On the contrary, the
lack of Jewish visibility in posi-
tions of power, in a pluralistic
culture, is what renders them
vulnerable."
Reign of Terror Ends
2

l
3

Continued from Page 1
Jews. For them, every Jew must
be a Communist."
The junta, she continued, was
"deeply anti-Semitic." Jews in
prison received three or four
times the measure of torture as
non-Jews. This has been substan-
tiated by Amnesty International,
former prisoner Jacobo Timer-
man, and, most recently, by Nobel
Peace Prize winner Adolfo Perez
Esquivel, who was himself im-
prisoned and tortured for 14
months.
Epelbaum told the JTA that the
DAI A, the representative body of
Argentine Jewry, was not active
in intervening with the authorities
on behalf of Jewish desaparecidos
(who became non-persons) and
prisoners (whose incarceration
was on record) a charge the
DAIA emphatically denied in its
1984 document on the subject.
Rabbi Marshall Meyer, who
served until recently as spiritual
leader of Congregation Beth-El of
Buenos Aires, was a founding
member of the Permanent
Assembly for Human Rights, and
visited prisoners in jail. In a re-
cent interview with the JTA in
New York, where he now serves
as rabbi of Congregation B'nai
Jeshurun, he criticized the DAIA
for not speaking out forcefully on
human rights atrocities in
general.
Both Epelbaum and Meyer told
JTA that the DAIA urged Jewish
communities outside the country
to keep silent about the horrors.
Epelbaum said she was told that
World Jewish Congress affiliates
did so because of the WJC policy
that they cannot intervene when a
local affiliate, in this case the
DAIA, opposes it. WJC secretary
genera] Israel Singer told the JTA
that the WJC spoke out anyway.
Meyer also revealed the scope of
the unofficial rescue work the
Israelis were doing in Argentina
during the reign of terror: runn-
ing a latter-day "underground
railroad" to get Jews at risk out of
the country. Israel's Ambassador
until 1980, the late Ram Nirgad,
and his staff "worked tirelessly
night and day, and saved hun-
dreds of Jews," he said. "He was
involved with every case." Meyer
described the operation: when a
Jew was kidnapped, the next
thing the security forces would do
was get a hold of his or her ad-
dress book and seize all her or his
friends and acquaintances. Nirgad
and his people, therefore, quickly
compiled a list of names of all the
friends and colleagues of a disap-
peared person, who were at grave
risk.
"We went from doorv to door,
from house to house," he con-
tinued, "persuading parents to let
their children go with us. They
had to leave at once." Meyer
would not disclose the route out of
Argentina or the immediate coun-
try of destination. Dov Schmorak,
who took over Nirgad's job until
1985, told the JTA last year that
he and the DAIA made secret ar-
rangements with the government
and security forces who would let
certain prisoners go if the Israelis
would get them out. The Israelis
often went in the middle of the
night to the prisons, took the
released Jews to the airport, and
got them out of the country.
"They rescued several hundred
Jewish prisoners this way," the
JTA was told.
CANTOR NEEDED
For
High Holy Day Services.
Male or Female.
Call after 5 p.m.
482-4834
within the Conservative movment
over such admission of nearly a
decade, a battle led by the Rab-
binical Assembly, the association
of Conservative rabbis. Both
Eilberg and Feinstein were
members of that initial class.
Women had been permitted to
take JTS rabbinical school
courses, after being informed that
taking such studies would not
qualify them for rabbinical status.
Both Eilberg and Feinstein
qualified for graduation and or-
dination through transfer credits
and credits earned in the JTS rab-
binical school which became valid
for ordination after the first class
with women was admitted.
Since the rabbinical schools of
the HUC-JIR, the JTS and the
RRC all have women studying for
the rabbinate, the supply of such
rabbis is certain to grow. The JTA
was informed tha the number of
women attending the JTS rab-
binical school as of the close of the
1985-86 academic year was 30, in-
cluding 11 who enrolled in
September, 1985. One of the 11
dropped out.
There are 26 women currently
enrolled in the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College.
Most of the 110 women who
have been ordained as rabbis since
such ordination began more than
ten years ago were placed in posi-
tions as assistant rabbis. Some
have since been advanced to posi-
tions as associate rabbis. A
minority of the women rabbis
have taken administrative and
teaching positions.
Some of the women rabbis have
been named to "solo" pulpits, a
designation for a rabbi in a con-
gregation too small to need more
than one rabbi.
The program of ordaining
women as rabbis began in 1972
when Sally Preisand was ordained
as a Reform rabbi. She served as
assistant rabbi, then associate
rabbi at the Stephen Wise Free
Synagogue in New York City,
before resigning to accept a pulpit
at Temple Beth El in Elizabeth,
N.J. She then became rabbi of
Monmouth Reform Temple in Tin-
ton, N.J., her present post.
& fUUVt J*C0K' kos** ******
SorTV*R,**"T
I 0UAMFMHT
f BOAflDWAlXHOTCl
25thStr..t*Comn.A)
M..miBech:l-331
StrtetlyO^J^V
SocWPro9?^T
B.bWnlcrtSup^'*ofl
iy!^_
UBORDMWWH"1
AUG-28-AUG.31
4 DMS/3 MIGHTS
mmWWI INCLUDES:
$84
p*p<,n
dbte.occ-
t
-^wBar"
EMC
JACOBS. O**"***
THE BEST OF
BOTH WORLDS
The Magic of Walt Disney World
Kosher Facilities by Hyatt Glatt
Now you can have the Kosher facilities
you require with the service you
demand, all in the heart of
Central Florida ... right next to
the Magic Kingdom.
The Hyatt Orlando, in
association with Steve Greenseid. now
offers a full service Glatt Kosher
restaurant. The Palm Terrace Restaurant and its
kitchen are in strict compliance with Orthodox
Union standards. In addition, you'll find 946
beautiful guest rooms, a full complement of
recreational facilities including four adult pools,
four children's pools and playgrounds, tennis
courts, fitness trails and helicopter rides. We also
have a convenient location with shuttle service to
all major attractions. Plus over 40,000 square feet
of meeting space to accommodate your
tu a conventions and groups.
I he finest Kosher facilities ... with Hyatt Orlando's
dedication to service and reputation for quality.
hUroductorj packages available! ( ..II your travel
a^ent Hyatt Worldwide Reservations 1-800-228-9000
x ii r Direct 305-396-1234
loll Free within Florida 1-800-331-2003
HYATTjQORLANDO


Friday, June 6, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 3
Tolpen Receives Jewish Family Service Award
Herbert Tolpen, a campaign
associate for the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, is the 1986
recipient of the 9th Esther
Lowenthal Community Service
Award.
The award is given by Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County.
Tolpen, who received the award
last month at the annual board
meeting of Jewish Family Service,
said he was shocked when his
name was announced.
"I was very pleasantly surpris-
ed. I don't think I deserved it,
Tolpen said. "But I was thrilled to
get it."
Tolpen earned the Community
Service Award for his hard work
as a board member of Jewith
Family Service. He has served on
the board for three years.
Tolpen has served on a number
of Family Service committees, in-
cluding his current position as
chairman of the Service/Planning
Committee.
"Herb Tolpen is a great asset to
South Broward," said Sherry
Rosenstein, executive director of
Jewish Family Service. "He cares
about his community, and he
devotes his time to help better the
community."
The Community Service Award
is named after Esther Lowenthal,
a former executive director of
Jewish Family Service. It was
established to memorialize the
outstanding efforts and
achievements rendered by the late
Esther Lowenthal.
Family Service Elects Board,
Officers at its 24th Annual Meeting
The 24th Annual Meeting of
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County was held recent-
ly at the Jewish Community
Center of Ft. Lauderdale.
Elaine Pittell, chairperson of
the Nominating Committee,
presented committee's the report.
The following slate was proposed
for the Board of Directors: Dr.
Linda Benlolo, Walter Bernstein,
Dr. Herbert Brizel. Mitchell
Ceasar, Gladys E. Daren, Peter
Deutsch, Judy Feldman, Howard
S. Gaines, Dr. Mark A. Gendal,
Alvera A. Gold, Erwin Gold, Ber-
nice Goldstein, Cheryl Gottlieb,
Laurence A. Greenberg, Aaron
Harel, Esther Lerner, Barbara
Newman Lessne, Lynda Levin,
Estelle Loewenstein, Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis, Merle
Orlove, Charlotte Padek, Charles
Pollack, Israel Resnikoff, Ronald
Rosen, Ronnie Simon, Barbara Y.
Simonds, Rabbi Elliot Skiddell,
David Sommer, Fran Stone,
Florence Straus, and Herbert
Tolpen. The Officers nominated:
Dr. David Sachs, President; Nor-
man Ostrau, First Vice President;
Elaine Pittell, Second Vice Presi-
dent; Steven Fayne, Treasurer;
Deborah F. Hahn. Secretary;
Fred P. Greene and Sheldon
FAMILY SERVICE From left are the new officers of
Jewish Family Service: Norman Ostrau, first vice president;
Elaine Pittell, second vice president; Steven Fayne,
treasurer; Dr. David Sachs, president; and Deborah Hahn,
secretary.
FAMILY SERVICE AWARD Dr. David Sachs, left, presi-
dent of Jewish Family Service of Broward County, presents
the Esther Lowenthal Community Service Award to Herbert
Tolpen for his distinguished contributions to the community.
Tolpen is a campaign associate of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
Federation Annual Board
Meeting Set for June 19
Polish, ex officio. The entire slate
was unanimously accepted.
Evelyn Glasser, Broward Coun-
ty Representative to Florida's
HRS Aging and Adult Services
Advisory Council was the guest
speaker and reported on "Mobile
Health Care for the Indigent
Elderly: A New Concept." The
Esther Lowenthal Community
Service Award was presented to
Herb Tolpen for his distinguished
contributions to the community.
Awards were presented to the
volunteers of the Medicare Infor-
mation Service Program in ap-
preciation of their help and
euidance to the residence of
Save Taxes Today
Invest in the Jewish Community
Recent financial developments and the existing tax laws make
it easy to become a philanthropist and to enjoy significant per-
sonal rewards. Consider the following:
The stock market has provided many of us with unprecedented
gains and a unique opportunity to make a lasting gift to the com-
munity at very little cost. For example, you may have significant-
ly appreciated securities which you have held for at least six mon-
ths. According to local tax attorney Gene Glasser, "the current
law allows you to contribute this stock to the Jewish Community
Foundation and receive a maximum tax deduction for the ap-
preciated value."
In addition, when you give these appreciated securities to the
Jewish Community Foundation you pay no capital gains tax.
You can use gifts such as these to create your own personal
philanthropic fund or trust with the Jewish Community Founda-
tion of South Broward. Different types of funds can be tailored to
your needs and desires. For example, the yield earned by the re-
investment of these funds can be designeated by your either for
charitable purposes or can be returned as income to you or your
family.
Because these endowment funds continue to earn income, gifts
to the Jewish Community Foundation live on after you, providing
benefits for generations to come.
The Jewish Community Foundation is our promise for the
future.
"The endowment fund can provide financial security for the
community. It is our reserve for emergencies," said Dr. Philip
Levin, chairman of the Foundation. "No family or business would
operate without a back-up or savings account. So, too the Jewish
community must have a reserve.
"It can provide resources to seed new programs and maintain
existing services in the lean years. It enables us to plan for tomor-
row," Dr. Levin added. "The endowment fund guarantees that
the work we begin today through our annual UJA/Federation
campaign can be continued by generations that follow us."
The time is right for considering an endowment gift. Act now
while you can take advantage of financial gains and maximum tax
benefits under current laws.
Contact your own financial advisors or call Penny Marlin at the
Foundation office at 921-8810, to find out more about how these
and other assets can be used to create income, tax savings, and a
lasting legacy to the Jewish Community.
Broward County. These awards
were presented to: Avner Lewis,
Richard Chernok, and Frieda
Kramer.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a financial
recipient of the United Way of
Broward County, Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, and the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Everyone is invited. Campaign
workers, volunteers and sup-
porters are urged to attend the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Annual Meeting Thurs-
day, June 19, at Temple Beth
Shalom. The annual meeting will
feature the election and installa-
tion of the 1986-87 board of direc-
tors and officers. At the annual
meeting, the winners will be an-
nounced of the three Federation
Leadership awards.
The annual meeting will also
feature a year-in-review of the
1985-86 Campaign entitled "The
Year That Was."
Wine, hors d'oeuvres and
dessert will be served beginning
at 5 p.m. Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 North 46 Ave.
For more information, please
call 921-8810.
Coming Events
i
JUNE
June 8 Temple Beth Shalom special
celebration ceremony and service, Beth
Shalom West, 12 noon.
June 16 Planning and Allocation meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
June 17 Second Annual JCC of South
Broward Gala Cocktail Reception, Temple
Beth Shalom, 7:30 p.m.
June 19 JFSB Annual meeting, Temple
Beth Shalom, 5 p.m.
June 24 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
JULY
July 2 Heart of Israel/Community Mission
parlor meeting, Federation building, 7:30
p.m.
July 13-23 UJA Singles Mission.
AUGUST
Aug. 13 Heart of Israel/Community
Mission parlor meeting, Federation
building, 7:30 p.m._________________
Aug. 17-21 Prime Ministers Mission.
Aug. 24 Kadima Leadership Conference.
Aug. 26 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
SEPTEMBER
Sept. 3 Heart of Israel/Community Mission
parlor meeting, Federation building, 7:30
p.m.
Sept. 7 JCC Family Membership picnic,
T.Y. Park, 12 noon.
Sept. 7-9 CJF Quarterly, New York.
Sept. 14 CJF/UJA Conference, Los Angeles.
Sept. 20 Shalom/Young Couples. Raintree
Restaurant.
Sept. 17-20 Pre-Presidents Mission.
Sept. 21-25 Presidents Mission.
Sept. 21-Oct 1 Heart of Israel Mission.
Sept. 23 JFSB Board of Directors meeting,
Federation building, 7:30 p.m.
INFORMATION: For more details
Federation events, please call 921-8810.
on
You are cordially invited
to be a guest of the
JEWISH FEDERATION OFSOUTH BRCWARD
at its
43rd ANNUAL MEETING AND BOARD ELECTIONS
Thursday, June 19,1986
5MPM
Temple Beth Shalom
1400 North 46th Avenue
Hollywood
New Year-in-Review Video Wines, Hors d'Oeuvres and Desserts



