The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00294

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
he Jewish FL<
* :
IMAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,j4_ Number 20
Fort Uuderdl>, Florid, Friday, M.y 24.1966
Vrkv l~> Cents
John Strong appointed 1986 general campaign chairman
Streng will be the
Chairman of the
Jewish Federation-
| Jewish Appeal Cam-
of Greater Fort
Je. The announce-
_ made by Brian J.
"newly elected Presi-
of the Jewish
ion.
campaigns. This year, that
campaign under John's
leadership and that of his
Co-Chairman, Lee Rauch,
will reach almost
$1,000,000.
John is currently a Vice
President of the Jewish
Federation and Chairman of
the Federation's Personnel
Committee. He has also
served the Federation as
John Streng
brings to this im-
I position outstan-
[leXrship qualities. Treasurer and as the chair-
ng dedication to our f the Federation's
Ton and to the cam- Budget Committee. In ac-
j well known. His ef- cepting this responsibility,
I reach out and bring John saw. I look forward
-people into our cam- to the challenge that faces
| has been most sue- for the 1986 campaign to
raise the needed funds that
will help strengthen our
local community services,
strengthen the fabric of
Israeli society and, most im-
portant, to continue the im-
portant work that was
Streng currently is begun this year on behalf of
for the Gait the more than 10,000 Ethio-
Northeast Cabinet pian Jews who are now liv- pointment of Alfred Golden,
[is responsible for the mg in Israel. I hope that the a member of the Board of
ont and east side exciting work that was Directors of the Jewish
begun on the Northeast and
in other areas to bring in
more new and dedicated
workers and greater par-
ticipation from our veteran
leaders will continue as we
strengthen established
areas and reach out to many
new areas. I'm looking for-
ward to working with the
current leadership team and
building a strong leadership
team tor next year's
campaign."
A native of Chicago, John
served as production control
manager for the Indiana
Harbor Works of the Inland
L I am delighted and
I that John will serve
head of next year's
Brian Sherr
Golden appointed National
Hillel Commissioner
Gerald Kraft, Interna-
tional President of B'nai
B'rith, announced the ap-
Conference for Seniors
sparks community interest
londay morning, May
[Southeast Region of
Synagogue, the
: Region of the
Assembly and
al Agency for
Education spon-
|a Conference for
[s, entitled. "A
m Resource, A
I Responsibility
in Synagogue Life,"
at Tamarac Jewish Center.
Governor Bob Graham was
the keynote speaker.
Alfred Golden, Chairman
of Adult Congregation for
United Synagogue, served
as Chairman of the Con-
ference, and his Co-
chairman was Dorothy
Rubin, editor-publisher of
the Broward Jewish Jour-
nal. Members of the Con-
ference Planning Commit-
tee included David Krantz,
President of Tamarac
Jewish Center, Sol
Schulman, United
Synagogue Regional Board
Member, Rabbi Theodore
Feldman, President of the
Southeast Region Rab-
binical Assembly, Rabbi
Continued on Page 14-
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, as a National
Hillel Commissioner.
Golden has been identified
with Hillel programs from
the time he was a student at
the University of Alabama.
Since moving to South
Florida 20 years ago, he has
served as the President of
the Hillel Advisory Board,
Founder and Chairman of
the Hillel Community Board
of Dade County, and
Founder and Chairman of
the Hillel Foundations of
Florida, which serves
24,000 Jewish students on
the major campuses in the
State. Seven years ago,
Golden served as a National
Commissioner for the Hillel
organizations.
frt Lauderdale teens gear up for summer in Israel
kw^ onenta**on mmting qftk*
Erfr^0"1 to Itra^ art th, tot
"* art Jo** Strtmm, Jamu
Straus*, Naomi Thorn*. Robtrt ****** /
w2Sm, Mo*** Madmok, An*M^J^
Rooonowoio, Miekasi Kroh* and Mark BoUt, with
triplmtdorAharonaSwromU.
*\ from the to participate in the Chaver
L'Chaver (Friend to Friend)
program, organised by the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, the Jewish Com-
munity Center, with fun-
vehL ^,ect ding provided by the Jewish
"* chosen Federation of Greater Fort
Port T TOm *
lb? f^derdale
H fining for
[yip to Israel
t7.
Lauderdale.
"This is a first for our
community", stated Sharon
S. Horowitz, Judaica High
School Administrator and
program consultant. "The
teens can't wait until their
July 4th departure date,
they really are excited to
get this unique, first hand
perspective of life in Israel."
"We are especially en-
thused with the Kfar Saba
portion of the trip," stated
David Surowitz, JCC assis-
tant executive director."
The teens will spend ap-
proximately two weeks in
Kfar Saba, the Project
Renewal city of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Jewish
community".
During their stay in
Israel, the teens, with their
Israeli counterparts, will be
involved in community work
projects and share in a
variety of social and recrea-
tional activities. After their
responsibilities have been
met, the Americans will
tour Israel with their new
Israeli friends acting as
guides.
Teenagers selected on
Chaver L'Chaver will be ex-
pected to participate in com-
munity events upon their
return.
Steel Company for 34 years.
He was an active member of
the board of Temple Anshei
Shalom until his move to
Florida. He currently serves
on the board of Temple
Emanu-El in Fort Lauder-
dale, the Jewish National
Fund, the National Con-
ference of Christians and
Jews and the Volunteer Ac-
tion Center of United Way
of Broward County, where
he served as president. John
and his wife, Selma have
been Fort Lauderdale
residents for the past 17
years and currently reside
on the Gait Ocean Mile.
Alfred Golden
Alfred Golden is the presi-
dent of Riverside Memorial
Chapels of Florida. He has a
long and distinguished
record of wide-ranging
volunteer services to the
Jewish and general com-
munities of South Florida.
Among his current positions
of responsibilities are:
Board Member of the
Jewish Federations of
Greater Miami, Hollywood,
and Fort Lauderdale, Life
Commissioner of the Anti-
Defamation League, Life
Governor of B'nai B'rith
District V, National Vice-
President of the Jewish
Educational Services of
North America, and Vice-
Chairman of the Large
ContinoedonPag4


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 24, 1985
Foundation seminar
highlights
charitable giving
The Festival of Torah Shavuot
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
Some holidays have more mazel
(luck) than others. Though minor
in importance, they become major
in observance, while others that
are outstanding in significance,
become almost non-observant by
large segments of our people.
The latter is true of the
beautiful Festival of Shavuot.
Were it not for the events incor-
porated in its historical unravell-
ing, we would be an ordinary folk
and not, "A G-d intoxicated
people."
The readiness of the children of
Israel in ancient times to accept
the Torah as well as subsequent
generations, by proclaiming, "We
shall do and we shall hearken"
must become an ongoing pledge
and an obligation to continue to
bring the Torah into our lives.
There is a Talmudic tractate
called. 'Shavuoth"-Oaths which
highlight the two oaths inherent
in this festival, that G-d swore
that He would never forsake
Israel and Israel swore to uphold
Od's Law.
The freedom which our people
enjoyed, the physical freedom of
being released from bondage is of
lesser consequence than the
spiritual freedom that the
Israelites received at Sinai.
Though the Codes (Schulchan
Aruch) devotes only one chapter
to the laws of Shavuot, as against
62 for Passover and 35 for Suk-
kot, it makes up for this wide
discrepancy by devoting the en-
tire Talmud, as well as all of the
Codes to the message of the
Festival of Shavuot the
timeless and eternal message of
the Torah.
The 120 immortal words in-
herent in the Ten Commandments
RABBI ARNOLD A. LASKER, a member of the Federations
Chaplaincy Corps, is pictured entertaining the residents of Aviva
Manor Nursing Home. Rabbi Lasker also serves as Rabbx-xn residence
at Aviva. The rabbi and the residents celebrated Israel's 37th birthday
with song and good cheer.
BNAI ZIONl
Stanley S. Weithorn, Esq.,
guest speaker, discussed the do's
and don't* of charitable giving
and the considerations of the prac-
tical aspects of gifting at a
Seminar for Professionals, held
jointly by the Foundation of
Jewish Philanthropies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the Founda-
tion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
The Seminar for Professionals
was designed for lawyers and ac-
countants to advise their clients in
matters related to taxes, estate
and charitable planning.
Libo Fineberg, chairman of the
Fort Lauderdale Foundation,
said, "We hope to have more in-
formative seminars such as this
one, in the future. It is very im-
portant to educate the profes-
sionals in the community so that
they may better serve the public"
he added.
AMERICAN ZIOK
SOUTH?
>
"!
8E6IJN
whkh commemont- J
*n at Sin.iT1 {J
become the moril7
We8^n ChiliaS,
doundstothecrtditl
people for uTS
SSL* wpH
. Let us especially ,|
important fact that theM
Shavuot is alluded to J
of the Giving of the]
not "The time of the!
the Torah," because I
Torah was given tt U,
the time for receivjji
day, in the Here and tj
The link and direct t
between Passover (tie J
Freedom) and Shivuoti
"Who is Free" our P
respond most _..
he who has committed I
live by the Torah end |
Principals.
Improve
driving
the
?
/
BNAI ZION-SOUTHEAST REGION held a gala Israel Independence
Day celebration recently, were over 300 guests joined in celebrating
Israel's 37th birthday. Pictured at the celebration are Regional Presi-
dent Arthur Y. Klien and his wife Erika, lighting a candle in honor of
Israel s birthday.
Fort Lauderdale'i,
munity Center is oil
dayAARPDriver'ir
class for adults 56]
from 9 a.m. to 1 pji.,1
24 and Wednesday,"
will be held at the
West Sunrise Blvd. Tk|
for both classes.
Advance registi
quired. Please call
registrar, Judy Tekel I
information, 792-6700.
DIANE AND HY GORDON were recently awarded Israel's Tower of
David award presented at the brunch held by Temple Beth Israel on
behalf of Israel Bonds. Guest speaker at the brunch was Dr. Ariel
Plotkin.
n
l
r
?
S
JOE NAKASH (left), founder and chairman of the board of Jordache
Enterprises, is congratulated on his election as president of the Boys
Town Jerusalem Society by Rabbi Moshe Linchner, dean of Boys Town's
eight-school education center. The Society governs the daily operations of
Boys Town, which has provided a comprehensive academic, religious
and technical educmtxon to more than i,000 economically disadvantaged
Israeli youths since its founding in 19K&.
The
Brlckman
Hotel...
a Catsklll
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun.. ."
$375-SS90
Per week, per person (dW. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Bnckrnan.
rou go on vacation to do more than we
from one meal to the next That's why we're
on the rVtodfied American Plan, serving t*o
sumptuous meals daily. MM*"1*
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pnj
/vfcMay snacks? Magnificent Poobde
TherewMberoanrounanirtat 1 pm
caltog you backtothe Diningi Roorrvwhdi
you just left, no need to tush off gf"*
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool m
you choose We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health dub and jet
whirlpool spa). Hay duplicate bndgejate
artcfcTOgofokdarx^.iog^^J
on our Universal mini-gyrn. In shorting'
ful day of outdoor activities and sunslwe,
and Jtheother fabuloustNnJ*hJ
offer, including enten^inrnent thats scow
So"come to the Brickrnan. wherette
meals are fun...not something that gee
in the way of fun!
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Bnckrnan
South Fafaburg. MY 12779
Master Card. Visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 note gof course
BBC]
^on'tfttmemo^ ^^



