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:
AA00014312:00063

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
weJewislh Flcridian
OF GRIATIR PORT LAUDIRDALE
Volume 5 Number 16
Friday, August 6,1976 OFrdtc.sliclit-rWy,. Aug. e. 1*76
Price 25 cents
No. Broward Hadassah Sending!
Delegates to National Confab
The North Broward Hadassah
Chapter is sending a large
delegation to the 62nd annual
Hadassah convention, to be held
this Bicentennial year in the
Washington Hilton Hotel, Aug.
16-18.
Led by the newly elected
president, Mrs. Sidney Gerber,
the delegation includes Mrs.
Oscar Sindell, Mrs. Alan Mar-
covitz, Mrs. Herbert Shield, Mrs.
Blanche Herzlich, Mrs. Irwin
Stenn, Mrs. Charles Ruben, Mrs.
Herman Druger, Mrs. Robert
Haft, Mrs. Sam Schwartz and
Mrs. Helen Eialer.
Mrs. Ralph Cannon, immediate
past president of the chapter and
vice president of the Florida
Region of Hadassah, will join the
delegation.
Featured speaker at the
Tuesday night banquet will be
Daniel P. Moynihan, former
United States Ambassador to the
United Nations. During the same
program the Henrietta Szold
Award will be made to Sir Harold
Wilson, former Prime Minister of
England.
OTHER DISTINGUISHED
speakers during the convention
will be Morris Amitay, executive
Dulzin
Denounces
Vote Move
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Jewish Agency Treasurer Leon
Dulzin has added his voice to the
mounting criticism of the Zionist
General Council's decision to
forgo elections to the next
World Zionist Congress in
countries where 90 percent of the
Zionist factions agree to a slate of
delegates beforehand.
In a statement to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Dulzin
denounced the decision "taken in
haste" as "a blow to the
democratic character of the
Zionist movement."
HE CHALLENGED the con-
tention of WZO Executive Chair-
man Yosef Almogi that the 90
percent requirement assured that
elections would be held in most
countries. Just the opposite is
true, Dulzin claimed.
He noted that in the U.S.,
Continued on Page 2
director of the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee;
Simcha Dinitz, Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S.; Dr.
Kalman J. Mann, director
general of the Hadassah Medical
Organization; and Dr. Robert I.
Levy of the National Institute of
Health.
Among the various plenaries
and workshops during the four-
day convention will be those on
American Affairs, Membership,
Wills and Bequests, Zionist
Affairs, Youth Alr/ah, Fund-
Raising, HMO, Building and
Development, Education,
Program, Promotion and Maga-
zines, Public Relations and a
special political briefing for
Hadassah Associates.
The Hadassah Israel Educa-
tion Services afternoon will be
a special treat, featuring an
exciting show of the latest
fashions as designed and
executed by the students at the
Seligsburg/Brandeis Com-
prehensive High School in Jeru-
salem, plus a new docu-
mentary film.
The convention promises to be
one of the most exciting and
action-packed in Hadassah
convention history.
world energy
Schmidt
In Praise
OfEntebbe
NEW YORK (JTA) -
West German Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt has praised
the Israeli rescue operation in
Uganda and has asserted that
the whole incident involving
the hijacking of the Air
France air bus "has cast so
much light internationally on
international terrorism that
the prospects for a new intent,
a new energy in the world to
solve that problem in unison
has been enhanced, I would
hope, at least."
Interviewed on ABC-TV
"Issues and Answers," Schmidt
said that he would not comment
on the international legal aspect
of Israel's rescue operation.
"BUT ON the other hand," he
said, "what other course was left
open to the Israeli government? I
Continued on Page 2
Temple Beth Israel Names
Jacobson Executive Director
Temple Beth Israel of Fort
Lauderdale has announced the
appointment of Irving Jacobson
as executive director.
A native of Illinois and a
graduate of Hines School of
Pharmacy in Chicago, Jacobson
has lived in Miami with his wife,
Dorothy, for the past 31 years.
He has served in professional
synagogue administration for the
past 17 years at Temple Zion,
Lakeside Memorial and Con-
gregation Beth David in the
Greater Miami area.
He was instrumental in the
founding of Congregation Beth
Mosbe, where he was vice
president, chairman of the board
of directors and director of the
first Jewish Sunday and Hebrew
School in the North Dade area.
He founded and directed the first
Jewish teen group in the area and
served as first Scoutmaster of a
troop sponsored by Beth Moshe.
He also edited and published the
synagogue bulletin and was can-
tonal soloist and choir member.
Jacobson is a member in good
standing of the National
Association of Synagogue
Administrators of the Con-
servative movement, and a
courtesy member of the National
Association of Temple Admin-
istrators of the Reform move-
ment.
As executive director of
Temple Beth Israel he will
coordinate the various depart-
ments offering religious, social
and educational programs to the
Conservative Jewish community
of Fort Lauderdale.
An active participant in com-
munity activities, Jacobson says
he is "eager to meet the challenge
of reinforcing Jewish ties for
youth and adults in the extensive
Jewish community residing in
Broward County."
IRVING JACOBSON
Protest Soviet Olympic Role
LEON DULZIN
LONDON (JTA) A
protest against the Soviet
Union's participation in the
Olympic Games "in view of its
persecution of Soviet Jewry and
other minorities" was made here
by the Women's Campaign for
Soviet Jewry.
Temple Sholom Elects
First Woman President
In a letter to Lord Killanin, the
group expressed surprise, that
while excluding South Africa and
Taiwan, the International
Olympic Committee "condoned"
the Soviet government's
domination of the Soviet Olympic
Committee.
Irene Reidich has been elected
the first woman president of
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach,
and thus joins the small exclusive
group of women presidents of
congregations throughout the
United States.
She has accepted the challenge,
recognizing that she is entering a
field heretofore occupied solely
by men.
Her son, now 20, attending
Emory University, celebrated his
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Sholom,
and her daughters Marcie and
Elaine became Benot Mitzvah
there too.
In her acceptance speech, Mrs.
Reidich promised that unity of
spiritual purpose and a con-
gregation knit together in
harmony and brotherhood would
be her goals.
She called upon the Jewish
community-at-large to involve
themselves in temple worship,
Jewish ceremonies and the
various social activities, to com-
prise a warm Jewish fraternity
in the Greater Pompano area.
New arrivals to the area are
cordially invited to join the
temple and further information
may be obtained by calling the
office. 942-6410.
Mrs. Reidich is completely
dedicated to Temple Sholom and
has a thorough understanding of
its needs and its potential. She
has lived in Pompano since 1934
and over the years she and her
family have built their lives
around the temple. Her father,
Morris Hirshman, is a past
president of the temple and a co-
signer of its first mortgage.