----------
l


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 6, 1986
Opinions



Jackson-Vanik Is
Key to Helping
Free Soviet Jews
By Morris J. Amitay
While visits by foreign dignitaries, celebrities and heads of
state are anything but unusual in Washington, Natan Shcharan-
sky's recent visit here generated an unusual interest and excite-
ment. Having fought an empire and won, Shcharansky emerged a
hero his grace, humor and unbroken spirit were praised in
Washington by journalists, politicians and the White House.
What was particularly noteworthy to the future of Soviet Jewry
were Shcharansky's repeated statements of support for the
Jackson-Vanik Freedom of Emigration amendment, which was
adopted by the U.S. Congress over a decade ago.
This legislation, which tied increased U.S. Soviet trade with a
freer Soviet emigration policy (applying not only to Jews), has
been criticized by some members of the Jewish community and by
U.S. companies seeking to expand their ties with the Soviet
Union. Shcharansky's statements underscore the fact that this
act of Congress is a powerful weapon in obtaining the release of
more Soviet Jews. His call of support for this amendment coin-
cides with an abysmally low level of Jewish emigration, but also at
a point when the Soviets need U.S. technology and trade to
modernize their society. With the U.S. tightening restrictions on
the transfer of high-tech strategic items to Russia, Gorbachev will
have to increasingly seek U.S. trade if he is to demonstrate
economic progress to his people.
By continuing to deny the Soviet Union most-favored-status un-
til its emigration policies improve, the United States will have a
valuable negotiating tool when the hard bargaining begins. Given
the usual Soviet behavior, cynical and self-serving, the situation
probably will change only when it is advantageous to the Soviets
to improve it. It is mystifying, therefore, why we should be willing
to unilaterally surrender this weapon. But it is heartening that
Shcharansky is urging that the Amendment be retained. Surely
his judgement is based on so much sad experience.
A recent interview in a relatively obscure defense journal with
the Commander-in-Chief of the Jordanian Armed Forces was a
much greater cause for pessimism than the more publicized televi-
sion network appearances of King Hussein.
Gen. Ben Shaker, Jordan's senior military officer and long-time
close advisor to the king, let the cat out of the bag when answer-
ing questions about Jordan's forthcoming arms purchases and
modernization plans. Shaker, as the "moderate" head of the army
of a "moderate" Arab nation, made statements during this inter-
view that are most disturbing:
"The number of aircraft we required was hardly adequate for
defense, let alone the conduct of offensive air operations against
targets within Israel despite what the Jewish lobby in the
United States would have us believe."
And just in case anyone missed the point, Ben Shaker added,
"Israel received every piece of equipment that they ask for from
the Americans. We cannot hope to compete with them in this field
and therefore we must be prepared to oppose their numerically
superior forces with highly-trained and committed troops."
Nowhere in this particular interview was there a single
reference to potential conflict with Syria. The conclusion was un-
mistakable that Jordanian modernization of its armed forces was
to face west against Israel.
While Jordan should undoubtedly be concerned about Syria's
aggressive designs, you couldn't get that from the interview. If
Jordan, widely reported to be eager to make peace with Israel, is
sending this kind of signal, it only underscores the difficulty of
Israel's achieving real peace with her neighbors.
Thejewfefl
,rtorfbu&\.
Terrorism: The Syrian Connection
Both Secretary of State George Shultz and
Deputy Secretary John Whitehead assert that the
United States "has no reason to doubt" that Syria
was behind the April 17 attempt to blow up an El
Al passenger plane over Europe. There is, essen-
tially, no room for doubt. Nezar Hindawl, a Jorda-
nian charged with the crime by British authorities,
says that he was trained in Damascus, was issued a
Syrian passport and was escorted to London by a
Syrian intelligence officer on a Syrian plane. He
also says that he met with and was personally
briefed by the Syrian ambassador to Great Britain,
Luftalah Haydar, prior to embarking on his mis-
sion of murder. He also states that his brother,
Ahmad Nawaf Mansour Hasi, was acting as a
Syrian agent when he took part in the April 5 bom-
bing of a Berlin nightclub that took the life of an
American soldier. West German authorities agree.
Hindawi's confession is tantamount to finding a
smoking gun in the possession of the Syrian
government. For years, Syrian involvement in in-
ternational terrorism has been well known.
Damascus openly backs the Abu Musa wing of the
PLO and the Abu Nidal faction. Its Iranian and
Lebanese Shi'ite operatives in Lebanon appear to
have been behind the suicide bombings that killed
hundreds of Americans, French and Israelis in
Lebanon since 1983. However, until now there has
been no single piece of evidence as damning as the
Hindawi confession.
The question now arises as to what the United
States and our allies are going to do about it.
Secretary Shultz, speaking on the Today show,
refused to acknowledge that Syria's involvement
in terror is as blatant as Libya's. He detects a dif-
ference between the Libyan government, which
"bragged about terrorism" and the Syrian govern-
ment, which denies responsibility for the El Al at-
tack. There is no difference. First, Hafez Assad
recently told West Germany's foreign minister
that his government would continue to encourage
terrorism against Israel. Second, rhetorical
denials don't count for a thing. If 390 airline
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS 864 500) (ISSN 0740-7737)
FredSMocAef
FHEDSHOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Published Weekly January through March Bi Weekly April through August
Second Claaa Postage paid at Hallandale. Fla
HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUOERDALE OFFICE. 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd .
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321 Phone 748-8400
Main Office 1 Man!: 120 NE 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4605
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation ot South Broward officers: President: Saul Singer, M.D., Vice Presidents: Howard
Barron, MO., Ellle KaU, Esther Gordon; Secretary: Elaine Pitteli. Treasurer Nelson Demos Executive
Director Sumner G. Kaye. Submit material tor publication to Andrew Polln. editor tor the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, 27ig Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood. Florida 33020.
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS, NEA, AJPA. and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area S3.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7); or by membership Jewish
Federation of South Broward. 27ig Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Fla. 33020 Phone 921-6810.
Out of Town Upon Request
passenger, including many Americans, had died in
the April 17 incident, no one would argue that
Syria should bear no consequences because
despite the evidence it disclaimed responsibility.
Most murderers deny participation in the act. If
the evidence says something else, then so what.
The main difference between Libya and Syria is
that Syria is a far more dangerous nation than
Libya. Not only is it militarily strong but it is back-
ed by the Soviet Union to an extent far beyond the
backing Moscow provides Libya. Moreover, Syria
is not a fringe state in the Arab world. It is a major
Middle East player and is often viewed as Arab na-
tionalism's capital.
There is another complicating element. The
Syrian-Israeli border may be on the verge of new
hostilities. Damascus has been issuing war threats
and has moved 25,000 troops from Lebanon to
bases on the Syrian side of the Golan Heights.
Hafez Assad says that his goal is to take the
Heights away from Israel as a first step on his
march south to Haifa. Israel, for its part, is trying
to calm the situation. It certainly does not want a
war with Syria. And the United States does not
want to see a Syrian-Israeli war either.
None of these considerations argue for U.S.
timidity in the face of Syrian terrorism. The
United States government has said that nations
backing terror will pay the price. The Syrians have
now been caught redhanded. They, and not their
junior partners in Libya, have been exposed as in-
ternational terror's kingpins. This, then, is no time
for Washington to issue disclaimers for the
Syrians. The Administration should, instead,
utilize this opportunity to let Damascus know that
it is playing a very dangerous game. If it continues
to instigate and support terrorism, it will face
serious consequences. Syria, like Libya, is not
immune.
(The above editorial appeared in the March 19
edition of Near East Report.)
Columnist View Is Distorted
Friday, June 6,1986
Volume 16
28IYAR5746
Number 18
By M.J. Rosenberg
Editor
Near East Report
Washington Post columnist
William Raspberry wants the
United States to get "back to
basics" in the Middle East. For
him, the key "basic" is an obvious
one: "the homelessness of the
Palestinians." As far as he is con-
cerned, Palestinian
"homelessness" is the cause of in-
ternational terrorism. Even fur-
ther, he asserts that it was "the
action taken by a guilt-ridden
world to make a home for the
Jews (that) left the Palestinians
homeless."
There is so much wrong with
Raspberry's formulation that it is
difficult to know where to begin.
First, perhaps, is his mistaken
view that a "guilt-ridden world"
established Israel. On the con-
trary, Israel was established by
the Jews of Palestine who after
60 years of developing their
ancestral homeland declared in-
dependence 38 years ago.
The State of Israel like all the
other newly independent states of
the post-colonial era was
established by its own people. In-
dependence was won after a
decade-long struggle with the col-
onial power, Great Britain (which
backed the Arabs), and after hurl-
ing back invaders from a half-
dozen Arab states. A "guilt-
ridden world" embargoed arms to
the Jews and quietly readied
obituaries for the still-born Jewish
nation. It didn't turn out that way
but only because of Jewish
military power, not thanks to
anyone's sympathy.
The problem with Raspberry's
view is that it denies Israel
legitimacy as a nation. It
relegates Israel to that small (in
fact, non-existent) category of na-
tions created by guilt. Israel can
then be denied the respect given
to countries like India, Algeria,
and those in most of Africa which
threw off the colonial yoke. In-
stead it can be dismissed as the
creation of colonialists, a view
which contradicts history and
trivializes the deaths of the 6,000
Israelis in the 1948-1949 War of
Independence.
Another thing wrong with
Raspberry's thesis is his accep-
tance of the idea of Palestinian
homelessness. Raspberry does not
seem to know that the majority of
Palestinian Arabs never left
Palestine. Palestine which
never existed as a separate
political entity is a geographic
area that includes all of Israel, the
West Bank, the Gaza strip, and
the Kingdom of Jordan. Jordan
was only separated from Palestine
by a British edict in 1922 but was
before that and remains a
part of Palestine. It is in those
four areas Israel, the West
Bank, Gaza, and Jordan that
the overwhelming majority of
Palestinians live.
It is true that the Palestinian
Arabs do not have an independent
state of their own. However,
Palestinian Arabs inside Israel
have the full rights of citizenship
there. West Bank and Jordanian
Palestinians are citizens of Jordan
and are represented in the Jorda-
nian parliament. They were
denied the right of statehood
when the Arab states rejected the
United Nations Partition Plan of
1947 which called for a Palesti-
nian state alongside Israel and
forfeited a chance at self-rule
when they rejected the 1978
Camp David plan which promised
West Bank autonomy. Israel,
which accepted both the Palesti-
nian state of the partition plan
and Camp David, should not be
blamed for mistakes made by the
Arabs.
But the most blatant error in
Raspberry's thinking is his belief
that the condition under which
Palestinians live produces inter-
national terrorism. Can he really
believe that Muammar Khadafy or
Abu Nidal acts out of concern for
the Palestinian people? And if he
doesn't, then how can he believe
that "solving" the Palestinian
problem will make terrorism go
away. The simple fact is that it
won't. Much terrorism in the
Arab-Israeli context is, in fact,
conducted by radicals who want to
block a political settlement.
The only way to deal with ter-
rorism is to implement protective
security measures at home and
abroad. Embassies arid other U.S.
offices abroad should be made as
secure as possible. On those occa-
sions where terrorists succeed in
pulling off an act of carnage, the
United States should respond as
President Reagan responded to
Khadafy. As far as the Palesti-
nians are concerned, their, pro-
blem must be dealt with. They
have been given a raw deal by
history and by virtually all the
players in the Mideast, starting
with their own leaders. Still, a
solution must be found that allows
them justice and Israel its
legitimate rights' including securi-
ty. That solution is certainly not
being advanced by terrorism.
(The above column appeared in
the May 19 edition of Near East
Report.)
Blood Tests Slated
TEL AVIV (WNS) Every
unit of blood donated in Israel will
be tested for the presence of the
Anti HTLV-3 bodies, the virus
causing AIDS, by Magen David
Adorn, Israel's National Blood
Service. In making this procedure
mandatory, the State of Israel
joins the western world countries
in the struggle against the fatal
AIDS dijease.
Klutznik Honored
CHICAGO (JTA) The City
Club honored Ambassador Philip
Klutznik, a former UJA national
chairman, as its "Citizen of the
Year."




