The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00134

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume*-Number 9
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 27,1979
Price 35 Cents
Community Wide Celebration
for Israel Independence Day
In what promises to be among the most festive
birthday parties ever held in the Greater Fort
Lauderdale area, Sunday. May 6 has been set for
Israeli Independence Day.
The jubilant fete will begin at 10 a.m. and
continue throughout the day at Holiday Park
with activities geared for all ages.
Ron Shagrin, chairman of the Independence
Day program, has announced that "a great
variety of events will take place to celebrate
Israel's 31st birthday. We have double cause for
celebration this year with the signing of the peace
treaty as well as commemorating the establish-
ment of the State of Israel in 1948."
The schedule of events includes a torchlighting
ceremony to start the program, followed by a
Weizman Postpones Trip
After Terrorist Raids
JERUSALEM Israel
Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman postponed his
trip to Cairo Monday until
May 2 in the wake of the
latest terrorist raids by
members of the Palestine
Liberation Front in Na-
hariya early Sunday.
Weizman was due to
begin discussions in Cairo
with Egyptian officials on
the first phase of Israel's
withdrawal from the Sinai
Peninsula.
THE RAID Sunday resulted in
the deaths of four Israelis. In an
ensuing shoot-out, two terrorists
were killed and two others
captured.
Among the Israeli dead were
two children. Identified were
Danny Haran, 28; his daughters,
Einat, l. and Yael. 2: and police
Sgl Eliahu Shahar. 24. Four
ether Israelis suffered minor
wounds.
Tin terrorists aimed their
attack on an apartment house in
Nahariya, a resort coastal town
some 70 miles north of Tel Aviv.
One resident, Larry Shapira, 36,
said he had heard pounding on
the doors of the apartment house.
"I GOT my revolver and
waited," Shapira told Associated
Press photographer Max Nash.
First they shot through my
door, and then they started
knocking it down. I let the first
terrorist get in, and then I shot
Maccabiah supervised by Steve Belton, assisted
by BBYO, USY, and the yough groups from
Temple Emanu-El and Temple Kol Ami. Local
organizations will set up booths selling food and
beverages plus a variety of other items. Visitors
will be able to feast on felafel, fruit tarts,
watermelon and other foods.
Entertainment will be provided by a group of
local musicians, dancers and singers who will lead
Israeli dancing and a gala songfest.
Commissioner Cox will be on hand to read the
mayor's proclamation of Israeli Independence
Day.
All area residents are invited to attend. Bring
the entire family and join in the festivities.
Campaign Continues
Toward Final Goal
"The campaign to date,
although still short of the $2.5
million goal, is moving toward
unprecedented results in the
history of Greater Fort
Lauderdale's Jewish com-
munity," stated General
Campaign Chairman Richard
Romanoff as he ariurt ised a
luncheon meeting of campaign
leaders recently.
The progress meeting brought
enthusiastic reports from the
various area chairmen. In most
cases dramatic increases were
shown over last year's campaign
figures, however virtually all
chairmen pointed out that many
pledge cards are still out-
standing.
"If we are to meet the goal set
for this campaign and be able to
provide all of the necessary
services for Jews here in this
community, in Israel and
throughout the world, each card
must be covered, every Jewish
resident of this area must come
forward with his pledge and show
our solidarity in this urgent
mission," commented Romanoff.
The chairman further stated
that, "Israel, now more than
ever, needs additional financial
support and each of us must pay
our share for peace."
vXvXw:;:;:;:;:;:^^^
him."
According to other reports, the
remaining three terrorists seized
hostages and dragged them
toward the building shelter,
where residents were running
because they took the gunshots
to be part of a rocket attack. The
terrorists locked themselves into
the shelter with the hostages and
then escaped through an
emergency hatch toward the sea.
It was there that an army
beach patrol shot it out with the
terrorists, killing one more ter-
rorist and capturing the
remaining two.
ACCORDING to official
Israeli statistics, the attack was
the seventh penetration by ter-
rorists into Israeli territory this
year.
Israel was quick to retaliate on
Monday. Israeli gunboats bom-
barded Palestinian terrorist
naval bases in northern Lebanon.
Presumable target was the camp
at Nahr El-Berd. north of Tripoli.
IN BEIRUT, where members
of the Palestine Liberation Front
took credit"' for the attack on
Nahariya. Palestinian spokesmen
said the Israelis shelled a refugee
camp, destroying three homes
and "wounding 10 women and
children."
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin promptly called Cairo on
the newly-established hotline be-
tween the two capital cities to
inform President Anwar Sadat of
the postponement of Defense
Minister Weizman's trip. Sadat
is reported to have expressed
sorrow over the deaths of the
Israelis.
| Day of Rememberance 1
I Declared for April 30 j
The Fort Lauderdale Jewish community will commemorate |
% the Holocaust by holding a Day of Remembrance at Temple :::
I Beth Israel on Monday, April 30, at 1:30 p.m. The program is |
open to all in the community and will include a candlelighting |
v ceremony, readings and special songs.
Guest speaker will be Sol Robinson, former chief justice of |
X the District Court, and twice decorated by presidents of the |
I 1 nited States and awarded the Congressional Medal of Merit tor :::
% Volunteer Services to the United States. Robinson is the author .;.:
J: of many texts on radio broadcasting and news operations. :g
Mayor E. Clay Shaw has proclaimed April 30 as Day of g
| Itemembrance for Fort Lauderdale.
:::
Community Center Drive
Passes $1 Million Mark
m
M
I
m
In an enthusiastic an-
nouncement, chairmen Milton
Artz and Milton Keiner revealed
that their advance gift work
towards the $3 million goal for
the purchase and renovation of
the new building site on West
Sunrise Boulevard had passed
the one million mark. "We're
millionaires," they both declared.
Pointing out that $850,000 of
the million dollar total had been
received from just 52 sources,
Keiner declared, "This augurs
wonderfully well for the ultimate
success of our campaign. We still
have a large number of advance
gifts to cover, and only hard work
will assure ultimate success."
The campaign goal is $3
million
Artz expressed his pleasure at
the response which the drive has
obtained from local merchants
and also from younger people and
others with limited means in the
Fort Lauderdale community.
"We have had a wonderful
response from people whom we
never expected would join us in
this effort. To me this indicates
the wide usage and possibly
overflow membership the Center
will attract when we can offer
ample program space for nursery,
young adolescent, adult and
elderly acitivity. I feel certain
that this will be an absolute
beehive and that our membership
rolls will be strained to the ut-
most when people become aware
of the gymnasium, cultural,
youth and other programming
that will be launched almost
immediately when we enter the
new Center."
Keiner also pointed out that
many of the gifts that are being
received are being given as
memorials or dedications to
honor the family name. "Most of
the famililes that have con-
tributed," he declared, "have
subscribed a particular facility in
the new building."'
Imprisoned Jew Keeps the Faith
By BARBIE ZELIZER
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Jacobo Timerman, the renowned
.Jewish editor and publisher of
the Argentine liberal daily La
Opinion, who has been held in
official detention for the past 22
months without formal charges,
is in improved health, in strong
spirits, and in possession of a
stronger belief in democracy than
ever before.
This picture emerged from
exclusive interviews conducted
by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency with Timerman's son,
Hector, now living in Israel, and
with Rabbi Marshall Meyer,
rector of the Seminario Rabinico
Latino-Americano in Buenos
Aires, and one of the three men
permitted to visit Timerman
during his year of house arrest.
"MY FATHER is and always
will be a fighter," said the
younger Timerman, who speaks
with him weekly by telephone.
His ideas always come first, and
only then his family and himself.
This is what has made him
strong."
"The past two years have
made him more of a Jew, more of
a man, and has strengthened his
convictions in the necessity of a
pluralistic democracy," Meyer
told the JTA during a recent visit
to Israel. While the pressures of
time and the fact that his family
is now in Israel (since the end of
last year) "cause him great pain
and anxiety," the 56-year-old
publisher feels that the worst of
his ordeal is over and "prays
daily" for his release and im-
minent immigration to Israel,
Meyer said.
Prayers, however, have until
now been insufficient to secure
his release, as have pleas made on
his behalf by President Carter,
the Vatican, Alexander Solz-
henitzyn, and other noted public
figures.
FIRST TAKEN into custody
on April 15, 1977, by "20 men
wearing civilian clothing but
bearing machine guns," on sus-
picion of inculcating leftist
ideologies through his
newspaper, Timerman was
transferred from one prison to
another for a year, disappearing
from sigh altogether two or three
times.
Timerman's son contends the
original arrest was made on the
basis of an article printed by the
publisher in the beginning of
1977. in which he accused the
chief of the armed forces in the
province of Buenos Aires, Gen.
Carlos Snare/. Mason, and the
military governor of Buenos
Aires Province, Gen. Iberico
Saint Jean, of being anti-Semites
and right-wingers.
In the article, the publisher
called on Argentine President
.lorf,"' Rafael Videla to release the
two from their duties in the
armed forces. The younger
Timerman observed that Suarez
Mason was directly responsible
for his father's arrest and that
Saint Jean. Suarez Mason's
superior, is "the most dangerous
man in Argentina."
DURING HIS imprisonment.
Timerman was "viciously and
violently tortured." to a greater
degree in the provincial prisons
than in the municipal ones.
Hector Timerman said. In the
provinces, torture centered on his
Jewish background and avowed
Zionism. He was grilled as to
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begins supposed "take-over"' of
Argentina, Carter's reputed sub-
Continued on Page 11
Quotable Quotes
The cry of "Let my people go!"
has survived the ages from the
days of the Pharaohs to the final
demise of the Nazis and the
creation of the Jewish homeland.
It will never be silenced.
John C. Sawhill
President, N.Y.U.
JP V
Mark Wtutnun.Dnulai Kmur. Lictnwd Fuiwnl Dirttton