1986 UJA campaign to open
with National Leadership
Conference in Chicago
Friday, May 24, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3

the theme, "One People
LLy the United Jewish
Uil formally launch the
Lnaipi with its annual Na-
ifflrship Conference,
1^27-29, in Chicago,
[gtional Chairman Alex-
bus announced.
the second year in a row,"
Lgs who was recently re-
Itohis second term as UJA
I chairman, "community
fgn leaders, campaign
T professionals and major
[will gather to inaugurate
year's UJA/Federm-
i>rjgn efforts in more
) communities across the
a combined formal
opening and National Leadership
Conference.
"Our campaign, conducted
community-by-community, will
thus begin with a concentrated
and graphic demonstration of our
united commitment to meeting
Jewish needs in Israel, here at
home and worldwide," he stated.
"That unity is embodied in our
1986 theme, 'One People, One
Destiny.'"
At the three-day conference,
which will take place at the Hyatt
Regency Chicago, participants
will explore the issues and human
needs of the 1986 campaign and
attend workshops and study ses-
sions on planning and programm-
ing for the coming year.
(Federation's first-president
;ted National Vice-Chairman
I American Holocaust Survivors
m
;
\ Brodzki
k Brodzki, the first presi-
the Jewish Federation,
kcted National Vice-
b of the American
and Federation of
I Holocaust Survivors, at
I held April 21-23 in
*rak, president of the
J Survivors Club of
IFlorida, elected
I Vk* President. Elected
I the Executive Com-
*"e Jacob Brodzki, also a
t of the Federation,
and Ada Feingold of Fort
Lauderdale.
Ludwik Brodzki announced that
in the Spring of 1987, an
American Assembly of Holocaust
Survivors will take place in Miami
Beach. The purpose of these
assemblies, according to Brodzki,
is to keep reminding the world of
what happened in the Holocaust.
"We must always remember," he
said, "so that nothing like this will
ever happen again."
Highlights of the program in
Philadelphia included a cultural
evening, sponsored by the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Commission;
a Senate hearing, chaired by the
U.S. Senate Committee of the
Judiciary on the Judiciary special
sub-committee with Senator Spec-
tor of Pennsylvania presiding.
This Senate hearing was the
largest Senate hearing ever held
on the search for Josef Mengele
and the role of the U.S. govern-
ment. Testimony at this hearing
was given by survivors of
Auschwitz.
Another feature of the program
was a parade of flags of the U.S.
Divisions that liberated the
camps. This parade took place at
the Liberty Bell and was cheered
by all the survivors who were pre-
sent, in recognition of the
Americans who helped save their
live*.

a 1
SortISTS?AY: Morria Krauts, a participant in the
^h* u.) Th* Guttering Place", is pictured receiving bir
Ir^oirtu ?** *w**" of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Cohn,
P School ^7. ebrtw *V St*0* of Fort Lauderdale. The
?'worrfj^T^^ ** 0ld*rlV ** oft**- according to
fSSS^T f Elderly Servici,, Sandy Friedland "Many
^oJiJr? 6T" "Wfc"** "a mutual underttan-
"" ** been nurtured by aiL "
Moe Wittenberg
Walter Bernstein
Lou Colker
The Jewish Federation/United
Jewish Appeal campaign for 1986
in Woodmont is nearing the
$300,000 mark, according to
Woodmont UJA co-chairmen
Walter Bernstein, Lou Colker and
Moe Wittenberg.
The Woodmont campaign, the
most successful to date, began
with a worker training session,
conducted by National Young
Woodmont UJA campaign
nears $300,000 mark
Leadership Cabinet member
Alvin Entin. Entin taught UJA
workers the fine art of
solicitation.
The campaign continued with a
successful initial gifts cocktail par-
ty, hosted by Anne and Charles
Ross. Following hundreds of per-
sonal solicitations, the campaign
culminated with a major dinner in
February.
Co-chairmen Bernstein, Colker
and Wittenberg expressed their
thanks to the Tennis Committee
at Woodmont. Special thanks
went out to committee members
Harold Altman, Vietor
Blumenstyk, Art Charney, Abe
David, Alex Lieberman, Marty
Parker, Marty Sager and Mark
Schaffer.
The Federation's Oceanfront
UJA campaign held its final
events of the season at three
waterfront homes, each with a
Sunday evening cocktail party.
The first party was held on
March 31 at the Lighthouse Point
home of Paul and Marjorie
Lehrer. The guest speaker was
Dr. Marc Schwartz, President of
the Hebrew Day School, who had
recently returned from a Mission
to Poland and Israel. Party
chairmen were Herman Cooper
Oceanfront campaign
culminates with style
and Enyd Sokolow.
The second party was held April
21 at the Harbour Beach home of
Stephen and Julie LeVine. The
guest speaker was Dr. Gideon
Peleg, special emissary from
Israel, now serving as a professor
at Florida State University.
Chairman of the event was Steven
Lewin. The final event was held at
the Sunrise Key home of Roger
and Linda Stewart. South
Broward Federation President-
elect Dr. Saul Singer was the
guest speaker. Barry Mandelkom
served as chairman.
The three events raised over
$50,000 for the UJA campaign,
with a 15 percent increase over
1984 for the area campaign.
"How could we go wrong with
charming hosts and hostesses and
such enchanting settings," ex
elaimed John Streng, Oceanfront
Area UJA chairman.
^ whefesTK3ppingisopleosufe7dQysQVvek
PMl BafcWlM 09*< (I SOO A. M.
Freeh
BkettatOmy.
Try ear (rash hafcMl
Hot Dog and
Hamburger
BevfiiSvsor
Elephant Ears
3**1
at AN Put**
and Danish Bakarias.
Cinnamon
Raisin Rolls...................sm-M"
SmgtoLayer
Coconut Cake..............i.Mw
Powdsrad s9*f is-ct oft-
MiniDonuts................... m 99*
Prices Effective
May 23rd thru May 29. 1985.
AvaflaUa at PuUi Stores with
Danish Bakariea Only.
Plain or
Raisin Bagels.............6 *
99<
McCalft
COOKBOOK
COLLECTION
This week's feature
VOLUME 4
Salads and
Salad Dressings
1.79-
V*ichfof
New Book! V*ekly


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 24, 1985
Inverrary UJA Leadership
Victor Gruman, Hi Greens and
Pacesetter Ball Honoree con-
gratulates Max E. Buck, 1986 In-
verrary UJA Chairman on a job
well done. Looking on (left to
right) are: Maury Levine, Hi
Greens Chairman; Ed Horowitz,
Falls Chairman; Sam Kirshman,
Las Vistas; Ed Rabat, Hills and
Golf Classic Committee; Lester
Fields, Homes of Inverrary; Selig
Marko, Greens and Golf Classic
Chairman; Sid Washsberger,
Greens Chairman; Joe Kaplan,
Falls and the 1985 Pacesetter Ball
Chairman; Al de Beer, Garden
Lakes.
I
(Left to right) Ely Kushel, 18th
Hole Chairman; Max E. Buck, In-
verrary UJA Chairman; Louis
Levy, Garden Lakes; Charles
Grabel, Environ II Chairman; Hy
Hoffman, Garden Lakes Chair-
man; Max Mandelbaum, Manors
Chairman; Sam Stone, Environ I
Chairman; Buzzy Tabatchnick,
The Courts and Young Leader-
ship Group; Ben Strassner,
Greens and Golf Classic
Committee.
Prominent businessmen launch worldwide initiative
NEW YORK (JTA) Max
Fisher, the noted Detroit in-
dustrialist and founding chairman
of the Jewish Agency Board of
Governors, announced that "an
initiative to develop the Israeli
economy has recently been under-
taken by a prominent group of
businessmen from Israel and
to help develop Israel's economy
throughout the worW."
This private enterprise in-
itiative, called "Operation In-
dependence," is "aimed at advan-
cing the economic independence
of the Jewish State," Fisher said.
He noted that the decision to
establish an international task
force for this purpose was made at
a planning meeting in Jerusalem
la-sV February, Initiated by
Premier Shimon Peres and at-
tended by Israeli and worldwide
business leaders.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS PHASE l\honored Al and Yetta Lessinger
on behalf of State of Israel Bonds on Wednesday, April u. 1985. Shown
presenting the Israel Scroll ofHonor to Aland Yetta Lessinger is Chair-
man Solomon A. Shaloum.
wjemsfr flcridii&n
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
FNCOK SMOCMET
Editor and r>uMMnw
Puoiiantd V*
1 fmSShoc**
SUZANNE SMOCMET
E*acutiv Editor
M Mid-Sdptombar rhrougn Mtd-May St WdoWy bMo of yaw
Second Cmjm Postaga fed at MaMandaM. Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send Mrees change* to The Jewish Rortdtan.
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rtla
Plant 120 NE 6h SI. Miami. Fla. 33132 Fftona 1 3734S06
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Friday, May 24, 1985,
Volume 14
4 SIVAN 5746
Number 20
Fisher's co-chairmen are Mor-
ton Mandel of Cleveland and
Charles Bronfman of Montreal.
Other members of the recently
established task force executive
committtee include: Eli Hurwitz,
president of the Israel Manufac-
turers Association; Dani Rosolio,
secretary general of Hevrat
Ha'ovdim (the economic arm of
the Histadrut Labor Federation);
Gad Yacobi, Israel's Minister-
Without-Porfolio and Israel's
former Defense Minister.
Zvi Zur, who served as manag-
ing director of ClaJ Industries, has
been appointed chief coordinator;
and Jacob Burak, a distinguished
Israeli businessman consultant,
has been selected as chief
operating officer.
The Operation Independence
task force will utilize the ex-
perience and professional exper-
tise of task force members and
others to further effective
economic action in Israel. Areas
under consideration include: ex-
ports, tourism, joint ventures,
direct investments and venture
capital. Working groups compos-
ed of Israeli and worldwide
business leaders will be
announced.
The steering committee of
Operation Independence met in
February in Jerusalem. The ex-
ecutive committee met in New
York on April 16 to formulate
plans for the task force, including
an international task force
meeting scheduled for the end of
1985.
In commenting on this new
enterprise, Fisher said: "My col-
leagues and I congratulate the
Prime Minister for his inititive in
launching this program. We are
encouraged by the enthusiasm of
those business leaders with whom
we have already consulted.
Inverrary UJA effort plus 26*

Joe Kaplan recites the Motze
and cuts the challah at the recent-
ly held luncheon which served as
the final meeting for the 1985
Federation-UJA Campaign effort
at Inverrary.
Inverrary completed the cam-
Golden
Cities Budgeting Con-
ference of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
This year, the Hillel
Jewish Student Centers and
the Hillel Community Ad-
visory Board are honoring
Alfred Golden, at their an-
nual dinner June 4, for "his
many and continuing years
of wise, dedicated and effec-
tive leadership of the
Paign with an increase of Dh
percent over last year', eQl
The Inverrary UJA fob*
leadership gathered to relied
themselves to the 1986 UJA Oi
paign and to those Jews lest |
tunate who need their ^
support.
Continued from Page!
organizations co-sponsori
by Jewish Federations i
B'naiB'rith to enhance!
enrich Jewish cultur,
religious and social life
college campuses. Hillel
become not only the adc
of Jewish youth, but ,
focal point of outreachi
programs of service to I
of the students, staff
faculties building a _
sense of community."
You can provide income
to your child or grandchild
for college expenses while
making a tax deductible gift
to the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies.
Moamfer
OHtt t Cones* bpfmi
90,000 Cat*
or
Appreciated Stock
Oonetsd
to
CtarttaMs ramaMdar
Trust wNh
tncormtoCNid
tnoomaTan
Ptdm*HHT(fT?.<"f|
H16470
OastteJOalMTa*
AwoMsdM
Appiwtalad
Srrr
t%peyout
rial
S4JQ0
YMT2
KM
YJ
145)0
YM
Foundation
Yew 6
30,000
If you eetabllsh a five year
Charitable Remainder Trust
with S6O.0Q0 in principal and
an annual Income payment of
8% to your child or
gmitchiMforeollflg*
u wril receive an
ilKXMMteX
of approximately
which result* in a lax
aavjngao,$l.4ro{auming
the child a?3
m/her
[ho tax to you.
To tosrn mots sbout v
Without the trust, yoom*l
years) to prov.de S^('1S
$4,800 annual income! to ^
child. Und* the wast
-
to gtmtt* the *m*"%^\
iJ
ynot tt trust, P**
OOflMMfSrfy
Ha.f>**s9Cstior*fi*-
JANICE SALfT
Director
Foundation of Jowtoh Phlten throptot of
Jwi ForJorstion of CtoMttr Ft Im****
38. W. Orttend ** Blvd.
Ft Lauowfdcto, Fl. 38321
<*0e>74tM00


Friday, May 24, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
ASE FEDERAL CONCERT BENEFITS FEDERA-
ON, HEART ASSOCIATION: Don J. Mulligan (left). Senior
t President of Savings Operations for Chase Federal, presents
; for $3,800 to the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
wide, represented by Campaign Director Bruce Yudewitz
i Assistant Executive Director Jan Salit, at the recent Chase
lenl Benefit Concert. Ticket proceeds grossed $7,600 which
i equally divided between the Federation and the American
urt Association. The Opus III Singers and the American
ialaika Company entertained Broward residents at the con-
i yd at Sunrise Musical Theatre.
JCC Upcoming Events
lor information about any of
k programs the JCC offers, call
700.
iCATION DAY
| special outing to Everglades
fey Park is planned as a JCC
Day program for boys
girls of kindergarten age
sixth grade. Vacation
begins at 9 am. and con-
i at 4 p.m. Tuesday May 28.
INGLES CARESS
DUSHOP
special program for singles
I be held from 8 to 9:30 p.m.
Wednesday May 29 at the Center,
6601 W. Sunrise Blvd., Planta-
tion. The topic of the workshop is
''Cai-eers-CTianging for the 80's."
The fee is $2.
COOKING CLASS
Susan Canarick, local 'chef,'
will teach students how to prepare
a traditional Shabbat meal from
9:80 to 11:80 am. Wednesday
May 29. The class will take place
in Susan's home.
The Jewish Community Center
is a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdak.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
donates $6,000 to Operation Moses
George Shalon. president of the
Hebrew Congregation of
Lauderhill, is pictured presenting
a check in the amount of $6,000 to
Daniel Cantor, chairman of
Operation Moses, on behalf of the
Congregation. Also present at the
check presentation were Philip
Erstling, Ritual chairman and
financial secretary of the Temple;
Cantor; Shalon; Julia Sussman,
president of the Temple
Sisterhood; and Rabbi Israel
Halpern, spiritual leader of
Hebrew Congregation.
HIAS launches National Speakers Bureau
NEW YORK, N.Y. BIAS -
The Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society announced the
establishment of a Speakers
Bureau as an educational and in-
formational service to the
American Jewish community. In
explaining HIAS' decision to
launch the Speakers Bureau,
Robert L. Iaraeloff, HIAS Presi-
dent, stated, "For more than a
century HIAS has been the vehi-
cle through which American
Jewry has expressed its commit-
ment to Jews around the world
seeking to restart their lives in
freedom and dignity. Today, the
fact is that many American Jews
know little of the work and ac-
tivities of an organization that
must surely be considered an
American Jewish institution. The
HIAS Speakers Bureau," he con-
cluded, "has been formed in an at-
tempt to bridge this information
gp."
The roster of speakers includes
HIAS officers and Board
members, all of whom are promi-
nent leaders in Jewish communal
life. A variety of topics are of-
fered, including "Let Our People
Go Problems of Jewish Migra-
tion Today," "Messengers of
Hope -HIAS' Role in the Rescue
and Resettlement of those who
Survived the Holocaust," and
"The Golden Land The Im-
migration of Jews to America"
HIAS is offering speakers for
Jewish organisational programm-
ing free of charge. The HIAS
Speakers Bureau is strictly an
educational service; no fundrais-
ing will be involved in its
presentations.
For further information, con-
tact the HIAS Public Relations
Department, (212) 674-6800, ex-
tension 240; 200 Park Avenue
South, New York, N.Y. 10008.
HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society- is the international
migration agency of the organised
Jewish community. HIAS is a
beneficiary of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and Jewish Federations across the
country.
Students raise over
$600 for UJA
fer the auspices of the B'nai
Hillel, over 50 students
involved in their first UJA
at Campaign in the Broward
i Under the direction of Mar-
|Posner, a Hillel student at
I Community College, the
ktts raised over $600 for the
n. The students were also
1 in Super Sunday. Other
w included in the cam-
>ere solicitation training,
n. films, dance marathon
!* ')peration Moses drive.
Wight of the campaign was
jurat Gold Affair. Over 100
w danced all night to a mix-
American and Israeli
I are already underway tor
lJ*u's campaign. For more
on about the UJA stu-
ampaigr, or other B'nai
HOWARD
Japer &
-*CKAGING
j^UD 776-t272
HOWARD
'APER *
Paging
B'rith Hillel Activities call Nancy
Tobin, Director of Hillel Exten-
sion, 432-6281.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What are the names by which
Shavuot is known?
2- Give the Hebrew dates that
Shavuot occurs.
3- What is the name of the
special poem chanted before the
reading of the Torah on the first
day of Shavuot?
4- Name the special dishes
prepared and eaten on Shavuot.
5- Why is it customary to eat
dairy food on the first day of
Shavuot before partaking of the
regular meat meal?
6- What is the origin of the
custom to decorate Synagogues
and homes with flowers and
greenery in honor of Shavuot.
7- What special observances
mark the first night of Shavuot?
8- Why is the Book of Ruth read
on the second day of Shavuot?
9- What ceremony did the
Reform Movement introduce into
the observance of the Festival of
Shavuot?
10- Why are long loaves
(Challot) with four corners baked
for Shavuot?
See Page 11 for aaa wears


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 24, 1985
'Home Start' workshops
held for parents and teachers
V ^
Three special seminars on the
use of "Home Start" materials by
teachers in Jewish schools and by
parents in the home were con-
ducted in the Miami and Fort
Lauderdale areas by Dr. Hyntan
Chanover, consultant to the Home
Start materials published by
Behrman House of New York.
"Home Start" provides a selec-
tion of stories, background
materials, games, crafts, recipes,
songs, quizzes, cassette tapes for
each of the Jewish holidays
designed to be used both in the
classroom and in the Jewish home.
The materials were developed by
Dr. Chanover during his tenure as
executive vice-president of the
Baltimore Board of Jewish Educa-
tion and are now distributed
throughout the entire country.
Dr. Chanover is one of the most
distinguished Jewish educators in
the country, having served as
director of the Baltimore Board of
Jewish Education and as Isaac C.
Rosenthal professor of Jewish
education at the Baltimore
Hebrew College from 1977 to
1984. Prior to assuming those
positions, he was in charge of
various key departments of the
American Association for Jewish
Education for 21 years, incuding
directorship of the National Cur-
riculum Institute and the ex-
ecutive secretaryship of the Na-
tional Board of License for
teachers and supervisors in
American Jewish schools. He also
served as the first consultant on
Jewish education to the New York
Jewish Federation of Jewish
Philantropies.
Over the years Dr. Chanover
has conducted or supervised over
twenty-five studies of Jewish
education commissioned by
various Federations across the
country. He is author or co-author
of twenty-five volumes including,
When a Jew Celebrates, When a
Jew Pray*, and When a Jew Seeks
Wisdom.
In 1980, Dr. Chanover achieved
national distinction as originator
of the award winning "Home
Start" program. Home Start was
granted an award at the General
Assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds
as the most outataning innovative
approach in enhancing the quality
THE PRE-KINDERGARTEN CLASSES of the Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale had a special visit from the Humane Society of Fort
Lauderdale. This was in conjunction with their unit on pets. Pictured
are (left to right), Benjamin Weissman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lenny
Weissman, Rebecca Lazarovic, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Jacob
Lazarovic and Lori Harris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Harris.
stock- Don't forget to ~~^^a -up on Empire Kosher Beef Ranks!
DISTRIBUTED BY MIAMI BEACH MendeUoa. Isc (306* 872-6800
ST. PETERSBURG G A A Pood Service I813J 325-1206
HIALEAH Tropic Ice Company (306*8244750
of Jewish life.
Dr. Chsnover is also the
originator of a variety of unique
Jewish educational ventures in-
cluding the Teachers Specialist
Program and the Synagogue
Council Program. He received his
Doctorate in Education at New
York University and an honorary
Dr. of Divinity degree from the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America.
AJCongress: Support
for bill to deny Social
Security benefits to
deported Nazis
The American Jewish Congress
is mobilizing support for s Con-
gressional Bill that would prohibit
the payment of Social Security
benefits to individuals deported
from the United States for past
Nazi activities.
Currently, there are 19 grounds
for deportation under section 241
(a) of the Immigration and Na-
tionality Act, of which 18 carry
automatic termination of Social
Security benefits, say Naomi
Levine and Jerome J. Shestack,
co-chairs of AJCongress' Commis-
sion on National Affairs. Only one
ground "activities conducted
under the direction of or in
association with the Nazi govern-
ment of Germany during World
War II" is exempt from the
cutoff of benefits.
H.R. 933, now pending in the
House of Representatives, would
prohibit Social Security payments
to individuals deported for such
activities. Mr. Shestack and Mrs.
Levine have asked Speaker of the
House Thomas P.O Neill, Jr. to
schedule prompt hearing on the
bill so it can come before the full
House for a vote as soon as
possible.
V
k~'
I
PICTURED AT THE installation of officers for the Tum
Chapter ofB'nai B'ritk Women art (left to right) Jean SU
recording secretary; Helen Lander, counselor; Sara Schlev
gramming vice president; Florence Winslow, administn
vice president; Norma Berson, president; Lenore Kai
membership vice president; Eleanor Shanken, trtasur
Florence Mandd, corresponding secretary; Esther Gorntt
financial secretary. Not pictured are Betty Pitasky, fundrai
vice president; and Lillian Weiner, communicatvm
president.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABCS&123S
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
r2^-^*^" ar tasty
r^ \\tV J paste alphabet
WJ***^ letters and
^* numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
SoUga. The first name
in decaffeinated coffee.
K ^
Certified
Kosher
its the Guaranteed Kosher Hot dog!
Sanka
97 id/fun/
vKFdl&SP3
ta0nuno


Friday, May 24, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Pa*e 7
Pan Am.
The Key lb
A Great European
vacation.