Smith Meets Shcharansky
Friday, June 6, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
After an emotional luncheon
celebrating the release of Soviet
dissident Anatoly "Natan"
Shcharansky, Congressman Larry
Smith (D., Fla.) promised to "keep
up the struggle" on behalf of all
the refuseniks who still remain in
the Soviet Union. "To truly honor
this courageous man," said Smith,
"we must not forget the
thousands of others who have yet
to see the light of freedom."
"Today is a great occasion filled
with joy and happiness for all
freedom loving people," the
Florida Congressman exclaimed
after meeting Shcharansky at a
luncheon on Capitol Hill. "His
warm reception here indicates
that there is a genuine concern
about the fate of Soviet refuseniks
and prisoners of conscience. We in
Congress are committed to keep-
ing the pressure on the Soviet
Union to open their gates and let
the Soviet Jews go."
The luncheon, sponsored by the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee and the House Foreign Af-
fairs Committee (of which Smith
is a member), followed a special
ceremony in the Capitol Rotunda
where Shcharansky was welcom-
ed by congressional leaders. He
was the first private citizen
honored with a ceremony in the
Rotunda.
"Today Shcharansky said that
'English has become the language
of liberty the U.S. has made it so.'
Let us vow to keep that language
free of empty rhetoric and to
redouble our efforts on behalf of
those who remain behind the Iron
Curtain. Today we welcomed
Natan Shcharansky to the United
States as a free man. Tomorrow
let's hope to welcome thousands
more," Smith said.
"His release was won not only
by the efforts of .the Congress and
others in government, but also by
the fight waged by Americans
Jews and non-Jews alike," con-
cluded Smith. "I commend both
the National Conference on Soviet
Body of Israeli
MIA Returned
to Israel
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
retrieval of the remains of Cpl.
Yaacov Ruina, an Israeli soldier
missing in Sinai since the war of
attrition in the early 1970's, has
raised hope that scores of other
Israeli soldiers and sailors missing
in action over a period of nearly
two decades will be accounted for.
Kuina's body was returned to
Israel this week. An Israeli
delegation sent to Egypt to locate
MIAs said it was found in a grave
in an Egyptian military cemetery.
Gad Navon, the chief army
chaplain, and his aides flew to the
site and identified the soldier,
reportedly by his dogtags.
The delegation returned here
with more information about
soldiers missing since the Yom
Kippur War in 1973. They said the
Egyptian authorities extended
maximum cooperation. Ruina's
however, was oniy the sixth body
returned from Egypt since 1974.
Navon said Israel is using highly
sophisticated methods of iden-
tification and hoped that more
bodies will now be identified.
The missing include soldiers
who fought in the 1967 Six-Day
War; sailors who went down with
the Israeli destroyer Eilat, sunk
by the Egyptians; and the 69 crew
members of the Israeli submarine
Dakar, which was posted missing
in January, 1968, probably in
Egyptian waters.
CONGRESSIONAL SUMMIT Congressman Larry Smith,
right, exchanges names of mutual friends with Natan
Shcharansky, who recently visited the United States.
Jewry and the Union of Councils letters, prayed, and fasted on his
on Soviet Jewry, and thank the behalf. Human rights and freedom
millions of Americans who wrote have meaning for all Americans."
HOLLYWOOD THEN AND NOW Jesse Martin, left, a
member of the Community Concerns Council, recently
presented a slide show about Hollywood at the CCC meeting.
Here, Martin is seen with Barbara Miller, chairperson of the
Community Concerns Council.
;
For Shevuoth
Take a Holiday From Cholesterol With
Fleischmaim's Margarine and Egg Beaters:
ZS* co*> 5ffln ju* u"1 Sated.

*sH0^
h-t




15C
11 hhhis aw 3i mi |
II s always a good time to
start a tradition ol sensible eating with
Fleischmann s Margarine and Fleischmann s Egg
Beaters They re perfect lor delicious blinties because
Fleischmann s Margarine is made from 100' corn oil and Egg
Beaters are made Irom real eggs And both contain Q0*
cholesterol So il you want to start I healthy tradition one
thing s tor certain There s never been a belter time lor Ibe great
taste ol Fleischmann s
Fleischmann's Gives
Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.
SAVE15C
When you buy any package of
Fleischmann's Margarine
^ 634^6
M Out cowm m WtW w preowt
VMM "" *** <*"'
wMiioMtuinaa vmiimpm nmteM
raMMM n* mnftng pnMM im M it* coramw nm
nmMlt*am OtfiwU I XX
HtaiSCO BRMOS WC MPT M?< tl S0
IHAS INK




^


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 6, 1986
Hod Hasharon- Miramar
Mayor Frank Branca presents a special plaque to his First Lady, Shirley
Branca, who recently overcame a long illness.
A Letter of Thanks..
6 May 1986
Dr. Saul Singer, President
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
Shalom Dr. Singer,
It gives us a very warm feeling transmitted across the ocean to
experience a function held in our benefit in Miramar. Represen-
ting the residents of Gil Amal and Giora, Hod Hasharon, we have
realized in the past six years a true change and advancement in
the quality of life for ourselves and our families. This is due to the
continuous efforts of investing funds for education, developing
skills for the young and old, and giving momentum to the concept
of self-help.
Thank you for your continuous love and care, and to all your
volunteers, the elected Mayor Branca, and to the supporters of
the Jewish Federation of South Broward who stengthen your
efforts.
Ydor Almagar
Chairman
Neighborhood Committee
Gil Amal
Rafi Asaroff
Chairman
Neighborhood Committee
Giora
From left, Miramar Mayor Frank Branca and his wife, Shirley Branca,
are seen here with Jackie and Harry Rosen are a recent gala dinner the
mayor held to help raise money for parks in Hod Hasharon, South Broward'8
Project Renewal town in Israel. Rosen was the chairman of the dinner
committee.
Experienced Cantor
Wanted
For Temple Sinai of Hollywood, Auxiliary
High Holiday Services.
Must be familiar with traditional nusach.
Please contact Temple Sinai:
920-1577

HOLLYWOOD
Retirement Home
Great Food
Laundry Reasonable
Call Gloria
922-6924
YES. IT IS POSSIBLE
TO PlfASE EVERYONE.,
18-Hote Golf Course* 4 Racquetfial Courts
12 AH-Weather & Clay Tennis Courts In-
door & Outdoor Pools* Health Oub&Exer-
cise Center Jogging Track Indoor Ice
Skating Private
Lake Boating
& Fishing*
Nursery&
Supervised
Day Camp*
Teen Program
Nile Patrol
Country
Cookouts
'litB greet
summer lone, frank*
VALLIANO THE FOUR SEA
SONS. JULY 5 VC DAMONE,
JULY .12 .DAVIO BRENNER.
JULY19-SHANANA.JULY26
ROBERT KLEW. AUG. 2 Ode Foe's
Golden Boys of Bandstand-FABIAN
FRANK* AVALON. BOBBY RYOEU. AUG 9
BOBBY VTNTON.AUG NATAUE COU
AUG 23 .NEISEOAKA. LABOR DAY
Kutsher's Country Club
Monties*) Km York 12701 (914) 794-8000
CALL TOU fflEE (MO 431-1273 Mapr Ortn Cards Honwed
Hoce on* rounded teo-
spoon $cn\p Imtoi* or
Free ze-Dried Decerffeinoted
Coffee in o loll doss SUr in one cup cold water-Add
km and eerve with cream ond sugar, it you want. Or
oik for it at your favorite restaurant. You'll hove o de-
lightful summer cooler. Wdi real coffee that's f7%
caffein-free. And Kosher, too. Scrip*
for summer is suck o machoieh -the rest
of vour summer should only be so
refreshing I
K Cer'ifod Kosher
nuin
c I9 0ol te>

Friday, June 6, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
to
Jet
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOliTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOCO BLVO HOLLYWOOD. N.ORIDA 3 1020
921-6511
LOCATION
Activities scheduled at the
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise
indicated.
JCC Softball
JCC Men's Softball League
begins Sunday. June 15, and con-
tinues on Sunday mornings at
8:30 a.m. The cost is $60 per
person.
Call Jeff at 921-6511 for
information.
JCC Basketball
The JCC Men's Summer
Basketball League begins on June
11 at 7 p.m. at the Landmark
Learning Center. The cost is $40
per person. Call Jeff at 921-6511
for information.
Jubilee Cruise
The JCC of South Broward is
sponsoring a super 7-day cruise on
the sparkling new ship Jubilee
Sept. 7-14, to Cozumel, Grand
Caymen and Ocho Rios! Cost for
double room occupancy: JCC
members, $679; non-members,
$699. Sign up today limited
space. For more information and
reservations call Dene
921-6511.
Catskills Vacation
Getaway to the cool mountains
this summer! The JCC of South
Broward is offering its second
two-week Catskill summer special
at the Raleigh Hotel August 5-19.
This very successful trip with in-
direct travel includes round trip
airfare, deluxe accommodations,
three gourmet meals daily, all ac-
tivities and baggage handling.
Cost for JCC members: $1,075;
non-member, $1,099 (Double
Room Occupancy).
Call Dene Today for information
and reservations, 921-6511.
Canadian
Rockies/Expo '86
Plan a glorious summer vaca-
tion with the JCC of South
Broward. See the magnificant
rcousn
Si, VmCtOWNING TOUCH
EWOftAMYALHOUMV
'Sarvtng 2 BW Kotfwr mat* **y
3 on tw SoObati HoWWys
hmM Otympte Pool PrM*
Baoch Ocaantont Boafdwa*
Color IV HarJti Spa Sauna
ExoMng Enttrtoirantnt
Dondng Show* Doity
Synagogu* StrvtoH on PramitM
POOLSIOC THOAKimC
WHWlPOOt
Wv.
YOUfHotN.
M f*o*n tarn*
i A> SmUow Amoc
Wk-END SPECIAL
"^dSunvr*
naiwonrtqu*
Miami Beach
Phone:
1-531-5771
40WHO41HSH
Mtormaaocri
Canadian Rockies and the Van-
couver Expo '86 on its 12-day tour
with Collette July 14-25.
Highlights include deluxe hotels
at Lake Louise, Victoria, Van-
couver. Visit Butchart Gardens,
Jasper and more! Cost includes
round trip airfare and 20 meals.
JCC members, $1,799; non-
member, $1,849 (Double Room
Occupancy).
For information and registra-
tions call Dene today at 921-6511.
Pops by the Bay
Concert
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward is now
offering tickets to the spectacular
summer Pops by the Bay concert
with Mel Torme, Henry Mancini
I and the summer Pops Orchestra
at Miami Marine Stadium on
Saturday evening, July 19. Cost:
$17 for JCC members; $19 for
non-members. Includes round-trip
transportation from the JCC.
Don't miss this beautiful evening!!
Limited space. Call Dene Gross
(921-6511) today for reservations.
JCC Camp
Scholarship
Jack and Janet Malamud will
sponsor one needy Jewish child
for 4 weeks at the JCC summer
camp. The Malamuds have offered
to match the same donation by
any three individuals who will also
sponsor a child for one session at
the camp.
Contact Ed Finkelstein at the
JCC, 921-6511.
Hurricane
Preparedness
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center will be offering a
FREE talk about Hurricane
Preparedness and Information on
Monday, June 23, at 12:30 p.m.
For further information call Liz
and Pauline, 921-6518.
CAMP SCHOLARSHIP The National Council of Jewish
Women, Pembroke Pines Section, recently presented a check
for the Camp Scholarship Fund to the JCC. The donation will
enable six children to attend the program. From left, Mark
Brotman, camp director, Brenda Greenman, president of the
JCC, Leslie Greeberg, pre-school director, Sylvia Giles of NC-
JW, Ruth Weiss of NCJW, and Mark Sherman, assistant ex-
ecutive director.
M
iewish Jewish National Fund
J^nBo*(Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)|
! Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
SUPPORT THE JNF
PLANT TREES IN ISRAEL
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree!
18Trees-
25 Trees-
36 Trees-
50 Trees
75 Trees
100 Trees
300 Trees
1000 Trees
-Chai
-Cluster
-Double Chai
-Jubilee
-Arbor
-Garden
-Orchard
-Grove*