- .
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 27
Federation States Position on Nutrition Program
In an effort to quell the con-
troversy and to reply to the
various media reports concerning
the Nutrition Program, Leo
Goodman, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, has issued the
following statement in the hopes
that the Federation's position
can be clearly stated.
"The time has come for this
community to speak as
| one and not be divisive
because of the operation of the
l Nutrition Program. Whether the
; Area Agency on Aging is acting
deliberately to create friction, or
whether it is just happening
because of their interpretations of
government regulations, is
immaterial. The fact is that a
serious problem is occurring in
this area that should never exist.
f Federation to Hold Annual .1
Meeting Monday May 21
Pursuant to the by-laws of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, the following slate of officers and Board
members have been proposed by the nominating committee:
President
Leo Goodman
Executive Vice President
Milton Keiner
Vice PresidenU
Victor Gru man
Joel Reinstein
John Streng
Secretary
Richard Romanoff
Treasurer
Joel Levitt
General Campaign Chairman
Milton Keiner
Vice Chairman-Campaign
Victor Gru man
Two Year Members
(1979-1981)
Alvin Capp
Dr. Alvin Colin
Louis Colker
Edmund Km in
Arthur Faber
Dr. Robert Grenitz
Ervin Harvith
Samuel Leber
Jack Levine
Adolph Levis
Bernard Libros
Charles Locke
Leon Messing
Comm. Jack Moss
Ben Roisman
Johl Rotman
Dr. Robert Segaul
Jean Shapiro
Sidney Spewak
Robert Taylor
Michael Weinberg
One Year Membera
(1979-1980)
Sidney Bobick
Sidney Elkman
Martin Kurtz
Irving Friedman
Seymour Gerson
Alven Ghertner
Alfred Golden
Sen Samuel L. Greenberg
Joseph Kaplan
Harvey Kopelowitz
David Jackowitz
Joseph Novick
Anita Perlman
Irving Resnikoff
Albert Segal
Florence K. Straus
Women's Division Presidnt
Mitchie Libros
Women's Division Campaign
Chairman
Gladys Daren
Honorary Board Members For Life
Samuel Goldfarb
Samuel Spref
Past Presidents
Allan E. Baer
Jacob Brodzki
Ludwik Brodzki
Martin Fridovich
Albert Garnitz
Alvin Gross
Howard Miller
A. The nominating committee shall consist of no less than five
(5) and no more than seven (7) members; to be chosen by the
president.
B. The nominating committee shall nominate the slate of
officers and directors to be presented to the general membership
at the annual meeting and shall nominate at least one (1) person
for each vacancy to be filled.
C. The slate of officers and directors to be presented by the
nominating committee to the general membership shall be made
known by appropriate publicity to the general membership at
least fifteen (15) days prior to the annual meeting. Additional
nominations for any director may be made by the filing of a
petition containing the signatures of twenty-five (25) members
of the Federation.
In February 1979, a meeting of
the Area Agency on Aging was
called to solve the problem of the
special meal program, and
representing this agency were Dr.
Nan Hutchison, executive
director; Leonard Weisinger,
president; and Ms. Candy
Rechtscaffer. Representing the
Service Agency for Senior
Citizens was Ralph Marrinson;
Robert Kelley, then Broward
County HRS District
Administrator; Mrs. Joyce
Newman, president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward;
myself and a number of area
citizens.
After a lengthy discussion, Mr.
Kelley stated that the special
meals program would continue
for the balance of the year and
that a request would be made in
Washington for an interpretation
of Title VII by Federal Com-
missioner on Aging, Mr.
Benedict. There was a difference
of opinion and interpretation
amongst the area agency, the
service agency, Mr. Kelley's
office and the recipients of the
special meals, and because of this
situation, Mr. Benedict's opinion
was considered necessary.
Another meeting was held on
March 20. Present at this
meeting were Dr. Hutchison, Mr.
Weisinger, Ms. Rechtscaffer, the
presidents and executive
directors of the Jewish
Federations of South Broward
and Greater Fort Lauderdale and
Congressman Edward Stack. At
this time. Dr. Hutchison
overruled former Administrator
Kelley's order to continue the
special meals program. It was
once again decided to await
Commissioner Benedict's ruling
on Title VII, and Congressman
Stack agreed to use his good
offices to have Mr. Benedict issue
his interpretation as soon as
possible.
The statute in question is, in
our opinion, very clear in its
wording:
". To provide special menus,
where feasible and appropriate,
to meet the particular dietary
needs arising from the health
requirements, religious- require-
ments or ethnic backgrounds of
eligible individuals
There is nothing in this sec-
tion, or any other part of Title
VII which refers to any particular
type of special meal. The dispute
referring to Kosher meals has
been flaunted in the local press,
and while it may have been done
inadvertently, it has caused
much damage.
It is the feeling of this
Federation that the United
States government did not say or
mean that if for health, religious,
ethnic or any other reasonable
need, a person had to have a
special meal that money should
be the criteria, and that if the
agency wants to serve more
meals it should not cause those
requiring special meals to go
hungry. The place to go if more
money is required is not to the
sick or the ethnic or religious
groups, but-- to the federal
government trom where these
grants are derived. Our area has
grown tremendously in the past
TAX FREE BONDS
(STANDARD AND POORS)
RATING
AAA RATED-6.50%
A A RATED- 7.50%
A RATED 8.50%
J.B. HANAUER AND COMPANY
2960 Aventura Boulevard
No. Miami Baoch. Flo 33180
211 Royal Poincidna way
Palm Baoch. Florida 33480
Q Please sand your brochure on tax-free municipal bonds
Nama
Addrais
State
-H
ZIP
Clty_
lei a.
MamWKAll) mc
Sea ui.daily
ot 4 45 rM
onChonnej 51
JbH
MUNICIPAL BOND
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1931
MMml (MS) M2-M0 HoMywood (MS) 821 aOOO
P^.^ch(MS)737-2ao loaim BaWhjy> 7M-2800
J2-a
4aTaaTia*S
Outafato (X Fla. can Toe Free OO-327-S740
three years and more money i,
going to be needed for this "'
tremely worthwhile program.
Our District Administrator,
and Area Agency on Aging mu$?
have the courage to demand mor*
funds to continue the programon
the high plane that it has been
operating and not bring jZ
ethnic or religious problems to
Broward County. Rather than
dispute this issue, it is time that
the agencies and the recipients
get together to solve the problem
in the best interests of the entire
community."

Attorney's Honor
Satz on Sunday
This Sunday. April 29, at 6
p.m. at Pier 66, the Attorneys'
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
hold its annual fundraising
dinner. Michael J. Satz, state
U> show support for our Jewish
r ederation. I
In addition to his dedication to
the Attorneys' Division, Brian
Sherr also serves
as vice
attorney for the 17th Judicial gnt f the Jewish F<*%
District, is being honored as the
highlight of the evening's ----------------------.______________
program.
Brian Sherr, chairman of the
Attorneys' Division, and his
committee have been working to
make this year's meeting a
success. Sherr expressed his
feelings, stating, "It isn't often
that we are called upon to stand
up and be counted as Jews. Those
of us living here in Broward
County or earning a living here
have an obligation to our fellow
lews throughout the world who
are less fortunate than we are. I
urge my fellow attorneys to
attend this important meeting
both to honor Michael Satz and
Planning A Trip?
Council's l7 Exciting Tram
Program to Israel. Europe, West
Coast. Canadian Rockies and
Alaska is now available.
NATIONAL C0UHCIL
Of JEWISH WO/flfN
Coll
DOROTHY Kit IN 74! 4742
BtA RICHSTONt 735-2054
The assurance
of service. In the
Jewishtradition.
At Riverside, we take full responsibility
for the performance of our service in a manner
consistent with the expectations of the
community and the high standards
demanded by Jewish Law and Custom.
Our staff of Riverside people consists of
the largest number of Jewish professionals
employed by any funeral director in the State.
They are people who understand Jewish
tradition and honor it.
Since 1935, these policies have been
our assurance to a fami ly of service that
respects their needs and the dignity of Jewish
funeral ritual.
It's a trust we've never taken lightly.
Miami Beach/Miami/North Miami Beach: 531-115.
Hollywood: 920-1010
Ft. Lauderdale (Sunrise): 584-6060
West Palm Beach: 683-8676
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
ED Riverside
Memorial Chapel, inc./ Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
Kenneth M. Kay / ArthurGrossberg/ Joseph Rubin
r-4-tiJi
4-17.7?
MR*