IRENE REIDICH
Temple Emanu-El Has New Principal
Sylvia Mills, chairman of
Temple Emanu-El Religious
School committee, has an-
nounced the appointment of
Gladys Schleicher as the new
principal. Mrs. Schleicher was
selected by a committee that
interviewed experienced ap-
plicants from throughout the
United States.
According to Mrs. Mills, "Mrs.
Schleicher demonstrates an
exceptional ability to motivate
students, teachers and parents.
The school she directed in
Winston-Sakm, N.C., was recog-
nized as one of the outstanding
schools in the region. Few prin-
cipals have greater ability to
utilize relevant and stimulating
materials."
Rabbi Joel S. Goor, spiritual
leader of Temple Emanu-El, is
formulating the curriculum for
the coming year, utilizing con-
temporary techniques. Based on
the soundest Jewish traditions, it
will utilize the most stimulating
textbooks available.
If Israel is Ousted,
Others Will Leave
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign minister Yigal Allon
has warned that if Israel were suspended from the forthcoming
UN General Assembly several leading Western countries would
"suspend themselves" from the Assembly in protest.
Addressing a meeting of Labor Party leaders in Tel Aviv,
Allon said he based his prediction on solid knowledge.
ADDRESSING THE same meeting, called to boost the
party's preparations for its membership drive and internal
elections, Premier Yitzhak Rabin attacked Hebrew University
Prof. Yigael Yadin, who has publicly challenged him for the
Premiership.
Without mentioning the soldier-turned-archaeologist by
name, Rabin denounced "false messiahs" who had emerged to
"retroactively" discover that there was political rot in the
Israeli establishment. Yadin made the "rot" charge in a speech
in Tel Aviv over the weekend.
"OUR DEMOCRATIC system is being challenged,"
Rabin said. "A period of messianism has begun Messiahs
who suddenly find rot everywhere. For 20 years they were
quiet."
The Premier noted that Jewish history had been plagued
by false messiahs.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laaderdak
Friday, August 6,1976

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Rabbi Zimmerman Celebrates His
First Anniversary at Beth Torah
Friday, July 23, marked the
first anniversary of Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman's assumption of the
pulpit at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center.
In honor of the occasion Mrs.
David Sommers, Sisterhood
president, presented a mezuzah
to be nailed on the doorpost of
the new sanctuary. Men's Club
president Robert Feigenbaum
made a presentation of a copy of
the Holy Scriptures to be placed
in the new temple library. Mrs.
Martin Ravitz, representing the
children and parents of the
Religious School, presented to
Rabbi Zimmerman three
humashim to be used during
Saturday morning worship.
Under Rabbi Zimmerman's en-
thusiastic and able guidance, our
temple membership has grown
and has given impetus to the
construction of *a beautiful new
sanctuary and social hall. Under
the rabbi's tutelage, the
Religious School has grown in
size and scope of curriculum.
Rabbi Zimmerman's charisma
is well known and he is frequently
called upon for spiritual guidance
in the form of invocations, bene-
dictions, speaking engagements
and Marriage Encounter. So
great is his love and concern for
his fellow man that he never
neglects to find time for all who
need his special kind of com-
passion. He is truly the in-
spiration and backbone of the
Jewish community so rapidly
growing in our area.
RABBI ZIMMERMAN
Dulzin Denounces WZO
Postponement of Elections
Continued from Page 1
where two-thirds of all diaspora
Zionists reside, the decision
already has been taken to dis-
pense with elections.
Dulzin said the failure to hold
elections would mean that "new
groups and younger people who
have joined the Zionist
movement since the last Con-
gress will not be representd." He
laid blame for the decision on the
Labor Zionists and the World
Confederation of General
Zionists. Dulzin is a leader of the
Likud faction in Israel.
Sholorn Men
Form Club
Temple Sholom of Pompano
Beach has formed a Men's Club.
Acting president Peter Osman, a
newcomer to Pompano, and
program chairman Nat Baum
have announced an exciting
evening to be held at the temple,
132 SE 11th Ave., on Wednesday
Sept. 8 at 8 p.m.
The first gathering will be a
social introductory meeting.
Cocktails and hors d'oeuvres will
be served and a well-known comic
will entertain. The slogan for the
opening evening is "Bring a
Friend To Meet a Friend." All on
the house!
"Political party maneuvering
designed to secure the con-
tinuation of the present status
quo" was behind the decision, the
Jewish Agency official main-
tained.
HE NOTED that the Zionist
General Council meeting last
January had ordered prepara-
tions for Congress elections
and last week's decision was a
reversal.
He disputed Almogi's claim
that organizing elections would
necessitate postponement of the
Congress now scheduled to open
in Jerusalem in January, 1977.
He said there was ample time
to organize without deferring the
Congress and urged Zionists
abroad to reject the 90 percent
consensus. He admitted,
however, that he saw little chance
of that occurring.
World Wide Daring I
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Schmidt
In Praise
OfEntebbe
Continued from Page 1
don't see any other course, given
the situation they were in. I think
they did a very intelligent and ef-
fective job on that."
Schmidt, however, added that
he did not know whether the Is-
raeli action will help the inter-
national fight against terrorism.
This, he said, remains "an open
question."
Asked if there should be some
sort of international body to deal
with terrorism that has the
authority on occasion to violate
the sovereign rights of nations,
Schmidt said he did not believe
too much in supranational
authorities. "We have seen what
the United Nations do, what they
can do and what they can't," he
said.
THEORETICALLY, Schmidt
continued, had there been an
international convention against
terrorism at the time of the
hijacked plane's landing in
Uganda, and had Uganda been a
party to that convention and had
Uganda honored its obligations
under such a treaty, "the action
of Israel would never have been
necessary."
DeerfieldBB Women
Plan Luncheon
B'nai B'rith Women Deerfield
Beach Chapter plan a member-
ship luncheon and card party for
Wednesday, Aug. 26, in the
Community Room at the Pom-
pano Fashion Square.
For tickets contact Ruth
Weiss, 427-5817; Sara Schneider,
421-7512; or May Pollack, 421-
8103.
Reconstructionists Will Host
Dean and a Woman Rabbi
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Ft L 8-6-76
The Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue has announced that
this evening's guest will be
Frederic Kozan, dean of the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College. Rabbi Kozan will of-
ficiate at Sabbath evening
services beginning at 8.
At morning services on
Saturday at 10 Michael Cohen
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
and Rabbi Kozan will officiate.
Michael and his parents, Alan
and Harriet Cohen, have invited
their friends to join them on this
happy occasion.