D Holiday Greetings
D Birthdays
D Anniversary
? Bar/Bat Mltzvah
D Wedding
D Graduation
D In Honor
D In Memory
O Get Well
D Good Wishes
O New Baby
D New Year
. Special Occasion
Q In Gratitude
?_______


Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
Establish an Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Eternally with
the Land of Israel
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
420 Lincoln Rd Suite '153. Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone 53H-6464
3oJ{
HILLCREST JCC MINI-MISSION Recently, residents of
Hillcrest toured JCC facilities in South Broward, including
visits to the Pre-School Center in Pembroke Pines and the
Southeast Focal Point Senior Center in Hollywood. The
Hillcrest residents then ate lunch at the Federation where
they heard about the JCC Capital Fund Campaign for the
David Posnack JCC on the Nina and Louis Silverman Campus
which
PRE-SCHOOL SEDER The National Council of Jewish
Women, Pembroke Pines Chapter, helped sponsor a Passover
seder at the JCC Pre-School. Cantor Jack Statemen, far left,
Pre-School Director Leslie Greenberg (to his right) and Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon (kneeling) participated in the seder. Stan-
ding are the women from the Pembroke Pines Chapter.
THE G00DLIFE AT
BROWN'S STARTS AT
THE AIRPORT
TWOWEEK VACATION
Including Round Trip Transportation
from Airports

948
par para. dH. occ ptuataa
1,308
3 WEEKS
2-WEEKS948-*1,190
3-WEBCS1,308-*1,$53
WEEKLY RATES W- 509
EVERYTHING INCLUDED!
JPwsonshad Service With Extra Care For Soeciai Diets
73 Gourmet Meats DaMy ^Cocktail Parses
vGfeat EntertaKiment O 2 Shows Nurrtty
VOanang to 4 Orchestras aaauMMM
fm Gotf on Two 18-Hotf Golf Courses. Tennis, Rotter
Skating. Htttti Club. Indoor -Outdoor Pools. Outstanding
Social Programs ft Speakers. Bingo, SrwfUeboard. Dance
& Aerootcs and Arts ft Crafts Classes-Arid Much More'
Out Supervised Yomti Programs for CHkten Of At Ages
M#*intKBnMn1ta*
DIET
CI-NTER.
Oh* Cantor appro*** i
vllaMt Offcft Coontor
tori
tmtmfmm___
Mwmtfita mi- festrvttrMs 800*431-3856
#*) 4MM *rae* esnk Met*
i




Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, June 6, 1986
Professional Advisory Committee
Established For L&E Foundation
The newly formed Professional
Advisory Committee of the
Jewish Community Foundation of
South Broward recently held its
first organizational meeting.
Chairman Gene Glasser, attorney
with the law firm of Abrams, An-
ton, Robbins, Resnick, Schneider
and Mager, reports that more
than 20 local tax planning profes-
sionals met at the Federation
building to discuss the Legacy and
Endowment program for South
Broward. In attendance at this
meeting were: Marvin Bornstein,
Caryl Berzofsky, Seymour Berzof-
sky, Joe Bloom, Richard Cotler,
Steve Dolchin, Lynn Fromberg,
Martin Gerber, Nancy Greenberg,
Bruce Gottlieb, Morris Gottlieb,
Barry Gurland, Marvin Gutter,
Fred Klein, Marshall Krupnick,
Myron Sandier, Harry Schorr,
Joseph Schwartz, and Harold
oimon.
Martin Gerber, chairman of the
Publications Sub-Committee in-
dicated that local professionals
will be supplying articles on time-
ly topics relating to tax and estate
planning for the Jewish Floridian.
Under the leadership of .loseph
GeneGlasser
Schwartz and Neal Hochberg, the
committee will also be sponsoring
a seminar for professionals in the
fall. Members of the Professional
Advisory Committee will be
available for consultation to the
Federation and to donors con-
templating endowment gifts to
the Jewish community. For more
information, contact Penny
Marlin at the Federation office,
921-8810.
B&P Women's
Network to
Meet June 26
The Business and Professional
Women's Network of the Jewish
Federation of South Browjird will
feature psychic Ins Saltzman at
its next meeting on June 26 at
Raintree Country Club.
The B&P meeting will begin at
6:30 p.m. with a cash bar and din-
ner at 7 p.m.
Raintree Country Club is
located at 1600 South Hiatus
Drive in Pimbroke Pines. The cost
of the dinner is $16.
For reservations, please call
Barbara Fellner at 921-8810 by
June 16.
VENETIAN PARK Members of B'nai B'rith Lodge No
3096 recently welcomed the Jewish Federation of South
Broward to one of its breakfast meetings for the purpose of
raising funds for the Jewish people. It was the first-ever fun-
draiser held by the Lodge for Federation. Many residents of
Venetian Park turned out for the event which raised several
thousands of dollars. From left, Joe Kleiman, chaplain; Sid
West, vice president; Dave Chizen, president; Jerry Gleekel,
guest speaker from the Jewish Federation; and Ed Albert'
vice president.
Young Couples Plan A
Summer Blast-Off Party
PROFESSIONAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE The Profes-
sional Advisory Committee recently held its first meeting.
The committee is part of the Federation's Legacy and Endow-
ment program under the Jewish Community Foundation. For
more information about the Professional Advisory Commit-
tee, please call Penny Marlin, director of the Foundation, at
921-8810.
The Young Couples of South
Broward are on the move once
again.
On Saturday, June 14, the
group will hold a "Summer Blast-
off," an informal evening of fun
and frivolity featuring hor
d'oeuvres, cocktails and dancing
at SeaFair.
It will be a night to remember
don't miss it.
On Sunday. July 20, Young
Couples will hold a Family-Day
Picnic at Tree Tops Park for an
afternoon of fund and games.
BYOS (Bring Your Own Sand
wiches) Young Couples will sup-
ply the rest.
The Young Couples of South
Broward meets monthly and spon-
sors diverse and provocative
programs.
For more information, call
Suzanne Weiner Weber at
921-8810.
As always...
Half the calories
of butler
& twice as good.
I :'l
Most people are surprised to find out that
Philadelphia Brand cream cheese has always
had half the calories of butter or margarine. But
fortunately they've always known That Philly
cream cheese tastes twice as good.
The good news Is, now that they know Philly
cream cheeseeither soft or regular-has half
the calories of butter, they can enjoy twice as
much Philadelphia Brand cream cheeseor
twice as often.
Whether you use our super-spreadable soft
package, or the regular Philty cream cheese,
your whole family will enjoy a terrific spread.
What a mechayeh for your bagel, matzoh, bialty
or toast!
So, pick up a package of Philly cream cheese,
because half the calories means a great deal.
i 1984 Kraft Inc



Friday, June 6, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Hundreds Celebrate Yom HaAtzmaut
Children had a good time at the festivities. Here they are seen playing under
the direction of Mark Brotman, far right, JCC camp director.
Brenda Greenman, center, JCC president is seen here addressing the crowd
at T.Y. Park. Congressman Larry Smith, left, and Dr. Saul Singer, right,
were among the special guests at the festivities.
f 1
Congressman Larry Smith, center, was the keynote speaker at the JCC's
Yom HaAtzmaut festivities at T.Y. Park.
Israeli dancing attracted a lot of people at the Yom HaAtzmaut festivities.
Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the
Aged
The Board of Directors of the
Miami Jewish Home and Hospital
for the Aged at Douglas Gardens
has announced that Harold Beck
has been elected president of the
500-bed geriatric care complex.
He replaces Arthur Peaiiman who
resigned the position.
Beck is not a newcomer to the
Home's Presidency. Prior to 1986
he served as president for three
consecutive terms.
Beck has been active with the
Miami Jewish Home in many
capacities. He serves on numerous
committees, has served as chair-
man of the Development Commit-
tee and is currently chairman of
the By-Laws Committee.
Together with his wife Vivian, he
has endowed the Beck Dining
Room, the main dining facility for
residents of Douglas Gardens.
In addition to his work with the
Miami Jewish Home, Beck is ac-
tive with the National Parkinsons
Foundation. There, he serves as
both a vice president and founder.
A Coral Gables resident. Beck is
president of the Miami-based Dix-
ie Bedding Company. He and his
wife have two children, both of
whom are active with the Miami
Jewish Home.
Professionals
To Meet
The Professional's Division of
the Federation will meet for
breakfast on Friday, June 20, at
Emerald Hills Country Club at
7:30 a.m. The attorneys, accoun-
tants, and dentists will be viewing
a new slide presentation on Mis-
sions to Israel and learning about
the exciting opportunities
awaiting them on a Federation
Mission. If you are interested in
learning more about this program,
please contact Dr. Jan Lederman
at 921-8810.
IF YOU'RE EATING A
HIGH FIBER BRAN FLAKE,
THATSGOOtt
IF IT'S HIGHEST IN FIBER
AND BEST TASTING.
THATSPOST.
You've got the right idea. You're eating a high fiber cereal because
you know how beneficial a high fiber diet can be
But do you knowtheres a bran flake that's highest in fiber, best
tasting and absolutely Kosher?
It's Post* Natural Bran Rakes.
Post* has more fiber than the other leading bran flake. And Post*
is oven toasted So every flake is cnspy, golden and delicious
Now that you've decided to have a high fiber bran flake, make sure
its Post* Natural Bran Rakes. The best tasting, highest fiber bran
flake.
1M6 General Foods Corporalion
Where keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.


