The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet.
Creation Date:
June 1, 1984
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44570954 ( OCLC )
sn 00229545 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text
e Jewish FL
* r

Number 20
Port Uuderdale, Florida Friday, June 1, 1984
Price 35 Cents
Shamir rejects Arab calls for Mideast Peace conference
Bsociated Press
tUSALEM Prime Minister
ik Shamir rejected Arab calls for
ernational peace conference on the
East and said it would be used
public relations stunts" against
ir, in a policy statement to
lent, reacted to proposals for a
ice of Mideast belligerents and
their superpower allies that has been
endorsed by King Hussein of Jordan,
PLO chairman Yasser Arafat and by
the Soviet Union.
He said the call for such a conference
was heard "with tiresome consistency
as the panacea" that would resolve the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
Shamir accused the Arab world of
"an intellectual and practical paralysis
that prevents and readiness" to nego-
tiate with Israel.
He said an international conference
"could only be a propaganda platform
for public relations stunts."
Shamir scorned Hussein's recent
statements that the Jordanian monarch
was prepared to talk with Israel if he
were promised the return of territory
captured by Israel in the 1967 Mideast
iles on religious freedom in the Soviet Union
from a dozen
mntries have
first interna-
\p of parlia-
rho will focus
jhts perform-
iSoviet Union.
the original
the Interna-
ntary Group
plights, Sen.
was asked
the issue of
freedom of religion in the
Soviet Union at the first
annual meeting of the
IPG. The following is an
excerpt of Sen. Chiles
"One of the key goals of
the IPG will be to focus
on compliance by the
Soviet Union in permitting
the free exercise of
religion. We want to hold
Ions Accomplished
[ign 'kick-off'
the Presid-
to Prague
)ct. 16-31,"
sions chair-
ir said, "This
a unique
explore our
re behind the
and meet
lily' in Israel
gap between
caust and
ly, there will
Oct. 22 to
joint venture
swish Commu-
"Thi8 mission
was organized in order to
meet the needs of the
entire community,
"Wiener said," since our
first Community Mission,
which left for Israel May
28, was booked to capacity
and had a waiting list as
"We're absolutely
thrilled with the over-
whelming success of our
very first Community
Mission, "exclaimed
Samuel K. Miller, Mission
Information on these
and any other Federation
missions my be obtained
by calling Mission coord-
inator Sandy Jackowitz at
the Soviet Union account-
able to the Helsinki
Accords which provide
that each participating
nation will respect the
freedom of the individual
to profess and practice his
religion according to his
own conscience.
We have long been
aware that the Soviet
Union is an anti-religious
state and that religious
persecution takes place.
Many of us, as individual
legislators, have tried to
assist with specific cases
of harassment that are
brought to our attention.
By banding together as
an international body of
elected parlimentarians we
will be better able to turn
the world spotlight on the
failure of the Soviet Union
to abide by the Helsinki
Accords in terms of reli-
gious tolerance. And we
will be in a position to
press our relations with
the Soviet Union.
Around the world there
is a religious renewal
going on. The response to
this in the Kremlin has
been a stepped-up
campaign against religious
believers in patent viola-
tions of the rights assured
in the Helsinki Final Act.
Sm. Chile*
We hope that the IPG can ufe m that country;
serve as a focal point to Christianity, Judaism and
counter this oppression. Islam 0ften the campaign
The Soviet campaign is harsh and direct,
against religion strikes at
all elements of religious Continued oo Page 2
Shavuos and the Law
At the foot of Mount Sinai,
more than 3,200 years ago, a
wandering people awaited the
giving of what was to be their
Law and their guide through all
succeeding generations. Shavuot
is the anniversary of Judaism,
just as Pesach is the anniversary
of the Jewish People. Before that
time. Jews had no clear under-
standing of their religion. They
knew little about God and had no
knowledge of what God expected
of them. The proclamation of the
Law gave them, a clear idea, and
they started the practice of
Judaism. However, as you know,
Scripture tails us that the first
attempt failed, (it didn't take)
resulting in the fragmentizing of
the tablets. A leaser man than
Moaes, having keenly suffered
i the unbearable obtuasneaa and in
Continued on Page 2
haplaincy Volunteer Recognition Day June 11
dedicated volunteers whose 'loving kindness" baa brought
smiles to so many on June 11. by proclaiming that day
Chaplaincy Volunteer Recognition Day.
Members of the Oiaplaincy Commission delude: Alfred
Golden chairman; Walter Bernstein; Jacob Brodxki; Daniel
Cantor;' Rovi Faber; Myron H.Kk^Maur^Meyar; Monroe
Mitchell; Dr. Milton Nowick; Barnard H. Packman; and Sally


\u>hok value of a good oW Iks in the low that
- Talmud, Suhkah 40b.
puplaincy Commission of the Jewish Federation of
Port Uuderdale, directed by Rabbi Albert B.
would like to salute and thank all the generous and
Volunteers being honored are:
Helen Loader
Rally Kolar
Eleanor Shankan
Miriam Dropkin
Lillian Ore hetain
Theda Faith
Mitxi Forman
Sol Cohan
Dora Cohan
Sunny Friedman
Charney Goldfarb
Elmer Pachter
Lao Bernstein
Jack Shapiro
Frank Morgano
Maurice Myers
Cantor Irving Grossman
Lillian M. Schoen
Roth Kay
Sylvia Mulhaueer
Sahna SirowiU
Ann Smucklsr
Hilda Ivors
Josephine Newman
Shirley Pock
Evelyn Shainman
EsteUe Wagner
Berte Reenikoff
Israel Reenikoff
Cantor Mario Botoahansky
Cantor Benjamin Hansel
Cantor Edward Altner
Cantor Phillip Erstling
Cantor Max Kroniah

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday. June 1,1964
Sen, Chiles on religious
freedom in the Soviet Union
Continued from Page 1
including police raids,
destruction of churches,
imprisonment and even
physical attacks on clergy-
men. In other instances it
is more subtle, involving
efforts to force church.
leaders into subservience
to the goals of the Soviet
State. Some denomina-
tions face more extreme
repression than other but
all face a government
seeking to thwart religious
Search for witnesses
against Nazi criminal
The current whereabouts is being sought of seven witnesses
for proceedings against Karl Frenzel. charged with crimes
while a member of the personnel of the extermination camp in
Sobibor, Poland.
The Director of the Central Office in Germany for dealing
with Nazi Mass Murderers has urgently requested the help of
the World Jewish Congress in the trial of Frenzel, which has
been pending before a court in Hagen for some time. At the
trial, seven former Jewish inmates in the extermination camp
at Sobibor are mentioned as witnesses, but despite inquiries
via the Israeli police and the German Consulate in New York,
only old addresses are available.
In order to sucessfully proceed against Frenzel, the present
location of the following individuals is required.
Lummermann, nee Knappersbaum, Sofia, born Aug. 4,
1922 in Warsaw, lived in Israel Tel Aviv Yirmiyahu Str.
Serczuk, Josef, born May 3, 1919 in Chelm. Poland, used to
live in Israel Jaffo Rechov Ajami 81-10.
Mandelbaum. Mordcha. born July 27, 1918 in Zamosc. Po-
land, lived in the USA 1354 Morris Ave. The Bronx 56,
Orbuch Isaak. born March 15. 1915 in Kiev, lived in the
USA 2418 83rd St. Brooklyn. N.Y.
Werner, Harold (Hersh), born Dec. 9, 1917 in Kiev, used to
live in the USA 982 East Forest Grove Road, Vineland.
N.J. 08360.
Zoltak, Morris (Moszko), born Dec. 10, 1902 in Wlodawa.
lived in the USA R.D. 1 Box 287 Pleasantville. N.J.
Fisher, Max, no further data known, lived 3971 Gouvernor-
Avenue, Bronx 63. New York.
Any information which would make it possible to contact
the above individuals should immediately be brought to the
attention of: Mrs. Bessy Pupko, World Jewish Congress. One
Park Avenue. New York. NY. (212) 679-0600.
The Jewish religion in
the Soviet Union faces a
very difficult time. The
opportunity for Jews to
practice their religion is
severly curtailed. There
are only about 60
synagogues in a country
which has the third largest
Jewish population in the
world. There is no existing
Jewish Central Body, no
Jewish periodicals or reli-
gious literature, and
training of rabbis is
Efforts to overcome
these prohibitions through
religious study groups
have met with disruption,
surveillance and threats of
The Soviets refuse to
allow Jews to emigrate,
refuse to permit the
practice and study of their
religion and have in effect
made anti-Semitism the
policy in the USSR .
It is an assault on all
religious faiths. The
purpose of IPG and the
message we hope to
deliver is that we are not
apathetic and indifferent.
We shall continue to
sound the alarm and press
in every forum for the
Soviets to meet their clear
responsibility under the
Helsinki Accords to allow
religious freedom."
Itfs Easy to Reel Uke a Iffion
Without Spendhg a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filed with furniture. Or maybe ts
a garage fited with tools Or a closet
tted with cfotfws.
It might not be worth much to you.
but to us ft vwrth matons. Irs worth
medicine and medical supplies tor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital tor the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible Of course, wewtl be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
Its that easy And you'll feel like a
mdfcon without spending a dime
3149 Hadandale Beach Blvd
Irving Cypen, Chairman of the Board
HaroW Back. PrssKJwn:
Aaron Kravta. Chairman. Thrift Shop
Fred D Nrt. Executive Director
WJC President invited to meet
with Morocco's King Hassan
The President of the World
Jewiflh Congress. Edgar
Bronfman, has received a formal
invitation to meet with King
Hassan II of Morocco.
According to World Jewish
Congress sources, the invitation
was extended on behalf of the
Moroccan government during
private meetings in Ramat, May
15, between Bronfman and
Morocco's Prime Minister,
Mohammed Karim Lamrani, and
Interior Minister, Dries Baari.
The meetings were held in the
Royal Palace.
Bronfman was in the Moroccan
capital to address the Jewish
community on the occasion of
their historic national conference,
which included the official
participation of an Israeli delega-
According to the WJC source.
Bronfman at therequstg*
Morocdan government _;
invited to sit between
Minister Lamrani and Ca]
Prince Sidi Mohammed *!
gala closing dinner of tatcJ
ence, which was hosted btl
Crown Prince. Bronhnaa
privately asked there to j
his stay in Morocco so u ud
at the Royal Palace the not]
with the two senior *
The meetings with tht I
Minister and Interior Mi-
lasted more than two ban,
according to WJC spok
dealt with "building upaal
initiatives begun i^d ]
strengthening the
process." The meeting
Bronfman and Hasan
expected to be held
the spokesman noted.