Friday and Saturday, Aug. 13
and 14, will mark another first
for the Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue and the South Florida
Jewish Community. The Recon-
structionist Synagogue will be
host to Rebecca Alpert as its
guest rabbi. Originally from
Brooklyn, Rabbi Alpert received
her undergraduate degree from
Barnard College and holds
a Master's from Temple
University.
While at the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College she was a
teaching assistant at Temple
University and she spent a year
at the Hebrew University. She
and her husband were graduated
from the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College in June, 1976.
Rabbi Alpert will start teaching
at Rutgers University in Sep-
tember.
In addition to Sabbath evening
services at 8 on Aug. 13, Rabbi
Alpert will lead a Torah study
session on Saturday at 10:30 a.m.
and will meet with various syna-
gogue committees on Saturday
afternoon. On Sunday morning,
Aug. 15, Rabbi Alpert will be the
guest at a membership brunch.
Tickets are available for High
Holy Day services and may be
obtained by calling the syna-
gogue office at 583-7770.
Applications for membership and
Torah School are also available at
the synagogue office.
Sunrise BB Women Plan Luncheon
Sunrise Chapter B'nai B'rith
Women No. 1527 will have a mid-
summer get together luncheon on
Aug. 11, at noon at the Gold Key
Recreation Center.
Members, prospective
members and their friends are
cordially invited. Reservations
must be made in advance. Please
call 484-7396 or 739-9807.
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Friday, August 6, 1976
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Page 3

i
i
Scheck Reelected Hillel President
The Hillel Community Day
School of North Miami Beach has
reelected Michael Scheck
president of the school for his
fourth term.
President of the Sweet Paper
Sales Corp., Scheck is a CPA and
a Columbia University graduate.
He is a member of the B'nai
B'rith Optimist Club, Aventura
Country Club and the Jewish
Community Center, as well as of
Beth Torah Congregation on
whose board he has served.
Scheck serves on the educa-
tional, cultural and religious
committee of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and is or-
ganization representative to their
board.
Scheck and his wife, Raquel,
have been active in Hillel since its
inception almost seven years ago.
Three of their four children,
Jeffrey, 12, Marty, 9'/t, and Elise,
6Vi, are eagerly looking forward
to attending school in the new
Hillel facility at 19000 NE 25th
Ave. Three-year-old Steven will
begin nursery classes in Sep-
tember.
OTHER OFFICERS ELECT-
ED are Dr. M e r o n
Levitats, vice president; Mrs.
Gary Dubin, secretary; Arthur
Lipson, treasurer; and Dr. Joel
B. Dennis, president emeritus.
Dr. Dennis, the founding
president of Hillel, is chairman of
the executive steering committee
and chairman of the building
fund.
Scheck announced that the fol-
lowing have been appointed vice
presidents on the executive
board: Alan Bostom, house; Paul
Camel, Kol Hillel; Irving Canner,
MICHAEL SCHECK
finance; Mrs. Joel Dennis, regis-
tration; Gary Dubin, planning
and development; Mrs. Melvyn
Drucker, liaison; Dr. Lee Duff-
ner, leadership development; Dr.
Walter Fingerer, education; Mrs.
Walter Fingerer, PTA president;
Ben Genad, membership; Mrs.
Ira Ginsberg, hospitality;
Herbert Gold, budget and per-
sonnel; Moses Hornstein, com-
munity relations; Irving Kuttler,
synagogue relations; Mayor
Harry Rosen, legal affairs; Judge
Arthur Winton, grant-in-aid; and
Morton Zemel, religious affairs;
Irving Cirulnick, Robert Ross,
Sen. Sherman Winn, and William
Wolowitz, at large.
New appointments to the
executive board include Jacob
Friedman, endowments; Dennis
Lentin, transportation; and Dr.
Robert Ennis, medical services.
ELECTED TO SERVE on the
board of governors are Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Bostom, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Camel, Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Canner, Mr. and Mrs. Art Canon,
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Cirulnick,
Merrill Cohen, Mrs. Pearl Cohen,
Dr. and Mrs. Jordan Davis, Dr.
and Mrs. Joel Dennis, Dr. and
Mrs. Melvyn Drucker, Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Dubin, Dr. and Mrs.
LeeDuffner.
Also Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Ennis, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel
Feldman, Dr. and Mrs. Walter
Fingerer, Dr. and Mrs. Ralph
Frankel, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Friedman, Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Genad, Dr. and Mrs. Ira Gins-
berg, Mr. and Mrs Herbert Gold,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Golden,
Mrs. and Mrs. Sidney Harris,
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Hornstein,
Dr. and Mrs. Ben Zion Kirshen
baum, Dr. and Mrs. Theodore
Klein, Mr. and Mrs. Wally Klein-
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Kutt-
ler.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Dennis
Lentin, Dr. and Mrs. Meron
and Mrs. Aaron Shapiro, and Mr.
and Mrs. Don Solomon.
Rabbi Albert Mayerfeld is
Hillel's principal.
Marshall Baltuch, executive
director, announced that the
following have been named
trustees: Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Dennis, Rabbi Max A. Lipschitz,
Israel Mandel, Solomon Sandier,
Mrs. Henrietta Scheck, Rabbi
Levitats, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Lipson, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph
Mann, Mrs. Barbara Miller, Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Newman, Mr.
and Mrs. Myer Pritsker, Mayor
and Mrs. Harry Rosen, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Ross, Dr. and Mrs.
Leon Roth, Mr. and Mrs. Max
Rothenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Gary
Scharlat, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Scheck, Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Schreiber, Dr. and Mrs. Barry
Seinfeld.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Dan Shaw,
Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Sheir, Mr.
and Mrs. William Siegel, Dr. and
Mrs. Joel Spelter, Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Unger, Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Warren, Mr. and Mrs.
Joshua Weinberg, Sen. and Mrs.
Sherman Winn, Judge and Mrs.
Arthur Winton, Mr. and Mrs.
William Wolowitz and Mr. and
Mrs. Morton Zemel.
Brandeis Women
Collecting Books
The Fort Lauderdale/
Pompano Beach chapter of
the Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is again
collecting books for its "New
Books for Old" project. Books
are recycled within the com-
munity through the
organization's annual book sale,
proceeds from which go to the
Brandeis University Library.
Unsold books are donated to local
prisons, hospitals, community
centers and migrant worker
camps.
Books may be dropped at the
Manor Pines Convalescent
Home, which has donated its
facilities to warehouse the books,
on Tuesdays and Thursdays from
10 a.m. to noon. The address is
1701 NE 26 St., Wilton Manors.
For book pick-up, call 563-7336.