- -
/
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 6, 1986
Sign Up Now For a Federation Mission
The President of
Israel invites you to
be his guest .
President Chaim Herzog will
host the 1986 President's Mission
to Israel which is scheduled for
Sept. 21-25.
When you make a $10,000
minimum contribution to the
UJA/Federation Campaign, you
can travel to Israel as the guest of
the State of Israel.
South Broward's top leadership
will be participating on the Presi-
dent's Mission which will feature a
reception by President Herzog at
his residence.
The 1986 President's Mission
will also include meetings with the
Minister of Finance and a caucus
at the Knesset with Israel's
Foreign Minister. Mission par-
ticipants will also visit Ethiopian
Jews in the process of resettle-
irpjit as well as visit South
Broward's Project Renewal town
Hod Hasharon. You will be a
part of the opening ceremony of
the United Jewish Appeal as well
as hear Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek speak.
The President's Mission will
feature a special ceremony at Am-
munition Hall to commemorate
the 20th anniversary of the libera-
tion and unification of Jerusalem.
The closing ceremony at the
Western Wall will include an ad-
dress by the Prime Minister of
Israel.
For those wishing to see more of
Israel, participants of the Presi-
dent's Mission will be able to join
either a pre-mission to Israel
(Sept. 17-20) or the second half of
Israelis Rely
Rather Than
By Hugh Orgel
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Israel
Defense Force beat God by a
57-17 percent margin when
respondents to a survey were ask-
ed to comment on the Biblical
quotation "The Guardian Angel of
Israel slumbers not, nor sleeps."
Only 13 percent thought the
State of Israel was the guardian
angel and 10 percent suggested it
was the people of Israel. The
United States came out poorly.
Only 2 percent saw its role as
Israel's guardian, a tie with those
who said it was a case of every
man for himself.
The survey, which found Israelis
optimistic about peace and confi-
dent in the country's security
situation, was part of a research
project on national security and
public opinion conducted by Tel
Aviv University's Jaffe Center for
Strategic Studies.
A total of 1,172 Jewish adults
was polled. Kibbutz members
were not included. No less than 96
percent of the respondents were
confident that Israel will continue
to exist and 86 percent saw no
danger of another Holocaust.
While most thought Israel's
security situation today is not
quite as good as it was prior to the
1982 invasion of Lebanon, they
were sure it would improve.
Three-quarters of the
respondents thought that Israel
could successfully repel a combin-
ed attack by all of its Arab
neighbors; 94 percent were sure
Israel would win a war against
Syria alone; and 92 percent
thought Israel would win the war
against terrorism. A substantial
69 percent was convinced that
Israel could sustain weakened
support from the U.S.
On politically controversial mat-
ters, 47 percent favored the status
quo in the administered ter-
ritories; 23 percent favored an-
nexation; and 30 percent would
South Broward's exciting Heart
of Israel Mission.
The pre-mission will be tied to
the theme, "All The Things I've
Always Wanted To Do In Israel
And Never Had Time To Do."
Plans call for programs in the
following areas:
Israel's arts and cultural
development.
Israel's glamour industries
wine and jewelry trades.
Israel's new archeological
finds that are rewriting history.
Eilat its new agricultural
developments and recreational
activities.
One can also continue with the
Federation's Heart of Israel Mis-
sion which is scheduled for Sept.
21-Oct. 1.
Heart of Israel
Mission on Sale for
$1,049
The entire community is in-
vited to join this extraordinary
trip to Israel ... the Heart of
Israel Mission.
On sale, this community-wide
Heart of Israel Mission is just
$1,049. It is a 10-day, all inclusive
trip to the Jewish homeland,
featuring five-star hotels, the best
guides, land plans and round-trip
airfare.
This fantastic mission includes
visits to Jerusalem, Masada, the
Galilee, Tel Aviv, Yad Vashem,
the Dead Sea and other places
throughout Israel, including a trip
to Hod Hasharon. Misson par-
ticipants will meet with top Israeli
officials, including the Minister of
on the IDF
G-d
agree to exchange territory for
peace.
Here Jews are seen praying at the Western
Wall, just one of the extraordinary sights
you will see if you join a Federation Mis-
sion. For more information, call Debbie
Stevens or Donna Frankel at 921-8810.
Defense.
National Singles
Mission Set for July
Coming up this summer is the
Federation's Singles Mission,
which is scheduled for July 13-23.
rhis is a national mission that in-
cludes visits to Tel Aviv, the Jor-
dan River, Tiberias and
Jerusalem. The cost of this mis-
sion is $1,850 plus local airfare.
Minimum family contributions
to the UJA/Federation Campaign
are required to participate on
missions.
For more information about all
the missions of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, please call
Debbie Stevens or Donna Frankel
at 921-8810.
For Enjoyable Vacations In The Catskills
COME TO HOTEL GIBBER!
Indoor and Outdoor Pools Health Clubs All Sports
Strictly Kosher Orthodox Rabbinical Supervision
400 Acres Private Grounds All Diets Catered To
Deluxe Air Conditioned Rooms Broadway Entertain-
ment and Dance.
Hotel
Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751
Telephone: (9141794-6900
Direct N YC Phone:12121924-6162
GIBBER
GO STIR CRAZY
Make a delicious oriental stir fried dish in a snap. All it takes is one ot the
oriental-style vegetables from BIRDS EYE" and our quick and easy
recipe. It's an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the flavor of the East
I
STIR-FRY
SriRFR>
SHANGHAI BEEF\
GENERAL
FOOOS
Combine'/? teaspoon ginger. 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
'/? pound Hank steak into thin strips, toss with soy sauce mixture Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok. add beet and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch Irom 1 pack-
age (10 oz ) BIROS EYE* Stir-Fry Vegetables: any variety Add vegetables to skillet Stir
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stirring once Sprinkle contents ol seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine V, cup water and 1 teaspoon cornstarch pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
rice, il desired
To use BIRDS EYE" Farm Fresh Mixtures Cauliflower Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots and Straw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed without season
mg packet using H package I? cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce lo 2 tablespoons
[ 19BS Ganwal Foot* Cotporikon


,
or -,
-
1
Friday, June 6,1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
UJA Secures Auschwitz Exhibition
NEW YORK, N.Y. The
Inited Jewish Appeal recently an-
bunced that it has signed an
rreement with the Polish
overnment to provide for a two-
nationwide tour of Holocaust
tifacts and other documents
nder UJA auspices.
I The agreement, which was a
Lajor goal of UJA National Chair-
Ian Alex Grass, was achieved in
bsociation with the World Jewish
sngress and provides for a tour
materials from the Auschwitz
ate Museum.
JThe exhibition is called,
lAuschwitz: Crimes Against
lankind." It consists of 80 items
tch as suitcases, human hair,
ven parts and 135 photographic
inels. The exhibition was on
tsplay at the United Nations this
[inter in commemoration of
fuman Rights Day, and was seen
70,000 persons. The exhibition,
Fhich was organized in Poland by
lie Auschwitz State Museum and
he Internationa] Auschwitz Com-
mittee, tells the tragic story of the
Luschwitz death camp in Poland
rom 1940 until its liberation by
lllied troops in 1945.
I The agreement, however,
[presents two further advances
the ongoing UJA effort to en-
ire that the realities of the
Jolocaust are never forgotten so
to prevent the possibility of a
fecurrence.
I "Unlike the exhibition as
psplayed at the UN," Grass said,
the display from now on will be
tcompanied by a catalog com-
letely revised for us in which the
folish government recognizes the
entrality of the Jewish tragedy in
ie Holocaust. That is, the Polish
svernment agrees that while
Jthers died in the Holocaust, it
[as an organized, methodical
[t me add, evil program to kill
the Jews in Europe. Six million
ews died including one million
lildren only for the fact that they
?ere Jewish.
"Second, this exhibition will be
rought to communities across
ie U.S., and placed in museums
rid other public areas so that all
Americans, Jews and non-Jews
specially those too young to
emember the Holocaust, will
low it really happened, that it
^as horrific and that it could
appen again."
'By sponsoring this exhibi-
|on," Grass added, "we are
nabling people who cannot visit
[ad Vashem in Jerusalem or the
Ite of Auschwitz in Poland to
prectly experience the reality and
npact of a concentration camp
[hose very name has become
lonymous with Nazi crimes and
(Second Annual Gala
|Cocktail Reception
Ted Newman, chairman of the
cond Annual JCC of South
froward Gala Cocktail Reception
Lincoln Draw, recently an-
aunced this year's reception will
held at Temple Beth Shalom
lallroom on Tuesday, June 17, at
|:30 p.m.
Last year's success brought in
hore than $50,000 for the Center,
scholarship fund for the JCC
Tre-school and Camp programs,
nd services for senior citizens,
ccording to Executive Director
pd Finkelstein.
Tickets are $100 each and will
imit two people to the reception.
[Hiring the Cocktail Reception,
here will be a drawing for
duIous doorprizes. First Prize
His and Hers 1986 Lincoln
(own Cars or $25,000 cash
ption.
Only 1,000 invitations will be
psued. You need not be present to
in. We promise a fun-filled ex-
iting evening where you will be
|upporting the further develop
nent of the JCC and having a fun
lime too! Call the Center at
N1-6511 for your tickets.
Jewish suffering."
Grass added that in addition
many Americans would unders-
tand more about Israel and its im-
portance to all Jews when they
recognize that Israel rose from
the ashes of the Holocaust to
guarantee all Jews a home if they
need it.
Negotiations that led to the
agreement were supported by the
American Gathering of Holocaust
Survivors, the New York Jewish
Community Relations Council and
other groups. The UN Center for
Human Rights, which co-
sponsored the exhibition earlier
this year, will continue as sponsor
while it is on tour.
UJA will provide, in addition to
the fully revised catalog, educa-
tional and other materials to help
Americans understand what
Grass called "a fundamentally in-
comprehensivle scheme to
eliminate the Jewish people."
Grass, who is completing his se-
cond one-year term as UJA na-
tional chairman, is from Har-
risburg, Pa., and is chairman of
the Board and President of the
Rite-Aid Corp.
Israel's Population
Reaches 4.3 Million
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has a population of roughly
4.3 million, 82.3 percent Jewish,
according to figures released
recently by the Central Bureau of
Statistics as the nation began its
39th year of independence.
The population includes 3.5
million Jews; 580,000 Moslems;
102,000 Christians and 73,000
Druze and others. Non-Jews
represent 17.6 percent of the
population. But their birthrate is
growing by 2.7 percent annually
compared to 1.6 percent for the
Jewish population.
The population grew by about
700,000 over the past decade,
500,000 of whom are Jews. The
Jewish population doubled in the
last 20 years and since the
establishment of the State in 1948
has increased more than five fold.
AND
Palm Beach County's Finest
Rental Retirement Community
YouVe earned your retirement. Now you deserve inde-
pendent, Club Style Retirement Living. The Horizon Club
of Willow Bend is now open, and ready to offer you:
Emergency Nursing
Live Entertainment
Chauffeured Transportation
Fine Meals
Housekeeping
Security
Recreation
or Entry Ft*
Now you too can live in the comfort and security
of Palm Beach County's finest rental retirement
community, the Horizon Club of Willow Bend. For
more information, mail the coupon today and well
send you a free color brochure all about Club Style
Retirement Living at the Horizon Club.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHollywood/Friday, June 6, 1986
Community Dateline
CPR Classes
If you need to renew your CPR
Certification, now is the time to
doit.
The South Service Center will
hold a CPR class on June 23 and
30, consecutive Monday Nights
from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. for the full
eight hour CPR certification.
Classes will be held at the Carver
Ranches Multipurpose Center
Cafeteria, 4733 S.W. 18th St.
The South Service Center will
also teach you how to take blood
pressure screenings. If you are in-
terested in learning how to take
blood pressures or want more in-
formation about classes, please
call Sue or Sharai at 987-3605.
Red Cross
Volunteers
The American Red Cross is in
need of office volunteers to cover
the afternoon shift. The
I Hollywood office of the American
Red Cross serve a large number of
people in Hollywood, and we need
your help. Please give Sue or
Sharai a call at 987-3605.
PROJECT HURRICANE: The
American Red Cross South Ser-
vice Center wants to be ready for
Hurricane Season. 1986. Our goal
is to get 120 committed volunters
to serve in case of a disaster. If
you are interested in becoming a
shelter manager or shelter
volunteer please call Sue or Sharai
at 987-3605, or send your name,
phone number and address to
American Red Cross, South Ser-
vice Center 4733 S.W. 18th
Street, Hollywood, FL 33023. We
need you!
Women's
American ORT
On June 19 the South Broward
Region of Women's American
ORT (Organization for Rehabilita-
tion through Training) will hold its
1986-87 Planning Conference, en-
titled "A New Beginning," at
Temple Beth El, 1351 S. 14th
Avenue, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Lunch will be served.
According to Sarah Fellner,
chairman of the Conference, "We
are going to have seven
workshops which will be led by the
chairmen of the various projects
in the Region. These chairmen
will instruct the chapter chairmen
on the implementation of a plan of
structural modification. This is
designed to integrate its U.S.
operations with the overseas
program."
These new changes will provide
the background to move toward
even greater accomplishments
than in the past.
Women's American ORT is the
largest mass membership
organization supporting the global
ORT network of technical and
vocational schools. Its member-
ship numbering 145,000 in 1,300
chapters cuts across the length
and breadth of the United States
and is involved in its local com-
munities. ORT members speak
out and act responsibly on those
issues that affect American and
Jewish life.
Eretz Yisrael
Movement
Next month, the Eretz Yisrael
Movement Will be wishing a
"Tsetchem I'shalom" (Bon
Voyage) to a Boeing 747 filled
with olim and participants in a
wide range of EYM programs.
The plane will be greeted in Tel
Aviv at Ben-Gurion International
Airport by a festive reception
celebrating the completion of the
first stage of EYM activities in
the USA. Dignitaries present will
include cabinet ministers,
members of Knesset (Parliament)
and other public officials. The new
arrivals will then be taken to sites
throughout the country where
they will either be volunteering
and providing much needed man-
power or will be participating in a
program designed to acquaint
American Jews with Israeli life.
Volunteers will have the choice
of working in either archeology,
agriculture, or reforestation. The
areas chosen by EYM are Sussia,
a modern settlement located on
top of a 5th century Jewish town,
the infamous Etzion Block, and
Tiberius, the home of Israel's
fresh water playground, the Kin-
neret. All volunteers will have
their evenings and weekends free.
Also available to volunteers are
tours, Hebrew lectures and
various other activities.
A new program offered this
summer gives Americans the
chance to use their professional
skills to help the Jewish State.
English and computer teachers,
social workers and physicians will
be placed in development towns
where they will use their skills to
improve the quality of life of the
underprivileged residents. This
program has attracted over 50 en-
thusiastic people who are eager to
help Jews less fortunate than
themselves.
Families are welcome to par-
ticipate in a program specifically
designed for them. The families
will be housed in Jerusalem,
Kiryat Arba and Shavei Shomron,
where emphasis will be placed on
expriencing Israeli society first
hand. Planned activities include
tours, meetings with Israeli
families and lectures on various
topics. This program will enable
the entire family to experience
various facets of day to day life in
Israel.
According to Shaliach Yaakov
Sternberg, a few openings for the
programs are still available.
Anyone interested should contact
the EYM office in Manhattan.
Home Touch
Seeks Support
Broward's Home Touch Pro-
gram for the Elderly is seeking
contributions of usable lumber
and other building supplies, as
well as financial contributions, to
help needy seniors remain safe
and content within their
households. Budgetary restric-
tions and large numbers of quali-
fying clients on waiting lists have
initiated Project Director, Claude
Blocker's urgent request for
assistance from the private, public
and corporate sectors.
For further information, or to
arrange donations, please call
Blocker at 792-1180. Home Touch
is administered by the Minority
Builders' Association and funded
through the Area Agency on
Aging.
Homemakers Seek
Sweep-Up Supplies
The Homemaker Program for
Seniors, administered by the
Visiting Nurse Association, and
funded through Broward's Area
Agency on Aging, provides light
housekeeping services for home-
bound seniors. Project Director,
Shirley Nolen, is seeking dona-
tions of usable vacuum cleaners
and other cleaning instruments to
help her staff provide efficient
and effective assistance to needy
clients.
For further information, please
contact Mrs. Nolen at 522-4944.
Seniors' Advocate
Dr. Ed Marcus, a resident of
Hollywood and longtime advocate
for the aging, represented
Broward County at the National
Conference on the Empowerment
of Older Americans for
Neighborhood and Community
Revitalization held last month in
Washington, D.C. The conference
focused on the mechanisms by
which Older Americans can utilize
their innate and acquired skills to
become agents for positive change
in their communities. The meeting
was organized by the Cathedral
College of the Laity in
Washington and cosponsored by
16 other prime church and aging
organizations.
Southeastern
Florida Holocaust
Memorial Center
Dr. Abraham S. Fischler,
president of the Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center, recently announced that
the Center's Sixth Annual
Meeting will be held Monday, June
16, at 1:30 p.m. on the North
Miami Bay Vista Campus of
Florida International University
in the Student Center Building,
Room 320.
The guest speaker will be Neal
M. Sher. director of the United
States Department of Justice, Of-
fice of Special Investigations.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
DANISH
BAKERY
Publix
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only,
Great for Cookouts,
Hamburger or
Hot Dog
RoUs
Wedding Cake Ornament
(Valued up to $15.00)
FREE!
with the purchase of a 3-ber
or larger wedding cake during
the months of
June, July and August
Available at all Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only,
Plain or topped with
cheese or fruit
Individual
Danish
HHMMnMMHMKAWAJ'y.*