i ,
Friday, April 27,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Center Prepares to Move
There is an air of anticipation
at the Jewish Community Center
on 33rd Avenue these days. In
just two months the staff and
membership will move to its new
quarters in the Florida Air
Academy, which is being vacated
by June 1.
It is hardly any wonder that
this excitement is being felt by
everyone. In its present facility,
the Center somehow manages to
conduct major program activity
in an area that is approximately
1 / 40th of the new building space
to which they are moving. In its
tiny present quarters, every
office, every program space is
literally used by four or five times
the normal occupancy. Simul-
taneous use of a room by two or
more groups is the rule, rather
than the exception.
The present square footage
totals under 4,000 square feet.
The new facility will contain over
47,000 square feet, in 11 separate
buildings. Among the facilities
that will be included in the new
16-acre park site are field house
and gymnasium, dining and
social hall, youth lounge, school
buildings, tennis courts and a
Crowded into executive director Bill Goldstein's JCC office are,
from left, Judy Magill; Helen Nathans; Sally Rodin, WECARE
chairman; Goldstein and Anita Perlman, JCC president.
J
CONSIGNMENTS WANTED
20% Commission
01 WE WILL BUY FOR CASH: Good used Furniture,
Oriental Rugs, Dolls, Guns, Swords, Jewelry or Most
Any Collectible Item.
lft0fc.C* MANM .,NT1QUES
21M WILTON M.
C0NSICIIMOITS WELCOME
1MDJULY
911-1173
large swimming pool.
In addition to a complete
Center facility, the area will
house a separate Jewish Fed-
eration office building, and at
some future date, a new structure
which will provide home care for
the elderly.
Much harassed Bill Goldstein,
executive director of the Center,
noted that the present impossible
facility is being overcrowded by
two additional factors. Com-
mittees are meeting daily to plan
the move to the new buildings,
and other committees are
meeting daily to conduct the
drive for $3,000,000, "without
which," Goldstein notes, "all our
plans aren't worth a row of pins."
Though the pressures are beyond
belief today, Goldstein looks
forward to calmer days. His office
is ten feet by seven feet. Even
here, four or five people are often
conducting two or more
meetings. "We just have to grin
and bear it," Bill says.
JCC Day Camp
Registration
Closed
Registration for the 1979
Jewish Community Center Day
Camp Summer program has been
closed.
"The response has been
overwhelming for our premiere
season at the new site on Sunrise
Boulevard, and we are not able to
accept any more children for this
season." stated William Gold-
stein, JCC executive director.
The Day Camp will hold three
3-week sessions this summer for
children of all ages with a great
variety of planned activity for
each age group.
"With a topflight staff we feel
confident that this camp season
will be highly successful," stated
Selma Telles, Day Camp director.
3ftMH CoTtwiw'rty Center or (Jreate^ Ft UucWalE, a>d ,
orcjaruzaHons "participating
*.
%
<*.
*r*

Mrs. Sally Rodin, left, and Mrs. Rovi Faber.
Sally Radin New Head
Of WECARE Program
Mrs. Sally Radin, incoming chairman of the WECARE
Volunteer Program, was welcomed by Mrs. Rovi Faber,
honorary chairman of the WECARE.
Mrs. Radin came to Florida from Boston, Mass., and is a
graduate of Boston University in business management and
accounting. She also has worked as a consultant.
Mrs. Radin was honored by B'nai B'rith Women as
"Woman of the Year" for her services to the community. She
was appointed to the Beautification Committee by the mayor of
Lauderhill and is currently the coordinator for the theater group
in Castle Gardens. She is president of the Castleaires, former
vice president of Deborah, vice president of the Lauderhill
Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women.
Her husband Michael was just honored as "Man of the
Year" and received the Lou Zutler Memorial Award by B'nai
B'rith. Sally Radin is the mother of three children.
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Including Required Educational Course
MIAMI-SOUTH
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For registration and turther information write or call toll free
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1^
Pa* 4
7^ jeurisft Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 27,197J
I
----1
Jewish Floridian
OP GREATER FORTLAUDEUDALE
Bualneaa Office 138 S. Federal Hwy.. Suite 306, Danla. FT*. MOW
Telephone 920-9018
FRBDK.SHOCHET SUZANNE 3HOCHET
Editor and Publlaher Executive Editor
"* Jewtofc riorMlea Dee Not OwrulH The Kjuhruta
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fiflEP*B 0,Wc^: PretMsirt, Lao Goodman, Executive Director, Leille $.
Oetttleb; Pwblk Relatteni Director, Joel Telle
TIM Jewl>h FlorMlan has absorbed the Jewitn Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
Member el Mm Jewish Tetegraehlc Agency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide Newt Service, National Editorial Association, American Association of
English-Jewish Newspapers, and the Florida Press Association
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Friday, April 27, 1979
Volume 8
30NISAN5739
Number 9
Remembering the Six Million
Yom Hashoa, the day on the Hebrew calendar
set aside for commemorating the six million Jews
who were murdered in the Holocaust, fell on
Wednesday, Apr. 24. The day is being increasingly
observed within the Jewish community.
This year the memorial ceremonies will include a
much wider segment of the non-Jewish public with
observances at the Capitol in Washington and in
many state capitals. President Carter's Commission
on the Holocaust is scheduling events for the entire
week of Apr. 22-29, and the President has proclaimed
Apr. 28 and 29 as "Days of Remembrance of Victims
of the Holocaust" during which synagogues and
churches are expected to have special prayers during
their services.
Much of the credit for the increasing public
awareness of the Nazi crimes against the Jewish
people must go to the NBC television drama.
Holocaust. Despite its many faults, the series made
many Americans aware for the first time of the full
extent of the Nazi attempt to annihilate the entire
Jewish people.
It also had a similar effect on audiences abroad,
perhaps most remarkably so in West Germany.
There, many Germans, who had tried to blot out the
memory of the past, began coming to grips with the
issue for the first time since the end of World War II.
All of this may have nothing but a transient
effect unless there is a conscious effort by Jews and
non-Jews to understand the Holocaust. The crimes of
the Nazi period must be put into their historical
context as the culmination of 2,000 years of anti-
Semitism in the Christian world.
The Holocaust was the product of human beings
and human beings must take the responsibility that
it will never happen again. Both Jews and non-Jews
must study the history of the Holocaust to prevent
history from repeating. This would be the most
enduring memorial for the six million martyrs.
WECARE volunteers pack Passover foods under the direction of Hilda Robbins, WECARE
coordinator (fourth from right) and Sally Rodin, WECARE Volunteer general chairman (third]
from left).
Passover Foods Distributed to Needy
Through the generosity of the North Broward-
Palm Beach Council of B'nai B'rith Lodges, a
truckload of assorted Passover items was
delivered to the Jewish Community Center in
Fort Lauderdale by Bruce Taylor, conuaunity
and volunteer services chairman for B'nai B'nth.
Other contributions came from Bermuda Club
Men's Association, Bermuda Club Ladies Social
Club, Ray us Chapter of Hadassah, Oriole Gar-
dens Phase II, Tamarac Chapter 1430 of the
American Association of Retired Persons, Inc. I
and the Hebrew Day School, in addition to in'I
dividual contributions.
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-1
dale and the Jewish Community Center wish to
thank all the contributors and the volunteers of
the WECARE Program for making this Passover (
holiday more enjoyable for over 60 families
Community Relations Council Message
It is extremely important for
the Jewish and non-Jewish com-
munity to understand "Is the
Egyptian-Israeli Peace Treaty
worth the cost to the United
States?"
The American Jewish Com-
mittee details the case for the
administration's additional aid
package as an "investment in
peace" "fire insurance
against the devastating costs of
war."
The package is for Egypt as
well as for Israel! In fact, only
$800 million will be in grants for
Israel while Egypt will receive
$1.7 billion (and possibly more) in
grants. The main portion of
Israel's proposed aid will be in
long-term loans. In this regard, it
should be emphasized that Israel
repays the U.S. $800 million
annually some $450 million of
which is repayment on credits for
military purchases. This rep-
resents $133 for every man.
woman and child in Israel.
Moreover. Israel repays an
additional $1 billion annually in
commercial loans, Israel Bonds
redemption, etc. to Europe and |
the other countries of the world.
Incredibly, among all o(\
America's debtors, only Israel, in
addition to Finland, has never'
been late or delinquent in its r?'.J
payments.
NOW YOU know it. Please pass it
along!
Edmund Entin, Chairman
Community Relations Council of
The Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
UJA Sets Summer Mission for Students
wt-ir-n
NEW YORK The student
summer mission scheduled by the
United Jewish Appeal's
University Programs Depart-
ment from June 24 to July 23 will
be a journey to Jewish roots in
Europe and Israel.
The itinerary, released recently
by the department, includes an
intensive six-day program in
Europe, with stops in Warsaw,
Cracow, Auschwitz and
Bucharest, followed by a three-
week study tour of Israel. The
group will visit historic sites and
survey UJA-funded human
support programs during both
phases of the mission. Meetings
with Jewish Agency and
government officials will sup-
plement direct experiences in
Israel on settlements, in urban
neighborhoods and in border
areas.
The mission will depart from
New York's Kennedy Airport on
June 24 and will culminate in
Israel on July 23. Students will
be given the option of remaining
in Israel for independent ex-
ploration for up to 120 days from
the date of departure from their
home cities.
Cost of the basic package is
$2,250, including roundtrip
airfare from New York and most
expenses up to the conclusion of
the program on July 23.
Exhibit Announced
The administration of the Art
Institute of Fort Lauderdale
announces the openings of a new
exhibit, "Broward Life
Magazine: A Showcase," on
Friday, May 4, in The Gallery at
3000 East Las Olas Boulevard.
The exhibition will continue to
May 31, and gallery hours are 9
a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through
Friday. The public ia invited to
"l *! mhrrm .1 nn rHarcr*
Applicants must have com-
pleted one year of college and be
under 24 years of age.
Applications, available from
Campus Hillels and the UJA
University Programs Depart-
ment, must be received by the
department before May 2.
How Your Federation Gift
Helps Jews in Europe,Africa
For Jews in Rumania:
a) $125 a month will maintain an elderly person in a nursing
home in Bucharest.
b) $40 a month will provide a hot lunch daily to a bedridden
person at home.
c) $75 a year will provide seven food packages a year for an
elderly person.
d) $25 a month will cover a hot meal a day for aged in JDC- *
sponsored canteen in Rumania.
el $80 will provide a yearly distribution of new clothing for an
elderly couple.
For Jews in Yugoslavia:
a) $70 a month will help care for an elderly person in the old age
home in Zagreb.
bl $100 will send a Yugoslav youngster to a Jewish summer
camp for one month.
For Jews in Morocco:
a) $40 a month will pay for food for an indigent aged living alone
in Morocco.
bl $325 a year will cover costs of education for a child in a Jewish
day school.
c) $45 a year will feed a child at the school canteen.
dl $65 a month will cover maintenance for one person in an old
age home in Casablanca.
For Jews in Tunisia:
a) $40 a month will maintain an elderly Jew living alone in the
city of Tunis.
b) $70 a month will cover full costs for an infirm aged in an old 1
age home in Tunis.
c) $400 a year will cover coats of sending child to a Jewish day
school.
For Jaws in India:
a|$15 a month will feed a Jewish child attending the ORT school
m Bombay.


Friday, April 27,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pt&3
Page 5
Women's Division Annual Meeting
Points to Campaign Success
The large gathering at the annual meeting of
the Women's Division of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale greeted with cheers the
report of the overwhelming success of the 1978-79
Federation / UJA Campaign, but at the same
time, reaffirmed its commitment to meet the
challenges of the future with even greater vigor.
". we must continue the life saving tasks of
meeting the needs of immigrants, the elderly, the
distressed in Israel, here in our home com-
munities and throughout the world. We are
determined to meet the challenges ahead by
working as we have never worked before. .,"
stated Gladys Daren, Women's Division Cam-
paign chairman in her report.
Mitchie Libros, Women's Division president,
added in her acceptance speech," ... we cannot
sit back and relax now we can raise the
standard of living in Israel. .it is our job to help
with social reforms, to see that education is
available, to upgrade housing and to give Israel
the tools to bring this tiny but great country to
its social fruition. With your help I know we will
succeed in all our goals."
THE YEARLY luncheon meeting, held at Pier
66 on April 6, was the culmination of the
Women's Division campaign, which raised in
excess of $400,000, the largest amount in the
history of the local Federation. Leo Goodman,
president of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, offered congratulations to the
women on behalf of the entire community and
encouraged them to pursue higher campaign
goals in the future.
.JJ" slate of officers and board members for
197980 presented by the Nominating Committee
was unanimously accepted by the women. The
officers for the coming year are: Mitchie Libros.
president; Florrie K. Straus, vice president of
community relations; Josephine Newman, vice
president of education; Gladys Daren, vice
president of campaign; Harriet Seminer, financial
secretary; Min Gruman, recording secretary;
Selma Streng, corresponding secretary; Edith
Levine, historian and Mimi Bederman,
nominating chairman.
1
Pictured from left are HUdreth Levin, installing officer; Mitchie
Libros, reelected Women's Division president; Hazel
Sharenow, chairman of the annual meeting.
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Min Gruman. recording secretary; and Selma Streng.
corresponding secretary.
INTERIORS
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One president congratulates another as Leo Goodman,
president of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
offers best wishes to Mitchie Libros as she begins her second
term as Women's Division president.
r\


Relected vice presidents are, from left, Josephine Newman,
education; Gladys Daren, campaign; Florrie K. Straus,
community relations.
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Participants at the annual meeting included from left, Leo
Goodman, Federation president; Phylis Chudnow, chairman of
the Nominating Committee; Pearl Reinstein, Board member;
and Leslie S. Gottlieb, Federation executive director.
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t
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 27.
Hebrew Day School Stresses 'Commitment to Learning'
The Hebrew Day School,
currently located at 5975 Sunrise
Blvd., is growing rapidly in both
enrollment and in constantly
expanding its already out-
standing curriculum. With plans
being formulated to move into
the new school site on the Florida
Air Academy grounds, the school
will launch its 1979-80 school
vear in new quarters.
Now entering its fifth year of
"excellence in education." the
Day School has come a long way
since its founding in 1975.
Classes originally were held in a
trailer on the grounds of Temple
Beth Israel, but growth was so
rapid that in 1976 the school was
moved to its present site. The
first few years brought some
changes in the school; starting
with kindergarten through third
grade, the expansion included
covering through fifth, then
sixth, grades. However, in their
efforts to maintain the high
quality standards, the Board this
year dropped the fifth and sixth
grades so that currently the
school operates pre kindergarten
through fourth grades. A fifth
grade class will be offered this
Fall.
An important part of the week's activities at the Hebrew Day
School is the Shabat service. Shown participating in the
Kiddush and candlelighting are Justin Fineberg and Lori
Schwartz.
Fran Merenstein, Hebrew Day -All of our children are tested
School director, is pictured at before being accepted to make
her desk during one of her certain that they will be able to
typical busy days. handle the dual curriculum of
Is Ira Lucken creating an art masterpiece?
Budding artists at the easel are Meredith Nacht and Michael
Franco as part of the Day School art program.
Instructor Glenn Golden is giving pointers on push-ups to Seth
Feldman as part of the school's physical education activities.
Judaic and secular studies sjh
Mrs. Fran Merenstein. director
MRS. MERENSTEIN noted*
that the present enrollment is to
students, "but our projected
enrollment in the new huildin
will be 95 children. U, .?
attempted to control the KrowtL
of the student body in order J
maintain quality education
and that will always be our
primary goal."
staff
The entire school
certified by the State of FiL?
and Hebrew teachers are ,'3
through the Central .-Wncv^
Jewish Education. SSTtlS
half of the instructors now hold
or are working towards advanced
degrees and the school itself I
chartered by the State of FlridaS
The secular program is set up bv
the Board of Education and
parallels that of the Howard
County School system while the
Hebrew curriculum is constantly
being updated to keep the studies
current.
"In order to give each child as
much individual attention as
possible we maintain a
student teacher ratio of IS to 1.
This affords the opportunity to
challenge the student's develop-
ment and his intellectual
potential. Additionally, strong
emphasis is placed on aesthetic
and social growth and a full
program of art. music and
physical education activities is an
important aspect of school life It
is the aim of the Hebrew Day
School program to aid each
student in achieving a sense of
positive Jewish identificat ion and
understanding his role in the
Jewish community, added Mrs
Merenstein.
Mrs. Merenstein. completing
her first year as school director,
was formerly at the Agnon Day
School in Cleveland. Ohm. as a
teacher and department chair-
man. She received her BA degree
from the University of Pitts-
burgh, a Master's from John
Carroll University and attended
the Cleveland College of Jewish
Studies. The outstanding
teaching staff includes Lori
Carlin. Moshe K/ry. Genia King.
Kathleen Jarvie. Debbie
Kaufman. Penny Rubin, Helle
Sekulow. JoAnn McGrath and
Tema Friedman.
THE HEBREW Day School, I
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. is governed b) its
own officers and Board of Direc-
tors. The officers are David
Jackowitz. president. Paul
Friouor, executive vice president;
Marsha Feldman, vice president
for enrollment; Rhonnie I.eder,
vice president for education. Lois
Polish, financial secretary; Jesse
Faerber. vice president for fund
raising; Ted Armstead. vice
president, house; Carole Factor.
recording secretary; Laury
Gaynes, treasurer; Members at
Large, Barbara Dermer. Marty
Kurtz, Shoni Labowitz; ITO
president, Pearl Reinstein and
past presidents, Libo Fineberg
and Mel Zipris.
Lawrence Jackowitz and
Karen Biering are seen polish-
ing their printing skills at the
blackboard.

Seth Feldman, left, and Michael Frieser arriving at school with
books and lunchboxes ready for a day of learning.
~~
F-4-17-79


. .'- ><.;., 1. '.. "* .
Friday. April 27.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phri-
Cypress Chase B Holds
Fundraising Breakfast
The annual Jewish
Federation UJA fundraising
breakfast for Cypress Chase "B"
^ill be held this Sunday. April
29, at 10 a.m. in the clubhouse.
according to Saul Rosenblatt.
chairman and co-chairman Sam
Goldstein.
\ large turnout is expected for
ihis important UJA function
which features outstanding guest
speaker. Dr. Gideon Peleg. Dr.
Peleg is a Jerusalem-born Sabra
and is considered a specialist on
the Middle East. He received his
I'hl). in education com-
munications and is currently a
professor at Florida International
University doing research and
leaching language and
humanities. In Israel. Dr. Peleg
served as vice principal of a
middle school in Haifa and is in
the United Stales at the request
of the Israeli Consul to combat
anti-Israeli propaganda.
All Cypress Chase residents
are urged to attend this in-
formative breakfast.
Hebrew Day School News
Extending learning beyond the
confines of the classroom is
evident in the programming of
f the Hebrew Day School. On
Monday. April 30. the children of
the Hebrew Day School will be
participating in the Yom Hashoa
program at Temple Beth Israel.
* Saul Brenner of the Jewish
Community Center is in charge of
this memorial program for the six
million who perished. The chil-
dren's participation is a vital link
in our continuity.
The Hebrew Day School chil-
dren also will be celebrating the
Yom Hashoa celebration in two
ways. They will participate in a
special Day School program,
under the auspices of CAJE in
Hollywood on May 2. These same
children will be taking an active
part in the Maccabiah at the JCC
on Sunday, May 6. The Hebrew
Day School also will sponsor a
booth at the Maccabiah.
The children of the Hebrew
Day School had a successful food
drive for Passover in conjunction
with WECARE. a part of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. On Monday,
\pril 2, Mrs. Merenstein, the
director of the Hebrew Day
School, presented the collection
,u i he Federation building.
Pesach took on an added
dimension of tzedukah by this
drive. The children all com-
prehended that they had helped
make Passover a reality for those
less fortunate than themselves.
Individuals in the area, who have
no direct affiliation with the
Hebrew Day School, contributed
Ixilh money and goods to the
drive
In conjunction with the Cul-
tural Art Program of the Hebrew
Day School, the entire student
body had a special performance
on Monday, April 9. As a part of
the Moses Feldman Memorial
Fund. the Fantasy Finger
Factory presented a versatile
show at the school.
The program consisted of two
zany managers who make plans
to build a factory filled with
puppets and clowns. They sang
and they danced their way
through a delightful blend of
juggling, mime and acrobatics.
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Jewish Community Center Presents
A "palette knife demon-
stration" is set for April 29
at the JCC art studio." This
demonstration will be given by
Florida artist Edith Ferullo.
Ms. Ferullo is best known for
her paintings of children, and she
will demonstrate the techniques
of palette knife painting.
Following her demonstration, she
will answer questions and give
individual help and suggestions.
Bring a finished painting along
for her to see.
AMERICAN SCHADCHEN1
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
reminds area residents of the last
film showing of the current
Yiddish Movie Classics series.
American Schadchen, a comedy
based in the lower east side of
Manhattan, tells the story of a
bachelor who has been engaged
eight times but never married.
This fantasy may be seen at
the Lauderdale Lakes City Hall
new Public Service Building at
4300 NW 36 St. (behind Britts
Shopping Center) on May 5 at 3
p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets may be
obtained at the door and also at
the Jewish Community Center.
TRIP TO SARASOTA
The Adult Department of the
Jewish Community Center
recently announced a three-day,
two-night trip to the Sarasota
area on Florida's west coast. The
excursion includes visits to the
Sarasota Jungle Gardens, three
Mingling Circus museums, two-
hour boat cruise on Sarasota Bay
and ?n evening at the Golden
App1 Dinner Theatre starring
Molly Picon in Jenny.
A special price has been offered
the JCC for this tour on May 15,
16 and 17.
SEDER SERVICES
Passover Seder services were
conducted by Rabbi Leonard S.
Zoll, chaplain, Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, at
the Plantation Nursing Home on
Friday, April 20. Thirty residents
participated in the service.
Assisting the Rabbi were the
Castle Gardens Chaplaincy
Assistants.
In the absence of Lillian
Schoen, chairperson, Helen
Cooper, co-chairperson, and her
committee contr
gaiety of the trad
celebration. "The
WECARE Volui
Rabbi Zoll. "com
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 27, 1979

*
1
Organizations in the News
B'NAI B'RITH Club, Tamarac. The Herzl
WOMEN .Chapter consists of Bermuda
"Caring and Sharing, a Club residents only.
Portrait of Today's Woman" will
be the theme of the 1979 Florida
South Coastal Region Conference
of B'nai B'rith Women on May 5,
6, and 7 at the Colonnades Beach
Hotel, Singer Island, Palm
Beach. Two hundred fifty repre-
sentatives from the state of
Florida and Savannah, Ga. will
attend.
Ruth M. Goldberg, director of
B'nai B'rith Women, South
Coastal Region, wUl address the
conference, and Evelyn
Wasserstrom, B'nai B'rith
Women international president,
will be the keynote speaker on
Saturday, May 5.
Betty Homana, conference
Installation of officers and
committees will take place at this
meeting. Pearl Goldenberg, past
president of the West Broward
Chapter, will conduct the in-
stallation.
Members should make their
reservations for the Donor
Luncheon at the Inverrary
Country Club.
Orly Hadassah of Holiday
Springs will hold its regular
meeting on Thursday, AprU 26,
at 12:30 p.m. The theme of this
meeting will be "The Jews of
South Africa." Mrs. David
Krantz, a former president of
B'nai
B'rith who is actively
workshopicoordmator.ronference mvolved ^ AARP ha8 juJ
returned from a South African
chair Carole Romer and Harriett*
Shulman, vice chair on the
conference have set up
workshops where a panel of
experts m the fields of finance,
social services, volunteerism and
psychology will preside.
The guest speaker and panel
moderator will be Francine R.
Gross, Broward County Com-
missioner. The panel members
will be Roslyn Horowitz, Ph.D.;
Kay Mansollil, coordinator of
volunteers for the Department of
Public Health, Palm Beach
County; Deborah Caldwell,
commentator WPTV Channel 5,
Ernest Fitzpatrick, Social
Security office representative,
and Marge Westbury, vice
president and operation officer,
manager of First Marine Bank of
Boynton Beach.
B'nai B'rith Women, Hope
Chapter 1617, will have in-
stallation of officers and a fashion
show on Thursday, April 26, at
Deicke Auditorium, 5701 Cypress
Rd., Plantation, at noon. All are
welcome.
B'NAI B'RITH
Pompano Lodge No. 2941,
B'nai B'rith, will hold a regular
monthly meeting on Thursday,
April 26, at 8:30 p.m. at Temple
Sholom, Pompano Beach.
Newly installed president,
Jerry Goldwyn announces that
the meeting will celebrate the
spring holidays and feature
entertainment by Mildred
Epstein, educator, humorist and
raconteur. Ms. Epstein has
performed in the north and in
South Florida and is noted for her
Yiddish and Hebrew anecdotes.
Visitors and wives are
welcome. A social hour will follow
the meeting.
HADASSAH
The Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter of Hadassah is having
its Donor Luncheon on Tuesday,
May 8, at noon at the Inverrary
Country Club, 3840 Inverrary
Boulevard, Lauderhill. The
entertainment, Habimah
Players: Theme, Survival.
l'Chayim chapter's general
meeting will be held on Tuesday,
May 15, at noon at the Deicke
Auditorium, 5701 Cypress Road,
Plantation. Installation of new
officers is planned.
Castle Garden Annon Chapter
of Hadassah will hold its Donor
Luncheon at Hillcrest Country
Club, Hollywood, on Thursday,
May 10 at noon. The new slate of
officers will be introduced by
Esther Cannon, president of Mid-
Coast Region. Entertainment will
be by songstress, Rachell Poston.
New officers for 1979-80:
President, Mimi Finkd; vice
president, fund raising, Bobby
Lucas; vice president, program,
Ida Raisin; vice president,
education, Ottalie, Purcell; vice
Ksident, membership,, Gert
vidowitz; treasurer, Mildred
Korot; recording secretary, Min
Geller. corresponding secretary,
Sybil Celt; financial secretary,
Ruth Dantzker.
The Bermuda Club Herd
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
next meeting on Wednesday,
May 9, at 1 p.m. at the
recreational hall of Bermuda
tour. She will relate
periences on this trip.
her ex-
HADASSAH SUNRISE
SHALOM CHAPTER
The next meeting of Hadassah
Sunrise Shalom Chapter will be
held on May 10 at the Tamarac
Jewish Center at noon. There will
be a musical program and in-
stallation of officers.
The Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter of Hadassah will hold its
next regular meeting on Thur-
sday, April 26, at 12:30 p.m. at
the Pompano Community Center,
1801 NE6thSt.
The subject of the program will
be HIES (Hadassah Israel
Education Service) Dollars for
Scholars. Husbands and friends
are invited to attend. A raffle
drawing will be held at this
meeting, followed by a "Do Your
Own Thing card party.
The Donor Luncheon for the
Fort Lauderdale-Tamar, Oakland
Estates-Aviva and Somerset-
Shoshana Chapters of Hadassah
will take place on Wednesday,
May 9, at the Inverrary Country
Club, Lauderhill.
Over 375 members who earned
their donor will be present, and
the guest speaker of the day will
be Mrs. Charlotte Wolpe of
national Hadassah.
The chairperson of the day will
be Mrs. Anne Haitkin and the
program chairperson, Ann
Salkin.
Installation of the 1979-1980
officers of the Florida Mid-Coast
Region of Hadassah will take
place at the banquet during the
region conference Monday night
April 30, at the Diplomat Hotel,
Hollywood. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop of Temple Sholom, Pom-
pano Beach, will officiate at the
ceremonies.
Incumbent president, Esther
Cannon, will be installed for a
second term. She has been in-
volved in Zionist activities since
before the establishment of the
State of Israel. Her acceptance
remarks on this occasion, which
coincides with Israel's 31st
anniversary of independence, will
emphasize the strong relation-
ship which has existed between
Hadassah and Israel during these
years, and during the years prior
to independence.
Other officers are Myra
Boosin, Devora Friedman, Pearl
Goldenberg, Helen Kamer, Mollie
Lewis, Josephine Newman, Mary
Pavony, Ann Salkin, all vice
presidents; Dory Tar low,
treasurer; Frances Auerbach,
recording secretary; and Adeline
Moll, corresponding secretary.
The Hollywood Strings will
entertain during the dinner, and
the Habimah Players will present
the musical, "Survival '79."
The program also will feature
Beatrice Usdan of the National
Hadassah board who will speak
on Hadassah's latest
achievements.
At the conclusion of the ,
program, the guests will be in-
vited to a cocktail celebration in
honor of the newly installed
officers.
The conference will conclude
after the luncheon on Tuesday at
which the chapter and the group
of the year will be announced by
Mollie Lewis, awards chairman.
Sylvia Beckman will chair the
luncheon. Adeline Moll is region
chairman of the Conference, and
Rita Sherman is local chairman.
Hostesses of the conference are
the Hallandale, Hollywood and
Southwest Broward Chapters of
Hadassah.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN
ORT
Women's American ORT
invites the women of Fort
Lauderdale Beach to a mem-
bership tea of the new Ocean Mile
Chapter Monday, April 30 at 1
p.m. at Embassy Tower II, 2716
N. Ocean Boulevard. RSVP to
Mrs. Frances Wolff or Mrs. Joan
Okun.
The Women's American ORT,
Coral Ridge Chapter, will hold a
general meeting April 30 at 12:30
p.m. at Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
The program will be a talk
by Dr. Ben Friedman,
Physiotherapist, and his subject
will be, "Emotional Stress," with
a question and answer period to
follow.
PARENTS FOR
AMERICAN-ISRAELIS
Association of Parents for
American-Israelis will hold a
bagel brunch social on Sunday,
April 29, at 11:30 a.m. at the
Jewish Community Center 2999
NW 33 Ave., Lauderdale Lakes.
All parents of children residing in
Israel are invited.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The National Council of Jewish
Women, North Broward Section.
are holding their installation
luncheon on May 2, at noon at
the Inverrary Country Club.
The new slate of officers and
directors are as follows: Ethel
Shevin, president; Sophie Lax.
vice president membership; Pearl
Rubin, vice president community
services; Peggy Nierenberg, vice
president public affairs; Lillian
Feinstein, vice president ways
and means; Lillian Sarowitz,
financial secretary, Florence
Malina, corresponding secretary;
Shirley Viscott, recording
secretary; Ruth Freund,
treasurer; Helen Gero, Felice
Sussman, Helene Kaplan, and
Helen J. Levinson, directors.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
The Margate Chapter of
Women's League for Israel
honored its outgoing president,
Celia Engelmeyer, at a luncheon
on Monday, April 23, at Gibby's
Restaurant.
PIONEER WOMEN
Natanya Pioneer Women will
meet on Wednesday, May 3, at 1
p.m. at the home of Mrs.' Mark G.
Kantor, 601 N.W. 79th Ave.,
Margate. Special guest will be
Mrs. Edythe Rosenfield of
Bridgeport, Conn., who is the
national coordinator of the
Eastern Region for Pioneer
Women. --- .....
On Monday, May 14, Natanya
Pioneer Women will hold its
annual donor at the Hungry
Whale Restaurant at 11:30 a.m.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Workmen's Circle-Greater
Lauderdale Branch 1046 will
meet Friday, April 27, at 7:30
p.m. at Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall.
The program will feature
Nathan Shriftman in an evening
of "Jewish Songs, Music and
stories." On Monday, April 30,
at 1:30 p.m. a "Day of
Remembrance" is planned at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
A new Knights of Pythias
Lodge No. 212 has been formed in
Pembroke Pines. The lodge is
headed by Eli Gellberg, past
chancellor of Columbia Lodge in
New York.
The group is looking for new
members and former Pythians to
become affiliated with the newly
formed lodge.
The group is temporarily
meeting at the Temple in the
Pines, 9730 Sterling Road. For
more information, write Tom
Cohen, 1400 St. Charles Place,
Apt. 701, Pembroke Pines, 33026.
Day Camp Counselors
Needed for
Jewish Community
Center
Day Camp
June 18 to August 17
Call Selma at Jewish
Community Center 484-7676
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
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Toll Free (800) 221-4838
fREAL ESTATE LICENSE COURSE
Including Required Educational Course
BROKER LICENSE COURSE BEGINS
Fort Lauderdale
May 7
7:00 P.M.
TWICE WEEKLY
5100 Building
5100 N. Federal Highway
Suite 412
Fort Lauderdale
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May 8
7:00P.M.
TWICE WEEKLY
Bert Rodgers Schools of
Real Estate
Madruga Building
1550 Madruga Avenue -100
Coral Gables
SALESMAN LICENSE
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May 9
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Bert Rodgers Schools of Real Estate
Incorporated
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Coral Gables, Florida
Phono (305) 56S-3348


riday, April 27,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
MMFrf
Page 9
IJF Names Hiller Vice President
JEW YORK Robert I.
iller of Baltimore has been
,ointed executive vice
sident of the Council of Jewish
derations beginning Sept. 1,
fording to an announcement by
Drton L. Mandel of Cleveland,
' president.
|H iller, currently executive vice
esident of the Associated
vish Charities and Welfare
_ of Baltimore, will succeed
ilip Bernstein who has held the
st since 1955.
_ CJF is the central coor-
nating body for the 190 Jewish
derations throughout the
1 States and Canada.
[in making the announcement
illowing a CJF Board of
ctors meeting, Mandel noted
the appointment of Hiller
epresents our effort to build the
sngest possible executive
leadership for the Federation
movement in North America.
"Mr. Hiller s appointment is a
major step in our effort to bring
together outstanding executive
talent to head our Council. This
will require a management team
of top people, and we are pleased
that Mr. Hiller has agreed to
head that team," Mandel stated.
Hiller has served as the
professional head of the
Baltimore Jewish Federation for
14 years. He has directed and
provided consultation to national
and international organizations
engaged in self-studies and
reorganizations, including the
Council of Jewish Federations,
the Jewish Welfare Board and
the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee.
Prior to coming to Baltimore,
Hiller served as executive vice
president of the Pittsburgh
Jewish Federation from 1956 to
1965 and as associate director of
the Cleveland Federation from
1950 to 1956.
He began his professional
career in 1948 as associate
campaign director of the Detroit
United Foundation. Twenty-one
years later, he played a leading
role in the creation of the United
Fund of Central Maryland and
has continued to serve as a leader
of that organization.
He received his BA at the
University of Michigan and his
MSW at that university's
Institute of Social Work. He has
served on the faculty and on the
Advisory Board of the University
of Maryland School of Social
Work and Community Planning
and on the Board of Advisors of
the Goucher College Center for
Educational Resources.
Hiller has been active in his
synagogue, the Baltimore
Hebrew Congregation, where he
has served as a board member
and officer.
During World War II. he
served as a first lieutenant in the
U.S. Army Air Force. He is
married to the former Marianne
Silver.
Introducing the
last word in First Class.
Today, with the develop-
ment of our long-range 747SP.
Pan Am can take you to places
nearly halfway around tne
world non-stop.
But non-stop flying doesn't
mean much without non stop
service.
So. for First Class passen-
gers on our 747SPs. we are
proud to introduce new ideas
you won't find on any other
airline.
Like our new Sleeperette"
seat, the most comfortable chair
in the air.
What a spacious, luxuri-
ous way to fly First Class. When
It reclines, the Sleeperette"
stretches out to the length of
four-and-a-half of our windows.
Perfect for reading, enjoying
stereo or getting a good night's
rest. And with the adjustable
cushioned footrest and extra leg
room, you travel In uncrowded.
restful comfort every mile of the
way.
Another First Class exclu-
sive on Pan Am: a choice of ban-
quette table-for-two seating or
individual dining at your Sleeper-
ette* seat. And. of course, superb
international cuisine.
Whether you fly First Class
on our 747SP with the Sleeper-
ette* seat or on our traditional
747. you'll experience the same
high standard of service that
our First Class passengers have
always enjoyed.
On your next long-distance
trip, choose the airline that flies
the very special 747SP. We want
to be the world's first choice in
First Class service.
See your Travel Agent or
transportation department and
choose Pan Am.
We fly the world
the way the worid wants tofly



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 27,1979
Community Calendar
April 27
Workmen's Circle membership meeting Federation-UJA Attor-
ney's Division meeting at Pier 66, Suite 66- 6 p.m.
April 21
Temple Emanu-EI Cadillac dinner 7 p.m.
April 30
Plantation National Council of Jewish Women outing Holocaust
Day at Temple Beth Israel 1:30 p.m. Women's American ORT
Ocean Mile Chapter membership tea ot Embassy Tower II-1 p.m.
Meyl
L'Chayim Chapter Hadassah Board Margate Jewish Center Sister-
hood Board Plantation Jewish Congregation Sisterhood bowling
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Temple Beth Israel Young at Heart
Temple Beth Israel School Board
qrl
olda Meir Hadassah Board Gllah Hadassah Board Inverrary
nai B'rith Women Environ Women's Club Board- 10 a.m. to noon
North Broward Region, Women's ORT donor luncheon
Dftiyl
omoi Hadassah Board W. Broward Brands is Board N. Broward
Region ORT Executive Committee Board Lakes B'nai B'rith Women
fioard Brandeis University National Women's Committee Board *
Tamara Hallandale-Hollywood American Mizrachi Women Board *
W. Broward Hadassah Board Jewish Community Center Board 8
p.m.
MayS
Temple Beth Israel Men's Club auction
May*
Temple Beth Israel Kadimah Day 2-7 p.m. Israel Independence
Dayat Holiday Park- 10a.m. to 3 p.m.
May 7
Notional Council Jewish Women Board, Plantation B'nai B'rith
Women Deerfield Board Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood Board -
7:30 p.m. Sunrise Men's B'nai B'rith Zion Lodge Board West
Broward Hadassah Board
May I
Choi Group Hadassah Board Margate Jewish Center Sisterhood *
Sunrise Jewish Center Men's Club Board 1:30 p.m. Plantation
Jewish Congregation Sisterhood bowling Hebrew Day School
Executive Board 8:15 p.m. Rayus Hadassah Board
May?
Sunrise Jewish Center Board Temple O'hel B'nai Raphael Sister-
hood Board Ramblewood E. ORT Palm-Aire ORT Lakes B'nai
B'rith Women Brandeis University National Women's Committee
spring luncheon Women's League for Israel Bonaventure Board
Environ Women's Club Board noon to 3 p.m.
May 10
Shalom Chapter Hadassah noon Temple Emonu-EI Executive
Committee 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women Hope Chapter Board 1
p.m. Shoshana Hadassah Board Haverim Hadassah Board *
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club Temple Beth Israel Board -Israel
Histadrut Foundation function at Inverrory Country Club 10 a.m.
May 11
Workmen's Circle executive meeting Deerfield B'nai B'rith Board -
1 p.m.
Synagogue KTews
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
Student Rabbi Hava Pell of the
Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College, Philadelphia, will
conduct the 8:15 Friday night
service of the Reconstructionist
Synagogue, 7473 NW 4 St.,
Plantation. On Saturday mor-
ning at 10 a.m. Rabbi Pell will
officiate at the Bar Mitzvah of
Barry Hikin, son on Irving and
Mildred Hikin.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
On Saturday, April 28, the
Sunrise Symphonette Orchestra
will perform at a concert spon-
sored by the Sisterhood of the
Sunrise Jewish Center (Temple
Sha'arey Tzedek). Ronald
Chalker will conduct the 35
members of the orchestra, and a
vocalist will be an extra added
attraction.
The tickets for the 8:30 p.m.
performance at the temple, 8049
West Oakland Park Boulevard,
Sunrise, may be obtained by
contacting Mrs. Jean Wankoff.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
At Friday night services, April
27, the guest speaker will be
Rabbi Jonathon Eichhorn from
Temple Emanuel in Kingston ,
N.Y. Cantor Corburn will be
chanting a liturgy.
On May 2, the first of a four-week
adult education program on the
Holocaust is planned. It will be
led by Stephanie King, a noted
lecturer on this subject.
May 4 there will be a Shabbat
family service at 8:15 pjn.
May 6 the entire religious
school will participate in the
community-wide Israel Indepen-
dence Day celebation at Holiday
Park in Fort Lauderdale.
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Take Pleasure In Announcing The Formation
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Practice of Internal Medicine
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Office Hours:
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IAUT0 TAG AGENCY NEAR EACH OFFICE
Helen Ruben
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Mrs. Irwin (Rochelle) Stenn
and Mrs. Charles (Helen) Ruben
will be installed as co-presidents
of the Temple Sholom Sisterhood
at noon on Tuesday, May 15, at
an inaugural luncheon in the
Temple Social Hall, Pompano
Beach, by their spiritual leader,
Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Other officers to be installed
are Betty Selis, vice president of
fund raising; Mollie Gresser, vice
president of membership; Gisella
Frankel, vice president of Torah
Fund; Mildred Goldstein, vice
president of USY; Lillian Shore,
treasurer; Ida Lessner, financial
secretary; Bea Weidenfeld,
recording secretary; Selma
Zager, corresponding secretary;
and Minnie Finkelman, mem-
bership secretary. Rachel Skop 1
will be the chairman of the day. A
musical program will be
presented. Luncheon will be
served by Rhea Lipson and her
committee. Members and friends
are invited.
IUHBMW V,^l\\V*RlllTM1Pllii*WlliMlWii\ni'ni'l'ii|l,i.- I>. I Ik
o. <, o o o o < o ? -_?t^xe
WANTED ORIENTAL RUGS
We hava been commissioned to buy
1000 Persian and Oriental ruga
ANY SIZE ANY CONDITION
Call 24 Hours 856-3052
Please telephone us immediately this offer
to buy is only good until this order has bean
filled.
ORIENTAL RUGS INC.
2664S. DIXIE HWY
AT THE CORNER OF S.W. 27lh AVE. MIAMI
BOUGHT SOLD TRADED
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Camp hiqhlan66R
Horse Shoe, North Carolina Near Asheville
A Residential Camp for Boys and Girls Ages 7-16 offering a
wide selection of activities and times to fit every vacation
plan with 3-6-9 weak sessions beginning June 17 and a
special wilderness program for boys ages 16-17 starling
July 8.
Program Offerings:
Wilderness Camping
River Canoeing
Rock Climbing
Birling
Hiking
Gymnastics & Dance
Tennis
Land Sports
River Rafting
Horseback Riding
Caving
Archery & Riflery
Swimming
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Limited enrollment for all sessions -early applications are encouraged
For further information contact:
Mr. Tim T. Harris
PINE CREST SCHOOL
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Phone (305) 772-6550
EDUCATION EXCITEMENT FUN ADVENTURE
i ii ii- ""' "VV".......---------------------------


Psge3
jay, April 27,1979

TheJewishFloridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Page 11
->
'
and Benjamin Figelman (left) were presented the City of
ice Award at the Temple Sholom-Israel Dinner of State held
their honor, in cooperation with the State of Israel Bonds
janization. The award was presented by Rabbi Murray A.
op, the Temple's spiritual leader and chairman of the event.
: and Mrs. Figelman were honored for their decades of
lication and active involvement on behalf of numerous
Ash philanthropic and service organizations.
Imprisoned Jew
Keeps The Faith
Continued from Page 1
ination to American Jewry,
the proposed location and
inK of the next meeting of the
rgentine I'.lders of Zion." The
nger Timerman noted that
'they firmly believed my father
. the ambassador of the Elders
iion in Argentina."
n October, 1977, the military
unal declared that they had
charges with which to hold
erman, and in July of the
wing year, the Supreme
rt decided that his original
PLAN
TODAY
FOR
TOMORROW
Provide for Jewish
continuity and support
life giving programs
in Israel through
a bequest or deferred
trust to HADASSAH
NDEO 1H N
For more information write
ladassah Wills & Bequests
50 West 58th Street
New York. NY 10019
telephone: (212) 355-7900
arrest in April, 1977 was illegal,
the first time it has done so in
Argentine history.
IN THE MEANTIME, in
April. 1978. Timerman was
transferred from prison to his
home and kept under house
arrest, a movement his son at-
tributes to two former members
of the military junta. Admiral
F.milio Massera and Brig. Osti,
'"in order to save face in the eyes
of the world.'' Presently, almost
one year later, Timerman still
remains in detention.
Stripped of his civil rights,
Timerman is allowed to meet only
with his brother, Meyer, and a
general practitioner, write letters
(except to his family) and is
forced to endure the overbearing
presence of eight policemen
guarding him throughout the
day.
The publisher spends most of
his time reading, thinking and
listening to music. Blind in one
eye from birth, with failing eye-
sight in his other eye, he has been
allowed to see an ophthal-
mologist only once in two years.
His paper is now run by the
military and its circulation has
dropped by about 75 percent.
THE GOVERNMENTS fail-
ure to release Timerman for the
wedding of one of his three sons
in Israel early last January, has
increased public suspicion that
right-wing elements are
preventing Videla from taking
action on his own. Noting that
Timerman will be released "in
due time.'' Videla has largely
proved unresponsive to the
protests and pleas for Timer-
man's release that have been
brought to his attention.
"There is an insidious type of
anti-Semitism that goes unhar-
nessed in the lower echelons of
the army" Meyer said.
'Kippah'Makes Trouble for Soldier
By ROCHELLE WOLK
ALBANY, NY. (JTA) -
Tony Litwin's U.S. Army
uniform isn't exactly like most
other enlisted men's because he
proudly wears a kippah on his
head at all times.
"When I first arrived at Fort
Sill, Tex.," he said, "my
superiors asked me what I had on
my head and told me to take it
off, or I'd get kicked out of the
army. But we finally came to a
friendly agreement."
LITWIN, who converted to
Judaism a year ago, studied for
five years and was "turned
down" by several rabbis. He
finally completed an Orthodox
conversion in New York City,
under the guidance of Rabbi
Basil Herring of Kingston, N.Y.,
he explained.
Author to Speak
at Temple Sholom
Sunday morning, April 29,
Temple Sholom of Pom
pa no beach will host an author's
discussion and symposium. Fea-
tured will be the author of First
Lady's Lady, an account of the
Ford White House years, by
Sheila Rabb Weidenfeld. She is
the daughter of the noted Jewish
philanthrophist Maxwell Rabb,
and the daughter-in-law of two
active members of Temple
Sholom and the UJA, Sam and
Bea Weidenfeld.
Following Mrs. Weidenfeld's
presentation, two guests will join
her in a symposium. Mrs. Anne
Kolb. Broward County Commis-
sioner and the senior woman poli-
tical figure in Broward County
who was recently re-elected by a
large majority, and Mrs. Emma
Lou Olson, the mayor of Pom-
pano Beach.
Tickets will be available at the
door at 9:30 a.m.
Broward Zionist
District Formed
An organizational meeting of
the Central Broward Zionist Dis-
trict was held recently at the
home of Bernadt Oolie of Lauder-
hill. He was elected president,
protem; Irving Seid of Planta-
tion, vice president; Morris Kap-
lan of Tamarac, secretary-
treasurer.
All friends of Israel are invited
to a general meeting on Thurs-
day, May 3, at 7:30 p.m.,Temple
Beth Israel in Sunrise.
Harry Branton, former na-
tional executive director of the
Zionist Organization of America,
will be the speaker. Entertain-
ment will be by the Israeli couple,
Sara and Hayim Ferschko, in-
ternational artists at piano and
vocals.
There will be no solicitation of
funds.
Litwin. 26. a native of Cal-
ifornia, whose original surname
was Lagano, took his present
surname from his wife's grand-
mother's maiden name after he
completed his conversion.
A Vietnam War veteran, he re-
enlisted immediately after his
conversion, complete with beard
and payot. His current status is
Spec. 4, working with computers
in Fire Direction Control.
Bar, Bat
Mitzvahs
PAM BRASS
Pam Brass, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Steve Brass, will be Bat
Mitzvah at Friday night services,
April 27, at Temple Beth Torah-
Tamarac Jewish Center.
LISA GLATT
Lisa Barbra Glatt, daughter of
Seymour Glatt and Mrs. Joel
Rosenberg, was Bat Mitzvah in
the sanctuary during Friday
night services April 6 at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac Jewish
Center.
MARK SANDERS
On Saturday, May 5, at 10:30
a.m., Mark Sanders, son of
Stephen and Lorraine Sanders,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Kol Ami.
In honor of this occasion, Mr. and
Mrs. Sanders will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following the
regular Shabbat service on
Friday. May 4.
SUSAN LEITNER
Susan Leitner. daughter of
Howard and Linda Leitner, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday, May 5, at 10:30 a.m. at
Temple Kol Ami. In honor of this
occasion, the family will sponsor
the Oneg Shabbat on Friday,
May 4. ,
CRAIG EICHHORN
On Saturday, April 28, at
10:30 a.m., Craig Eichhorn, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Eichhorn,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Kol Ami.
Delivering the Bar Mitzvah
message will be Craig's grand-
father. Rabbi David Max
Eichhorn. Following the regular
Shabbat service there will be an
Oneg Shabbat sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Eichhorn on Friday,
April 27.
IEVITT
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"I SHAVED voluntarily." he
said, "but 1 still wear a kippah
and arba kanfot (fringes), and I
also daven and wear tefillin. I get
some 'flak" but when I explain
that I'm an Orthodox Jew, of-
ficers usually seem to un-
derstand."
Now stationed at Fort Bragg,
N.C., Litwin said that with the
i exception of chaplains, he has
never met another Gl with a
kippah. "Most Jewish soldiers
I meet are young Reform Jews
who don't follow rituals," he said.
Religious
Directory
LAUDE RDALELAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Rabbi Saul O. Herman.
EMANU EL TEMPLE. 342S W Oak
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi San
ford M. Shapero Cantor Jerome
Kiement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowiti. Cantor
Maurice Neu (43).
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. SW
West Oakland Park Blvd. Conser-
vative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor
Jack Marchant. and Hy-.Solof^presl-
ftoni*
MtBREW CONGREGATION OF LAU
OERHILL, 20M NW 40th Awe., L.au
derhiil Conservative. Max Kronish,
president.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 910*
NW 57tr. St. Conservative. Rabbi Is-
rael Zimmerman X*4A).
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOO
FORT LAUDEROALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomier
PLANTATION
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGREGA
TION. 400 S. Nob Hill Rd. Liberal
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr (64).
RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
, 7473 NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Aye.
Conservat've. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renter (4).
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7*40
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. *101
NW th St. Conservative. Rabbi Or
Solomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
Drive. Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
OEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL.at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent (41).
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH HL. 333 SW 4th
A^eri* Boca Mtm. ** ** *
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Page 11-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Aprii 27| |jft]
:
TO:
FROM:
THE AMERICAN JEWISH COMMUNITY
THE PEOPLE OF ISRAEL
A GIANT SJEP IQWARD PEACE- A
A HUGE JASJC AHEAD
Sa'S ass m m
WILL COST HUNOREDS OF MILLIONS ^^
ntuauMaMB
MURE OF ISRAEL'S PEOPLE.
TOGETHER WE MUSI MEET THE CHALLENGE.
PLEASE MAKE YOUR
UJA PLEDGE TODAY!
Support the Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish Federations
1979 Uulted Jewish Appeal/Israel Emergency Fund
8999 Worth West 33rd An lauderdale l.kes, Florida 333il'
484-8200
fcor of Jewish Renewal at Home and Overseas
L_ L


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