All donations are tax-deductible.
Cruise Helps Beth Hillel's Expansion
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate is moving into larger
quarters. The new place is being
renovated as befits a modern
house of worship.
We are selling reservations for
a seven-day luxury cruise on the
S.S. Carnivale beginning Dec. 11.
Part of the money will be donated
to Beth Hillel for the expansion
program. It will be a good feeling
to have an enjoyable time and
know you are doing a good deed
for your community.
You don't have to be a member
of the congregation to go on this
cruise. For further information,
call Irving Rothberg at 971-9384,
Kitty Amster at 974-3994, or Flo
Goldfarb at 971-9396._________
MYRON M. PERS0FF, MD
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Office For the Proctice of Plostic
and Reconstructive Surgery;
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Suite 301
Boca Raton, Florida
By Appointment 368-9455
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being very fussy about the professional
qualifications and attitude of every RN,
LPN, Aide or Companion we assign to n
private case. We're big enough to handle
all the paperwork for you, too.
MEDICAL PERSONNEL POOL
1976 ] S7B7
-temple crnanueL
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
high holy &y sRvicS
MAIN SERVICES: (beform) COMMUNITY SERVICES
6ay sawices
ROSH HASMANAH, SEPT. 25 U
KOL NIDRE. YOM KIPPUR, OCT. 3*4
MM SERVICE: TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
TIM W. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
Conducted by Rabbi Phillip A. Labowiti and Cantor Maurice A. Neo with choir|
mum services, inverrary country club
3*40 Inverrary Blvd.
Services conducted by a prominent Rabbi and Cantor David Golinkin
CAMELOT HALL 2052 N.W. 49th Ave.
Conducted by Rabbi Emanuel Schenfc
And Cantor Sol J. Schwartz
Ttcktt avaHaMa af CamaNf tun from tt-il am. M am
FOR ALL TICKET INFORMATION CALL:
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
73S-4BW HOURS: ? AM-5 PM
tin W. Oakland Pk. Blvd., Sunrise
INVERRARY COUNTRY CLUB S2S.M
CAMELOT MALL 1M.40
All Services Under Personal Direction Of Rabbi Phillip Labowirz
DONATION
PARKER PLAYHOUSE
ft. lauderdale
rosh ha8hanah, sept. 2*25
kol nwre, yom kippur oct. 3, 4
wEbFjoel s. ooor and
CANTOR JEROME KLEMENT
FOR ALL SEATING ft
lKRSHiflWOiaTrON
CALL: Mr. Monte Wets* Baa** Ofnclor
TEMPLE EMANU-EL 731-2310
9 AH to 5 P.M. HON. to FRL
3246 W. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
ALL SERVICES UNDER PERSONAL
I
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
SANCTUARY
3245 W. OAKLAND PARK BLVD.
NSFSnV!
CONDUCTED SY: m^mu^mm
RABBI HENRY L. SHWARTZ
AND CANTOR PHILLIP BAUM
ALL SEATS
DONATION$25 ~~~
AT TEMPLE EMANU-EL
SANCTUARY
OF RABB1JOEL S. OOOR
Serving the needs
of the Jewish Community
in our 3 locations
<
ENORAH
Cfcapefe
Mark Weissman
Joseph Rubin
Broward County's first
Jewish Funeral Directors
DEERFIELD
441 S. Federal Highway Phone 971-3330
MARGATE
5915 Park Drive Phone 971-3330
SUNRISE
6800 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Phone 739-6000


Page 4
The Jwi9h Floridian ofOmiUr Fort Lcud0rdqU\
Friday, Auguat 6,1976;
Sholom Sisterhood Plans Include
Luncheons and Gift Shop Sale
Publicity chairperson Mildred sale on all gift items to
Goldstein has announced that the make room for her recently pur-
Temple Sholom Sisterhood is chased fall stock. Come early so
planning many events for all to you can take advantage of the
enjoy. many special bargains before the
Esther (Mrs. Ralph) Cannon, meeting begins,
chairperson, and her committee At a recent meeting at the
Young FamiliesForm Association
Gerald Radrivill, president of meet the needs of these families
have tentative plans for the
annual donor luncheon. Details
will be made known later for this
eventful exciting occasion.
A special preseason luncheon
meeting will be held in the social
hall of the temple on Tuesday,
Aug. 17, at 11:30 a.m. An in-
teresting program is planned. All
member and friends are urged to
attend, says Lillian (Mrs.
Joseph) Shore, chairperson of the
day. Mary (Mrs. Irvin) Freeman,
president, will give a report on
"What's New?" which will be
followed by an afternoon of card
and other games.
Ruth (Mrs. Nate) Baum, chair-
person of the Temple Sholom
Gift Shop, plans a very special
home of Rita (Mrs. Harold)
Kartiganer, membership
chairperson, it was decided to
hold a membership tea at the
home of Carol (Mrs. Marvin)
Stone, 1484 NE 57th PI., Fort
Lauderdale, on Tuesday, Sept. 14
at 1:30 p.m. An interesting
program is planned.
Anne (Mrs. Harry) Gilbert,
chairperson, and her committee
are busy planning the cham-
pagne-buffet dinner and dance.
Detailed plans for this event will
be announced later.
Temple Emanu-El, has an-
nounced that at a board meeting
on July 22 the Young Family
Associates of Temple Emanu-El
was formed. The purpose of this
major subdivision of the
membership is to make available
to young families an attractive
opportunity to join an estab-
lished congregation to meet the
needs of their young families.
As a special financial incentive
the board voted a graduated dues
scale, which recognizes the
financial situation of adults
under 35. Their dues will be far
below the standard dues.
Dr. Richard Geronemus, board
member and chairman of the
Young Family Associates, an-
nounced that Rabbi Joel S. Goor,
spiritual leader of the con-
gregation, will formulate plans
for the group. He said, "With
programs specifically designed to
and an excellent Religious and
Hebrew School program, we,
expect to have one of the most
active and enthusiastic of such
groups in South Florida."
r
HIGH HOLY DAY SERVICES
TEMPLE SHOLOM
132SE 11th Avenue, Pompano Beach, Fla.
RABBI MORRIS A. SKOP CANTOR JACOB J. RENZER and CHOIR
ROSH HASHANAH
Fri. Sept. 24 7:00 p.m.
Sat. Sept. 25 9:00a.m.
Sun. Sept. 26 9:00 a.m.
K0L NIDRAY
Sun. Oct. 3 7:00 p.m.