gher is a cum laude graduate of
jie New York University Law
School and Cornell University,
lie subject of his address will be
'Alleged Nazi War Criminals
jiving in the United States."
The Southeastern Florida
lolocaust Memorial Center is ac-
cumulating audio and video
estimonies of survivors of the
iazi Holocaust, their liberators
and protectors. These testimonies
are being used as teaching aids
Jong with an award winning tape
entitled "In Their Words" in
private and public schools for the
study of the Holocaust. In addi-
tion, the center also hosts a
lildren of Holocaust survivors
roup and provides seminars, lec-
tures and workshops both locally
and nationally to instill Holocaust
awareness and sensitivity.
All members and the
community-at-large are invited to
attend this event. Graduate cer-
tificates will also be presented to
those volunteers who have com-
pleted the center's 60 hour inter-
newer training course. A special
Certificate of appreciation will be
sresented to each survivor,
liberator and protector who has
jven testimony to the center in
last year.
The Southeastern Florida
lolocaust Memorial Center, a
non-profit organization, has ac-
quired a unique corps of
volunteers. However, with the
Continual expansion of programs,
w volunteers are urgently need-
to help implement the goal of
'A Living Memorial Through
education."
Please feel free to contact the
tenter for further information at
D40-5690. Inquiries and requests
ire welcome.
ADL
ACR Electronics head David
ush was presented the Anti-
lefamation League of B'nai
'rith Torch of Liberty Award at
recent dinner in his honor.
Leonard L. Farber, president and
hairman of the board of Leonard
,. Farber, Incorporated was the
iinner chairman and presented
.he award.
Rush, 64, of Tamarac is presi-
dent and chairman of the board
for is a subcontractor for the
space shuttle program. He is also
board dhairman of Aptek
Microsystems, Inc., Deerfield
Beach.
ADL honored Rush for his
highly commendable work in the
community. He is past board
chairman of the Greater
Hollywood Chamber of Com-
merce, past-president of United
Way of Broward County, a direc-
tor of the National Multiple
Sclerosis Society and the Miami
Chapter of the American Tech-
nion Society. Technion is Israel's
leading research university. He is
also vice president and executive
board member of the South
Florida Council of Boy Scouts and
the 1979 recipient of the Silver
Medallion from the Broward
County National Conference of
Christians and Jews. Rush is mar-
ried and has two married children.
For more than 70 years the
ADL has been actively engaged in
the defense of the civil rights of all
groups, regardless of creed or
ethinic background. Its preoc-
cupation with the underlying con-
cepts of democracy has led the
league to be one of the largest
agencies of its kind in the world,
with thirty-one regional offices in
the United States and offices and
correspondents in Israel, the
Vatican, Paris and South
America.
North American
Aliyah Movement
The North American Aliyah
Movement (NAAM) will hold its
annual national convention, at the
Homowack Hotel (Catskill Moun-
tains) the weekend of June 20-22.
Every year hundreds of poten-
tial immigrants gather to meet
and discuss aliyah (immigration)
plans. On hand to advise them are
aliyah professionals, Israel Aliyah
Center ahlichim (emissaries), ap-
pliance dealers, shippers and in-
surance brokers. Furthermore,
they hear guest speakers from
Israel and attend aliyah
workshops to discuss banking, the
Friday, June 6, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Plantation and held the position of
programming vice president dur-
ing the 1985-86 years. Others on
the board are Lawrence Lambert,
programming vice president;
Scott Thaler and Brad Berman,
membership vice presidents;
Robert Shapiro, secretary; and Ed
Capp, chaplain.
The new President of the B'nai
B'rith Girls (Girls component) is
Stacy Steiner, a 17-year-old
Junior at Nova High School. Stacy
is currently a member of Chevre
BBG and previously served as the
Council's programming vice presi-
dent. The rest of the board in-
cludes Lisa Steinman, programm-
ing vice prsident; Lauren
Horowitz and Nancy Gulker,
membership vice presidents; Beth
Zelinka, secretary; and Ilyssa
Kraus, chaplain.
army, culture shock, family
separation and more.
Scheduled to attend this year's
convention are Dan Meridor,
member of Knesset and former
government spokesman, Hertzel
Fishman, noted Zionist ideologue
and member of the World Zionist
Organization Executive Commit-
tee; and Yochanon Simon, World
Director of Tnuat Aliyah (the
Aliyah Movement).
CONVENTION '86 is also uni-
que in that garinei aliyah (groups
making aliyah together to a single
locale) will be represented this
year. In particular, Garin Mishol
BaGalil will hold its own conven-
tion, joining us (or many ac-
tivities, and the youth leadership
division of the National Council of
Young Israel, convening at the
Homowack, will hold joint ac-
tivities with NAAM.
In addition to the above, CON-
VENTION '86 will include a job
opportunities resource center, a
wine and cheese party for singles,
a cocktail reception in honor of
this year's olim, the screening of
NAAM's seminar video and the
"North Americans in Israel"
video produced by AACI, elec-
tions for the 1986-1987 NAAM
Executive Board and Saturday
evening entertainment. In addi-
tion, recreational facilities of the
Homowack Hotel will be made
available to all convention
participants.
For information and an applica-
tion, contact: North American
Aliyah Movement, 515 Park
Avenue, New York, NY 10022, or
phone (212) 752-0600, ext. 229.
The North American Aliyah
Movement is a grassroots
organization dedicated to the pro-
motion of aliyah in communities
throughout the United States and
Canada.
BBYO Basketball
The Gold Coast Council AZA is
currently in the midst of its 1986
Basketball season. The league
consists of eight teams, seven of
which are chapters in the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization. Also
included is a teen group of the
The
Brlckman
Hotel...
a catskill
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun...n
$395-$415
Per week, per person (dW. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Cokx TV.
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Bnckman
South Fallsburg. NY I2779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Bnckman.
You go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the next That's why we're
on the Modified American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals daily. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 6:30 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent PooJside
Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at l pm
calling you back to the Dining Room which
you just left, no need to rush off golf course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool all day if
you choose. We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health club and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work out
in our High Tech Fitness Center. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous things
we have to offer, including entertainment
that's second to none.
So come to the Bnckman. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
Wfedon
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family
JCC of Ft. Lauderdale.
The league is divided into two
divisions, the Northern, which in-
cludes teams from Boca Raton,
Coral Srings and Plantation, and
the Southern, which includes
teams from Pembroke Pines,
Hollywood and North Miami
Beach. Games are played each
Sunday morning at the South
Florida Racquetball Club in
Hollywood.
The league playoffs and cham-
pionship will be held on Sunday,
June 8.
If you are a Jewish teen bet-
ween the ages of 14 and 18 and
would be interested in par-
ticipating in BBYO's activities,
please call our offices at 581-0218
or 925-4135.
BBYO Officers
The Gold Coast Council of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
recently elected new officers for
the 1986-1987 year. The elections
and installations were held at the
Council recent annual Spring Con-
vention at the Hollywood Beach
Hilton.
The new board of the Aleph
Zadik Aleph (Boys component) is
headed by President Darren
Frost, a 17-year-old Junior at
Plantation High School. Darren is
a past president of Melech AZA in
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth organization
in the world, serving Jewish teens
ages 14-18. The Gold Coast Coun-
cil consists of 18 chapters
throughout the North Miami
Beach, Hollywood, Pembroke
Pines, Plantation, Coral Springs,
Boca Raton and Palm Beach
Gardens areas. Anyone who is in-
terested in finding out more about
our organization should call Jerry
Kiewe or Billy Rubin at 581-0218
or 925-4135.
ALM Antillean Airlines
TO THE DUTCH CARIBBEAN
I
<%
zMP %&"**
DELIGHTFUL SERVICE
Courteous, attentive, knowledgeable multi-lingual cabin
crews who speak your language and care for your every
need.
DELIGHTFUL FOOD
Ah, the meals. Complete and satisfying. Prepared to please
by the finest airline Chefs north of the equator. Special meals
on request.
DELIGHTFUL FLIGHT
Bright, pleasantly appointed Super 80s. one of the most
sophisticated jets in the sky. Quiet. Roomy. We reduced the
seating from 172 to 142 for an uncramped. uncrowded,
uncreased trip. Widest economy seats available and wider
in first class.
DELIGHTFUL DESTINATIONS
Bonaire. Curacao, where there's plenty of sun,
cooling tradewinds. beaches, casinos, comfortable accom-
modations, duty-free shops, and more.
DELIGHTFUL VACATION PACKAGES
iJSonaire from 09/ including airfare from Miomi
From Tampa and Orlando, add $70.00 (IT6IM1G01M)
Cu
369
racao trom 4Pw m Including airfare from Miami
Rom Tampa ond Orlando, add $7000 (IT6IM1G01N)
PLUS BONUS FEATURES...
4 days/3 nights per person, double occupancy, EP. Four
and seven nights packages also available at bargain rates.
Daily flights to ABC's depart Miami at 2:00 P.M.
31.
* Your navel Agent Knows!
ANTILLEAN AIRUNE8
THE AIRLINE OF TM DUTCH CARIBBEAN