Low Fares. No airline has lower fares to
more fcuropean destinations than Pan Am
And only Pan Am flies all 747's to Europe.
Affordable
Hotel Accom-
modations.
Thanks to
Pan Am, you
can rest as-
sured that al-
most anywhere
you spend a day,
you'll have a place
to spend the night.
You'll be able to
check into any of
these select ho-
tels: Holiday Inn
$26 a night. Best
Western-$28a
night including
breakfast, Trust-
house Forte Hotel
$27 a night including
breakfast The only
thing harder than finding a
hotel room in Europe is finding
one at these prices.
Lowest Priced
Car Rentals.
With Pan Am, you're
free to see as much or
as little of Europe as
you want. And, at
your own pace.
Rent a Kemwel
economy car,
with unlimited
mileage, for as
little as $69 to
$79 a week. No
one has lower
prices.
Call Your Travel Agent Today.
[fown Are Each Way, Based On Round trip Purchase And Do Not Include $3 Departure Tax.
idon
ich
?399s0
" I 427*
lv*YHXUM
483"
fcl-WM/YHXAP
I" M YHXAMM
UI-Mt/YHXAP
477"
* tV-'YHXE2M
IW
I I *l4.y
*444
YMXAiJM
1*B/YHSaP
Brussels
Athens**
Dubrovnik
Amsterdam
Hamburg
Belgrade
Munich
Bucharest
144950
IH fflXA*
'503"
ft 1-a.U/YHAMM
523"
VM/I4.YHXAI'
449
fcl-WlfYHAP
'418"
I- 508"
VWM/YMXAP
*444w
MI-WWYHXAUM
9*H^?Z "* ^v" purchase and length of
Ikon omUi. pend,n* on y"r dlin*4on.
KS& < <* weeTTrave, at these S5T
T*on v?? "rm'n by a specific date
r*3? d"',n*Won Seats ire limited. All fare*
rfco*^.^^ *nd ***ubiictlo change
btinh.iT"^ no1 vaiUble in BuchareaT
**"lor Warsaw. Car offer good now thru
Stuttgart
Nuremberg
Zagreb
Istanbul
Budapest
Geneva
Vienna
418
fcl-MtiYHXAiSM
*444
MI-WM/YHXAUM
*508"
VTSa-WYHXAP
'563"
l/JVYHXAP
kWYHXAP
|./M/YHXAP
493"
KY4/YIIXAP
*il3V
VR-WM/YH
ftl-WM/YI
* S80 Km*** tot -ton ***l US M5-M0
October 31. W85. Thore ate icwie age requirements and gaa.
cjtonal insurance, colfcWon damage waiver. taxes and orop-
on charce* are extra. ., ,
Hasel Farts: Hotel accommodation* not available in
Athena Belgrade. Bucharest. Budapest. Dubrovnik.
lilanbul. Wamw. or Zagreb Hotel pneesareper person
baaed on double occupancy Seaaonal supplements
iSy STcertain cities 'Trusthou.e ForteUoteb available
only in UK
The key to a great European vacation this summer is flying
Pan Am. For starters, Pan Am is the key to incredibly low tares,
spacious 747's, and the choice of the most cities in Europe of any
airline. Then you get a key to something to help you see Europe
once you've arrived. A Kemwel rental car with unlimited mileage
for as little as $69 a week. And last, a key to one of the rarest sights
in all of Europe: Hotel Accommodations. Hotel vouchers must be
purchased in advance for the number of nights you plan on being
in Europe. And, they're refundable, in case you have a change ot
heart or plans.
Pan Am. We'll get you keyed up about going to Europe this
summer.
For more information on Pan Am Holiday 497, call your
Travel Agent or Pan Am in Miami at (305) 874-5000, en espaftol
(305) 87*4455, in Ft. Lauderdale/HoUywood at (305) 462-6600,
and in other areas at 1-800-221-1111.
Ban Am
^afou Cant Beat The Experience!
^> V f *^#a- *


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 24, 1986
More than 250 students of the
Judaica High School of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, attended the com-
mencement excercises and
awards to undergraduates on May
7. These students have completed
their studies of more than 25 dif-
ferent subjects in the Judaica
High School, administered by the
Central Agency for Jewish Educa-
tion (CAJE) and sponsored by
synagogues in North Broward.
These students gathered at the
Jewish Community Center to
honor their classmates who com-
pleted the five year course of
study.
The class of 1985 included:
Barry Frieser, son of Paul and
Carol Frieaer of Plantation; David
Orbach, son of Robert and Janice
Orbach of Sunrise; and David Yar-
muth, son of Mike and Joyce Yar-
muth of Lauderhill.
Judaica High School honors students at graduation
m .... a*___ft___" U D^ll.. Daimar *m a ir___T*\___1_ O___4A W _!____ ITT ft
Sharon S. Horowitz, principal of
Federation's supplementary high
school, also announced the follow-
ing undergraduate students
honored at commencement
exercices:
Academic Award of Honors,
Class of 1987: Keith Weiss; Class
of 1988: Stacey Conn, Kenneth
Dobkin, Andrew Left. Alhaon
Levey, David Levy, Maria
Pomeranz; Class of 1989: Rayna
Friedman, Matthew Karah.
Academic Award for High
Honors, Class of 1986: Edward
Boreth, Susan Chudnow, Joseph
Godin, Lisa Needleman; Class of
1987: David Berkowitz; Class of
1989: Kara Goldner, Scott Myers,
Jeffrey Swerdlow.
Honored students for leadership
potential. Class of 1985: David Or-
bach; Class of 1986: Joe Godin.
Lisa Needleman; Class of 1987:
Ari Fletchner. Pam Lustgarten,
rtoam Muchnick. Billy Reimer.
David Slotnick. Scott Thaler, An-
dy Weinstein; Class of 1988: Stacy
Conn. David Levy. Neil Pollack;
Class of 1989: Lisa Better. Ian
Broder, Kara Goldner, Lisa Hopp.
Naomi Housman, Russell Lissau,
Jonathan Rosenblatt, Jeff
Swerdlow, Adina Wachtel.
Honored for high religious
ideals. Class of 1986: Susan Chud-
now; Class of 1987: David
Berkowitz, Aimee Gumora,
George Hosltein, Joshua Kornit-
sky, Holly Pincheaky; Class of
1988: Ossie Benitah, Eric
Goldman, Gary Lang, Jacquehn
Slotnick, Naomi Thomas. Scott
Zucker. Ana Bugdadi, Michele
Braun, Brian Chesal, Alan
Dobkin, Cronne Goldstein.
Honored for demonstrated
leadership abilities. Class of 1987:
Jami Strauss, Jodi Strauss, Keith
Weiss; Class of 1988: Stacey
Cohn, Ken Block. Scott Zucker;
Class of 1989: Rayna Friedman.
Included in the evening's pro-
gram was s keynote address by
Dr. Abraham J. Gittelson, Direc-
tor of Education, who delivered a
message about Zachor
(remembering) and its importance
to the Jewish community.
The Judaica High School, fund
ed by the Federation's
UJA campaign, offer*
variety of courses in thr*
weektnmesters.GHiraafk,
major areas of study
J^jHistory. R^
Phuosophy-Uw-EtW^.
quired. In addition, the
may take
courses
eluding cults, medial
tones, the Jewish elderlv'
music and others.
a number of
in different nefc
Graduate Barry Frieser is congratulated by the entire Frieser family.
David Orbach receives congratulations from parent* Jan\et Robert.
BlUE RIDGE ft
CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS 4 GIRLS 6-16 U V
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring Q \
Comes & Spends the Summer ^
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY o
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing Mt Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Sbabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS i SHEILA WALOMAN
STAN A BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538 3434 or Write
P.O. Boi 2888 Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
UMITH) ENROUMfNT
Floyd Yarmuth, brother of Judaica High School graduate Davxa
Yarmuth, is pictured accepting David's diploma with the Yar-
muth family at graduation. David was unable to attend because
he was in Europe.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
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e
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CALL TOLX FBJ3B: 18001 431-1273


Friday, May 24, 1985fThe Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
--------------1------------------ .miuimi ui uremcr ron Lauaeraaie fag
jCongress asks Shultz to approve extradition of death camp official to Israel for trial
.ru-an Jewish Congress court in Cleveland Bk,~i *u.. t. ....
, P Shultz to authorize the
L'n to Israel of a Nazi
I official now residing
j so he can be tried for
_J Jews,
^former camp functionary,
njuk, who was known
d concentration camp
, the Terrible," has
been stripped of his
citizenship for lying
his wartime activities.
| bu ked for n'8 ***
i be can be put on trial for
i atrocities he committed.
presented by the
federal district
nt in
court in Cleveland showed that
Demjanjuk not only forced
prisoners at Treblinka to enter the
gas chambers, but personally
operated the motor used to pump
cyanide gas into the chambers
The U.S. District Court for Nor-
thern Ohio found that Demjanjuk
also beat inmates and carried out
other tortures, using drills.
A letter sent to Secretary
Shultz by Theodore R. Mann
president of AJCongress, said
that in view of the evidence that
led to the court decision to strip
Demjanjuk of his citizenship
"Israel is the most appropriate
forum to vindicate the rights of
the Jewish we were the victims of
Bergers return as
'Volunteers for Israel'
tyand Irvin Berber, of Fort
Jerdale. have always
ted themselves to the
t ideals of Jewish and com-
J life, and the continued ad-
ent of the State of Israel.
e members of Temple Kol
in Plantation, and are
U supporters of the Girls
| Orphanage Home and the
for the Blind in
Jem. Betty is a life member
Pidassah and Women's
for Israel. Irvin is a
er of B'nai B'rith and
War Veterans. They have
I awards from the YMCA
lie Oheb Sholom in
I, Pa., for their work in the
nity. The Bergers retired
i eight years ago, and are
their three sons and
| grandchildren.
f and Irvin spent the month
'i volunteering their time
Sv Air Force Base in the
Desert. Their volunteer
| consisted of 19 women and
| Canadian, three South
sand 15 Americans, rang-
lage from 22 to 67. They
I issued army uniforms and
jworn on duty and on leave.
ed in the barracks, along
I Israeli men and women,
[ nd working side by side.
i awakened at 6 a.m. and
i day was from 8 a.m. to 5
off for a coffee break
I noon meal. The food was
ld wholesome, consisting
*>v fresh vegetables, eggs,
^**A lots of Jaffa oranges.
"^ was to replace a reser-
ve the Israeli army
00 per person a month.
Fx consisted of packing
Dgs, oiling Oozies,
e guns) rej)air work on ar-
**. and painting army
No particular skill was
E J** we their con-
wtk Z?^ "* Tel
^eekends. when they had
B!rger8' <*wva-
informality of the
Jf with his superiors,
,* ntry only .poke
"JJJte. Officer Chaim ex
*w*n for **infor-
Jf**n to one another,
^ Mmes. It was his opi-
f**' year olds 2re
t5 *r homes and
K military getting
S? country U under
I Pressure. He felt a
' ympathy for
K would be un-
^themdiflerent-
^tWeareourJewiA
J*^1* for them." It
Z.-that Israeli
JTy discipune and
<** battlefield and en-
"PWation woridover
The Bergers noted too that
these soldiers, on this distant
base, had little to relieve their
boredom. On their return home,
together with their three sons,
they sent funds directly to the
base, to purchase a 25" TV set.
Irvin now gives his Tuesdays to
the Volunteers for Israel office,
and can be reached there at
792-6700.
Nazi genocide."
Mr. Mann, a constitutional
specialist, cited legal precedents,
including the trial of Adolf
Eichmann and the Nuremburg
war crimes trials, and the opinions
of international law experts to
support Israel's jurisdiction in the
Ivan the Terrible" case.
He said Israel's right to try
Demjanjuk was based on the prin-
ciple of "universality" which
holds that some offenses, due to
their very nature, affect the in-
terests of all states and are a
"crime against mankind." Any
state, Mr. Mann said, may pro-
secute and punish such a criminal
on behalf of the world community.
"Genocide is, in its very nature,
more than any other crime a crime
against mankind," he declared,
citing Michael Musmanno, former
judge at the Nuremberg war
crimes trial, who asked, "Who is
to speak for the six million
murdered Jews but Israel?"
Under federal law, the Presi-
dent has the power to authorize
extradition to other countries of
those accused of crimes and
because of its foreign affairs im-
plications has delegated this func-
tion to the Secretary of State.
Patrick Buchanan, recently
named by President Reagan as
Director of Communications for
the White House, has come under
fire for opposing the federal
government's efforts to deport
Demjanjuk. As a newspaper col-
umnist, Buchanan ridiculed the
"hairy-chested nazi hunters" at
the Justice Department for their
investigation of the death camp
guard.
The following are the publication dates and deadlines for the
Floridian. Press releases and calender notices must be received in
the Flondian office by the deadline date or it can not be inserted
in the proper issue.
All information must be sent to:
Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL 33320-6810
Publication Date
June 21
July5
July 19
August 2
August 16
August 30
September 13
September 20
September 27
October 4
October 11
October 18
October 25
November 1
November 8
November 15
November 22
November 29
December 6
December 13
December 20
December 27
Deadline
June 7
June 21
July 5
July 19
August 2
August 16
August 30
September 6
September 13
September 20
September 27
October 4
October 11
October 18
October 25
November 1
November 8
November 15
November 22
November 29
December 6
December 13
make low cholesterol blintzes with
Fleischmann's^MaFgarine and Egg Beaters?
Fleiachmannfe
Margarine is perfect
for your Shevuoth
blintzes. It's made
from 100% corn oil.
has 0% cholesterol
and it's low in satu-
rated fat. Best of all,
Fleischmann s Sweet
Unsalted Margarine,
parve, and Regular
margarine have a
delicious taste that's
perfect for cooking.
So are great-tasting
Egg Beaters 99% real
egg product, with
0% cholesterol. They
taste like real eggs
and are parve. too.
Fleischmann s
Margarine and Egg
Beaters. They're both
certified Kosher.
And with this holi-
day recipe they'll
show you how satis-
fying low cholesterol
cooking can be!
KGarttfWi
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal
A Holiday flavor.
nrani
SAVE 15*
WHEN tOU UY ANV ONE POUND C*
FLEHO IMAHM St. MOWOAWC
63301.0.
an* mm nMW **M nMM ** e* "* Caa"
nusm
LOW CHOLESTEROL
APPLE BLINTZES
Make* Sixteen!
I container (1 rupl
Egg Sealers'
I teaspoon salt
to rap skim milk
1 cup flour
rleitchmann's* Margariae
2 medium apples, peeled, cored
and chopped
to cup chopped walnuts
I tablespoon honey
to teaspoon ground cinnamon
Mix Egg Beaten* and salt: alter-
nately mix in skim milk and flour
until smooth.
Lightly grease a S-inch skillet
with Fleischmaan s* Margarine;
heat skillet Pour 2 tablespoons
batter into skillet: tilt pan to dis-
tribute evenly Cook until batter
blisters Turn out onto wax paper
Repeat to make 16, using more
margarine at needed
Mix applet, walnuts, honey and
cinnamon Place one tablespoon
mixture on each blintz Fold in
sidea to form square* Malt 3
tablespoons margarine in large
skillet Brown squares on both
side* Serve hot with mock tour
cream or your favorite topping
For MOCK SOUR CREAM, puree
to cup low fat cottage chet
3 tablespoons skim milk.
2 teaspoons lemon mice
Make* one cup
IMS Nahoi u Hrawls. Iih


Pag 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdde/Friday, May 24, 1986

JCC holds orientation for new officers
and board members
The "New Board Orientation"
Workshop for incoming JCC Of-
ficers and Board Members was
most successful, according to
Alvin Capp, JCC president.
The SO people in attendance
divided into three groups and
toured a good portion of the
Center's 16 acre campus, located
at 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd. Staff
members pointed out the newly-
widened entry-exist lanes to the
Center, the new Early Childhood
Parking Lot and the construction
Sing on for the Swimming Pool
mplex.
Tours also looked indoors into
many of the Center's IS buildings
on the campus, including the Ad-
ministration Offices, classroom
buildings, auditorium and the
gym, which is scheduled for
renovation in the near future.
"We feel it was a productive
morning for all who attended,"
stated Phil Cofrnan, JCC ex
ecutive director. "The new people
coming in as leaders all agreed
that the morning provided them
with a good working knowledge of
how our Jewish Community
Center operates."
Jewish Family Service seeks
clothing, toys for newly
resettled family
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County has been asked
to help in the resettlement of a
family from Romania.
The family consists of a mother,
37 years of age, and her six-year-
old daughter. At this time, the
family could use clothing for both
and some toys and books for the
child. The mother is 5'2" tall and
weighs 160 lbs. The daughter is
3T'tall and weighs 46 Ibi ,
If you have used dothiJ
Kood condition and tov&'
wish to donate, pleaXft1
Family Service at 73X
^earrangemeni,;3^
offattheFortUuderffi
Jewish Family Servuxi..
Lydia Golden, Incoming Vice President: Harvey Kopelowitz,
Former President; Ted Sobo, Incoming Board Member; Betty
.Varotsky, JCC Membership Director; Dr. James Phillips. Incom-
na Treasurer; and David Schulman. Incoming First Vice
President.
ADULT EDUCATION
TRAVEL CLUB INC.
presents
Israel
mt
at the JERUSALEM PLAZA
PLUS: Reserved Seat in the
NEW JERUSALEM GREAT SYNAGOGUE
with Internationally Renowned Cantor and Chok
Rear: Marty Sadkin, Incoming Board Member; Jerry Gumora,
JCC Building and Grounds Dxrector. Front: Dorothy Harwood,
Board Member; Marion Fox, JCC Adult Activities Dxrector; Jeri
Schnessel, Dr. Harold Rabinowitz, Incoming Board Members; Al
Capp, JCC President; and Dr. Phil Mirmelli, Incoming Board
Jff7ftuT.

15 DAYS-13 NIGHTS
Sapt 8-Saot 23
fincludaa Roan Haahanah)
1518
pat paraon, doubt* occupancy
from ncw torn.
16 DAYS-M NIGHTS
Sapt 11 Sapt 26
(includa* Roan Haahanah a Yom Kippufl
1548
pat patson. doubt* occupancy
FROM NCW YORK
INCLUDES: Roundtnp Airfara NY TLV /NY via EL AL IbaMd on
$799 Sunshin* tart). Bad a Braakfast at thaJarutalatn Plaa.Tranifars.
2 Full Oayt and 7 Half Days of Sigfttaaaing. High Holiday Macfuor
ADULT EDUCATION TRAVEL CLUB INC.
40 East *Wh Sttaal. Naw York. NY 10164
(212)8384)600 (800)223-7406
4> .ww.-ja-
Standing: Nancy Weieer, Incoming Board Member; Carey
Fischer, Board Member; Joel Armstrong, Incoming Vice Presi-
dent; Dr. Sheldon Roe*, Incoming Board Member; and Jeff
Streitfeld, Incoming Vice Presidents Seated: Liz Breier, Ruth
Horowitz, Incoming Board Members; and Elliott Starman, In-
coming Assistant Treasurer.
ee ee ee eeeeeeeeee*
mHmrucm'Kosm*
WL
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MumBaacn FL 33*40
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fiibbtnic* Suoarvfaton
nmMontmtWrh
$108
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dWeocc.
MEMORIAL DM
(SHABUOTH) "A*24-"
5 DAM NIGHTS
(JSSSSU
. aaaciAL RATS* "OH LOWOtS) t
305-538-5721
Schmoozing in
The jShetlands.
Jews who have made Scotland their home have not only taken to the hills
and vales. They've even taken to the outlying Shetland Islands. And when
they get together they're like Jews the world over. They while away the hours
catching up on the latest news of their brood. Or herd, as the case may be.
To warm such conversation, they know there's nothing better than a roll
on the tongue of fine scotch whisky. Such is also the case here in America,
whercJ&iB Rare Scotch is the one most savored. Specially blended for
smoothness, it's the perfect drink for those quiet times. And that would
account for why, when it comes to sharing a glassful, neither the Jews of
this country, nor of The Shetland^ have ever been sheepish.
J&B jScoteh
WMIaj



Friday, May 24, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Pafe 11
Reagan's Bitburg visit rekindled horrors of past

the but few weeks, a storm
oversy arose over Presi-
Itann's visit to the Bitburg
"* American Jews and
along with angered
around the country,
,nth the President to
his plans and not pay
, to the SS soldiers and Ger-
military war dead. He
lone who has personally suf-
Ihmily losses, I was outrag-
the President of the
States honored those
responsible for the deaths
iooj of American soldiers
n. Those buried at Bitburg
j perpetrators of some of
I greatest crimes against
lity during this century.
of the German soldiers
in this cemetery were
j of the Waffen SS, the
iarm of the elite Nan unit
l was an indignation that of-
I not only the souls of the six
million Jews who were
slaughtered at the hands of the
Nazis, but the 400,000 American
servicemen who lost their lives in
World War II as well. By honoring
those who in this century commit-
ted some of the most heinous
crimes ever committed in record-
ed history, the President did a
great disservice to the people who
should have been honored. And,
adding a stop at the Bergen-
Belsen concentration camp,
where tens of thousands of Jews
were brutally murdered, cannot
be considered a trade-off to
visiting Bitburg.
On May 5, just hours after
President Reagan went to Bitburg
cemetery, I participated in a pro-
test rally in South Florida. I,
along with Governor Bob Graham,
spoke to 300 war veterans
gathered for a self-proclaimed
"Day of Shame." I watched
disillusioned veterans toss their
military medals to the ground in
anger and sorrow over the Presi-
dent's decision medals that
they earned fighting bravely
against the very soldiers being
honored. I saw that this visit,
rather than healing old wounds,
reopened them. Rather than in-
creasing understanding, it in-
creased misunderstanding.
Rather than celebrating the
future, it rekindled the horrors of
the past.
We should not honor the guilty.
We know the pain of remember-
ing the Nazi's genocide and feel
the loss of each life as if it were
our own. By remembering, we
honor the victims of Nazi bar-
barism. By honoring those Nazis,
we defile toe memory of those vic-
tims. We must remember, not
honor, the Nazi barbarism, so that
it may never happen again.
The preceding article was sub-
mitted by Congressman Larry
Smith.
Diversified Quiz
Answers
1- Feast of Weeks (Chag Ha-
Shavuot); Festival of First Fruits
(Chag HaBikurim); and Harvest
Festival (Chag HaKatzir).
2- Sivan 6 and 7.
3- Akdamut written in Aramaic
by Meir ben Isaac in the 11th
Century.
4- Cheese Blintzes, Lokshen
Kugel, Cheese Cake and Teiglach.
5- Because the Torah (Law) is
likened to the verse, "Honey and
milk is under thy tongue."
6- To recall the "grass which
grew around about Mount Sinai"
"Green Pastures) at the time of
the Giving of the Torah.
7- Selections from "Tikkun Lei
Shavuot" are read containing
Scripture, Rabbinical Literature
and the writings of the Mystics.
8- To trace the ancestry of King
David from Ruth, since Shavuot
marks the anniversary of the birth
and death of King David.
9- Confirmation for children
13-16 years of age as an affirma-
tion of their loyalty to Judaiam.
10-To symbolize the four
methods of interpreting the Scrip-
tural text: the simple meaning;
the allegorical, homiletkad (ser-
monic); and mystical (secret).
*
Israel, WZO offer $1 million reward for
capture and arrest of Mengele
AVIV (JTA) Justice
er Moshe Nissim announced
[the Israeli government and
World Zionist Organization
I jointly offer a $1 million
j for information that would
I to the capture, arrest and
in Israel of Josef Mengele,
I notorious Auschwitz death
(doctor.
|making the announcement in
nesset, Nissim observed that
Icapture of Mengele is now
^important than ever because
worldwide trend to play down
wen forget Nazi crimes. This
i indirect reference to Presi-
| Reagan's visit to the Bitburg
cemetery in West Ger-
r where members of the Waf-
fS are buried along with other
n war dead.
j West German government
| already offered a $300,000
for information as to
lele's whereatx:uts. Million
r rewards for the same infor-
pn have been offered by the
Angeles-based Simon Wiesen-
Center and by the
^ington Times, a conser-
(newspaper.
ele, who performed in-
human, crippling and frequently
fatal medical experiments on
Auschwitz inmates, earning him
the title "Angel of Death," is
reported to be living in Paraguay,
under the protection of the
military government there.
The U.S. Department of Justice
has said it will make a major effort
to track down Mengele, in
cooperation with the Israeli
authorities.
Nissim said anyone will be eligi-
ble for the reward except
employees of the Israeli govern-
ment or any other government or
of public bodies in Israel. A
reward committee has been set up
whose findings will be final and
not subject to appeal.
GOVERNMENT HOMES
from $1 (U repair). Also
delinquent tax property.
Call 1-805-687-6000 Ext.
GH-4349 for information.

SPRING WATER _
- 3500 YEARS PURE!
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
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rain about 3500 years ago. Salt free.
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
or office.
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
c^ountaiifVSlley^ter
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
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rates. Also local moving'&
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overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
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SHALOM,
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Tiffany House!"
GULFSIDE GETAWAY*
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Per person doubt* occupancy
Tax and gratuities not Included
Ag'Mt place for that getaway from it all. to it all Vanderbilt Inn
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entertainment in lounge, tennis and golf nearby with SPECIAL
DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE Boat trips available for sightseeing
wiing ana shelling galore Children 18 and under FREE in room
*n parents Children's meals at menu pneas
PCkage includes
Two nights double occupancy
continental breakfast for two for two mornings
wnner for two one evening in Garden Room Restaurant
welcome cocktail for two In Gangplank Lounge
Comparable packags for S days. 4 nights only $104.95
par person, double occupancy.
''rtoie do not Include tasee and aratuHtaa.
OFFERGOOD APRIL 1STHflOUOH DECEMBER 15.19*5:
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Wfer cannot be combined with any other dticount packages
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pkon. (305) 563 3116
(en colUct)


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdate/Friday, May 24. 1985
Organizations
BRANDBIS UNIVERSITY
NWC
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee-Fort
Landerdale-Pompano Beach
Chapter is accepting donations of
used books, records, magazines.
etc., all during the summer for its
fall sale. For pickup call 974-2044
or 974-8553.
HOSPICE
Hospice.Inc., a community bas-
ed non-profit organization pro-
viding home care service for ter-
minally ill patients and their
famines in all areas of Broward
County is announcing the beginn-
ing of a volunteer training ses-
sion. The first meeting is schedul-
ed for Wednesday. May 29 frm 9
a.m. to 12 noon. Persons in-
terested in serving as respite care,
bereavement or office support
volunteers may call Mary Kelly at
486-4085 for location and further
information.
COLLEGE STUDENTS
SUMMER PROGRAMMING
Pool parties, brunches, picnics,
sports day, Shahhat Activities are
aD part of the summer programs
being offered by the B'nai B'nth
Hilld of Broward-Paim Beach.
We are looking to attract students
home for the summer for these ac-
tivities. This is the second year
HilJel is offering summer ac-
tjvities. Last year the programs
were met with a great deal of suc-
cess. If you would like to be placed
on the mailing bat for a calendar
of events, please contact Nancy
Tobin in the Broward area:
432-6281 or in the Palm Beach
393-3510.
Woodlands Chapter
The following officers were in-
stalled at the May 15 cocktail par-
ty held by the Woodlands Chapter
of Women's American ORT. They
are: Bea Rhodes, president: Bar-
bara Goldstein, Gert Jaffee.
Denise Mishkin, Henrietta
Leibowitz. and Naomi Good, vice
presidents; Dorothy Frankel,
treasurer: and Yetta Katz,
secretary.
Outgoing president Esther Fur-
man was honored for ber very suc-
cessful two-yesr term as
president
"Technology with Tradition"
will be the theme at the District
VI Sixth Biennial Convention of
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
Through Training) to be held Fri-
day. May 31 through Sunday,
June 2 at the Hyatt Palm
Beaches, Palm Beach.
Frances Salloway, Region
President advises that 70
delegates from the North
Broward Region will join 400
fellow delegates representing
26.000 members from 7
southeastern states.
North Broward Region with a
membership of 5,000, is one of the
largest in the U.S.
AMTT
Synagogues throughout the
United States will celebrate
"AMTT Women Founders Day
Shabbat," a sabbath salute to
AMIT Women (formerly
American Mizrachi Women), the
major religious Zionist women's
organisation in the United States,
on Saturday, May 25, it was an-
nounced by Frieda C. Kufeld, na-
tional president
The "AMTT Women Founders
Day Shabbat" will help launch a
national membership drive in sup-
port of the child-care, social ser-
vices and educational projects
maintained by AMTT Women in
Israel.
In Dads, Broward and Palm
Beach counties. "AMTT Women
Founders Day Shabbat" will be
cslebrsted by many congrega-
tions, sponsored by the various
chapters of AMTT Women.
PIONEER WOMEN NA'AMAT
BBOWABD COUNCIL
The following will be installed
as officers in the Broward Council
of Pioneer Women Na'amat They
are: Shubunith Saltzman, presi-
dent; Ruth Pecherer, Dora
Frucht, Bea Zamost and Estelle
Rappaport. vice presidents; Ceil
Friedman, secretary; and Ann
Siegel. treasurer.
NCJW
PLANTATION SECTION
The National Council of Jewish
Women held its 36th National
Convention in Kansas, Mo. Rose
Alpert. President of Plantation
Section, attended as a Delegate
for her Section.
The purpose of the Conven-
tional was to update National
Policy. By-Laws and Resolutions
that will serve to guide the Na-
tional Organisation for the next
biennium. as well as elect the Na-
tional President and National
Board Members.
Plantation Section is presently
involved in working with Senior
Citizens, doing Pre-School Eye-
Screening, Finger-Printing and
Baskets for the needy.
Plantation Section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
has both a Day group and a
Business and Professional Even-
ing Branch.
For further information contact
Rose Alpert at 472-1810.
B'NAI B'RITH
Oscar Goldstein, B'nai B'rith
District No. 5 Membership Chair-
man installed officers for 1986-86
of Lodge No. 3111 at Bonaven-
ture. Murray Chennak is the
group's 4th president Other of-
ficers are Vice Presidents, Nor-
man Levine. Arthur Liabin, Irwin
Boren and Phil Sacks; Financial
Secretary Murray Chais;
Treasurer Hy Litman; Secretary
Milton Sperber. Warden Jules
Krakower, Chaplain Harold War
shaw; and Past Presidents Irving
Blumenthal. Sheldon Kay, and
Harold Warshaw. Board of Direc-
tors include Harold "^.
Sam Agid, Irving Pullman,
George Finkelstein, Harold
Erasmous, Marc Immerman,
Reuben Klugman. Robert
Schwaehter, Victor Kupferberg,
Harry Goldstein, Ted Fain, Bert
Lane, Harold Rosen, Milton Field,
Larry Phelps, William
Scheinberg, Irving Kittay and
Morton Morse. Membership
Chairmen Harold Kaufman and
Harry Goldstein are proud to have
doubled the group's membership
in a short but spirited membership
drive.
Community Calendi
byLeri
748-8400.
FRIDAY MAT 24
Jewish Singles (21-35):
6:15 p.m. Shabbat dinner.
4864217 or 741-0296.
Workmen's Circle-Branch 1646:
1 p.m. Meeting. Max Willner will
present songs and recitations of
the Yiddish Theater.
SATURDAY MAY 26
EREV SHAVUOT
DsnaaeU dak Eatertaiasaeat
Cesses : Show featuring Claudia
Genteel. Eddie Garson and his
dummy "Chico Chico." Bermuda
Clubhouse. 721-6645.
MONDAY MAY 27
FIRST DAY SHAVUOT
Deborah Heart and Lang
Ceater-Laaderkill Chapter:
Noon. Card party and luncheon.
Castle Recreation Center, 4780
NW22Ct
TUESDAY MAY 28
SECOND DAY SHAVUOT
Pioneer Wesaea Na'aauU-Debrs
Clab: 12:30 p.m. Meeting and in-
stallation of officers. Shulamith
Sahxman will be guest speaker.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 5
Rec.-Hall.
ST** 12* I
8001 review by Jem IJ
**aaasr: Noon. Instalan*
&* Sarah SoJonoBrtf
installer. HarmonitZ
entertain. Tamarat j.
Center. 9101 NW 57 fc
lunch.
WEDNESDAY MAT nl
B'nai B'rith WsssssJk.
* ChapterriSo
Meeting. Temple Beta
DeerfieH BeadT
SUNDAY JTJN12
Jewish CeauBuity Cestr j
nual meeting. installatioa i
dance. Inverrary Country fa
Temple Kei Aau-BZ'r. |
Meeting. At Temple
B'nai B rita-Plaatatiss u
10 am. Breakfast meets* u
ty Sheriff Nick Nannv
speak. Deicke And, 57011
Rd.. Plantation.
TUESDAYJUNI
NCJW-PksutiM Setose t
p.m. 10th Installation dinar]
verrary Country CkeY *T~
Kiameaha Lake. New York 1*7*1
Tslssihnrii (9141794-6900
Direct NYC. Phone (2I2> 924-fiis.'
Hotel
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals DailyStrictly Kosher*AM Diets Catered lo
Rabbi and Masgiach on Premisses* Two Health
Clubs-Massage Room*lndoor and Outdoor Pools*
Music and Entertainment DailyPlanned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedTVsCapac.ty 450 Guestd
fystjff "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Low Us. The Gibber Family
tJoftoum
I WE'LL MEET YOU
AT THE NY AIRPORT,
CLAIM AND CARRY
YOUR LUGGAGE
TO OUR LIMO.
Then well drive you and your be
longings to Browns door And < _
when you leave, well dnve you backT::3::::=^>x^ ^' .
to the airport Just say when, and well be there to deliver you to
your most memorable vacation in the Catskills At a package
price that includes nothing but the best, and plenty of it
B*Qe funding and kmo transportation to and torn notst Al taws and grawtas
3 Gourmet meats datfy Oanong to 4 orchestras Cocktat paries. 2 shows nsjnSy
Extra care tor spea* oats Supervised oMdrsn's camp and ken programs
SUMMER OF STARS
RMNQS *JBMYLtMS SB
WOW SHEOCY GREBE STEVE _
Greg Bonham raghtty from Chnstee
*
EYOU
i's
lAYYESTO Ong Sechon-Man BWq Btttol&l Castoma & Cetobrty Beverly HSs imperial & Regency Process 2* SMI $1,073 S1.M6 $1,175 $1116 $1,236 per pnon da V0BB $1,464 $1,570 $1,677 $1724 $1,730 $1,814 akocoasay
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* (914) 434-5151 mayor creow c*m honoftl


Friday, May 24, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
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Page 14 The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 24, 1985
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Grtenapan
Roberts
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
On Friday May 17, Ellen
GrMMHi, daughter of Neil and
Linda Greenspan, became a Bat
Mitzvah at Temple Beth Israel of
Sunriae.
On Saturday May 18, Brian
Mark GeMetefa, aon of Fred and
Nancy Goldstein celebrated his
BarMtovah.
Mvj* Roberta, daughter of
Mrs. Harriett Roberts, will
become a Bat Mitzvah celebrant
on Friday evening May 24 at Tem-
ple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
On Saturday morning May 25,
Wayne SehsaMt, son of Celia and
Mark Schmidt, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The Bat Mitzvah of Sharyn
KaJtman, daughter of Gail and
Jay Kaltman, will be observed at
the Friday night May 24 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Daniel
Caplivski, son of Gertrude and
Abraham Caplivski, and Shirs
Lazar. daughter of Clara and Joel
Lazar, will be celebrated at the
Saturday morning May 25 service
at Kol Ami.
At the Saturday morning June 1
service, Ross Krisel, son of
Joanne and James Krisel, and
Jonathan Bofsaever, son of Flora
and Harold Bofshever, will
celebrate their B'nai Mitzvah.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Seott Laatig. son of Nadine
and Larry Lustlg, will be called to
the Torah in honor of his Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning May
25 service at Temple Sha'aray
Tiedek, Sunrise.
The Bar Mitzvah of Ruaaell
Stuart Jacobs, son of Phyliss and
Roy Jacobs, will take place at the
Saturday morning June 1 service
at Sha'aray Tiedek.
TEMPLE BETH AM
On Saturday June 1, the B'nai
Mitzvah of Kenneth Volkatan.
on of Felecia and Barry
Volkman, and Trent Herakenson,
son of Miriam and Frank Her-
shenson, will be celebrated at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Erin Dawn Brown, daughter
of Joan and Marshall Brown, and
Scott Reiff, son of Sandra and
Ben Reiff, will celebrate their
B'nai Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning May 25 service at Tem-
ple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Jeannine
Berg, daughter of Helen and
Joseph Berg, and Robert Kraft,
son of Frances and Wayne Kraft,
will be celebrated at the Saturday
morning June 1 service at Beth
Orr.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Toby Srebnik, son of Roberta
and Robert Srebnik, and JassJe
"-fc^ son of Shelley and Aaron
Hanuka, will become Bar Mitzvah
celebrants at the Saturday morn-
ing May 25 service at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Greg Wohrle, son of Barbara
and Gary Wohrle, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning May 25 service at Tem-
ple Emanu-EI, Fort Lauderdale.
The Bar Mitzvah of Jason
Finger, son of Barbara Shore,
will take place at the Saturday
morning June 1 service at Emanu-
el.
Temple Kol Ami to hold Confirmation Service
As part of the Shavout celebra-
tion, Temple Kol Ami traditionally
holds its Confirmation Service for
students of the Religioius School
who have completed three years
of additional Religious School
education beyond Bar or Bat Mitz-
vah. This year's class is the
largest, with 31 students being
confirmed. The Service begins at
7:30 p.m. on May 25.
The young people being honored
at this year's Confirmation Ser-
vice are:
Johanna Carr, Eric Cohen. Karen
DeRoaa. Matthew Eichhorn. Howard
FaUenbaum. Home Finkeiatain, Robin
Fiahar. Stacy Gandeil. Brian Oiler. Brian
Goldberg. Beth Jacobaen. Jeffrey Kane.
Scott Kauffman. Robert Kramer, and
Cheryl Leflcowitx.
AJao. Niccoie Lehwald. Shana Levine.
Dawn Linder. Glen Lindie. Andy Lrtvak.
Randi Loaowidt. Crsigg Maret. Mark Moll.
Jonathan Nacht. Lua Otun. Dana Perkins.
Jack Polish, Joy Pohmaky. Robin Raskin
Suaan Rodman, and David Schechter
Temple Beth Orr confirms 13 students
On Saturday night May 25 Erev
Shavuot, starting at 7:30 p.m., the
Shavuot Service will feature the
Confirmation of 13 of Temple
Beth Orr's youngsters. Being
Confirmed are Lorie Koves,
Melanie Geller, Andy Weinstein,
Debbie Onpenheimer, Ari
Flechner, Adam Muchnick, Susan
Hopp, Corinne Horowitz, Billy
Reimer, Stacy Edelstein, Ruth
Zackowitz, Keith Weiss and Ivy
Weiss.
\ Confirmation
Stephanie Jean Robbins,
daughter of Judith Robbins; Lizzy
Beck, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Saul Beck; and Helise Abrahams,
daughter of Heather and Richard
Abrahams; were called to the
Torah on Sunday May 26 on the
occasion of f eir confirmstion, at
Temple Emanu-EI, Fort
Lauderdale.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
BROTHERHOOD
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth Orr will sponsor its annual
outing for the underpriviledged
and dependent children of
Broward County on Thursday
evening, June 6.
Parents and children who are
members of Temple Beth Orr, in-
vite one or more disadvantaged
children to have dinner with them
at the Swiss Chalet retaurant,
State Road 7 and NW 19th Street,
after which they all attend a
baseball game at Yankee Stadium.
Dinner starts at 6 p.m. and the
ballgame between the Fort
Lauderdale Yankees and Osceola
Astros will follow. Participation
by the entire community is
welcomed. The price for a full
evening is $7.50 for each parent;
$5.50 for member ohildren and
$7.50 for each sponsored child.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Temple Beth Orr, located at
2151 Riverside Drive in Coral Spr-
ings announces the formation of a
New Boy Scout Troop for boys 11
years and up. (No previous
scouting experience necessary).
An "Introduction To Boy
Scouting" will be held on Thurs-
Seniors
Continued from Page 1
Kurt Stone of the Tamarac
Jewish Center, Helen
Weisberg, North Broward
Midrasha Administrator,
Norman Pollack, Ad-
ministrator of Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise, and Pro-
gram Chairman of the Con-
ference, Harold Wishna,
Executive Director of the
Southeast Region of United
Synagogue, and Lynn
Pollack, Adult Fieldworker
for the Southeast Region of
United Synagogue.
Highlighting the con-
ference were sessions entitl-
ed "The Role of the Senior
in the Synagogue," "Ex-
ploring the Role of the
Synagogue Professional,''
the film "Number Our
Days," and a discussion for
senior congregants.
Abraham Gittelson,
Associate Director of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, served as a
resource professional, as
well as Rabbi Feldman, Rab-
bi Stone, Rabbi Paul Plotkin
of Temple Beth Am,
Margate; and Stephanie
Engelberg, Beth Torah,
North Miami Beach.
day, May 30 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Hebrew school building of the
temple. All boys and their parents
are invited to attend.
This formation of the new Boy
Scout Troop is in conjunction with
CUB SCOUT PACK No. 242. Cub
Scouting is for boys between the
sges of 7 and 11. All boys and
their parents interested in Cub
Scouting are invited to attend the
"Bobcat Search" on Wednesday,
May 29 at 7:30 in the Hebrew
school building of the temple.
r f"
Candlelighting Times
May 24 7:46 p.m.
May 31 -7:50 p.m.
Nine seniors to
become Bat Mitzvah
Nine senior citizens will become
Bat Mitzvah at 8 p.m. Saturday
May 25 at Temple B'nai Shalom,
Deerfield Beach.
The nine seniors are Rose
Brooks, Ada Holmes, Belle Jaffee,
Bea Kaufman, Florence Nadler,
Hazel Salzman, Jean Sia.
thsne Taylor and GertwJ
According to their ,_
Leonard Friedman fW
family from all part, offl
f **. ?" "pected to *
the celebration.
JCC Passover Basket program
has record year
The final figures for this year's
Passover Hobday Basket program
have now been tabulated, accor-
ding to Rhonda Putterman, JCC's
WECARE Volunteer Program
Director.
WECARE Volunteers packed
and delivered 283 holiday food
baskets, (over 100 more than last
year), serving over 900 people.
Every basket contained 15 Hems
including wine, borscht, gefflte
fish and a kosher chicken, in addi-
tion to other holiday ui
foods. '
More than 50 volunteer! i_
on the project and over 111
ferent condominium comp,
organizations and fin
donated funds to the props
"It seems that there i
creasing number of needy fc
every year who need uj
predate this service,"
Putterman.
mi
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (731TS80). 0101 NW 67th St.. Tuuril.._
Services: Sunday through Friday 8:SO a.m.. B p.m. Late Friday nrta
p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., S p.m. Rabbi Kiwi P. Slant. Auxiliary I
Nathan lalondoh. Caniar P. Hiiki Brimmer.
TEMPLE iCTH AM (B74-8BM), 730* Royal Palm Blvd. MarisU
Sarvtcas: Monday through Friday 8 30 a m 5 p.m., Friday lat*
p.m.. Saturday a.m.. 8 p.m.: Sunday 8 am, S p.m Rabbi Pael
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon Odd Cantor Irving Grosiman
TEMPLE IETM ISRAEL (743-4080). 7100 W Oakland Park Blvd.
33111 Services: Monday through Thursday 8 am 5 JO p m Friday I
8p.m ,8p.m.; Saturday 8:45a m Sunday 0 a m .5 SOp m RabMFSJOs
Labowtn, Canto* Maurke Neu.
TEMPLE IETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (431-T080I, M
Century Blvd. Deerfield Beach 11441 Services: Sunday through Friday I:
a.m.. 8 pm. Friday late service 8 p m ; Saturday 8 45 a.m., and at caa
lighting Ume. Rabbi Joseph Lanuner, Cantor Shabta! Ackermar.
TEMPLE S'NAI MOSHE (043-6180), 1484 SE lard. St., Pompano Bad]
$3080. Service*: Friday S p.m. Rabbi Marrli A. Skop
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-03M). 4QM Pine Island Rd. Sunris]
33321 Services: Sunday through Fridays am., 8pm ,; Late FrtdaywrrM
p.m Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 8 SO p m Rabbi Howard 8. Kaaeaa. Caster*
Marcbaat.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (843 6410). IB SE U Are.. Pompano Beach58M0_M|
vices: Monday through Friday 8.46 a.m. evenings Monday throughTh
sday at 6 p m Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday am w
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Renter
CONGREGATION SETH HILLEL OF MAROATE (074-SOW). T0W>Ul|Bj
Blvd.. Margate SSM. Sarvkna: Sunday through Friday 8 is a m _S sjpj
Late Friday service p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 8:80 p.m R8BM on
Mariner Canter Joel Cehen
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUOERHILL {7X1-6680). 108! NWJ
Ava LaudarhlU 11811 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 30 am'
p.m.. Saturday 8 46 a m R abbi Israel Hateer n
NORTH LAUDEBDALE HEBREW OOHOREQATION: (TT0JT orl
2733) .. larslaan at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse. 8080 BsUtrB
Tamarac, Friday at 6 pm Saturday 8:Bam. Charles B. Fyter.neaaas.
ORTHOOOX
TEMPLE i
Lauderdale I
Friday 8a.m., 0p.m.. Saturday 8:Bam., 6p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHASAD (7B-1777). 7770,NW,44.*t
, com Part. Weal. Sunrise 1M31 Services: Sunday SVavf* Friday !
I p.m., Saturday a.m., S:M p.m. Study arevas Man, %m*i* I
1 services. Woman, Tuesdays 6 p.m. Rabbi AranLleberman
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEBRFIELO REACH (Bl-lNTl, imV,^l
Blvd Deerfield Beach 81441 Servkas: Sunday through Friday -"\
sundown. Saturday 8 46 am and sundown Caater MUtea Ears.
Scansler, PraeadeaL ...nsiDAl
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOODFORT L*"'*"^|
1068 7877., 1301 Stirling Rd. Fort Lauderdale 33312
through Friday 7:80 a.m. and sundown; Saturday. 8 am
Sam. sundown. Rabbi Edward Davis.
CONGREGATION MIODAL DAVID (TSS-SRB), 8675 W
Tamarac Services: Dally 8 a.m.; mlncha 8 p m Saturday J
is 15 p.m. Rabbi Chaltn tchsuldsr. Cenurenet.on prasraaat
IFWscbtr. RBCONSTRUCTIONUT
RABAT SHALOM (473-MOO). 11801 W. Broward Blvd.. pl*"'**na-
Sarvlcaa: Friday 8:18 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Rabbi EUtetSk
BelktBacarL
mmru REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR .788-83S3I, MSI Rlvaralde Dr Coral Sjrtjl^
Serv.ces: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday it am. Rabbi Jerrete M. trrr-
Nancy Hausman un**
TEMPLE B'HAI SHALOM OF DEERFIELD BEACH <^'*rL-.|ffJ
Menorah Chapels. 3800 W HlUaboro Blvd. Daarfleld Deacn. *,
Rabb. Neman H Fish. Center MerrtsLevtnsnn
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (711-3S10>. RMS W. Oakland P** fj'l mAsv*'
Lakes Ian Services: Friday 8:1S p.m.; Saturday. **^mmtm
celebration of Bar Bat Mltavah Rabbi JwHrav Btetkte. Cawmr
TEMPLE KOL AMI (473-1S8S). SSM Patera Rd.. M*u2-!!%sW>
Friday 8 18 p.m.. Saturday 10:80a.m. Rabbi Sbehten J Marr,
Carbarn
I OHEL B'NAI RAFMASL (TSS-TSS4). 4B1 W. Oakland Part SH
Is Lake* Bill Servkas: Sunday through Thursday 8 am. in
Services:
. sundown. **
McNeb Ml
OF COCONUT CRBBKirrrT4H^5";
onthly at Cblvary n^W^Zm**
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE
Friday night services twice mon__,
Coconut Creak Parkway. Rabbi Brace I. Rfcirsbot
MSbjMIb
WBST BROWARD JEWISH CONBRBBATION (TaSdBOjJMj*"^ m
Plantetlon. Sarvkes: Friday S: 16 p.m.I Babirday.0***9W~
celebrations RaaM Stuart L. rmas. Canter RfcssOfd r-


ADL holds gala dinner
mum! and Mrs. Samuel Levine, Na
Friday, May 24, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale Page 15
. Wednesday, April 24 Jack
lhre president and chief ex-
STJSeU of Gulfstream
Jnd Development Corp. was
">ipient of the Anti-
ation League's Torch of
,-tv Award. The award was
In'ted at a Gala dinner held at
lErriott Harbor Beach Resort
Jin Fort Lauderdale. David
t, nresident and chairman of
Board of ACR Electronics,
u served as dinner chairman
Enide the presentation of the
festigious award to Mr.
mbers, a man whose leader-
vision and creative ex-
l has distinguished him in
business world and whose
Hjrous activities in civic affairs
U made him a leader in the
Immunity.
Jerome B. Homer, chairman,
iety of Fellows; Allan B.
lis, chairman, Florida Thou-
tional Chairman Development
Women's Division participated in
the program. The dinner was at-
tended by executives of some of
the largest corporations in South
Florida. Arthur N. Teitelbaum,
ADL Southern Area Director
made the key-note address. He in-
formed the guests of the need for
an organization such as the Anti-
Defamation League.
For 72 years the ADL has been
actively engaged in the defense of
the civil rights of all groups,
regardless of creed or ethnic
background. Its preoccupation
with the underlying concepts of
democracy has led the League to
be one of the largest agencies of
its kind in the world, with 30
regional offices in the United
States and offices and cor-
respondents in Israel, the
Vatican, Paris and South
America.
Pictured (left, to right), Mr. and Mrs. David
Rush, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Levine, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Chambers and Arthur Teitelbaum.
Survivors examine growing phenomenon of Holocaust deniers
TAWA (JTA) The grow-
phenomenon of Holocaust
Jil and the "moral obscenity"
[the presence in Canada of as
iv as 2,000 Nazi war criminals,
t than a few of them natural iz
| citizens, was examined at a
forum of the Gathering
I Holocaust Survivors and their
j three-day gathering heard
ikers representing the Cana-
government, academics,
_ jmentarians, jurists, leaders
[the Jewish community and the
Tivors themselves.
I gathering marked the 40th
of the liberation of
> Nazi death camps. The occa-
was fraught with irony
four decades after the
wit commemorated, the victims
|ve come under attack in many
ers.
Addressing the forum, Manuel
utschi, national director of com-
nity relations of the Canadian
Congress, observed that
lokxaust denial is the newest of
intertwined strands of anti-
nitism which include the age-
I stereotype of Jews as crooked
nciers. an international con-
ey by Jews to rule the world,
I anti-Zionism. *
i later, according to Prutschi,
I the cutting edge and the point
| the knife of anti-Semitism."
ring Arbella. a professor at
Glendon College at York Universi-
ty and co-author of the book,
None is too Many," which dealt
with the exclusion of Jewish
refugees from Canada before,
during and after World War II,
referred to this situation in his ad-
dress to the Gathering. "We live
in a society that is not racist, but,
in fact, had racism written in
black and white in (its) immigra-
tion rules long before the war with
'preferential and non-
preferential' immigrants," he
said.
Bernard Ostry, Deputy Minister
of Culture in the Ontario govern-
ment who chaired the afternoon
session, contrasted the exclusion
of Jewish refugees with the open
door for Nazi war criminals,
among whom are the Holocaust
deniers. He reminded his audience
of several thousand that the late
Prime Minister William McKenzie
King signed an Order in Council
permitting three war criminals to
remain in Canada after the
Supreme Court had ordered them
deported.
"You could not enter Canada if
suspected to be a Communist
and Jews were suspected of sym-
pathizing with the Communists.
But nobody asked the 5,000
members of the Waffen SS Galicia
division what they did during the
war," Ostry said.
Sol Littman, Canadian
representative of the Los
Senator Gore to
receive JNF's
'Tree of Life' award
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Angeles-based Simon Wiesenthal
Center, called Canada today "a
heaven for Nazi war criminals."
He noted that it took 20 years to
deport the notorious Albert
Helmut Rauca, an accused mass
murderer of Lithuanian Jews,
although everyone knew where to
find him. "Why did it take so
long? Because nobody really
cared," Littman said.
Rauca, a Gestapo officer in
Kaunas, Lithuania during the
war, became a Canadian citizen in
1956. He was arrested in June,
1982, subsequently denaturalized
and deported in 1983 to West Ger-
many where he was tried by a
Frankfurt court on charges of
murdering 11,588 Lithuanian
Jews.
Littman noted that the Rauca
episode sent a "shudder" through
the Lithuanian, Ukrainian, Esto-
nian and Slovakian communities
in Canada. Members of those
ethnic groups were among the
most vicious Nazi collaborators
during the war, serving as death
camp guards and in some cases
operating the extermination
machinery for the Germans.
Littman affirmed that there are
as many as 2,000 war criminals
living in Canada, by no means all
German, who should lawfully be
prosecuted.
Irwin Cotler, a professor of law
at McGill University, declared
that "The presence of Nazis in
Canada is a moral obscenity. The
Canadian goverment should
understand that one Nazi war
criminal is too many."
Milton Harris, president of the
Canadian Jewish Congress, spoke
S*n.Gort
about the denaturalization pro-
cedure as a possibility. He said
Justice Minister John Crosbie will
soon introduce new legislation to
speed up prosecution. "But to
pass such a law, a lot of political
pressure will be needed," he
added.
Edward Greenspan, a Toronto
lawyer, explained that war
criminals are not brought to
justice in Canada because the
1949 Geneva Convention covers
only future crimes, not crimes of
the past. "The honor of Canada is
diminished by the fact that many
war criminals got Canadian
citizenship," he said.
Cotler expressed the prevailing
sentiment at the gathering when
he said, "We must bring war
criminals to justice if we wish
justice to reign in Canada."
Svend Robinson, a member of
Parliament for the New
Democratic Party, said, "If the
evidence is strong let us put them
on trial. If a criminal gets old he is
still a criminal."
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Senator Albert Gore, Jr., of
Tennessee, will receive the Jewish
National Fund's highest honor,
the "Tree of Life" award, at a
gala dinner dance, to be held on
Wednesday, May 29, at the
Opryland Hotel, in Nashville.
Announcing the awsrd,
Charlotte Jacobson, president of
the Jewish National Fund of
America, said, "We are pleased to
be honoring Senator Gore, who
has contributed outstandingly to
the State of Tennessee and the na-
tion, first as a U.S. Represen-
tative and now as senator, and has
time and again shown his endur-
ing commitment to the security of
Israel." The "Tree of Life" sward
is given by the Jewish Nstional
Fund, Israel's agency for af-
forestation and land development,
in recognition of outstanding com-
munity leadership and
humanitarian service.
Gore was elected to the Senate
in November, 1984, with the
largest popular vote of any can-
didate for statewide office in the
history of Tennessee.
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, May 24, 1985

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