Y0M KIPPUR DAY
Mon. Oct. 4 9:00a.m.
j RESERVAYIOMS NOW BEING ACCEPTED AY YHIYEMPIE OFFICE
j 942-6410
i
i
RELIGIOUS SCHOOL REGISTRATION
Aug. 30th and 31st lOto 12
Sept. 1st and 2nd 1 to 3
Primary thru Confirmation
FULLY QUALIFIED TEACHERS

Reserve Now For The
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Services 4 Holiday Meals
HIGH HOLY 0AYS
12 days & 11 nights
SPLIT STAY
6 days & 5 nights
hom*|2Q per penon {includingGLATT KOSHER CulH
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Ideal for both men and women.
Sporting Goods, at all jm stores
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1 v


'Sf Friday. August 6,1976
The jiwithFlarfdiat of Greater Fort Lauderdale
IPageS
Dr. Kott, Magen David Chairman, Dead in Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr. nesday in Tel Aviv, it was v
Joseph Kott, former chairman of reported here by the American
the executive committee of the
Red Magen David in Israel, who
had a leading part in planning
and directing the group's ac-
tivities, in Israel for more than
two decades, died last Wed-
Red Magen David for Israel.
Dr. Kott was born in Lithuania
and studied medicine in Russia
and Germany. He was an active
Zionist and settled in Palestine in
1925 at the age of 27.
HE WORKED as a medical
doctor in Upper Galilee and in the
Jordan Valley on behalf of Kupat
Holim, the Histadrut sick fund
and also served as physician at
the Palestine Electric Co. hydro-
electric station at Naharayim.
Herring Runs for Public Defender
William "Bill" Herring is a
candidate for the office of Public
Defender in Broward County.
Miami-born Herring is a gradu-
ate of the University of Florida,
where he was elected to Phi Beta
Kappa, and of the University of
Florida Law School. Since April,
1973, he has been Chief Assistant
; Public Defender in the Appeals
Division and before that was A-
sistant Attorney General in the
Criminal Division.
Herring, who is admitted to
(practice before the United States
(District Court Middle and
Southern Districts of Florida, is a
member of the Academy of Trial
Lawyers and of the Florida Bar
on whose Criminal Law Com-
mittee he served in 1974-75.
>
At National, we've noticed
something new. People are walking
up to us at ticket counters and
saying, "National Airlines, take me,
I'm yours."
They're saying, "National
Airlines, take me, I'm yours," for a
lot of reasons. They're finding a hot
meal is still hot, even in the back
row. There's complimentary cham-
pagne when they fly to New York,
Washington, Houston, Los Angeles
and San Franciscoeven in coach.
And baggage marked "handle
with care," is handled with care.
But we hear, "National Airlines,
take me, I'm yours," for other
reasons, too.
Like our Birthday Fares.
They're our way of celebrating
America's 200th birthday. And
they let you fly everywhere we
fly for 15%-20%* less, round trip.
All so you can see more of what
America's about for less.
Wherever National flies, there's
almost always a flight going when
you want to go. Including non-stop
DC-10 service to London from
Miami.
And National thinks about
your vacation even before you do.
We call your travel agent's office
The Vacation Store because he's
stocked with hundreds of exciting
vacations all over the world.
We're doing so much to make
flying a breeze, people are saying,
"Take me, I'm yours," over and
over. It underscores the fact that
three out of four of our passengers
have flown with us before.
Next time you're flying where
National flies, find out why so
many people are saying, "National
Airlines, take me, I'm yours."
For reserva-
tions, call your
travel agent or
National Airlines
at 525-660L
'There are advance purchase
and reservation requirements,
restrictions on travel
duration and times.
National Airlines
Z J


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, August 6,1976
Our Crow6

By Poz pleminq
Belated Best Wishes to Fran
and Fred Schopp on their 18th
wedding anniversary!
Our condolences to Jill Green-
stein on the recent loss of her
father, Milton J. Josephson.
Welcome to Irving and
Dorothy Jacobson ... he is
going to serve as executive direc-
tor at Temple Beth Israel. They
are the parents of a son, Steve
. and are originally from
Chicago.
How many complaints have
you heard this week about the
heat? Why do we knock ourselves
out to be able to move down here
and live in the Florida sunshine
. and then hate the sun?
Thanks to Linda Wachtel, who
sent me a copy of the Tekiah,
newspaper of the Plantation
Reconstructionist Synagogue
. here is a recipe I think you're
going to love. (And thanks to
Susie Morris it's her recipe.)
Armon Hadassah
Presenting Skit
Armon Group of the Fort
Lauderdale Chapter of Hadassah
plans its first general meeting of
the season for Tuesday, Sept. 7,
at 12:30 p.m. at the Castle
Recreation Hall. Mrs. Harry
Bernstein, president, will preside
and Bea Gaynor, program chair-
man, has planned a skit, "All in
the Mishpoche," by the mem-
bers.
AUNT IDA\'S
STUFFED CABBAGE
Freeze a cabbage. When de-
frosted, it will be limp and
ready to be easily rolled.
Season two pounds of ground
beef, however you like. Place a
few tablespoons of meat in the
center of each cabbage leaf. Fold
in the side of the leaves and roll.
Place the folded side down in a
large pan.
When your cabbage leaves are |
stuffed, pour into the pan 16
ounces of gingerale and 14 ounces
of ketchup. Cover and simmer for
two hours.
Susie states, "This is a fan-
tastic dish and has the same
flavor Grandma used to struggle
with for hours! Serve with
challah and happy slurping."
If Aunt Ida has other dishes as
easy to prepare and as mouth-
watering as this one, we'd love to.
try them.
Hollywood podiatrist Dr.
Sheldon Willens has been
named a division chairman of
the 1976-77 United Way cam-
paign. He is a past president
of the County and Florida
Podiatry Associations and of
the Jewish Family Service, a
United Way agency.
Qjou a/e wdod to a new e^pe/acnce at the
MR. FABULOUS
LAUNDRY
PILLOWS RENOVATED
CUSTOM FEATHER PILLOWS MADE TO ORDER
PERSONAL SERVICE ON DRY CLEANING
MINOR REPAIRS & ALTERATIONS
2200N.E 2IST '\|f like HOMO"
[Behind Pix Shoes
No. Fed. Hwy] 566-9477 FT. LAUDERDALE
ANNOUNCING..
^m
a new addition to the
Falls Signature Collection.
Consumers, in our opinion, should be label
conscious, and we at Falls are very proud
of what we call our signature collection of
labels.
First, we have the Falls name, recognized
nationwide as one of the finest all natural,
Kosher, clean Chickens.
Next, we have the signature of the United
States Department of Agriculture, assuring
you of unrivaled wholesomeness.
And now, we have added the signature of
the most respected name in National
Kosher supervision, the granted by the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations.
The Falls Signature Collection
a status symbol for your table
THE NATURAL KOSHER CLEAN CHICKEN
FALLS KOSHER POULTRY
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Admitted to Bar of State of Florida-1958
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Member of American Bar Association
Bachelor of Arts ia Economics, University of
Pittsburgh-1949
Juris Doctor, Law School, George Washington University
1955, law Review
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today, August 6,1976

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louder dale
Page 7
66itORials
Down To The Ships
Some 25,000 South Floridians toured the two Israeli
missile carriers that visited here last weekend. They were
obviously proud of the ships, and so were we.
The "spirit of Entebbe" is still with us all, and no one
can deny that part of the pride felt in the visit was infused
by that spirit.
In American terms, recalling the famous "Don't tread
on me" of our Revolution, we were responding to the Israeli
missile carriers with that same sense of national purpose:
Israel is tired of being pushed around and now seems
determined to push back when necessary.
Of particular concern was the fact that U.S. military
authorities are especially interested not only in the Israeli
carriers, but in the missiles themselves.
Intriguing is the fact that during the Yom Kippur
War, even on the occasion of Israel's greatest agony, ships
like the ones visiting here demonstrated the kind of
technological super-sophistication that deflected the most
potent Arab (meaning Russian) missile hardware, confusing
their trajectories and ultimately destroying them.
The two ships visiting South Florida brought all of
Ithat back to memory. That and Entebbe. And the pride was
eat here pride in the ships and their accomplishments.
['Breaks' For Coexistence
It is symptomatic of the situation in the Middle East
I that it took the tragedy of the civil war in Lebanon to prove
once again that Jews and Arabs can coexist for their
mutual benefit if there were only a willingness by the Arab
side.
This is being demonstrated by the thousands of
Lebanese villagers, who have braved threats from the
terrorists, to come through "breaks" in the Israeli security
fence along the Lebanese border to seek medical aid from
Israel.
The Israeli clinics are an unprecedented humanitarian
| gesture to people from what is after all enemy territory and
who are returning to their land after treatment. It follows
the traditional practice of treating patients from all Arab
[countries at Israeli hospitals.
The Lebanese villagers continue to come to Israel
for help, and the two-way traffic has now blossomed out
into an exchange of trade, with the Israelis buying
agricultural crops in return for food badly needed by the
Lebanese. Israel has also piped in water needed by the
Lebanese for themselves and their animals.
No one knows what will happen once the Lebanese
internal conflict ends. But there are some Israelis who
believe that peace will come to the Middle East, not
through peace treaties but through informal contacts such
as trade and tourism which will gradually evolve into more
formal relations. If this is true, then the Lebanese flow
[through the security fence "breaks" may be an example of
Iwhat could be ahead.
ab Bomb Suspect Sought
TEL AVIV (JTA) Police are looking for an Arab
ith about five feet six inches tall in connection with the bomb
)losion aboard an Egged bus in which ten passengers were
Composite drawings are being circulated, based on
:riptions by eyewitnesses.
The youth reportedly boarded the Tel Aviv-bound bus at
far Saba, placed a green plastic bag on the luggage rack and
the bus at the first stop.
THE
Jewish Floridian
OP GREATER FORTLAUDERDALE
landPLANT- 130N.E ethSt.. Miami. FU.S31S2 Phone 373-4808
CRT! SING DEPARTMENT 1-878-4006
MIAMI ADDRESS: P.O. Box01-3978, Miami. Florida33101
IK.SHOCHET
r and Publisher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
SELMA M. THOMPSON
Aialatant to Publisher
The Jewish Floridian Doe* Not Guarantee The Kahruth
Of The AAerchandise Advertised In its Columns
Published BtWeekly
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla.
All P.0.3579 returns are to be forwarded to
The Jewish Floridian. P.O. Box 01-3078. Miami. Fla. 88101
O Fred K. Shochet Friday Aug. 6.1976
Jewish FlorWIan has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly,
of the Jewish Telegraphic Afency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
de News Service, National Editerial Association, American Association of
Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association.
tCRiPTlON RATES: (Local Area) One YearM.00. Out of Town Upon
ime5
ay, August 6, 1976
Plantation Sisterhood Schedules Activities for the Family
The Sisterhood of Plantation
Jewish Congregation is spon-
soring a dinner and boatride on
the Jungle Queen on the evening
of Aug. 7. The cost is $18 a couple
and congregants and their friends
are invited.
On Monday, Sept. 6, there will
be a Labor Day picnic at Birch
Children Are Plantation Focus
The Plantation Jewish Congre-
gation held a special children's
family service on Friday, July 23.
Children from the congregation
ted the prayers and songs, and
the boys and girls in the temple's
summer activities program also
participated. A special story
sermonette especially for the
youngsters was given.
The congregation is preparing
for the High Holidays and its
entire year's program. Member-
ship and High Holiday ticket
the
information is available at
temple office, 472-1988.
The summer craft program for
the three- to-six-year-olds is con-
tinuing on a weekly basis at $12
per week per child.
The congregation is planning
its second year of Religious
School with outstanding teachers
and materials. Applications for
the preschool, kindergarten and
first-grade full-day programs are
available at the temple office.
ADL Appoints Coleman and Pascoe
Society of Fellows Cochairmen
The Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith has announced
that civic and community leaders
David Coleman and Sam Pascoe
have been appointed cochairmen
of the Society of Fellows Hi-Rise
Division for the newly formed
campaign cabinet.
Allan B. Margolis, chairman
for the Florida Chapter of ADL's
Society of Fellows, said, "We are
most fortunate to have obtained
the services of David Coleman
and Sam Pascoe. Each man
brings vast expertise to his new
position and we look forward to
their leadership in this crucial
area of league activity."
Coleman is state president of
American Red Magen David for
Israel, and a member of ADL's
executive committee and of its
Speaker's Bureau.
Cochairman Pascoe is
president of the President's Club
of the board of governors of
District Five B'nai B'rith and of
ADL's executive committee. He
is an honorary life president of
Miami Beach Lodge, and a past
president of the Florida State
Association of B'nai B'rith
Lodges and of the University of
Miami's Hillel Advisory Board.
The Society of Fellows' aim is
to promote the local and national
programs of the ADL.
Sunrise JC Plans
High Services
The Sunrise Jewish Center has
announced that plans are being
made for the High Holy Day
services and tickets are on sale.
For information, please call ticket
chairman Aaron Grossman.
The Sunrise Jewish Center
meets the first Thursday of each
month at the Gold Key Recrea-
tion Center at 1 p.m. and plans
are under way to obtain a per-
manent location.
State Park. The Sisterhood will
rent a pavillion for the day and
there will be races and activities
for all the family to enjoy. Con-
gregants and their friends are
invited. The cost will be $2 per
family plus parking. Bring your
own refreshments, please.
Sisterhood's first fall meeting
will include a wine and cheese
> party. It will be held on Sept. 20
at 8 p.m. at the temple. All
meetings are open to members
and their friends.
Dues for the coming year are
$7. Please pay promptly, so you
can join us for our paid-up
membership dinner. You need not
be affiliated with the Plantation
Jewish Congregation to join the
Sisterhood. Send dues to Edith
Kaplan, 7361 SW 6th St.,
Plantation.
For further information con-
cerning the Sisterhood, call the
temple office at 472-9203.
of South Florida, and a member
Beth Israel's Plans Include
Dinners and Special Services
Irving Jacobson, new execu-
tive director, has announced
that membership is avail-
able in Conservative Temple
Beth Israel, which offers a com-
prehensive program of activities
encompassing religious services,
Sisterhood and Men's Club,
United Synagogue Youth group
and Religious School.
Flans include a Young Couples
Club paid-up membership dinner
and installation of officers on
Aug. 14 at 9 p.m., with chairmen
Ellen Bray and Harriet Diem
handling reservations; special
Total Family Service on Sept. 10
BBMargate Women Sponsor Cruise
Number 16
10 AB 5736
The B'nai B'rith Women Mar-
gate Chapter No. 1524 is spon-
soring a cruise and luncheon
aboard the Paddlewheel Queen on
Sunday, Aug. 15, at 12:30 p.m.
Margate Men
Plan Weekend
The Margate Jewish Center
Men's Club has completed plans
for a Bicentennial Thanksgiving
five-day weekend, from Thurs-
day, Nov. 25, through Monday,
Nov. 29, at the kosher Crown
Hotel on Collins Ave. and 41st
St. in Miami Beach.
Meals, services, entertainment
and transportation are included
in the very reasonable rate of $95
per person, double occupancy.
The Men's Club hopes to
exceed its successful Memorial
Day weekend with still bettor
offerings. Advance table
reservations for friends or family
groups may be made with a check
of $20, payable to Men's Club
Margate Jewish Center.
For further information, call
Kappy Kaplow at 971-2811 or
Sam Glickman at 974-5761.
Menu includes barbecue beef or
tuna salad.
Join us for a delightful after-
noon out with your spouses. For
tickets, contact Mitzi Ratner at
972-1585; Thelma Olitzky, 972-
8253; or Ann Tobin, 971-7085.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIME
m 7:44 m
i 10 AB 5736 *
at 8 p.m., led by Rabbi Phillip A.
Labowitz and Cantor Maurice A.
Neu; and Young at Heart social
meeting on Sept. 21.
The Religious School, offering
study from kindergarten through
post-Confirmation, is under the
supervision of Mrs. Miriam Sch-
merler.
Tickets are available for High
Holiday Services to be held at the
temple, and at Inverrary Country
Club, Camelot Hall and Aragon
Hall. For information, please
contact the temple office, 735-
4040.
Religious
Directory
FORTLAUDERDALE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Rabbi Philip A.
Labowili. Cantor Maurice Neu (42).
EMANU-EL TEMPLE. 324S W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Joel S Goor. Cantor Jerome Klement
(43).
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman (44A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD.
4171 Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi
Mocha aomzer (52).
**
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
TION. 400 S Nob Hill Rd. Liberal Re-
form. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr < 44)
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNA-
GOGUE. 7473 NW 4th St. (49).
POMPANO BEACH
SHOLOM TEMPLE. 137 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter (49).
*****
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7440
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Cantor
Charles Perlman
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6)01
NW th St. Conservative (44B).
CORAL SPRINGS
CORAL SPRINGS HEBREW CON-
GREGATION. 3721 NW 100th Ave.
Reform. Rabbi Max Weiti(44).
(44)
DEERFIELD BEACH
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER-
BETH ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE.
Century Village East. Conservative.
Rabbi David Berent(42).
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, August 6, 1976 V"*,"*
Jewish Community Center
GLORIA KATI, Iditor
2999 N.W. 33rd Air
HARRIIT PIRIR, Coax*ffor
x 484-8200
JCC Has a New Teen Director; Summer Jean JCC Offering Yoga and Karate
In mid-July Ira Blumenthal'
joined the JCC staff as teen
director. A graduate of the
University of Maryland, Ira was
an Ail-American lacrosse player
before he began coaching football
end lacrosse at Towson State
College in Baltimore.
Being a teen director is not new
to Ira be was both teen and
assistant athletic director at the
JCC of Greater Wshington, D.C.
He lives in Lighthouse Point with
his wife, Arleen, and their daugh-
ters, three-year-old Sharon and
nine-month-old Julie.
Future plans of the teen
program include stepping up the
programs in social events,
athletics with leagues and
tournaments, cultural and
educational events, perhaps
including college tutoring, college
nights and counseling, and
recreational events with
macrame, guitar lessons and an
art workshop under the art
director, Sandy Brant.
Open Letter
Dear Friend of the JCC:
We are organizing a club of
maturing citizens. We are
seeking input for the planning
and organizing of outings, con-
certs, theater performances,
special events, etc.
The happiness and well-being
of our Jewish community is our
main aim. If you are curious
about what is going on outside
your own immediate daily range
of concern, join us.
Our first meeting was to be
held at the JCC on Thursday,
Aug. 5, at 1:30 p.m. sharp. We
earnestly solicit your presence
and your valued opinions.
Refreshments will be served.
Sincerely yours,
Mimi Lasker,
Program Coordinator,!
Jewish Community Center i
and
Sol Brenner,
Acting Chairman
We hope to begin satellite
programs in Pompano Beach,
Coral Springs, and Plantation.
Ira also hopes to set up a Teen
Council, made up of USY, BBYO,
AZA and all area groups, and an
Executive Teen Advisory Board
with community leaders who
work with teens.
There will be no teen group
membership and no competition
with the temples and temple
groups, as JCC will endeavor to
offer different things. "We are
not looking to compete with other
teen organizations. We want to
complement and supplement
other programs to the advantage
of the growing Jewish com-
munity. Well try to find out
what is needed without stepping
on toes," Ira said.
Ira Blumenthal is at the JCC
every day from 1 to 5 p.m. and
welcomes suggestions from teens
and teen leaders.
Sunday Softball
Adults, young adults and teens
who like to play slow-pitch
softball in the hot sun early on
Sunday moraines should join us
Sunday mornings should join us
at 10 at Holiday Park on Sunrise
Blvd. Turn into the park, Field
No. 1, right next to the Bie
No. 1, right
Airplane.
We supply the balls, bats,
bases, a field and plenty of water-
melon. Bring your own glove and
plenty of sun tan oil.
College-
Coffee House
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale hosts
for all college students home for
the summer a '"Coffee House."
The welcome mat is out! Meet
other students, exchange ideas,
thoughts or just relax and have
fun. Bring your friends.
Every Wednesday night in the
new "Jean Scene Lounge" at the
Center, 2999 NW 33 Ave.
For additional information call
Larry at 484-8200.
Six Days in Summer
JCC's children's program, "Six
Days in Summer," has come to
an end.
Each Tuesday's trip was an
exciting new adventure for many
of our youngsters who had never
been to T-Y Park, Lion Country I
Safari, Planet Ocean and other
places of interest.
Sharing activities with others
their own age made these fun-
filled days a pleasant and
educational experience.
Watch The Jewish Floridian
for future vacation-time outings.
, JCC of It. UTODALEHOSTS W

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Scene Lounge
The Jean Scene Lounge for
Teens and Tweena (entering
grades 7 to 10) continues during
the summer, each Tuesday from
7:15 to 9:30 p. m.
The evening includes refresh-
ments, bumper pool, air hockey,
jukebox and, most important, an
opportunity to meet new friends.
Our crafts specialist, Sandy, is
on hand to develop projects. Also
meet Larry, our athletic
supervisor, and learn yoga,
karate, basketball, etc.
Special trips are planned. For
more information, call Sandy at
the JCC, 484-8200.
r
SHALOM SINGLES
Is Having A
Cocktail Party
on
Sunday, Aug. 29,
from 6:30 to 10 p.m.
Cocktails and soft drinks
will be available at a nnminl
price. Admission of 50c for
members and $1 for non-
members includes nosherei
and hors d'oeuvres.
Jean Scene
Lounge Reopens
A coffee house with live enter-
tainment for teens reopens at the
Jewish Community Center on
Sunday, Aug. 1, from 6:30 to
8:45 p.m. The feature is a poetic
and musical presentation called
"The Bob Dylan Story" and a 50-
minute set by Mark and Rob, a
professional acoustic-rock group.
On Aug. 15 and 29 professional
and amateur entertainment and
talent contests will be featured.
Although music is the main
attraction each week, hypnotists,
poets, stand-up comics and films
are also slated. Admission and
refreshments are free.
Call Ira Blumenthal for in-
formation, 484-8200.
A FIRST!
A luncheon and card party
(chess or Scrabble) is planned for
Thursday, Aug. 19, at noon.
Cost: tl.
Full tables as well as in-
dividuals are most welcome I
Well find you a partner for
bridge or canasta. Please call 484-
8200 to tell us how many are
coming.
Beth HilleVs
New Home Ready
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate has announced that its
new and enlarged quarters will be
ready for the High Holy Days.
They are at 7634-38 Margate
Blvd., adjacent to the present
location. The Ritual Committee is
coordinating the men who will
conduct the services. Cantors
Charles Perlman and Syd
Colembe will be assisted by
Nathan S. Aaron, Murray
Hauser and Morris Pincua.
Tickets are on sale at the
congregation's present quarters,
7640 Margate Blvd., Sunday to
Friday, 9 to 11 a.m., evenings ex-
cept Friday from 5:30 to 7.
Karate (Physical Arts) should
be studied for its emphasis on
deep powerful exercises, which
develop stamina, endurance and
cardiovascular (heart and cir-
culatory) health.
The dance forms (kata) are
excellent for developing balance,
coordination and timing. The
intensity that is necessary to
become skillful is an impetus for
self-discipline, which carries over
into other areas of life.
The self-defense (safety) factor
is crucial today and gives the
skilled practitioner the con-
fidence to avoid danger.
Most important, karate is fun
and allows for individual
development, style and skill.
Larry Berkley, a second-degree
Black Belt, instructs classes,
which will continue to Aug. 29,
Sunday evenings from 8 to 9, at
the JCC. Cost is $2.50 for five
weeks.
YOGA CAN BE translated as
union or harmony or, to be more
specific, the skill of inner (con-
sciousness) health with outer
(physical) health in relationship
to living a creative life.
Yoga exercises, once studied,
understood and practiced, can
lead to increased relaxation and
an improvement in one's overall
health. Yoga postures are done
slowly, gently, without strain,
and, done properly, they
stimulate and refresh in a relaxed
way. Approached attentively,
yoga exercises sharpen one's
mental faculties. Wear loose
clothing and bring a mat for the
floor.
Class is limited to those age 16
and up, young adults and adults.
Classes began July 18 and will
continue on Sundays, from 9
to 10 p.m., at the JCC. Instructor
is Larry Berkley and the fee is-
$2.50 for a five-week course.
1'
Slimnastics Classes for Women
i
Women's Slimnastics class-
es will accommodate the full-
time athletic woman, the part-
time athletic woman and those
women who are beginngers in
the arts of health, exercise and
feeling good.
The class includes yoga for
stretching and limbering,
dance exercise for toning and
figure contouring, and
exercises to strengthen the
heart and improve circulation.
Each person is encouraged
to work at her own pace,
which allows for individual
improvement according to
individual skill. A six-week
course, meeting each Wed-
nesday from" 9:30 to 10:30
a.m.
Cost is $1.50 for the series.
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Skating to Aid
Muscular
Dystrophy
Three August Skate-A-Thona
at the Gold Coast Roller Rinks
will benefit the Muscular Dys-
trophy Association: Monday
Aug. 16, at 7685 W. Hollywood
Blvd.; Monday, Aug. 23, at 2604
S. Federal Hwy.; Tuesday, Aug.
24, at 426 24th St., W. Palm
Beach. Each begins at 10 am.
and continues to 10 p.m.
Admission is $2.50 and skates
can be rented for 50c All admis-
sion money collected will go to
the MDA. Sponsor sheets for
Pledgee to be collected before the
events are available at all rinks.
Emanu-El Plans
High Holy Days
This year, for the first time,
Temple Emanu-El will hold two
separate High Holy Day services.*
Main services for membership at
the Parker Playhouse will be a
Reform service conducted by
Rabbi Joel S. Goor and Cantor
Jerome Klement. For all seating
and membership information,
contact Morris Watkins, execu-
tive director of the temple, Mon-
day through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.
The other services will be in the
temple's sanctuary, 8246 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Both ser-
vices are under the personal
direction of Rabbi Goor.
**2
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