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 6, 1986
Klein Elected President of
Miami Rabbinical Association
Dr. Carl Klein, rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center, has
recently been elected as president
of the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami. The installation
ceremonies were recently held at
a luncheon meeting of the
Association at the Hallandale
Jewish Center, sponsored by the
Temple's Sisterhood.
"First may I say that I am pro-
ud of the honor of heading this
Association of 110 Rabbis," Rabbi
Klein said. Having been a member
for almost ten years, I have par-
ticipated in its activities and serv-
ed for the past two years as its
treasurer.
"What shall be my objectives
and aims? One I intend to
develop a program to forge the
membership into a strong bond of
common interest in our communal
goals. Two I will stress rabbinic
input into communal affairs such
as UJA, Bonds for Israel, Jewish
education, and attempt to
stimulate the interest of the unaf-
filiated in joining synagogues and
temples.
"Three I will create programs
and hold joint meetings between
the Jewish community and its
counterpart, our non-Jewish
neighbors, to promote better
understanding and cooperation in
civic affairs and inter-religious
communication. Four as we are
not a political organization, we
shall try to be independent and
stand above the political texture
of American life.
"Five I see the State of Israel
as the fulfillment of Jewish hopes
and prayers, the support of which
will receive my deepest concern in
lending full-hearted attention to
its struggle for economic vitality
and political security, as we raise
our voices against those forces
who by terror and violence design
to destroy the peace and security
of Israel. Six like my
predecessors, I shall join with my
colleagues against the forces of ill
will, the cults who prey on the
young and old in their missionary

Rabbi Carl Klein
endeavors, and shall promote an
educational program to make both
the Jewish and Christian com-
munities aware of the harm they
do to the established religious
denominations."
Spiritual leader of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center for the Past 9
V* years, Rabbi Klein formerly
served as Rabbi of Congregation
Beth El in Mexico for 16 years. He
was ordained at the Rabbinical
School of Frankfurt Au Main and
holds a doctorate from the Univer-
sity of Frankfurt and a Doctor of
Divinity from the Jewish
Theological Seminary. Former
president of the Rabbinical Coun-
cil of South Broward, Rabbi Klein
is currently president of the
Jewish National Fund of Hallan-
dale, member of the Rabbinic
Cabinets of the United Jewish Ap-
peal and Bonds for Israel, member
of the American Board of
Overseers of Bar-Han University
in Israel, former assistant to the
president of Bar-nan University,
and was recently awarded a Chair
on Rabbinic Judaism at that
University. Published author of
several books in English and
Spanish, Rabbi Klein has been
married to his wife Helen for 45
years and has two children and
five grandchildren.
HILLCREST JCC From left, Sam
Kotler, Hairy Smallberg, chairman, Marc
Gilbert (standing), Bert Mock and Joe Ray-
mond are seen here at a meeting wher they
discussed plans to help raise funds for the
David Posnack JCC on the Nina and Louis
Silverman Campus.
Gunter to Speak at BEF
Continued from Page 1
later he was re-elected overwhelmingly to a four-
year term, and in 1982 ran unopposed for re-
election. The National Association of State
Treasurers elected Gunter as its president for
1981-1982, and in December 1983, he was elected
president of the National Association of Insurance
Commissioners.
The commissioner has been active for many
years in various civic organizations, including the
Jaycees, the Central Florida Fair Association, the
Orlando Area Chamber of Commerce, the Orange
County Farm Bureau, the Sportsman's Associa-
tion, Kiwanis Club, and Masons.
His awards include election by the State Jaycees
as one of Florida's "Five Outstanding Young
Men," election to the University of Florida Hall of
Fame Hall of Fame and the Florida Blue Key, 1972
State Joycee Good Government Award for
outstanding public service, and the 1979
Democrat of the Year chosen by Florida Young
Democrats.
In 1983, Gunter was selected as one of 12
outstanding state government offcials across the
country by the Washington Monthly, which said
Gunter "heads one of the nations most aggressive
and efficient insurance regulatory agencies."
The sponsors for this month's Business Ex-
ecutive Forum include International Dental Plans
and the Jewish Federation of South Broward.
Hors d'oeuvres will be served and there will be a
cash bar.
For more information, please call Debbie
Stevens at 921-8810.
V

I a


L .----------.
ll fV-
V
iV-
You've
Got Win
It
T3K8S K!
(And You May Not Even Know It)
+ 1 + 1 +


+ 1 +1 +
Help Those In Need...
And Help Yourself To A
Tax Deduction At The
Same Time. '
The Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops can use your
gifts of resaleable furniture,
appliances, and household
goods. Items YOU may no
longer need will buy life-
giving medicines and
medical supplies for the
indigent residents of the
Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged. For free
pick-up of your donations
simply call:
Dade: 751-3988
Broward: 981-8245
ouglas
Gardens
Thrift Shops
Two convenient locations:
5713 NW. 27th Ave., Miami
3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale
A division of the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens
Candle Lighting Time
June 6 7:51 p.m.
June 13 7:53 p.m.
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
Ceagregatiea Lot! Yttadktk Lubavhch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Hallan-
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaua. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yeesag Israel ef HeUvwssa 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily service., 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Halldate Jewish Cater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein Dairy
services, 8:30 a-m., 6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Traaale Beth Baal 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a-m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Teazle Beth Aha. 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 am. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitxvah, Judaica High School.
TesasOe Israel of Mirasaar 6920 SW 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler
Dairy services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Tesaple Siaal 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J Margolis
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
School.
REFORM *
Tesaple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8228. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m Religious school: Grades K-10.
TesasOe Beth Eatct 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pinea: 431 3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenapon. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten 10.
Tesaple Sold 5100 Sheridan St, Hollywood: 98*0206. Rabbi Robert P. Frasin.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. ReUgiour school- Pre-
school-12.
RECON8TRUCTIONI8T
SH5S ?hff" Um W Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten*.