Shavuos and the Law
Continued from Page 1
gratitude and chutzpah of bis
people, upon seeing the Golden
Calf, might have reached the end
of his patience, and lost control of
his anger, might have thundered
a verbal abuse upon them, and
might even have had them
slaughtered like cattle according
to the customs of that era. Even
God might have withdrawal
utter disgust. But Moses |
for another chance, and the 1
Commandments, the Torah, i
bodying the major teaching! ]
God, have since been
accepted as the basis of I
behavior and of all brotl
and justice, as well as its i
ity in Jewish history and in (
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Study finds Anti-Israel campaign on campus propelled by foreign Arab students
^unprecedented in scope
^tude. being waged on
^uses by foes of the
;,uie" fi"d9 an A!.P. ,
"5 campus politx*!
activity. Moreover, "the back-
bone of this anti-Israel effort" is
comprised, not of dissident
Americana, but of visiting
foreign students from Arab
In an eye-opening study
entitled The AIPAC College
Quid*: Exposing the Anti-Israel
Campaign on Campus, the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) looks at 100
colleges and universities across
the country and examines the
elements which make up the
effort to delegitimize the Jewish
Fun at the
Hebrew Day
\< Milton Guberman of Sunrise, along with 100 of their
b friends and family, embarked upon Israel May 8. for the
Jof renewing their wedding vows on the occasion of their
mivenary, at the Western Wall in Israel ThU is the first
celebration that has taken place at the WalL Pictured with
man (left) and his wife Henrietta (far right! is the Mayor of
mill city of Chirot Tivon, Ami Ben Dror and his wife.
allenberg to be subject
|of major TV mini-series
diplomat who went to Budapest
in the middle of World war II,
snatched thousands of Jews from
the clutches of the German
commando squads and disap-
peared into a Soviet Russian
prison camp, never to be heard of
again despite the world-wide
campaign to gain his release.
i Wallenberg the lost hero
he Holocaust, is the prota-
of a new television mini-
based upon his life and
pita in rescuing more than
Hungarian Jews from
nt to the Nazi death
The annoucement was
eby Paramount Pictures TV.
King of the four hour long
luction will begin this
ner in Europe, with air dates
duled for next season.
I program, a major under-
by Paramount, will
! Richard Chamberlain in
title role of the Swedish
Volunteers for
Israel want you
ft* day most people
tbeir time routinely,
I for an outlet to enhance
lich their lives. Benjamin
1*>gnal coordinator for
[ olunteers for Israel"
i. baa the answer.
j"y that Israel needa
men and women
"wagesof 16 and 66 to
to work as civilians up
[n m the Israeli Defense
K Uke over main-
*** ^t would have to
.^^vilian t*tus
i^^ctbn of goods
1rE*ould normally
pMsi their tour of
'fi^*68 the program
ir^P4? who < do
TiitT1"' t meals
li-J^-^d wear army
"* Volunteers also have
state on America's campuses.
The 200-page publication is the
first full-length analysis of the
strengths and weaknesses of this
campaign, and what is being
done to fight it.
The study describes the
campus campaign as one unlike
other student movements,
because the constituency which
propels it is made up primarily of
visiting Arab students from
countries still formally at war
with the State of Israel. Rela-
tively few Americans are
involved. In general, "the
amount of anti-Israel activity on
a given campus tends to correlate
with the size of the foreign Arab
contingent enrolled." And,
according to the study, this
contingent is growing. In the last
20 years, the number of students
from Arab countries studying in
the U.S. has multiplied a
hundred-fold, as the wealth of the
Arab countries has grown.
Students from pro-Israel
homes are a particular target of
the campaign. The anti-Israel
forces hope to convert or at least
neutralize those individuals who
would otherwise become
America's future pro-Israel
In a detailed analysis of the
campaign's successes and
failures, the study finds that "the
anti-Israel campaign has failed to
achieve its most ambitious
objectives." It baa failed to turn
the majority of American college
students against Israel, failed to
undercut support for Israel
among those students most
involved in politics, and failed to
keep pro Israel students from
actively supporting Israel on
campus. Analysis of public
opinion results over more than a
decade shows that college-age
Americans have actually been
more, rather than less supportive
of Israel than the general popula-
tions and that the effect of a
college education seems to
increase rather than reduce
support for Israel.
The American Public Affairs
Committee is the only American
organization registered to lobby
Congress to enhance U.S.-Israel
relations It is supported by
private donations from more than
60,000 members in all 50 states.
Jewish Family Service annual meeting
Under the supervision of Hebrew
Day School teachers, Kay
Fleisher and Lori Olorsky, the
first grade annual Spelling Bee
was held. Winners are (left to
right) Lonny Wilk, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Elliot Wilk and Marc
Weiss, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Gerald Weiss.
The script for the mini-series
has been written by Gerald
Green, novelist and acclaimed
author of the script for "Holo-
caust," the television production
which awakened the world to full
recognition of the horrors of the
Hitler Years.
the opportunity to meet with
Israeli families and sightsee.
Applications and information
can be obtained from 'Volunteers
for land" located on the JCC
campus at 6601 W. Sunnse
Blvd., Plantation; or by calling
Ben Dinkee at 7W-6700 Monday.
Tuesday and Thursday; or call-
ing on Friday between 1 and 4
The 22nd Annual Meeting of
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County was held on
May 16, at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center in Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. David Sacha, Chairman of
the Nominating Committee,
presented the report of the
Nominating Committee.
Proposed slate for Board of
Directors: Joseph Berkovita, Ben
Dantzker, Peter Deutsch, Dr.
Robert Dolgow, Lee Dreihng, Dr.
Mark Drucker, Jerome
Engelman, Libo Fineberg, Mark
Fried, Norman Friedman, Jerome
Gevirman, Bernice Goldstein, Dr.
Warren Creditor, Fred P.
Greene, Rabbi Bennett Green-
spon, Dee Hahn, Steven Heron,
Janet Krop, Lynda Levin, Rabbi
Richard Margolis, Merle Orlove,
Charlotte Padek, Israel
Resnikoff, Ivan Rubin, Dr.
Steven Schacter, Reuben
Schneider, Brian Sherr, Andrew
L. Siegd, Felice Sincoff, Dr.
Joseph Stein, Florence Straus,
Herb Tolpin, Philip Weisberg.
seamless voile $199
i *
To cove* *"
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mtiaiurf on haavy
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. i year aru>ni
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SERVICE Celt l*e r~
The officers nominated:
Sheldon Polish, President, Dr.
David Sachs. 1st Vice President;
Norman Ostrau, 2nd Vice
President, Steven Fayne,
Treasurer; Elaine Pittell,
Secretary. The entire date was
unanimoudy accepted.
The Esther Lowenthd Com-
munity Service Award waa
presented to Sbddon Polish for
his outstanding community
Sherwin H. Rosenstein,
Executive Director, spoke of
"Changing Jewish Family
Agencies" and how they are
moving in new directions as
dictated by the needs of the com-
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a recipient
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. and the United Way of
Broward County.
The four-year-old pre-kinder-
garten of the Hebrew Day
School, as part of its Social
Studies program, changed from
the heat of South Florida to the
cold of the north during the
"Winter in South Florida Day."
Pictured is James Weinberg, son
of Mr. and Mrs, Carl Weinberg,
dressed in his winter best and
sitting in his homemade igloo.
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^*-> tBmwi r araium 01 ureetar r"f
Sakharov's Birthday
Was Not Happy
The South Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry reminds us that Monday, May 21,
marked the birthday of Nobel Peace Prize
recipient Andrei Sakharov. It was not a
happy birthday. Sakharov has been on a
hunger strike since May 2. The Soviets,
on his birthday, revealed that the
distinguished scientist was transferred
from Gorky, the site since 1980 of his
perpetual exile, to a "clinic."
Why did Sakharov go on a hunger
strike? For months, he tried to obtain
permission from his Soviet oppressors for
his wife, Elena Bonner, to travel abroad
for medical treatment. She has suffered
three heart attacks in the past year, and
furthermore needs treatment for a serious
eye ailment. As usual, the official answer
has been Nyet.
Andrei Sakharov spoke out on behalf of
human rights when he could, and he
campaigned for the plight of Soviet Jews
as a member of the Helsinki Watch
Committee. It is for this reason for his
faith based on the belief that all mankind
has the right to be free that Sakharov
was silenced and sentenced to his
perpetual exile.
A distinguished American rabbi, active
professionally in human rights at the
American Jewish Committee, Marc H.
Tanenbaum, this week wondered whether
perhaps the furor that the Soviet
authorities have created by their boycott
of the Los Angeles Olympics "was not a
cynical effort to divert world attention
and pressure from the tragic plight of
Sakharov and his wife."
Rabbi Tanenbaum notes that about a
week ago he previewed a full-length TV
film due for premiere on HBO in
September. The film is based on the
heroic lives of Sakharov and his wife. In
it, speaking of Stalin, the renowned
scientist, this man who has been willing
to risk all and speak out for freedom, says
of the Soviets: "They are not different
from Stalin, only smarter."
Sakharov is slowly dying now. So is
Elena. They may well be gone in a matter
of day 8. The human rights community of
the world, the scientific community, the
community of humanity must never
forget them.
Women in Pulpit
Conservative Rabbis Ordain Sturdy 'No1
Yemen-Born Kessar Will
Take Over as Histadrut Chief
TEL AVIV (JTA) Yisrael Kessar, a 53-year-
old Yemen-born Jew, was appointed by the Histadrut
Executive Committee as the new Secretary General of
the trade union federation. He was also named
chairman of the Hevrat Ha'ovdim, the Histadrut
holdmg company and will head the Lavon Institute the
research institute of Histadrut.
KESSAR, who was brought to Palestine from
Yemen by his parents at the age of two, succeeds
Yeroham Meshel who is retiring after nearly 10 year? *s
the head of Histadrut. Meshel had been grooming
Kessar for some time to take over the office. The
younger man served previously as Deputy Secretary
General and head of Histadrut's trades union
department. He also served for a time as Histadrut
<*Jewish fiend fan
fUTDt'lTI'D I'ltllT I II itnniw, ,' ft I
N.Y. (JTA) Conser-
vative rabbis voted late
last Wednesday at the
84th annual convention of
the Rabbinical Assembly,
to reject for a second year
in a row the application of
Reform-ordained Rabbi
Beverly Magidson to
become America's first
woman Conservative rabbi
by convention vote, but
changed circumstances in
the Conservative move-
ment has made that issue
academic and no future
RA convention is ever
likely to vote on that issue
Despite the backing of the KAi
membership committee and that
of many Conservative leaders,
Magidson, of Clifton Park, N.J.,
received 230 votes in favor to 99
votes against her application, 22
votes snort of the required 75
percent of the convention
majority needed to affirm her
application. At last year's RA
convention she failed in her bid
by fewer votes.
another Reform-ordained woman
rabbi, Jan Kaufman of Washing-
ton, DC has been approved by
the appropriate RA committees
for consideration for convention
action. But her application was
tabled. Both she and Magidson
were ordained in 1979 by the
Hebrew Union College, the
Reform seminary branch in New
York City.
Ordination into the Conser-
vative rabbinate is by two
means: attendance at the move-
ment's Jewish Theological Semi-
nary of America (JTS) rabbinical
school, which leads to ordination
for successful applicants; or
admission by a 75 percent vote of
rabbis present and voting at an
RA convention.
A chronic shortage of rabbis
Israelis soldiers were wounded'
when their patrol came under
small arms fire from ambush
north of the Zaharani River in
south Lebanon. They were
evacuated by helicopter to
Rambam Hospital in Haifa.
Two bazooka shells were fired
at an Israel Defense Force patrol
north of Juyaeh in the western
sector of the front in Lebanon but
mused no casualties. A mine was
discovered and safely dismantled
by Is.-aeli soldiers on a road near
Nabatij'eh that is frequently used
by the IDF.
Meanwhile, Israel continued to
reduce its military presence in
Sidon, the most populace town in
south Lebanon.
for Conservative pulpits ha* lad
the RA in past years to accept
more than 500 applicants for RA
membership and Conservative
rabbinical status notably from
Reform and Reconstructionist
seminaries. But until Magidson
made her unsuccessful bid for RA
membership at the 1983 RA con-
vention in Dallas, all of the
candidates voted on for RA
membership and status as Con-
servative rabbis had been men.
The vote reflected, in part, the
objections of Conservative rabbis
who believe that the only route to
the Conservative rabbinate
should be via the JTS rabbinical
school. But until last October,
women had been barred from
admission to the school since its
IN OCTOBER, after years of
heated debate, in which three
recent successive RA conven-
tions endorsed admission of
women to the JTS rabbinical
school, the JTS Faculty Senate
yielded and agreed to do so,
starting with the 1964-85 class in
the fall.
Another bask source of op-
position to women rabbis in the
Conservative movement, on
halachk principle, comes from a
strong group of rightwing RA
members and supporters in the
active rabbinate, who came in a
body to the RA convention which
ended last week to oppose the
admission vote on the two women
Reform rabbis. Those conser-
vative rabbis and scholars were a
major force over the years in
keeping the JTS rabbinical
school closed to women but are
now conseered a weakened force
in the movement.
The changed circumstances
which make an RA vote such as
last week's ever unlikely again is
not merely the fact that more
than 20 women have been en-
rolled in the JTS rabbinical
school for the coming fall term,
but, the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency was reliably told, one of
the members of the school's
entering class has earned suf-
ficient JTS credits so that,
barring unexpected develop-
MmtlolneSuponrleor Abraham a Halpern
>MoSwOS ArtrtfrUM OHIO* Am. f
17D7-0 H.llwioli. Wo,]
EmcuIIvo E*t<
nontnaONESlh SI., otaml, Flo. 33132. Phono t^74S98
Member JTA. Savon Art* WNS. NfA. AJPA, ond CM
"^SitX* gTJM Kirnshol MpoHioHi Asm
soeacnomow nAJaJy^^^jTm^Z^^m^^^'
Friday, June 1,
Volume 13
1 SIVAN 5744
Number 20
Prof. Shmuel Shoshan, a Hebrew
University scientist, has bean
invited by the European Space
Agency (ESA) to submit
proposals for bio-medical experi-
ments m space related to the
phenomenon of weightleesness.
Shoshan, head of the Connec-
;ive Tissue Research Laboratory
)f the Department of Oral
Biology in the Hebrew
I University-Hadassah School of
'Dental Medicine, was a part-
icipant in a recent pUrm^j
nesting conducted by the ESA.
she will compsju
school's ftip requires,
and be graduated next Junei
thus achieve ordination m
first Conservative woman
in American history. Hsri
was withheld by the JTJj
was told, when the RA meiuj
convention next spring,
woman will be a member of i
1984-85 rabbinical school v
uating class whose members i
be routinely voted into RA i
Magidson, who i
rabbi" of a small
congregation, Beth Shako,
Clifton Park, said after
day'a vote that she was "not i
prised" but did have
regrets" at being rejected fort
Conservative rabbinate a
She added she understood'
sentiment" in the Con
movement that the
should wait for its first
vative rabbi to go through i
JTS rabbinical school
process. Magidson said
"had I been permitted to i
classes" at the school, "I
have gone to the Jewish'
ical Seminary."
RABBI Arnold Goodman
Atlanta, the outgoing
of the 1,200-member RA, Mid t
vote showed there was stiD
segment of our colleague.
are committed to wait for
first woman rabbi to be i
by the Seminary." He added t
the vote "further reflect!
existence of colleagues wh
interpretation of Jewish law 1
them to concmrle that there i
still Jewish legal COB
that stand in the way of
being ordained as rabbis.
Rabbi Alexander Shapiro
Congregation Obeb Shalom
South Orange. N J.. the new f
president, told the conv
that "the time will come
Rabbi Magidson and her
women rabbis will take
place in our ranks and share i
us their insights,
and scholarship.''
Gulfside Getaway
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3 Days, 2 Nights only $99.95
Doublo occupancy, Including taxes and gratuities
May 1*1 through December 15th, 1M4.
Double room for 2 people 4 Nights 2 Nights
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Dinner tor 2 2 Evenings 1 Evening
Welcome Cocktail for 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Discounts available.
Miles of white sand beaches, heated sw.rnm.nj
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Write or call for reservarJom...
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National UJA Singles Mission July 22
Sfe Airs
The announcMMnt was mad* by
H. Paul Roaenberg of Kansas
City, Chairman of tha UJA Over-
sea* Program Department, who
expects to attract
young adult* for tha mission.
cturtd I left to right) are IUv.
r Hausman.
Franca* HeUn Guttt and Cantor
Christian Church holds
Holocaust commemoration
IA Christian minister and a
irish cantor stood together and
; six candles in memory of the
i million Jews who perished in
Nazi Holocaust. It was the
such service held in a
stian church in Broward
[Rev. Frances Helen Guest,
stor of Parkway United
lethodist Church in Pompano
ach; and Cantor Nancy
busman of Temple Beth Orr,
rtl Springs, led the
egants in memorializing all
t victims of the Holocaust and
lying for a better and more
iful world.
"It was a precious moment,"
v. Guest said, "drawing two
ous groups together in an
woven service, just as our
Jvm are interwoven and inter-
Cantor Hausman, whose songs
deluded those sung by the
i partisans during WW II,
d. "We must learn from this
*nce and reach out to other
8 who are now experiencing
lunation and persecution."
R* Guest and Cantor
[^ Centra^ West Senior Day
Renter locate at 6206 N.
|J?Wy Dr.. Tamarac, will be
-JJ* soon and is seeking
wn to help with the frail
n. Also needed is a piano,
** *lkers. and .m.]j
JL 7 ** operated by
," immunity Service*
ffi&tf by the Arch-
^ id terD^9-Uniud
m ElrwS T^un'ty Care for
*} '&through *
" Agency and HRS.
/** **>
"""tooi ISRAEU with
U45Sh Qtrt-wln
Hausman are members of the
Clergy Dialogue Group of the
National Conference of
Christians and Jew*.
Participant* will receive brief-
ings by representatives of UJA'*
beneficiary agencies the
Jewish Agency for Israel and the
American Joint Distribution
Committee and have an
opportunity to see first-hand the
social welfare programs and
facilities funded by UJA-
community campaign*.
Other highlight* include visit*
to a Project Renewal neigh-
borhood, an overnight stay on a
kibbutz, and visit* with new
immigrants at an Israeli absorp-
tion canter. A special feature of
the mission will be discussions
with Israelis prominent in
politics, business, and education,
as well as single, Israeli profes-
The mission itinerary will also
include s walking tour of the Old
City, a Shabbat celebration at the
Western Wall, and an ascent up
Massada. In addition,
participants will visit Jericho, the
artist colony of Safed, Old Jaffa,
and the Dead Sea. Special
interest tours of the Knesset,
Israeli industry and archaeolo-
gical digs will be offered.
For further information call
Sandy Jackowitz at the Missions
Office at 748-8400.
Kosher Nutrition Program
receives words of praise
Dear Sandy,
Thank you so much for your
thoughful gift. It really was most
appreciated and I want to thank
you for helping me in my struggle
in life. It's nice to know that
people really care and that no one
ever alone.
Dear Sandy,
A special thanks for your pre-
sentation to my Graduate Class
in Health Education.
The students, mostly R.N.'s,
who see the elderly in the most
negative situations, benefitted
greatly from the positive
portrayal you provided of the
elderly in your centers.
Your style, warmth, and
knowledge were helpful to us all.
June B. Green, M.S.
Adjunct Instructor
Nova University
To the Jewish Federation,
We want to wish you all every
happy and healthy Passover. Our
Seder at our center was presented
just beautiful. We are very proud
to be part of the Jewish Federa-
tion and Nutrition Center.
Word* alone cannot express
our gratitude to Sandy Friedland
who is the most wonderful per sou
we ever did meet. We have grown
very fond of her, for her love and
understanding she has for every-
one around here.
I pray tha good "Lord" will
keep my husband well, as he is
not feeling up to par. So with that
in mind, we pray that once again,
come next year, we can rejoice
Passover together at our lovely
center. And so, we want to say
thanks for the lovely Passover
basket we received.
Rabbi Kurt Stone will be featured on the "Shalom Show"
on Sunday June 3 at 10 a.m. on Channel 12. Rabbi Stone,
spiritual leader of tbe Tamarac Jewish Center-Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac, will put on the greasepaint and portray the
great Yiddish author, Shalom Aleichem. on this week's show.
Don't miss this exciting show.
Margarine is perfect
for your Shevouth
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 new improved-
tasting Egg Beaters.
They're 99% real egg
product, 1% vitamins
and minerals, with
0% cholesterol. Now
they taste like real
eggs and are parve,
too. Fleischmanns
Margarine and
Egg Beaters.
They're both
certified Kosher. And
with this holiday
recipe they'll show
you now satisfying
low cholesterol
cooking can be!
Fleischmann's Gives Every Meal
A Holiday Flavor.
SAVE 15*
when you buy any one pound of
Rsiechfnann* Margarine
M^eksiaaai*aMi **>**> Caaa* *# vmt
2*1000 631152
1 container (1 cup)
1 iMipoon Mil
* cup skim milk
1 cup flour
rVttecasnaanV Margarine
2 medium applet, peeled, cored
end chopped
Vi cup chopped welnuts
1 tablespoon hooey
tt teaspoon ground cinnamon
Mix Egg Beaters* and aalt; alter
nately mix in skim milk and flour
until smooth
Lightly greats 6-Inch skillet
with Fleischmann t* 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 as needed
Mix applaa. walnuts, honey and
cinnamon. Place one tablespoon
mixture on each blintx. Fold In
tldaa to form squares Melt 3
tablespoons margarine in large
skillet. Brown squares on both
tidea. Serve hot with mock tour
cream or your favorite topping.
For MOCK SOUR CHE* M. puree
* cup low fat cottage cheeee.
2 tablespoons skim milk.
2 teaspoons lemon juice
Makes one cup.
CrWIMstliti SwatVlet

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, June 1,1984
Record turnout for
Israel Independence Day
The 16-acre Perlman Campus
of Fort Lauderdale's Jewish
Community Center provided the
comfortable and colorful setting
for the huge birthday party
celebrating Israel's 36th Anni-
versary, Sunday, May 20.
The thousands who attended
the day long Israel Independence
Day festivities enjoyed Jewish
music and art, Israeli
"shopping," sporting events,
games and rides phis felafel, hot
dogs and snacks, Israeli or
American style.
"We are very proud to have
provided the "Center" of attrac-
tion, the one place where all of us
in the Jewish community could
meet and celebrate toether," said
Phil Cofman, JCC's Executive
Israel Independence Day co-
chairperson Ivy Levine, JCC
Special Events Committe leader,
was delighted with the turnout.
"I think this year's IID was
the best we ever had. It was a
pleasure to see so many happy
faces. To accomplish something
like this to please everyone,
the older and the younger was
a real "mitzvah" for our com-
mittee," she said.
Added Susan Nathanson, co-
chairperson and Special Events
leader, "The success of an event
like this depends on a lot of
people who put it all together,"
she said. "We couldn't have done
it and had it run so smoothly
without the help of dozens of
volunteers and every single
member of the JCC staff who
gave us many extra hours."
David Surowitz, JCC's Assis-
tant Executive Director, was
especially pleased with this
year's Art Show and Cabaret
which attracted an audience of
hundreds to begin the festivities
the night before. Many pieces of
poster art and paintings of
Judaic theme were on display on
the walls of Soref Hall and the
cabaret-style entertainment
featuring "Aharona" and Yaacov
Sassi were songs and guitar
music of Israel at their best.
"The new music concepts
developed this year were out-
standing," said Surowitz. The
JCC Festivale Chorale peformed
several times like pros and the
Cantor's Concert attracted an
unprecedented number of Jewish
music lovers. And the concluding
concert at sunset was a sight to
see and a pleasure to hear for
hundreds of IID celebrants who
stayed on to keep time, dance on
the sidelines thrill to the unusual
vocal and electronic arrange-
ments of the rollicking
Argentinian-Israeli rhythm
group 'Shajar'."
What every
Floridian should
know about the
In a nutshell, it is simply
"owning" tor a few days
or a whole summer, the
most vacation tor the
money you could pos-
sibly imagine.
A great Summer Pack-
age that includes 3 fabu-
lous meals daily golf, ten-
nis, biking, riding, jogging,
health club, swimming
Summer fun in a summer
climate. Cool mountain
breezes Nights serenaded
by top Show Business
Talent Dancing. And fun.
Special programs for tots
to teens. And it relaxation
is what you want, you
couldn't pick a nicer
place or time.
The Concord Summer.
(per persoa per day, dbl occ.. based on weekly stay,
excluding holidays. F. A.P.3 fabulous meals daily)
CALL 1-800-431-3850
Let us tell you about our
fabulous fare for Floridians.
Kiamesha Lake. New York 12751
JCC Annual Meeting June 13
The Fifth Annual Meeting of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale will take
place Wednesday, June 13th at
7-30 p.m. in the Samuel M. Soref
Hall on the Center's Perlman
Campus located at 6601 V*
Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
Open University of
Israel forms national
executive committee
American Friends of
Everyman's University a new
organization which works on
behalf of the unique Open
University of Israel, has
announced formation of its
national executive committee.
Israel's Open University,
established by the Rothschild
Foundation and the Government
of Israel in 1974, has a current
enrollment of 12,000 students,
including 600 Project Renewal
community activists, studying at
25 Learning Centers throughout
Israel. The University's distance
learning system is open to all
Israelis, regardless of age,
previous education, occupation or
place of residence. It makes high-
er education feasible for people,
like soldiers on active duty, who
are unable to attend a conven-
tional university.
Cheryl Levine, Chairperson of
the evening, along with her
committee members Lydi*
Golden and Carrie Schulman,
cordially invite everyone to
attend the Installation
ceremonies when current
president Arnold Simon hands ,
over the gavel to Alvin Capp,
partner in the law firm of Capp,
Reinstein, Kopelowitz and Atlas.
PA. and to join Center Officers.
Directors and staff for a dessert
Also included on the evening's
agenda are Award Presentations
to the Volunteer of the Year, the
JWB Leadership Award
recipients and the Community
Service honoree.
For further information call
792-6700. Alum Capp
(305) 523-7702
1027 N. Federal Highv
Fort Lauderdale, fl 333
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking \
| Makes the Most of Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
'4 cup chopped or whole muB
W cup chopped carrots
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
W package (10oz.) frozen whole
green hems, cooked and drained
1 can (15 Ox.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli in Tomato Sauce
dash garlic salt
1 tablespoon chopped fresh
W cup water
1. Saute onions and carrots in butter in medium-sized
2. Add remaining ingredients; cover and simmer for
15 minutes. Serves 4.

* I*** So***

Campus "Gift Disclosure' law
backed by AJ Congress
on American
the Jewish
nationwide effort to get state
lSto enact l.wscompeU-
rUege and universities to
"TSrge gifts from foreign
has been announced by
. Mann, president of the
! Jewish Congress.
legislation is needed
Arab countries have
d a ma)<>r
inda effort
uses, says
Under a model biU drafted by
ICongress. both pubbc and
hate colleges and universities
S be required to disclose
nblicly gifts and contracts from
iign sources that exceed
0,000 in value per year. The
Insure requirement would
apply to registered foreign
nis and corporations doing
inness in the U.S. whose
jcipal place of business is
ated outside this country.
Eight states are currently
akiering such legislation:
Massachusetts, Michigan, New
New York, Ohio and
Wffl Maslow. general Counsel
(the Jewish organizxation, says
Diversity disclosure laws are an
Bective way to deal with "crude
npts by some Arab govern-
rats to bring improper
Whence to bear on academic
thing and research on Mideast
He said that huge gifts by pro-
Arab interests are endangering
academic freedom and distorting
the educational process. He cited
Arab grants to Georgetown
University to set up an Arab
study center as an example of
efforts to mount an anti-Israel,
pro-Arab propaganda campaign.
Georgetown subsequently
decided to return funds for the
study center that it received from
Saudi Arabia cancelled a major
contract to the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology when the
university demanded Saudi
assurances that there would be
no discimination against Jewish
faculty members. The Saudis
refused to give such a pledge.
Offensive gifts or contracts
often include provisions that give
the Arab donor the right to
dictate academic curricula or
determine who is to work under
the grant or contract. Such
conditions, says Maslow,
represent an "unacceptable
intrusion" on constitutional
autonomy. The most effective
weapon against such interference
with academic objectivity is to
require the university to disclose
the receipt of large grants and the
conditions under which they are
Elderly Health Care Conference
Attracts crowd of 100 plus
three new special edition books dialing with the Holocaust to the
Lauderdale Lakes Branch Library. To dots, the Lodge has donated
29 books dealing with this topic Pictured receiving the donated
books from Lodge member Milton Scheingarten is Lauderdale
Lakes librarian. Donna Press. Otker activities the Lodge
participated in was the collection of funds for the needy during
Passover. Over $1,600 was donated by the Lodge to the JCt
Passover Fund and $300 was donated to the Chabad organization
fund. Jack Orenstein chaired these successful events.
The Interfaith Committee of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, chaired by Rav.
Don Bautz. of AARP and
Specialized Urban Ministsriee,
held an Elderly Health Care
Conference on Tuesday, May 8,
at the Holy Croat Hospital
Conference Center.
The conference was attended
and staffed by a wide cross
section of service providers and
community organizations. The
AJCongress says reference to
Christianity in municipal
motto violates Constitution
It is unconstitutional for s
municipality to make reference to
I specific religion in its town
potto, says the American Jewish
The organization has filed and
lamkus. or "friend of the court,"
Inemorandum of the law in the
lUmwd States District Court for
l Middle District of Georgia
IJflng. that MUledgeville,
Ibeorpa is violating the doctrine
church-state separation by
IjMg the phrase "Liberty and
litastiamty" as its municipal
Inclusion of the reference to
|wtiuuty in the motto, which
appears on the city seal,
vehicles, stationery and
uniforms "necessarily has s
sectarian purpose," says the
AJCongress law memorandum.
AJCongress said that the
motto "goes to the heart of the
Establishment Clause" because
it "announces to the world that
Christianity has a special status
in MUledgeville."
The memorandum asserts
there is no doubt that the use and
adoption of the slogan was
motivated "entirely by religious
considerations," and that a
preference for one faith over the
others "is a necessary precursor
to an established religion."
Going To Mexico City ?
tan* to LIZA S.A. and sea tha lataat designs and
""stcraftsmanship in GOLD and SILVER Jewelry
Personal Attention
Mexico City 6 O.F., Mexico
(Pink Zone)
Kiame*ha I.akt. New York 1JJ7&I
Telephone: (914) 794 6900
Direct NYC Phone 12121S24-6I62
surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catakilla.
3,pe*'s Daiiystrictly KosherAH Diets Catered to
Ciuh i nd MasQ'>ch on Premisses* Two Health
M osMassage Room*lndcor and Outdoor Pools*
AiiR'Cand Entertainment Daily*Planned Activities
"ooms Air Conditioned^TVs-Capacity 450 Quests
I*!"0***!" Your Summex Vacation Homa,
Youiovaus. Tha Gibbar Family
keynote address was given by
Brother W.J. Geenen, President
of Senior Friendship Centers of
America, Inc. of Sarasota,
Up-to-date information was
presented on "Medicare and
Medicaid" in s panel discussion
with representatives from HRS,
Social Security Administration,
Blue Cross-Blue Shield and
Aetna Insurance. Another panel
on "Alternatives for Medical
Care" presented information
from Hospice, Homa Health
Agencies HMO's, and Primary
Health Care. Fran Barrett of
Jewish Family Services, a bene-
ficiary agency of tha Jewish
Federation participated on tha
Workshops were held covering
Volunteer Health Care Givers,
In Home Services, Day Institu-
tional care and Care; chaired by
Sandy Friedland.
When the World was
3500 Year? younger
It rained over Hot Spring* Arkansas, 3500 years ago.
That rain is rising in the Mountain Valey spring fodoy.
I geologists report.
No wonder Mountain Valley Water is so pure. It has
never been touched by man-made polution.
Yet long before we knew this, Mountain Valley was the
only water to earn nationwide popularity. It's sodiunv
free, naturally hard, excellent to taste. Have delivered
to your home and office.
"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
Per week, per person (dbiocc.)
Every Room with Private Bath.
Air Conditioning and Color TV
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non-stop overeating.
Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. Thafs why were on the Modified
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals dairy. Breakfast (unt 11:30 am),
and Dinner (from 6:30 to 8:30 pm).
Midday snacks? Magnificent Poot
side Coffee Shop
There will be no announcement at
1 pmcaUng you back to the Dining
Room which you just left, no need to
rush off the go* course or tennis courts.
Linger at the pool all day if you choose,
we have one outdoor and indoor (con-
taining health club and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal minigym. In short,
enjoy a ruH day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and al the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter-
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun... not something that
gets in the way of fun!
For reservations and
information phone
Hotel Brickman
South Fatsburg. MY. 12779
Master Card. visa. Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family

Al^ iiiaiir*

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i iruai, jmaii, man iuwwww^iwiwgw^wWiWWnaHUHBillfl Fiji* 9
[udaica High School honors students at graduation
Federation of Gretttr
Lerdale attended U*
neat exercises and
a, undergraduates on
These students have
fcd their studies of more
different subjects m the
I High School of the
Federation of Greater
Lderdale, sponsored by
bs in North Broward
. Federation's Central
lor Jewish Education.
tudents gathered at the
[Community Center on
at 8 p.m. to honor their
who completed the
lUrse of study.
sof 1964 includes: Ian
JBerkowitzof Plantation,
IBlinder of Plantation,
rten of Plantation.
f completion for the
ichool's college credit
I were awarded to Andrea
*rg of Coral Springs and
[Pepper also of Coral
I S. Horowitz, principal
.ration's supplementary
hool also announced the
honored at commence-
1 for leadership potential:
Braun, Class of 1988;
Chudnow. Class of 1986;
foeser. Class of 1985; Eric
n, Class of 1988. George
Class of 1987; Mark
I Class of 1988; Maria
.Classof 1988; Daniel
^ Class of 1988 and Alyssa
I for high religious ideals:
Berkowitz, Class of
Left. Class of 1988;
|Pepper, Class of 1984;
Sands, Class of 1988;
[Tuckman, Class of 1987;
R'einerman. Class of 1986.
for demonstrated
iowitz, Class of 1984;
I Chudnow. Class of 1986;
|Cohn, Class of 1988; Marc
, Class of 1988: Gina
Class of 1988; Hollie
My, Class of 1987;
Prieesman, Class of
[Eileen Shavitz, Class of
fWene Sloshay, Class of
|acqueline Slotnik. Class of
dy Weinstein, Class of
m Weiasberg. Class of
Mi Zackowitz, Clasa of
Award for high
iowitz. Class of
*V Coh. Class of
el Eckstron, Class of
I Jarshauer. Class of
kkTkowiu' Cla98 f
^Oppenheimer, Class
;*ian Schneider, Class
Pg Schrold, Class of
!5t*rr. Class of 1986;
-, Class of 1987 Jodi
-ss of 1967.
A*rd for highest
toa rkk L" CI'M of
UT ^rt)'Ch- Cl*" Of
?ff ^""nan, Class
I ar,Wwburg,Claaaof
the evening '.
1 keynote addrees
a*muels of the
-JJ School Board
that are avafl.
ten-week semesters.. Coureee in
four major areas of study
Bible. Jewish History, Religion
and Philosophy-Law-Ethica ant
required. In addition, the student
may take a number of elective
coureee in different fields,
including Jewish music, Israeli
dancing, Jewish Catalog and
many, many other*.
The classes of the Judaica
High School are fully accredited
toward Confirmation require-
ments in the various synagogues
participating in the program.
Students who complete the five
year program and who are
enrolled in special teacher
training courses are eligible for
the Sunday School teacher certi-
ficate awarded by the Board of
License of CAJE. In addition,
North Broward students can
participate in the Akiva Leader-
ship Development program
which meets each week and is
designed to provide the American
Jewish Community with future
leaden who are knowledgeable
about their Jewish heritage and
the American Jewish communi-
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion's director of education noted
that, "the high school years are
crucial in the determination of an
individual's life-long values.
Judaica High School seeked to
provide the student with a sense
of belonging and pride in his or
her Jewish heritage."
And ski.

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Thanksgiving concert planned for Fall All About
"The Joy of Thanksgiving"
will be the theme of a concert by
the Sunrise Symphonic Pops Or-
chestra to be held at 2 p.m.
Sunday November 26 at the
Omni Auditorium, located on the
north campus of Broward
Community College, Coconut
Creek. The concert is being
sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Rhoda and Arieh Dagan,
concert co-chairmen, have
indicated that the concert will
benefit Jewish education and
I would include Israeli and Jewish
musk in addition to popular
The Sunrise Symphonic Pops
Orchestra, under the direction of
Louis Papier, has performed
widely in the community.
Helene Goldwin is serving as
tickets co-chairman and Jerry
Kaye as coordinator. The public
is invited to attend and discount
rates are available to orga-
nizations. For ticket information
call Rhoda Dagan at 748-8400.
UJA New Gifts Institute July 8-11
The third annual United
Jewish Appeal New Gifts Insti-
tute, an intensive three-day
conference designed to assist
communities in reaching new
prospects for involvement in
their UJA-community
campaigns, will be held Jury 8-11
in Princeton, N. J.
"Reaching out to new
prospects in Jewish households is
a national UJA priority and one
of the most critical factors in
meeting the present and future
needs of world Jewry," said
Robert E. Loup, UJA National
The New Gifts Institute is
open to professional and lay
leaders involved in outreach
programming and will feature a
series of educational workshops,
issue forums, plenary sessions
and speakers addressing specific
methods of reaching out to
potential donors, and focusing on
the planning and development of
successful New Gifts campaigns.
TopelFoundation Board vote $10,000
in scholar ship grants for 1984
At a luncheon meeting of the
Roc and Eli Topel B'nai B'rith
Youth Scholarship Foundation,
held recently at Woodmont
Country Club, the Board of
Directors representing the State
of Florida voted to make avail-
able $5,000 in scholarship grants
to eligible members of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO). This equals the same
amount made available by the
Westchester, N.Y. division of
this foundation.
Representing Woodmont
Lodge at the meeting were presi-
dent, Dave Kaufman; and Board
members Dr. Sam Breger, Lloyd
Hurst, Dr. Lawrence Levine,
Sam Schulman, and Sam Stein,
as well as Marvin Beckerman,
Clarence Hourvitz, Carol and
William Romer, Ben Goldberg,
and Norman Weinstein.
By Fran Rasumny Barrett, J.D.
Q. My aunt pasted away and
1 am the Personal Representative
of her estate. I have many bills
from Medicare and I don't hnow
what to do with them. Can you
please assist me or at least put
me in the right direction 1
A. K Hollywood.
A. Medicare needs to know
that whoever gets reimbursed
from Medicare will pay the bills,
when someone is deceased. You
must fill out many papers before
Medicare will pay a claim. We
suggested that you come into our
office with the papers Medicare
sent you and we did indeed get
you started on the road to reim-
Q. My sister has all these
claims from Medicare and she has
not sent them in. She also has
Blue Cross Blue Shield of Chi-
cago. Can she still send these
claims into Medicare f
S. G. Inverrary.
A. You have eighteen (18)
months to submit a claim to
Medicare. After that time you
need a very good reason as to
why they have not been sent in.
The eighteen months begin 1
the day of service. We went*,
you slaters claims and foundj
was within the eighteen n
Once you get back suu,
from Medicare called E0MB|
planation of Medicare Bead
you can make copies of that i
submit them to Blue Crow B
Shield of Chicago for which <
sister has a policy.
This column is a service oft
Jewish Family Service of Bn
ard County, a beneficiary ate,
of the Jewish Federation
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
tions or problems con-
Medicare, supplemental
surance or HMO's should
directed to anyone ofJFStk
offices: 735-3394 in Louder
Lakes; 427-8506 in Deeru
Beach; 96&0956in Hollywood]
Alan Rocoff appointed Broward Herat Chairman
Rabbi Dov Aharoni-Fisch, Na-
tional Executive Director of
Herat Zionists of America, has
announced the appointment of
Alan M. Rocoff as Chairman of
the Broward County Chapter.
A well-known leader in the
American Jewish community,
Rocoff first attained prominence
in the early 1970s as an activist in
the Soviet Jewry movement. He
has since gained recognition as
an expert on a wide range of
Jewish issues including Israeli
affairs, politics, aliyah, Jewish
poor and elderly and Jewish
In Florida, Mr. Rocoff has ap-
peared on radio and numerous
croups outlining the position of
the State of Israel on the
problems facing it.
A former legislative staff mem-
ber, he now serves on the board of
the Synagogue of Inverrary and
has recently been chosen for the
Broward County Democratic
Executive Committee.
Widely known as an author
and lecturer, Mr. Rocoff's
columns have appeared in the
Jewish Press, New Yorh Jewish
Journal, Jerusalem Post, and
Jewish People. He has appeared
on radio and television in the
U.S., Canada and Israel.
"The Herat Zionist have be-
come a major force in American
Jewish life," said Rabbi Aharoni-
Fisch, in making the announce-
ment. "They have participated in
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Orga-
nizations and their main bodies.
The organization is closely
identified with the ideology of the
Herat movement in Israel, which
is led by Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and former Prime Mini-
ster Menachem Begin."
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Friday, June 1,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
National Leadership Conference
generates enthusiasm
NEW YORK, NY. -Amh*-
toMdr Rosenne and1 Rabbi
*L B BorowiU addraaaed
United Jewish Appeala
U National Leadership
Bference in Washington. D.C.
Conference, at tM
.mton Washington Hotel.
CS intensive discussion.of
Tvital needs and issue* under-
the UJA Campaign and
j presentation of the 1W
jipaign Plan-
^Implementation of the 1986
1 mpaign Plan by communities
1 be an important statement of
.erican Jewry's readiness to
et its responsibilities at home
Jworldwide." Loup sUted.
[The National Leadership Coo-
,nce opened with a joint
ury at which the UJA and
Council of Jewish Federa-
honored the American
.ran Joint Distribution Com-
jtteeon its 70th Anniversary.
Henry Taub, President of the
DC, presented to the UJA and
JF, copies of a limited edition
plica of a Passover plate first
produced by Jews in the
fwhrenwald Displaced Persons
Snip in 1948- The JDC is a
ajor beneficiary' of funds raised
rUJACommunity Campaigns.
ad serves the needs of Jews in
0countries around the world.
The JDC. Rosenne and
nitz presentations under-
core major areas of concern
iddressed by UJA campaign -
Century Village
[East remembers
the Holocaust
Over 600 residents and guests
[ of Century Village East attended
the annual commemoration of the
Holocaust were over six million
I Jews perished.
Alex G men berg, vice president
I of the Survivor's Club, opened
I the evening and explained the
I importance of never forgetting
I that the Holocaust took place.
Guest speaker for the evening
a Dr. Joseph Levy, who said
that Jews of all generations were
Mea to "keep high the ideals of
freedom." Levy continued by
uying that the safety of. the
State of Israel is important to all
J*s, and that support for the
pwintry ensures freedom for all
I Jews.
Highbghtng the evening waa a
ygyHag ceremony where
* Holocaust survivora ware
"W to light one candle, eym-
Wwng the six million Jews who
Win the Holocaust.
Many poems in Yiddish and
Jtah wereead, and a speech
* made by Rosita Kenigeberg
L "olcaust Memorial
^ of Florida International
22?y- Kenigaberg also
| 2^ted the second genera-
* Holocaust survivorT
ning," explained Saniord L.
Hollander of Morris-Sussex,
Jersey, a UJA National Vice
Chairman and Chairman of the
National Conference Planning
Committee. "These concerns are
Jewiah security and wall-being
around the world and the
relationship between Israel and
the Jews of the Diaspora."
Rabbi Borowitz, Professor of
Education and Jewish Religious
Thought at Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institution of
Religion, delivered the Louis A.
Pincus Memorial Lecture, an
honor the United Jewiah Appeal
bestows on an outstanding
Jewiah scholar each year.
Speaking on "A New Theology of
Israel and Diaspora," BorowiU
examined Israel's centrality as a
rallying point for Jewish
The installation of Alexander
Grass of Harrisburg. Pa., as 1986
UJA National Chaiman took
place on Saturday morning. At
an earlier plenary, Mr. Grass
presented the 1966 Campaign
Plan. The issues and needs of the
1985 Campaign were addressed
at that session by Stanley B.
Horowitz, who became President
and chief professional officer of
UJA in December, 1983.
Among those honored at the
Conference were Robert E. Loup
of Denver, Colo., 1984 UJA
National Chairman; Herschel W.
Blumberg of Washington, D.C,
outgoing Chairman of the UJA
Board of Trustees; and Harriet
Sloane of New York City,
Chairman of the UJA National
Women's Division.
The UJA recognizes communi-
ties for outstanding accomplish-
ments in fundraising, program-
ming and leadership devel-
opment. This year's winners of
the Pinchaa Sapir Award were
Minneapolis, Minn.; Nashville,
Tenn.; Honolulu, Hawaii.
Attending the Conference from
Ft. Lauderdale were Joel
Reinstein, President; Brian
Sherr, Executive Vice President;
Barbara Weiner, Women's
Division Campaign Chairman
and Joel Tellea, Executive
Aura Herzog, wife of the President of Israel (left),
congratulates Masha Lubelsky, secretary-general of Na'amat-
Pioneer Women, at the 50th anniversary celebration of
'Na'amat' magazine, recently held in Jerusalem. 'Na'amat is
an influential periodical on women's issues in Israel
Hebrew at BCC
Uaper 4
t-APER 4
Dr. Frederic Curry, NASILP
Coordinator of the Foreign
Language Department of Brow-
ard Community College (BCC),
Central Campus in Davie, has
announced that BCC will now
offer two courses in the Hebrew
language for beginners.
The courses will include Begin-
ning Hebrew I for three college
credits and Beginning Hebrew II
for four college credits. Classes
will begin in the Fall. For further
information call the Language
Department at BCC at 476-8637.
AvaMabta at All Pubix Storaa
and Danish Bakariaa
Available) at PuMi Storaa with Fraah
Danish Bakarias Only.
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Valued up to $ 15.00 with this
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ding Cake
31. WS4)
ad Only)

Community Calendar
The Sisterhood of the Temple
will be holding giant rummage
sale beginning on Sunday June
10 and running through
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg.
Ykktiohe Geselahaft: 2 p.m.
"Fabreng" (gathering). The
works of Shalom Aleichem will be
discussed. Broward Federal, 3000
N. University Dr., Sunrise.
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate: Founder's Day Celebration.
Temple Kol Ami-BZs: 2 p.m
Meeting. At Temple, 8200 Peters
Road, Plantation.
Temple Beth Am Men's dab:
9:30 a jn. Meeting and breakfast.
At Temple, 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate.
Ramat Shalom: 7:16 p.m. "An
Evening at Ramat Shalom."
Open house for members and
prospective members. Wine and
cheese. At Temple, 11301 W.
Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Temple Kol Ami: 9:30 a.m.
Registration open for Hebrew
School, Sunday School, and
Temple membership. High Holy
Day reservations wfll also be ac-
B'nai B'rith-Sands Point Lodge:
10 a.m. Breakfast meeting. Guest
speaker will be from a leading in-
vestments firm.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Natanya Clnb: Noon. Luncheon
and card party. Congregation
Beth Hillel of Margate.
ORT-Pine Inland Chapter: Noon.
Installation and luncheon. Judy
Stone will entertain. Clubs of In-
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Hatik-
vah Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Install-
ation of officers. Mini-lunch.
Sunrise Lakes Phase I Play-
B'nai B'rith North Broward
Council: 10 a.m. Meeting. B'nai
B'rith Resource V Center, 800 W
Oakland Park Blvd.
Hadassah-Gilah Invarrary Chap-
ter: Planning meeting. Broward
Federal, Inverness Plaza.
Concord Village Women. Crab:
Noon. Meeting and mini-lunch.
Lecture on house plants by local
florist. Clubhouse, 6601 N. Uni-
versity Dr., Tamarac.
United Fathara-Broward Chap-
tar: 8 p.m. Meeting. Broward
County Courthouse, room 415.
Knights of Pythias-Coral Springs
Lodge: 8 p.m. Meeting. Italian-
American Club, 7310 W. McNab
Road. Tamarac. 755-3309.
B'nai Brith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon. Meeting and
mini-lunch. Sunrise Lakes Phase
I Playhouse.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 8 p.m. Confirmation serv-
ices for the 10th grade.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Temple
Sha'aray Tsedek-Msaa Clnb:
8:30 p.m. Three-act show featur-
ing singer Errol Dante; come-
dienne Mickey Sharp; and
pianist Chris Contillo. Donation
86. 84. AH seats reserved. 741-
C^Spasnga Area Coalition of
Jewish Organhurtbns: 6 p.m. In-
stallation dinner. Holiday Inn,
Coral Springs.
ARMDI-Ashkalon Chapter: 10
a.m. Election meiMng. Mini-
breakfast. JCC, 660TW. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation, 687-0019 or
Temple Kol Ami-Sisterhood: 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. through June 13.
Giant Rummage Sale.
Italian-American Club; 7310 W.
McNab Road, Tamarac. 722-
B'nai B'rith Woman-Cypress
Chase Chapter: Noon. Meeting
and installation of officers.
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oak-
land Pk. Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
Hadassah-Fort Lauderdale
Tamar Chapter; 1 p.m. Book
review of "The offer," given by
Anne Ackerman. Tickets 82.
Funds will benefit Young Judea
Camp. Hawaiian Gardens, Phase
2 Clubhouse, 6101 W. Oakland
Pk. Blvd. 733-7032 or 792-6061.
Deborah Sunrise Chapter: 11
a.m. Meeting and mini-lunch.
Sunrise Lakes Phase I Play-
house. 8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr..
Jewish Community Center: 7:30
p.m. Annual meeting. JCC, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Friendship Club of Concord V8-
laa;e: Noon. Meeting and mini-
lunch. Evelyn Mintz will discuss
provocative topic. Clubhouse,
6501 N. University Dr., Tamarac.
Hadassah-HatOrvah Cypress
Chase Chapter: Noon. Install-
ation luncheon. Ponderoaa Res-
taurant, 8250 W. Oakland Pk.
Blvd. 731-1772.
Natanya Club: Noon. Meeting,
luncheon, and installation of
officers. Congregation Beth Hillel
of Margate.
Negev Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Book review of "Blessed is the
Match." Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lakes
Chapter: Noon. Meeting.
Hawaiian Gardens, Phase 6 Rec-
reation Hall, 3506 N.W. 49 Ave.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Bench-Sisterhood: Noon.
Meeting. Program: Hairwear for
Everywhere. At Temple, 200 S.
Century Blvd.
The following students
graduated from Ramat Shalom
Torah School on May 18: Wendy
Breslow. Craig Downie. Bryan
Forrest, Andrew Kaufman,
Garrett Lerner, Erica Liroff, Lyle
Marcus, Ellisa Pollack, Steven
Segal, Adina Wachtel, and
Joshua Wilder.
The North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT held its
7th annual installation of officers
recently at Inverrary Country
Club. Barbara Shapiro installed
the following members: Fran
SaUoway, president; Mariene
Tropper, chairman of executive
committee; Bea Blackman,
Marcy Entin, Ruth Freund,
Goldie Stonehill, Pearl Warner,
and Adele Wolman, vice
presidents; Carol Ritman,
treasurer: Marvin a Shaw, Zelda
Dickert, and Gerri Rosenthal,
secretaries; and Clare Klugman,
THE Coral Springs Lodge of
B'nai B'rith will hold its instal-
lation of officers at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday June 2 at the Holiday
Inn, 3701 University Dr., Coral
Springs. The installation dinner
will be keynoted by Alfred
Golden, chairman of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Dinner will be
126 for paid-up members. 830 for
non-members. For further
information and reservations call
752-8784, 753-2591 or 487-9481.
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon honored
the following Religious and
Hebrew School teachers at the
Friday night May 4 service:
Yaacov Yassi. Tovah Hamilton.
Hildy Bromberg, Helen Starr.
Karen Roller. Elly Lew. Marine
Ross. Leona Mills. Shirley Levin,
and Lee Corburn.
The Sisterhood of Temple
Sholom. Pompano Beach, held its
annual donor luncheon recently
were 115 members and guests
attended. The crowd was enter-
tained by Jewish humorist Lou
The 1984-85 Temple officers
were installed by Temple Rabbi
Samuel April at the Friday night
April 27 services. Installed were:
Reuben Sperber. president;
David Gordon, Julian Sharlet,
Sam Marks, Gary Levin, Dr. Phil
Rubenstein, and Lee Gornstein
vice presidents; Joseph Shore'
treasurer; Aryce Arrick and
Beverly Hersher, secretaries.
The installation of newly-
elected officers and Temple board
members will take place at the
r nday night June 1 service.
The Temple Seniorhood, other-
wise known as the BZ's, will meet
at 2 p.m. Sunday June 3 at the
Temple, 8200 Peters Rd., Planta-
The Confirmation service for
SeKJ1tUdent8 ,f the te^us
School will take place at 7-30
p.m. Tuesday June 5. Honored at
this year s Confirmation services
Iwlf Tr Ardman' E"rd
Boreth, Alyce Couf, Shari
Fabncant. Allan Gedan, Marcv
Hart, Came Hacker. Danielle
Leader. Jeff Levy-Jacobs, Stacey
Pelton, David Roth. Jeffrey
S3 ?UCieo Smith- Erica
Sponder. Lisa Streisfeld, Joshua
Tabin, and Lee Sanders.
The Confirmation class will
which will be accepted by Temple
president Paul Frank.
** Jon. 13
h*w wfll be 9 to 4 pi*
Libraries offer various programs
The Broward County Library
System is offering a number of
free programs to the public at
various branches around North
Broward. The programs include:
At East Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort
Children ages six to 12 are
invited to make dragons, helmets
and castles at a series of craft
programs during the month of
June. The programs will be bald
at 11:30 a.m. on the following
Firdays: June 8, 16, 22, and 29.
Pre-registration is required for
this free program. Call 766-4263.
A series of adventure films will
be presented during the month of
June. "Lindberg vs Atlantic,"
"Mystery of Amelia Earhart"
and "Place of Dreams: Air and
Space Museum" will be shown at
7:30 p.m. Tuesday June 6. At
7:30 p.m. Tuesday June 12
"Royal Archives of EBLA" will
be presented. "Calypso's Search
for Atlantis" will be presented at
7:30 p.m. Tueday June 19.
"Calypso's Search for the
Brittanic." "Diving for Roman
Plunder" and "Distant Islands"
will be shown at 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday June 26.
At Underbill City Hall Complex
Branch, 2000 City Hall Dr.,
A book quest, a summer series
of crafts, games, and films will be
offered during the month of June.
Call the library at 485-5070 for
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW 43 Ave.. Lauderdale
Weight control ,
Gladys White, will dia21
wmgnt level at 2 pjn
June 6. F
At Margate Cathareu Y.
Branch, 6810 Park Dr., |
"Summer Solstice' ,
Henry Fonda and Mynu Lwl
be shown at 1 p.m. u/
June 6. "Balloon Safari'
shown at 1 pjn. Wednesday J
Martha Beasley will ,
an eight-part course in
game skills beginning at
a.m. Thursday June 7. Foil
the first class, instruction'
offered at 9:30 a.m.
through July 28. Pre-r^,
is required for this $16 count]
At Sunrise Branch, 6600!
Strip, Sunrise.
Children of all ages will bes]
to meet an assortment of r
from the Pet Circus shop i
registration day for Book I,
at 3:30 p.m. Mondy June4.
Wine maker
Bodenstein will present i.
part lecture series on how tot
make and enjoy wine at 6:301
Monday June 4. The
will continue at 6:30
Monday June 11,18, and 25.
At Weat Regional Branch,
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.]
Mama Clown will presnt|
magic show for children of
ages at 4:30 p.m We
June 6.
Temple happenings
Temple Kol Ami
Rabbi Henry SldrbaU, director
of Youth Programs in Israel of
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, was welcomed by
Milton and Ruth Sperber,
chairmen of the Association of
Reform Zionists of America
(ARZA) at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation, as Rabbi Skirball
shared the pulpit with Kol Ami's
Rabbi Sheldon Harr at a Shabbat
celebrating Israel's 36th Anni-
versary. Rabbi Skirball
discussed, "The Contributions of
American Ohm to Israel
ARZA." For more informationc
ARZA call 389-6084 or 472-11
Temple Beth Israel
Cantor Maurice A. Neu of 1
Israel in Sunrise,
attended a four-day
Convention of the
Assembly at Grossinger's, Nd
York. The Cantors Assembly
the world's largest association^
cantors. Some 300 colleague! |
Cantor Neu and Temple lay
Leon Heller, attended
Chaplaincy Cnmsninsioa of
Jewish FHitaffi. Chaplaincy
Volunteer Recognition Day.
WLI-Taaaane Ch^toNon.
umtmm and card party.
3 Dag* & 2 Night* onriooidng Cakkr Race Course!
Your Weekend Includes:
Deluxe trackside room
Prime rib dinner for 2
Champagne & fruit on arrival
Turf breakfast one morning
Use of pool and exercise area
Entertainment nightly except Sunday
Transportation to and from Calder
Race Track
Check-in anytime Check-out 5:00 p.m.
Offer good thru 12/26/84
Present this ad at check-in
Miami-Calder Race Course
21485 27th Ave.
Call (305) 621-5861
AtTurnpikfxitHomtiUad'Miramar Of 1-800-HOLIDAY
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B'nai-Bnot Mitxvah
Diabetes lecture June 6
Matthew Kronsberg, son of
Barbara and Alan Kronsberg of
Coral Springs, will be called to
the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitxvah at the Saturday
morning June 2 service at Temple
Beth Am, Margate.
The Bat Mitzvah of Stephanie
Koshner, daughter of Ellen and
Richard Kuahner of Coral
Springs, will be celebrated at the
Friday night June 8 service at
Beth Am.
The following morning at the
Saturday June 9 service,
Jonathan Rosenblatt, son of
Hilda and Julius Rosenblatt of
Coral Springs, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant.
Karen Smith, daughter of
Elaine and Larry E. Smith of
Coral Springs, will become a Bat
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning June 16 service at
Beth Am.
The Bat Mitzvah of Patrina
Joy Aguilar was celebrated at the
Saturday morning May 12
service at Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate.
Raw4y Soioaaaai, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Neil Solomon, cele-
brated his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday May 19 service at Beth
Bart feld
The Bat Mitzvah of Jennifer
Bartfetd, daughter of Barbara
and Michael Bartfeld of Sunrise,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning June 2
service at Temple Emanu-El,
Fort Lauderdale.
Daniel M. Ballon, son of
Temple Emanu-El's Rabbi Jef-
frey L. and Mrs.Ballon of Lau-
derhill. will be called to the Torah
in honor of his Bar Mitzvah at
the Saturday morning June 9
service at Emanu-El.
B JMS&sUcdanl celebrated his
Bar MrttVah *t the Set-day
Jonathan Bernstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Bernstein, will
be called to the Torah in honor of
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning June 9 service at Beth
The B'nai Mitzvahs of Mel
Dykes, Dana Wilkins, Barry and
Matthew Kats, Lisa Witee, and
Seth Lockman were all celebrated
during the month of May at
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs.
Paige Schwartz, daughter of
June and Alan Schwartz of
Plantation, celebrated her Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday night May
25 service at Temple Kol Ami,
The B'nai Mitzvah of Lao Bar-
man, son of Judith and Fred Ber-
man of Plantation, and Matthew
Tabes, son of Susan and Jeffrey
Tabin of Plantation, was cele-
brated at the Satarday morning
May 26 service st Kol Ami.
The Bar Mitzvah of Jason Tar
krwe, son of Laura and Jeffrey
Kravet of Lauderhill, will be cele-
brated at the Saturday morning
June 16 service at Emanu-El.
Bryan Forrest, son of Norms
Forrest of Plantation, celebrated
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning May 19 service at
Ramat Shalom, Plantation.
The Bat Mitzvah of Andrea
Bennan, daughter of Miriam and
Lewis Berman of Sunrise, will be
celebrated at the Friday night
June 1 service at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac
Louis Lennan, son of Geral-
dine and Marvin Lerman of Coral
Springs, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning June 2 service at Beth
Jeffrey Levy, son of Susan and
Robert Levy of Coral Springs,
will become a Bar Mitzvah cele-
brant at the Saturday morning
June 9 service at Beth Torah.
Shaun Cristopher, son of Abby
and Dahl Netsch of Sunrise, will
be called to the Torah in honor of
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning June 2 services at
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek, Sun-
University of Haifa awards Ph.D.
to Yosef Begun in absentia
In recognition of Prisoner of
Zion Yosef Begun'a struggle to
make aliyah, his open support of
Israel, and of his unceasing
efforts to teach Hebrew in the
USSR all at risk of his
personal freedom the Univer-
sity of Haifa awarded him, in
absentia, one of its first honorary
doctorates during the 12th
meeting of the University's
Board of Governors, in May.
Begun, an electronics engineer
and a holder ot a PHD in
mathematics from Moscow
University, became a "refusenik"
in 1971, after applying to
emigrate to Israel.
After becoming a "refusenik"
Begun devoted himself to
teaching Hebrew, openly, in an
attempt to establish his right to
teach Hebrew within the USSR.
He also participated in pro-Israel
demonstrations. As a result of
these activities, Begun was exiled
to Siberia for two years.
Pioneer Women hold
successful conference
The B'nai Mitzvah of .
Dam, son of Dr. Samuel Dorn of
Plantation, and Mkhaal Hol-
lander, son of Judy and Robert
Hollander of Plantation, wul be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning June 2 service at Kol
The Bast Mitzvah of
Stephanie Davis, daughter of
Mazine and Robert Davis of
Plantation, and Robyn Kane,
daughter of Marsha and Michael
Kane of Plantation, will be held
at the Friday night June 8 service
at Kol Ami.
The following morning st the
Saturday Jun* 9 service the B nai
Mitzvah of Trida Polnnsky,
daughter of Sherie and Philip
Polunaky of Plantation, and
Adam Fmkelstam, son of Arlene
and Harry Finkelstein of Planta-
tion, will be celsbrated.
Leaders of Pioneer Women
Na'amat councils, chapters and
clubs from throughout Dade,
Broward, and Palm Beach
counties joined with members of
the Southeast Area board of
directors at a one-day conference
held recently at Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel, Fort Lauderdale.
Chairing the conference was
Mildred Weiss of Deerfield
Beach. Bebee Pullman of Fort
Lauderdale, member of the
national board and area coord-
inator, said that the session
better acquainted the leadership
of the Women's Labor 7-iritot
Organization of America with the
workings and scope of Pioneer
Reports on activities for 1983-
84, and projections for 1984-86
were given.
Harriet Green of Miami Beach,
president of the South Florida
Council and national vice
president, was the keynote
speaker and discussed the
programs in Israel sponsored by
Pioneer Women and Na'amat
compise the worlds largest
Jewish women's organization
with nearly 900,000 members in
Israel, the U.S., Canada, and
other countries.
Delray Beach Lake view
Greens 1 Bedrm. \yt Bath Adult Condo.
Screened Patio, Clubhouse, Heated Pool, Ten-
nis, Next to Golf Course, 2Vi Miles to Delrav
Dunes Beach Park $37,000.
B'nai B'rithlnt'l
to honor
B'nai B'rith International has
honored Lewrence S. Eagle-
burger, U.S. under sscretarjTof
eUte for political affairs, for his
ZLlSRS. 8ervic8 to Mtion
and his fight for peace and justice
throughout the world.
Presentation of the award took
place Monday, May 21, during a
noting of the Jewish service
Plu-a Board of Gover-
nors. The board is the top policv-
F^king bodv of the world's
largest and oldest Jewish service
Some 116 members from more
than s dozen countries rangina
from Great Britain. I^rancTand
Germany to Australia, Chile and
Argentina attended.
During the three-day meeting
which began Saturday evening'
Mav 19 the board voted onits
budget for the 1984-86 fiscal year
oaoaidered program priorities,'
reviewed plans for B'nai B'rith
International's biennial conven-
tion in September, and discussed
major issues of concern to the
world Jewish community.
A free community
education program on diabetes
management, and diabetes treat-
ment will be offered by the
Diabetes Research Institute
Foundation at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday June 6 st Colonial
Palms Nursing Home West
Auditorium, 61 W. Sample Rd..
Pompano Beach.
Dr. Daniel H. Mintz, professor
of Medicine and scientific
director of the Die betes Research
Institute at the University of
Miami School of Median. J
A Disease with a FutWrtf1
mg from its Past."
, Dr. Mintz will foca, ,
""ft* mt P^-be*
period of tune from birth i
high blood sugar is diso
New research in beta cell j
Ution and pancreas
plantation will be reviewed.
For information contact
3437 or call 624-7400 *tk]
tone and dial 634701.
June 1-7:51 pjn.
June 8-7:54 p.m.
June 15-7:56 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AM 1974-81801. 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate HOB
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 5 p.m.. Friday late service I
p.m.. Saturday a.m.. 5 p.m.: Sunday S a.m.. 6 p.m. Rabbi Paul Pie**.
Rabbi Emeritua, Dr Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman
TEMPLE SETH ISRAEL (743-4040). T100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Sunrise
33313 Service*: Monday through Thureday 8 am B:*0 p.m ; Friday 8 a m..
8 p.m.. 8 p.m.. Saturday 8 48 a.m.; Sunday a.m.. 8:80 p.m Rabbi Phlli*A.
Labewiti, Cantor Maurice Neu.
Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441 Service*: Sunday through Fridays:*)
a.m.. 8 p.m Friday late service 8 p.m Saturday 8:46 a.m.. and at candle-
lighting tune Rabbi Joteph Lanener, Canter Skastaj Ackerman
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (7H-T8B0), 9101 NW 6Tth St.. Tmarac SSSJl Ser-
vice*: Sunday through Friday 8.30 a.m.. 6 p.m. Late Friday service 8 p.m.
Saturday 8:46 a.m 6 p.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone. Canter Henry Betace.
TEMPLE B'NAI M0SHE (942 8380). 1434 SE lerd. St.. Pompano Beach
33080 Service*: Friday 8 pm. Rabbi Morrli A. Skse.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-OSM). 408* Pine Island Rd Sunrla*
33321 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. 8p.m.; Late Friday services
p.m : Saturday 846 a.m.,8:S0p.m Canter Jack March***.
TEMPLE SHOL0M (942*410). 132 SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach 330*0 Ser-
vices: Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evenings: Monday through Thur-
sday at 8 p.m., Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday am Rabbi
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Renicr.
Blvd.. Margate 33063 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:18a.m.. B 30pm
Ute Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 8:10 p.m. Rabbi David
Manner. Cantor Joel Cohen
East residents), 763 6319 Services: Dally 8:30 a.m.. 6:10 p.m.; Saturday
a.m. David Kargman, President.
Avs.. Lauderhill 38313. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 8:30
p.m.; Saturdays 46 a.m. Rabbi Israel Haleera.
,J"^UD"D*Li M"EW CONGREGATION: <7T383 or 7-
m.~7vir ". B*nvon L**** Oondo Clubhouse. *OM Bailey Rd.
Tamarac. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday am Charles B. Fyler, President.
ygyj.fW'- '"* RAPHAEL (733-7*841. 4881 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lakes 33813 Services: Sunday through Thureday S a m .8 p m .
Friday 8 a m 8 p m Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 8 p.nT^
nab?w - coin Park West. Sunrise 33321 Service*.- Sunday MirssaB Friday 8 a.m., S: J*
KSLLyg**yf *-* *V frees*: Mas. Sunday. "
*rvca*, women, Tuesday* p.m. Area LliBarmaa.
BWdNrV.S*MLo*w0"",,L0 *CM . HBO W. Hillaboro
Btvd.I^arnsldBeacn s*44i. Service.: Sunday through Friday S am and
IcnneTtr, Pedant *""" ,"d undowlL C*"tw "* ,MW- $*^
uZl^rJ^ 1 SUrUng Rd., Fort Lauderdale 38*13 SarvK**: Monday
through Friday 730 a.m.. and sundown; Saturday, ta.m. auadown; Sunday
sundown Rasbi Edward Oavta. *
. W. StcNab Rd.
Rabbi CBaim Myder
Consf-eaattea president: Herman Fleischer.
iavttaM-a^0? (- W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation *S8
services. Frtday8 16p.m.; Saturday. 10a.m. RabMElite!SkleeSM.
aSSTa.* ?.!LM ?".!! <7-- Rlve*d. Dr.. Coral Boring. 880*6
Services: Sunday s 30 a.m.; Tuesday, Thursday T: 16 p.m.; Friday S p m ;
Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi DanakJ R. oJ*cXi&1bm~.
*!!**[ "!*">" 0F 0-"IBLD BEACH (aM-SEU). Iervke*at
ZSSfitLStt'iSPJ"- lm*^> Blvd.. Dneld Beach, mday* P
Rabbi Nathan H. Flh, Cantor Merri* Levmtea.
LateT sl^MiU"f,L <7>0). 3346 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Lauderdale
easnwaSLn1 JV*?> rrUtoy ,; : aaAirdmy. only oa holiday, cr
KknrSet^ B*rB" ****** ieHreylia4*s*7 CairhK Jereme
p5d.vLa,,!f?-A*.' !59& ** ^tanea 88BM. advice*:
Cerbera P urday loso am RabM Sbekton J. Merr. C***er tm
*^^m2%2* ^ >>WT CREEK *fl-*SM) SKvk:-:
Ctocomd^it^!I.,Wk* moo0,lj' <***** PreabybwMa Obureh. **
2JJt c*** *ajr. abbi Brace I. V
P^ioon^lc^,y^ COHwRBOaTIOBl (Ttbd**.))-MnHWjttftv

Friday, June 1,1984 / The Jewish FloridJanoTOreaterFor
Norman Lamm, president
of Yeshiva
,iity, and Yurika Mann, expert on
*li art, look over a few of the 36 pieces
I art given to the Yeshiva University
by Joseph and Rebecca Meyerhoff
of Baltimore, in celebration of the 36th
anniversary of Israel The Meyerhoff gift is
the largest single collection ever given to
the Museum.
Costa Rica's President Alvarez
Plans to Visit Israel Shortly
JERUSALEM (JTA) President Luis Alberto
Monge Alvarez of Costa Rica will visit Israel shortly, it
was announced here. He will arrive after the new Costa
Rican Ambassador to Israel presents his credentials.
Costa Rica and El Salvador announced recently that
they would transfer their embassies from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem. As a result, Egypt announced last week that it
would sever diplomatic ties with both Central American
Who Have
Served Their
in Time
of War
or Peace
Aliya fulfills Zionist dream but
often makes parents despondent
i Jews of the United States
Canada leave to settle in
, it is a boon to Israel as
Bllment of a Zionist dream but
I lot of parents are despondent
their children leave for
, "according to a spokes-
on for the Montreal branch of
Association of Parents of
rictnIsraelis (APAI).
| Mollie Adelman of the
Montreal branch told the
dian Jewish News that the
WAI "is a support group" for
i parents and their children.
Founded in 1974 by Nachum
Weisaman of New York, the
APAI has 30 chapters in the
United States and Canada.
Marlene Rubin, president of
the Montreal branch, said the
branch started in 1963 "and
we've already got about 76
families." She also reported a
branch in Toronto and that one
was being organized in
Vancouver. She said that APAI
was meant to help young North
Americans make aliya and to
serve as a forum where parents
can share their concerns and their
joys. Members act as "couriers"
bringing packages, messages and
moral support to children of other
APAI members when they visit
Rubin said, "the real, unof-
ficial" story of APAI is what
happens between parents and
their children. She said parents of
children living in the same area of
Israel become closer. Families are
joined and "matches are made."
She stated that APAI had a
special program for parents who
want to retire in Israel and be
near their children.
Because t the lack of ****** burial space
and tin olstance to a National Cemtteryjm
may be eligible to receive Veterans Burial
Benefits in a local Jewish cemetery.
N you are an honoraWy *dH **-V"
are eMojmte to apply.
Spaces art limited and wM be alocated to)
: a first come, first served basis.
! To receive your reservation and priority
1-800-441-4448 EXT. 137
' -24 HOURS
YOU MOST BE H0NOfim9L* rH*CW#*<3Fn
BBNoar wins Israeli Presidential Award
I Fourteen members of the B'nai
Imh Noar Lenoar. the only
youth movement in Israel
Mm to community and
y service, have been
I Israeli President Chaim
I s Volunteer Prize for
wtarian Activity, the
presidential award
win that category.
The citation, the first to be
awarded to B'nai B'rith Noar
Lenoar, was conferred for the
organization's 18-month rehabil-
itation work done with a brain-
damaged child. The award was
presented before an audience of
5,000 people at the Israeli
Cultural Center in Jerusalem.
According to the child's
parents, Noar Lenoar members
helped him to achieve a level of
improvement that otherwise
would have been impossible.
Members exercised the boy's
body daily until he suceeded in
improving his senses and was
able to exercise on his own. As a
result of Noar Lenoar's assist-
ance, there is hope now that the
child may some day function as a
normal human being.
iro* \fcMm
CHAI-Concern for Helping Animals in Israel
-J* Bashevia Singer, Nobel
kJJ "mning author; Congress-
Fiwn Untoe of California;
Ej"" Hammer. Israels
ry"~ Education and
r. have joined the Israel-
JJM Advisory Board of the
I* pm Animals in Israel,
Inc., an organisation established
to provide support for animal
welfare efforts in Israel.
CHAI's purpose is to rain
funds in the U.S. and abroad to
modernize and expand the five
animal shelters already function-
ing in Israel, build shelters in
areas where none presently exist,
provide needed veterinary
supplies and equipment, and
assist in developing a humane
education program in the schools.
Shelters already exist in Tel
Aviv, Jerusalem, Haifa. Beer-
aheva. and Ramat (Jan.
Information about CHAI can
be obtained by writing P O. Box
3341. Alexandria, Virginia 22302.
,, toael Bonds improves its $250 Israel certificate
PWd features for the S260 *~" ----- *-
Israel "---
l*e DurL "^P^nce toward
Pitt? of E1 M >->
I na Bond Organisation.
kw^bluhed to increase
i^Jgthe number of visitors
Israel for Israeli currency: after
one year, 1280; after two yean.
276; after three years. 92;
four years. 0820; five years (at
maturity) 1360. Certificates must
be at least one year old before
they are accepted by El Al for
Another new feature, he
stated, provides that if the
Certificates are held to their five-
rir maturity and are not cashed
Israel, the holder can add 1300
and receive a 1600 Current
Income Bond, giving the holder a
160 bonus.
Mental health Division seeks Volunteers
The Broward County Mental
Health Division is embarking
upon establishing a volunteer
program. Needed are persons in
the community willing to assist
staff with therspeutic recrea-
yer if cashed in tional sctivities. who have skills
Hermelin. National
uiairman of Israel
i7*ita^i D0W ** the
and talents that they are anxious
to share with others or indi-
viduals who just want to lend a
helping hand. Anyone interested
should contact Ruth D. Franzen.
Community Relations Coord-
inator at 963-3166.
An Exciting NEW "Traditional"
Overlooking Palm ech on fno fnfrocootfof Wutorwsy'
CaVf person pstnon. cooct
Mrs. Horowitz

^^^^^^^^^^^w^Lui ui vjiettittr f
irt Lauderdale Friday, June 1.198*
U7ft4 UGHT5
I ^

Gneaf Zaste
iv/f/i (Jfra LowTar.
That's Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
|w rd p
5 mg. "ur". 05 mg mcotme ptf ogaratu by FTC method.
.1 *-

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