Temple Update
Friday, June 6, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Hallandale Jewish
Center
The Hallandale Jewish Center
with Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi, and
Cantor Yehuda Fluaberg will hold
Shavuot services as follows:
Erev Shavuot, Thursday, June
12, at 7:30 p.m.
First Day Shavuot, Friday, June
13, at 8:45 a.m. Rabbi's sermon
topic: "Torah Day." Min-
chah/Maariv at 7:30 p.m.
Second Day Shavuot, Saturday,
June 14, at 8:45 a.m. Yizkor
Memorial Services at 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi's sermon topic:
"Remember the Day of Old.
Hallandale Jewish Center, 416
N.E. 8 Avenue, with Dr. Carl
Klein, Rabbi, and Cantor Yehuda
Flusberg will hold daily services
at 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sab-
bath evening services begin at
7:30 p.m. Sabbath morning ser-
vices begin at 8:45 a.m.
For more information, call
454-9100.
Temple Beth Ahm
Sabbath Services wil be held
Friday, June 6, at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek of-
ficiating and Cantor Stuart Kanas
chanting the liturgy.
Saturday morning, June 7, ser-
vices continue at 8:45 a.m.
Registration is underway for
our Religious School and Early
Childhood Program. For more in-
formation call the Temple office,
431-5100.
The Festival of Shavuot will be
ushered in on Thrusday evening,
June 12, at 8 p.m.
Shavuot services continue, Fri-
day morning, June 13, at 8:45
a.m. and Friday evening at 8 p.m.
Saturday morning Shavuot ser-
vices continue at 8:45 a.m. with
Yiskor at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday, June 15, at 10 a.m.,
Lewis Laudon will present a new
Torah to Temple Beth Ahm in
memory of his beloved father,
Wolf Laudon. The celebration will
consist of music, procession and
lunch. For more information call
the Temple office, 431-5100.
Daily minyan is at 8 p.m.
Temple Beth El
Dr. Samuel Jaffe, who has just
returned from his trip to Israel,
will present a report on the condi-
tion and situation of the Jewish
State on Friday evening, June 6,
at 8 p.m. All are welcome!
Richard Michael Goldstein and
David Robert Goldstein, sons of
Fred and Michelle Goldstein of
Hallandale, celebrated their B'nai
Mitzvah last week.
The grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. William Tolan and Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Goldstein, both of
Philadelphia.
Richard is in the 8th Grade at
Nova Middle School, and he is
Class President. His interests are
music, basketball, and skate boar-
ding. David is a student at the
Nova Eisenhower School at which
he is a Patrol Member. His in-
terests are music, basketball and
biking.
At the closing school session,
awards were presented for
Academic Achievement in the
Temple Beth El Religious School
and in the Hebrew Department:
Hebrew Level I; Geri Newburge,
Scott Newburge. Hebrew Level
H: Esther Rosenbaum.
Hebrew Level III: Stephanie
Esbin. Hebrew Level IV: Andrew
Finegold. Academic Achievement
in Sunday School: Grade I:
Danielle Ginsberg. Grade II:
Tracee Sampson, Joshua Karren.
Grade HI: Spencer Gold, Jennifer
Glantz. Grade IV: Dana Scher-
wood. Grade V: Scott Newburge,
Esther Rosenbaum, Grade VI:
Stephanie Esbin. Grade VII: An-
drew Finegold, Geri Newburge.
Grade VIII: Audra Knee, David
Wyman. Grade IX: Max
Schachter. Attendance in the Sun-
day School. Grades 1, 2 and 3:
Joshua Karren, Spencer Gold,
Danielle Ginsberg. Grades 4th and
5th: Jason Gold, Amy Karren,
Leslie Harron, Esther Rosen-
baum, Dana Scherwood. Grade
6th: Lori Rosen, Grade 8th:
Vanessa Gold. Attendance
Hebrew School: Level II: Esther
Rosenbaum. Level III: Allison
Edelman. Level IV: Andrew
Finegld, Jonathan Woolfson.
The President's Award, in-
itiated by Mrs. Louise Forman
and the late Milton Forman, for
outstanding achievement which
encompasses scholarship, atten-
dance and character, was
presented to George Soriano, son
of Mrs. Sara Soriano.
Tempe Beth Shalom
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spiritual
leader of Temple Beth Shalom and
dean of the Beth Shalom Academy
together with Dr. Fred Blumen-
thal, project chairman of Beth
Shalom West, recently announced
that on Sunday, June 8, at noon,
there will be a special celebration
ceremony and service at the new
site of Beth Shalom West. This
will be a service at the "Western
Wall" of the first phase of Beth
Shalom West Project on Stirling
Road, one mile West of University
Drive in Cooper City.
The architectural design is by
Samuel Shapiro, architect, who
was a student at Temple Beth
Shalom and has drawn the plans
for the overall project. Construc-
tion is by Al Atkins Construction
Company, with completion date
scheduled August, 1986.
Beth Shalom Academy opened
its doors with 18 students 13
years ago. It is completing its 13th
year with 529 students. The pro-
jection for 1986-87 is upward of
600 students with steady growth
envisioned.
The first phase will house the
Middle School, Early Childhood,
Religious School and whatever
needs the community will
demonstrate.
Dignitaries, members, visitors
and friends will be in attendance
at the consecration. For a shuttle
ride to the site on Sunday, June 8
and additional information, please
call 981-6111.
Temple Israel of
Miramar
Friday evening services will
begin at 8 p.m. with lay leaders of
the congregation conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy. The Oneg Shab-
bat will be provided by
Sisterhood.
Sabbath morning services wil
begin at 8:45 a.m. with Cantor
Wichelewski and lay leaders
officiating.
The Temple Board will meet
Tuesday evening, June 10 at 8
p.m. Shavuot services will take
place on Thursday evening, June
12, at 7 p.m. and continue Friday
morning, June 13, at 8:45 a.m.
Shavuot services will take place
Friday evening at 8 p.m. Confir-
mation ceremony will take place
during the service. The Confir-
mands are: Stacy Barasch, Maria
Levy, Alicia Pineiro, Susan
Sapolsky, Jodi Schneider and
Steven Weizman. The Confir
mands will take part in conducting
services and each will be
presented with a gift by Eleanor
Sapolsky, educational vice presi-
dent, on behalf of the Hyman
Drooker Religious School.
Shavuot services on Saturday
morning will begin at 8:45 a.m.
Yizkor Memorial Service will take
place immediately following
regular services.
Temple Sinai
Adult Education Sabbath will
take place Friday, June 6, at 8
p.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel,
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating. During the services,
we will honor those who have com-
pleted courses in the Institute of
Adult Jewish Studies for the cur-
rent year. The following will
receive certificates: Anna Aron,
Brenda Ascher, Sadie Berkelham-
mer, Susan Boll, Philip Curland,
Anna Dehls, Randee Eibeschitz,
Joyce Eisler, Philip and Jessie Lee
Feibusch, Charlotte Gorenberg,
Mimi Greenbarg, Rose
Greenberg, Gina Hopen, Selma
Hopen, Susan Horowitz. Hyman
Jacobs, Shirley Jaffe, Anna
Kanter, Harry and Shirley
Kaplan, Joseph and Sonia
Kleiman, Sharon Levine, Ruth
Lipman, Marlene Lusskin, Arthur
Marcus, Max and Dorothy
Margolies, Dr. Myron and Sylvia
Mininberg, Charles and Toby
Mintz, Bess Pierson, Dr. Robert
and Elaine Pittell, Paula Platt,
Dr. Alfred and Florence Rosen-
thai, Ted Samuel, Revie Singer,
Bertha Smolian, Ellen Sures, Irv-
ing Swade, Mollie Tolz, Linda
Weissman, Bertha Widlitz, Kerry
Zias and Anna Zimmerman.
Following the services, a special
Oneg Shabbat will take place" to
honor all those who completed the
adult education courses.
Saturday morning, services
take place in the main sanctuary
at 9 a.m. The Kiddush following
services will be sponsored by
Emanuel and Goldie Kirwin, in
honor of their 59th anniversary.
Services for the holiday of
Shavuot begins Thursday, June
12, at 5 p.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel, continuing on Friday,
June 13, at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.
No late services are scheduled for
Friday. On Saturday morning,
Shavuot services will take place in
the main sanctuary at 8:45 a.m.
with Yizkor services scheduled for
10 a.m.
Tempel Solel
Family night shabbat worship
service will begin at 7:30 p.m. Fri-
day, June 6. Rabbi Robert P.
Frazin will conduct the worship
service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of the
service
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, June 7. During this ser-
vice Jennifer Wendy Ginsburg,
daughter of Gary and Janice
Ginsburg and Jennifer Lea
Knapp, daughter of Dr. Richard
and Barbara Knapp, will be called
to the Torah to become B'not
Mizvath.
Jennifer Lea Knapp will twin
with Marina Khait, daughter of
Aleksandr and Mila Khait of
Odessa, Russia. Marina becomes a
Bat Mitzvah in absentia as she is
the daughter of Russian
refuseniks. The government of
the Soviet Union makes it not only
impossible to learn Hebrew, but
also impossible for a Jewish child
to become a Bar or Bat Mitzvah.
The significance of stating that
Marina Khait become a Bat Mitz-
vah is, in fact, recognizing that
our Jewish brothers and sisters
are not forgotten nor forsaken.
Jennifer Ginsburg is in the 7th
grade at Nova and in the 7th
grade of the Abe and Grace Dur-
bin School of Living Judaism. She
is on the National Junior Honor
Society.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
&Monument, Inc.
f-i 2nd A.i
iii
Phone 759-1669
Confirmation worship service
will take place on June 8 at 7:30
p.m.
Young Israel of
Hollywood-Fort
Lauderdale
Our Saturday morning services
are held at 9 a.m. and are also held
every weekday mornings at 7:15
a.m. Weekday evenings our ser-
vices begin 10 minutes before
sunset, and 7 p.m. Friday even-
ings, during the spring and sum-
mer. Rabbi Edward Davis of-
ficiates at all services. For more
information, call 966-7877. We
are located at 3291 Stirling Rd.,
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33312.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend services at Temple
Beth Shalom will be conducted by
Dr. Morton Malavsky, assisted by
Cantor Irving Gold, chanting the
liturgy. Services will be held on
the main sanctuary, 1400 North
46 Ave. Friday service on June 6
will begin at 8:15 p.m. and will in-
clude graduation exercises for
Hebrew School students: Amy
Berman, Lewis Birnbaum,
Bradley Deckel baum, Barbara
Dweck, Sean Epstein, Julie Fried-
man, Yale Gichon, Ira Glick,
Tracy Gotkin, Randi Gottlieb,
Michael Gottfried, Jodi Halkin,
Jeremy Israel, Darren Jacobs,
Hana Karp, Sherri Klaff, Daniel
Rubin, Joel Matus, Tracy Matus,
David Sivlerman, Linda Sinclair,
Wendy Smith, Victoria Starr,
Matthew Suss, Elana Weissberg,
Banjamin Weissmark, Robin
Winn, Michael Zitner. Presenta-
tions of gifts will be made on
behalf of Sisterhood and Men's
Club and diplomas will be
presented on behalf of Temple
Beth Shalom. Principal of the
Religious School is Bruce
Richman. Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored by Temple in honor of
the graduate.
At 9 a.m., Saturday, June 7, the
Bar Mitzvah will be celebrated at
service of Danny Ira Silverman,
son of Emma Silverman and Dr.
David Silverman.
Sunday, June 8, at noon, the
Consecration Service will be held
of Beth Shalom West, on the
building site located at Stirling
Road and 89 Ave., Cooper City.
All member sand friends are cor-
dially invited to participate. A
special shuttle bus will leave from
Temple parking lot and transport
guests to the building site on Stirl-
ing Road. For bus service, please
make arrangements in advance by
calling Temple office, 981-6111.
Dr. Malavsky, assisted by Cantor
Gold, will conduct the Consecra-
tion Service and the following will
participate: Dr. Fred Blumenthal,
chairman of Beth Shalom West
project; Alan Silverman, presi-
dent of Beth Shalom; Dr. Samuel
H. Lasko, headmaster of the
Academy; Shirley M. Cohen,
director of Primary Education of
the Academy; Bruce Richman,
principal of Religious School, and
other religious, civic and com-
munal dignitaries. The entire com-
munity is welcome.
The membership of Beth
Shalom is invited to attend the an-
nual election meeting and installa-
tion of officers and board
members on Monday, June 9, 8
p.m., in Temple reception area.
The holiday of Shevuot will be
celebrated at Beth Shalom as
follows: Thursday, June 12, ser-
vice at 6:30 p.m.; Friday, June 13,
service at 9 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. (no
late service that night); Saturday,
June 14. service at 9 a.m. and
Yizkor (Memorial Service) at
10:30 a.m.
For information regarding
tickets for the High Holy Days for
members and non-members of
Beth Shalom are now being
reserved. Please call 981-6111,
Sylvia S. Senick, executive
secretary, for more details, or
stop at administrative officers.
When you shop
'LymZT^j, r '*?
You heard us right: Menorah wants you to shop and compare
pre-arrangement plans. Then come to Menorah last. With five
convenient locations, the finest options to custom-tailor your
plan, memorial gardens in Palm Beach and Broward. and
expert, counselors, Menorah is the plan more Jewish families
are choosing. And our plans are available at the lowest prices
quoted by anyone. So go ahead shop "them" first. Then come
to Menorah where your last choice is your best choice.
Gardens and Funeral Chapels
North Miami Beach: 935-3939 Sunrise: 742 6000
Margate: 975-0011 Deerfield Beach: 427-4700
West Palm Beach: 627-2277
Omrlcrlrs Kunrrul Chaprls M.iusolriim IVr Nwd llaniunn
IS


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday. June 6, 1986
Soviet Jewry Action Plan Being Formulate
NEW YORK (JTA) The
American Jewish community's ef-
forts to mount an intensive public
campaign in behalf of Soviet
Jewry this year, when Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev visits
the United States, were discussed
at recent meetings in Detroit and
Hartford.
They were part of a series of
regional conferences on Soviet
Jewry and Summit II sponsored
by local groups, with the coopera-
tion of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory Coun-
cil (NJCRAC) and the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ).
The conferences are a compo-
nent of a national campaign for
Soviet Jewry, coordinated by the
NCSJ, which is intended to ensure
that the issue is in the forefront of
the agenda when President
Reagan meets with Gorbachev at
the White House. The national ef-
fort is headed by honorary chair-
ir.nji Elie Wiesel.
The Hartford gathering,
organized by the Greater Hart-
ford Jewish Federation Communi-
ty Relations Committee, featured
an apperance by Alexander
Slepak, the son of long-time
Soviet Jewish refuseniks Vladimir
and Masha Slepak of Moscow
Slepak, who is studying medicine
at Temple University in
Philadelphia, spoke soon after see-
ing his father appear in a film clip
used in a new videotape on Soviet
Jewry dedicated to Anatoly
Shcharansky.
In a moving reference to his
father, Alexander said, "I want
him out. I want him next to
Shcharansky. They started their
struggle together, they have to
finish together." The videotape,
entitled, "Shcharansky: The
Struggle Continues," was produc-
ed by the United Jewish Appeal
for the NCSJ, and was given its
first pubic viewing at the
conference.
Slepak noted that gatherings
like these bring hope to Soviet
Jews in his homeland. "I am free
now because you fought for so
long, and brought up our case at
international meetings. Please
keep working for the Slepak fami-
ly and the thousands of other
refuseniks."
The reasons the Soviets might
find it in their interest to free
Soviet Jewry were explored by
keynote speaker Dr. Robert
Freedman, dean of the Graduate
School of Baltimore Hebrew Col-
lege. He noted that last year the
Soviets sent signals about the
possible resumption of diplomatic
ties with Israel and the possible
renewal of the Jewish emigration
movement when they feared suc-
cess for the Middle East peace
process. Now, however, Middle
East peace is on hold and
U.S.-Soviet relations are more
important.
"And now that they want trade
and technology from the United
States we have leverage again for
Soviet Jewry before the Summit,"
Freedman said. "President
Reagan must be able to point
through the window of the White
House during the Summit and say
'the American people do care
about Soviet Jewry'."
The conference in Detroit
featured appearance by two
Michigan Congressmen, both of
whom had visited the Soviet
Union. Rep. Sander Levin (D.)
who met with refuseniks during a
trip to the Soviet Union last year,
read from a letter to him by Lev
Shapiro of Leningrad asking for
his help in emigrating. The letter
was brought out by his colleague
Rep. William Broomfield (R.), who
had just returned from a trip to
the Soviet Union.
Broomfield met with Gorbachev
and said he believed that "we may
be close to a breakthrough on the
question of freedom for Soviet
Jew." Broomfield, the ranking
Republican on the House Foreign
Affair? Committee, travelled to
the Soviet Union with the commit-
tee's chairman, Florida
From the Missions Desk
Traveling to Israel...?
Let's Deal With Facts!!!
FACT 1: A million and a half visitors travel to Israel annually
435,000 American in 1985.
FACT 2: Never in the history of Israel have Americans ever
been evacuated. Israel is recognized as a safe and recommended
place to visit by the State Department.
FACT 3: None of the current terrorist events have taken place
in Israel. The fact of the matter is Israel has never been as calm
and relaxing as now!
FACT 4: Every single area, city, and street is highly recom-
mended to visitors and citizens alike to walk day or night. Can you
say the same about downtown Los Angeles?
FACT 5: We do admit, our intentions and efforts to make our
airport, country, and streets safe were primarily for the benefit of
our own citizens, but they also allow foreign tourists to take ad-
vantage and enjoy the secure atmosphere as well.
FACT 6: The reputation of our outstanding security measures
in our airlines and airport goes back a long time, and has not
recently been escalated because of the world situation it's
always like this.
FACT 7: In the past 15 years there has never been a hijacking
or major incidence on any airline flying directly to Israel.
But the best evidence I can offer you that Israel is exciting,
beautiful, and SAFE is the FACT that 40 percent of the visitors
to Israel will return within the first year.
(Source: Israel Government Tourist Office)
Democratic Dante Fascell.
Broomfield described a meeting
he and Fascell had with Gor-
bachev, noting that the Soviet of-
ficials at first refused to allow
U.S. Ambassador Arthur Hart-
man to join them.
NATURAL SPRING WWTER
PURE, NOTHING ADOED
NOTHING TAKEN AWAY
SALT FREE. POLLUTION FREE
DISTRIBUTED AND BOTTLED
SINCE 1871
DELIVERED TO HOME OR OFFICE
COOLER SALES AND RENTALS
CONVENIENT SIZES FROM 10 ca
TO 5 gal
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS. ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE BROWAR0
696-1333 563-6114
ti
D
ft
g
t
P
I
t
e
t
v
/
I

f
I
Dial Station (1 + ) charges apply These charges do not apply to person-to-person, coin, hotel guest, calling card, collect calls, calls charged to another number or to time and
charge calls Rates subject to change Daytime rates are higher Rates do not reflect applicable federal, state and local taxes Applies to intra-LATA long distance calls only.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E7UYVD5JM_1GJ6BH INGEST_TIME 2013-06-24T18:23:22Z PACKAGE AA00014306_00065
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES