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:
AA00014312:00153

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
^Jewish Florid far
Volume9- Number?
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 18, I960
fnd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
1.000 at JCC Dedication
.Perlman Campus Officially Proclaimed for 16-Acre Site
By Max (Maggie) Levine
Jewish Federation Staff
During a sublimely inspired
ceremony, the Jewish Com-
munity Center's 16 acres and 11
buildings at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd. were officially dedicated as
The Perlman Campus.
' The sky was azure blue, cloud-
less. And the crowd of well-
wishers came early on the after-
noon of Sunday, Jan. 6, to wit-
ness the memorable occasion.
More than 1,000 were seated on
the lawn fronting the Adminis-
Uration Building, scores more
were standing on the perimeter,
when the honor guard of Jewish
War Veterans from the various
posts in Broward County, led by
Paul Zimmerman, raised the
American flag.
Cantor Maurice Neu of Fort
Lauderdale's Temple Beth Israel,
accompanied by the Nova High
School Band, led the audience in
the singing of "The Star-
Spangled Banner" and "Hatik-
vah." Rabbi Phillip Labowitz,
also of Fort Lauderdalc's Temple
yBeth Israel where the Perlman
family was honored at the
Shabbat services Friday, Jan. 4,
delivered the invocation.
LEONARD FARBER, JCC's
Dedication Day chairman, intro-
duced a host of national, state,
and local public officials and
other dignitaries. Leo Goodman,
president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, which came in for bounteous
praise for its financial support of
JCC, hailed the late Louis L.
Perlman and his widow, Anita
Perlman, president of JCC, for
their love of community and their
dedication to the Jewish way of
life.
In similar vein was the talk by
Robert Adler of Chicago, national
president of the Jewish Welfare
Board which services Centers
throughout the U.S. and provides
for a variety of services for
Jewish military personnel around
the world.
All of this led up to Farber's
introduction of Mrs. Perlman to a
standing ovation. He recalled
how she operates when she wants
something accomplished.
"I don't know how many times
she's picked up the phone and
said, 'Now, Len, I won't take no
Anita Perlman
for an answer.' And others
received that kind of a message,
too, from Anita," he said.
INCREDIBLE was a word
that was used frequently before
Anita Perlman responded to
Farber's words. Because the rise
and growth of the Center is a
storybook scenario that rivals
Gateway to 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
fiction: growing from a two nificent and massive
room, two-person operation foui present site is, to many
years a*o to a facility as mag- Continued on Page
as the
people,
9
Begin and Sadat Hold Ninth Summit Meeting
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
(JTA) issued reports last week
indicating that all was going well
between Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and Egypt
president Anwar Sadat at their
summit meeting in Aswan,
Egypt.
The Jewish Floridian went to
press before the four-day summit
was completed.
At the banquet following their
first day's meetings, the two
leaders, toasting each other,
contrasted their peacemaking
efforts with what Begin called the
forces of "dark fanaticism"
threatening peace in the Middle
East.
Both men referred indirectly to
the crises in Afghanistan and
Iran.
BEGIN SAID: "There has
been an outburst of dark fanati-
Prime Minister Begin
dam and blind hatred which is
incomprehensible. Time-honored
customs are being trampled. A
great nation is being humiliated.
President Sadat
Great pains are being caused to
millions who have no guilt as a
result of these horrifying
events."
In his remarks, Sadat said that
with the Egyptian-Israeli peace
treaty "we have laid forever the
cornerstone for a comprehensive
settlement in this troubled area."
Shortly before Begins arrival,
Dan Pattir, Begin's spokesman,
said the talks would concentrate
on the normalization of relations
between the two countries, and
on Palestinian autonomy.
"We don't expect a crisis or
stalemate or deadlock," he said,
adding: "Nor do we expect a
breakthrough. It is part of the
ongoing peace process."
SADAT repeatedly has ex-
pressed his concern the Soviet
action might lead to war between
the superpowers over the oil
wealth of the Persian Gulf.
On the eve of Begins arrival,
Sadat called an emergency
neeting of the leaders of his
National Democratic Party to
draw up proposals to counter the
Soviet move.
The party leaders reached four
decisions: to decrease the Soviet
diplomatic mission in Egypt to
the minimum, to call for a League
of Islamic and Arab Peoples and
Islamic Unity, to break relations
with pro-Soviet Syria and South
Yemen, and to train Afghan rebel
troops in Egypt if they desire it.
The summit is the ninth
meeting of Begin and Sadat. No
derails were released on the early
stages of the talks relating to the
setting up of embassies later this
month and establishing formal
diplomatic relations, and to the
most delicate issue: autonomy
for Palestinian Arabs living in
Samaria and Judea and the Gaza
Strip.
Dan Pattir, Begins press sec-
Continued on Page 15
Victor Gruman
An Inspiration for UJAVolunteers
Victor Gruman
Arriving in Israel
J
With tireless energy, taking
time from his varied activities
and from his love of golfing where
he sports a low handicap, Victor
Gruman is a dynamo in action for
the 1980 United Jewish Ap-
peal / Israel Emergency Fund.
Not only does he give time, but
also talent and commitment.
A vice president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and vice chairman of
the UJA drive headed by Milton
Keiner, Victor Gruman maintains
a pace that tires men much
younger than his 71 years.
Why?
"I like people," he said. "I
have faith in people. They're
waiting to be asked to make a
commitment to UJA. And we
need people volunteers like
myself to ask other people to
support UJA. I wish those people
Continued on Page IS
A Sunday Spectacular
Federation/UJA Day
Entertainment, excitement, and a rewarding day
of participating in one of the most worthy causes
benefiting Jewish people everywhere awaits hun-
dreds of participants from all parts of North
Broward County on Sunday, Feb. 17.
From early afternoon to late evening, the major
thrust will be performed by scores of volunteers
manning telephones at the Jewish Community
'Center Perlman Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
They'll be calling potential contributors seeking
commitments for the 1980 United Jewish
Appeal / Israel Emergency Fund of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
And when each of the volunteers finishes an
hour's worth of calls, they'll move into the Samuel
Soref Hall on the campus for top-notch en-
tertainment, while outdoors, children and adults will
participate in activities for which the Center is
rapidly becoming famous.
Watch for details in the next issue of The Jewish
Floridian. In the meantime, organizations
throughout North Broward County are being invited
to send groups of volunteers to manor
womanthe telephones. Federation is looking for
utmost cooperation from the community. Call
Federation 484-8200 to get in on the exciting UJA
Day Sunday, Feb. 17.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 18.
HADASSAH
A miniature of National
Hadassah's three-day education
seminar held recently at Camp
Tel Yehudah in New York is
scheduled for Broward County
members, on Wednesday, Jan.
23, 9:30 a.m. to noon, at the
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall.
The meeting is sponsored by
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah. Josephine Newman,
region education chairman, who
covered the three-day seminar,
will preside over the local session
and lead the discussions on
recent developments and changes
in American Judaism, including
the Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform movements.
Political behavior, changing
patterns in American Jewish
identity, lifestyles and values will
be some of the subjects that will
be explored.
In addition, problems that
emerged since early Jewish im-
migration and adjustment to
20th century American life will be
discussed in open forum.
Esther Cannon, president of
the Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah, invites non-members
as well as members to attend a
session on "Jewry in the 20th
Century." Admission is free.
Rayus Group of West Broward
Chapter of Hadassah will meet
Tuesday, Jan. 22, at noon at the
Tamarac Jewish Center.
The third drawing for "Inner
Circle," chaired by Pauline
Levine, will take place.
The program, according to
Doris Garfield, program vice
president, will feature guest
speaker Jordan Miller, regional
director of "Hashachar"
Young Judaea. Miller is in charge
of overseeing the growth and
development of some 70 Young
Judaea clubs in Florida and
Puerto Rico.
The group is selling tickets for
the Sholem Aleichem play, "The
Sages of Chelm," featuring the
acting group, the Delta Players.
The tickets are for the Sunday,
Feb. 24, 8 p.m. performance at
ft-.
I
t
< the Coral Springs High School,
West Sample Road, Coral
Springs.
Tickets are available from
Myrna Goldstein, Rose Spitz-
berg, Claire Meltzer or Kitty
Lustig.
Proceeds will benefit the
Hadassah-Israel Education Ser-
vices project of Rayus Group.
Kavanah Chapter of
Hadassah, Plantation, will hold
its first annual Youth Aliyah
Game Night, Monday, Jan. 28, at
7:30 p.m. at Deicke Auditorium,
Plantation.
The entrance fee will go toward
educating and rehabilitating the
underprivileged children of Israel
and toward integrating new
young immigrants into the life of
the country.
Bridge, canasta, mah jong and
Scrabble will be played.
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women, Fort
Lauderdale Chapter No. 345
presents "Close Encounters that
Will Blow Your Mind."
It's an original musical
production written by Esther
Leibman with musical director
Belle Kaplan, and director Jerry
Layton to be presented at Coral
Springs High School, 7201 West
Sample Road Saturday, Jan. 26,
8 p.m., and Sunday, Jan. 27, 2
p.m.
All seats reserved. For tickets
call Belle Kaplan.
B'nai B'rith Women, Tamarac
Chapter No. 1479, will meet on
Thursday, Jan. 17 at the
Tamarac. Jewish Center at 12:15
p.m.
The program will feature
"Dolls for Democracy" in con-
junction with the Anti-
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Defamation League. The ADL
chairwoman is Pearl Yam, and
the dolls chairwoman is Florence
Winslow.
New members are welcome.
Pompano Lodge, No. 2941,
B'nai B'rith. will meet on Jan. 24
at 8 p.m. at Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach.
Dr. Robert Alsofrom, clinical
psychologist and TV Channel 12
lecturer and commentator will be
the guest speaker. His topic,
"Israel's Fate and the American
Jew," will define the inter-
national and domestic political
aspects of current events.
Visiting B'nai B'rith members
are welcome. A social hour
follows the meeting.
On Wednesday, Jan. 30,
Pompano Lodge will enjoy "A
Nite at the Races" at Pompano
Raceway. Tickets are available
from Abel Greenberg.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
William Kretchman Post 730,
Jewish War Veterans of Fort
Lauderdale will meet on Monday,
Jan. 28, at 7:30 p.m. at Whiting
Hall. 6767 NW 24th St., Sunrise.
Election of officers is planned.
New members and transferees
are invited. For further infor-
mation, contact Artie Horowitz.
DISABLED VETERANS
Disabled American Veterans,
Chapter 138, Plantation will meet
on Tuesday, Jan. 22, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Plantation Community
Center, 5555 Palm Tree Rd.
Counseling of veterans ad-
vising them of their benefits is
held every Tuesday at Roarke
Center, Sunrise from 9 to 11 a.m.
and on Thursday at the Plan-
tation Community Center from 1
to 3 p.m.
New members and transferees
are invited. For further in-
formation, contact Artie
Horowitz.
ZOA DISTRICT
Central Broward ZOA District
of the Zionist Organization of
America will meet at Temple
Beth Israel at 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise, Tuesday,
Jan. 22, at 7:30 p.m.
Guest speaker will be Dr. John
W. Lowe of the ZOA national
executive committee. He will
speak on Israel.
A report will be made by the
nominating committee.
DEBORAH HOSPITAL
FOUNDATION
The Lakes Chapter of Deborah
Hospital will hold a card party
and luncheon at The Towne
House located at 7784 NW 44th
St., Sunrise, on Wednesday, Jan.
30 at noon.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
North Broward Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women, will hear a book review
by Anne Ackerman, on In Search
of History, by Theodore White,
Jan. 24 at 12:30 p.m. at Temple
Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise. Tickets are
available from Florence Taus,
Rose Maged or Florence Ostrow.
WOMEN'S
AMERICAN ORT
Women's American ORT,
Lauderdale-Ridge Chapter, will
hold its annual auction at its
meeting Jan. 24 at 12:30 p.m.,
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall, 4300
NW 36th St. and State Rd. 7.
Friends, neighbors and new
prospects are invited. Refresh-
ments will be served.
On Jan. 31, Thursday, 11:30
a.m., at the Golden Palace
Chinese Restaurant, 3801 No.
University Drive, Sunrise, the
Chapter will have a card party
and luncheon. Contact Sibylla
Mellor for reservations by Jan.
25.
The Coral Springs Evening
Chapter of Women's American
ORT is sponsoring an art auction
to be conducted by William
Haber of New York City. It will
be held on Saturday evening,
Jan. 19 at Palm-Aire, Pompano
Beach, in the Everglades-Gulf
Stream Room next to the spa and
hotel, 2501 Palm-Aire Drive
North.
The auction will consist of
original signed and numbered
works of art featuring Agam,
Chagall, Dali, Foujita, Durer,
Delacroix, Gat, Marini, Matisse,
Miro, Picasso, Rembrandt,
Renoir, Rubin and Vasarely.
The viewing will be at 7 p.m.,
and the auction will start at 8
p.m.
FREE SONS
OF ISRAEL
Fort Lauderdale Lodge No.
219, Free Sons of Israel, will have
its annual installation of officers
on Thursday, Jan. 24, at 7:30
p.m. in the Whiting Recreation
Hall. NW 68th Ave. and NW
24th St.. Sunrise.
Grand Master Louis Seide and
his entourage of the grand sec-
retary Murray Birnback and
counsel to the order Jack Levine,
will preside.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The Workmen's Circle, in co- "*
operation with the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Fort Lauder-
dale, is starting Yiddish classes
at the Jewish Community Center
6501 West Sunrise Boulevard
beginning Sunday morning Jan
20.
Children between the ages of 7
to 9 will be registered the first
year. Classes will be held from
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. every
Sunday at the Community
Center.
Subjects taught will include
Jewish history, traditions, music
and dance, as well as Yiddish
literature, conversation and
reading.
Further information is avail-
able from Irving Tabachnikov or
Hy Kaplan.
PIONEER WOMEN
Pioneer Women-Debra Club*
will meet on Tuesday, Jan. 22 at
12:30 p.m. at Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall.
PARENTS OF
AMERICAN ISRAELIS
Kabbi David Gordon will be
the speaker at the meeting of the
Association of Parents of Amer-
ican Israelis at 1:30 p.m., Sun-
day. Jan. 27, at the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale building, 2999 NW 33rd
Ave.
Workshop In Making Paper
Award-winning artist Edna
Levine will hold a workshop in
the art of papermaking at the
Broward Art Guild on Saturday,
Jan. 19, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Papermaking is an ancient
craft of breaking down fibers into
pulp and creating paper from this
process by hand.
The workshop will be an in-
tensive day of papermaking from
traditional to new directions and
will include pouring, dipping,
shaping, masking, couching,
pressing, and embedding.
Edna Levine has studied with
the Art Students League in New
York and has exhibited and
lectured both locally and
nationally.
The workshop is limited to
only ten people and will fill on a
first-come, first-serve basis, so
immediate registration is
necessary. For more information
contact the Broward Art Guild.
One reason why
more Jewish families
select Riverside.
More Jewish personnel.
At Riverside, we have the largest staff of
Jewish personnel in Florida. It's been that way since 1935,
and it's one of the major reasons why more Jewish families
select Riverside than any other funeral director.
At Riverside, families find total dedication to
Jewish tradition. A genuine feeling of understanding.
Economical assistance in arranging funeral services
between Florida and New York or anywhere else in the
world. And real concern for each family's needs and
wishes, regardless of financial circumstance.
Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
standard by which people are comparing all the others,
there is a reason. Riverside people. They know Jewish
tradition. And they honor it.
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arl Grossberg/Alfeed Golden/ LeoHacW-teonethJlKay/
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Friday, January 18, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
Oakland Hills Plans Dinner
1 I jK j
Village Pacesetters
Host Dr. Alsofrom
The Oakland Hills UJA Committee headed
by Co-Chairman Jack Levin, Chairman
Alfred Cohen and Co^hairman Ehrenfreund
(pictured above left), with the aid of Max and
Lee Rose (next to them) and Special Gifts
Chairman Gus Spindler (right), have
prepared a very special dinner and a very
special program for "The Jewish Heart" at 4
p.m., Sunday, Jan. 20, at the Rose Home,
778 SW 54th Ave., Margate. The program
will feature Cantor Norman Brody and Joe
Boris of the Winged Victory Singers, and
Sunny Landsman, Jewish anthologist, on
the Jewish Art of Laughter. The dinner is
open to residents of the area making a
minimum commitment of $199 to the 1980
United Jewish Appeal / Israel Emergency
Fund of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Communities' First UJA Drives
ARAGON's UJA DAY
Chairperson Lillian Mines and
co-chairman Harry Feldman have
announced that plans are
finalized for the Aragon's first
UJA drive.
Aragon's Women's and Men's
club will be honored at a Sunday
breakfast Jan. 20 at 10 a.m.
The following Aragon
residents have been most helpful
in organizing this event:
Campaign Committee: Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Cohen, Mrs. Harry
Feldman, Mr. and Mrs. Manny
Harry Israel, Mr. Larry Mines,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rosenzweig,
and Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Schoenfeld.
Breakfast Committee: Louis
Cohen, Sonia Cohen, Sally
Leventhal, Judy Sachs, Sid
Tartell and Izzy Wilner.
PINE ISLAND RIDGE
Residents of Pine Island Ridge
have announced plans for a
March 2 UJA breakfast.
Hud O'Connor, president of
/^Vni* Island Ridge Development
Corporation, subsidiary of the
first Federal of the Palm
Reaches, has assisted Pine Island
Residents and Federation staff to
marshal support for this cam-
paign function.
An initial campaign planning
meeting is scheduled for the
atter part of January- The
planning Committee presently
consists of the following: Myer
Hialer, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Block, Mr. and Mrs. Phil
Breightberg, Bemie Cooper, Max
Gold, Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Goldstein, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Goldenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Halpern, Albie
Koenigsberg, Terri Marder, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Rosenbaum, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Sarnoff and Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Thurer.
It is anticipated that ad-
ditional residents will shortly join
in the effort.
LAUDERHILL EAST
Several residents of Lauderhill
East are initiating the planning
process to organize their first-
ever UJA campaign.
A campaign breakfast is being
planned for mid-February, to be
held at the Jewish Community
Center.
Lee Shairman is presently
organizing a campaign com-
mittee, which is scheduled to hold
its first planning meeting
shortly. Any one interested in
assisting should contact Mark
Silver at 484-8200.
NEWPORT OF LAUDERHILL
Residents of Newport of
Lauderhill have held their first
UJA campaign.
Chairperson Rose Goldman
and cc-chairpersons Arthur
Hyman, Harry Kirschner and
Fanny Swartz, organized and
implemented a most successful
first-time breakfast.
Newport's guest speaker Joel
Telles emphasized that "we can
not continue to help those in need
unless all of us continue to
support the UJA. We actually
stand alone in this fast-changing
world and unless we can count
on all of us to help our fight for
survival and fair play we will
never stand the test of time."
'UJA Shabbat' Set
For February 15,16
Plans are being developed for a
United Jewish Appeal Shabbat,
Friday evening, Feb. 15, and
Saturday morning, Feb. 16.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of the Chaplaincy
^Service of the Jewish Federation
~t Greater Fort Lauderdale, is
eking the cooperation of syna-
sgues in North Broward county.
He noted that the 210
federations affiliated with the
National UJA will be observing
Sabbath which occurs on
Shabbat Shekalim.
This is particularly relevant, he
laid, "because the Torah reading
or this Sabbath emphasizes
Dr. Robert Alsofrom, Rhodes
scholar, holder of a master's
degree and a doctor of philosophy
from Princeton University, will
be the guest speaker at the
Century Village UJA Pacesetters
dinner-dance at 6 p.m. Sunday,
Feb. 3, in the social hall of
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach.
Chairman Irving Rothbart said
the committee was delighted in
being able to have Dr. Alsofrom
as its speaker.
Dr. Alsofrom conducts a radio
program, "Calling Dr. Also-
from," Saturday morning on
WPBR, and a daily TV program,
"What's on Your Mind," on
W PEC-TV 12.
Dr. Alsofrom, who has been
engaged in the practice of psy-
chology since 1947, is a founder
of Parents In Need (PIN), an
organization directed toward the
counseling of abusive parents,
and is a founder and active in
other social service organizations.
Dr. Robert A Isofrom
through the traditional gift of
half a shekel that it is the duty of
all Jews to participate in sup-
porting Jewish life. It emphasizes
the concept that we all have
responsibilities in maintaining
Jews and Judaism."
He added: "The Shabbat
service, like Torah readings, is
part of the educational phase of
synagogue services, and this
service will be educational in
spreading the message that UJA
has taken on the responsibility
and is the means through which
we channel our funds and our
efforts for Kol Yisrael, the entire
Jewish people."
Margate UJA Drive Plans
Having completed two
previous successful UJA events,
the Greater Margate UJA Com-
mittee, headed by William Katz-
berg and Harry Glugover, has
scheduled four more functions for
the rest of January.
For Sunday, Jan. 20: Oriole
Gardens I has planned a break-
fast for 10 a.m. at their Rec-
reation Hall. Chairman is Charles
Ostrow. Guest speaker is Henry
Levy. Honorees are Thelma and
Jack Scheiner.
At the same time, Paradise
Gardens IV has planned a similar
event at the Margate Jewish
Center. Chairman is Moe Leven-
son. Speaker is Danny Tadmore.
Honorees are Anne and David
Klempner.
Paradise Gardens III will have
cocktails at 5 p.m. and supper at
6 p.m. at the home of Israel and
Berte Resnikoff. Chairman is
Irving Tannenbaum. Guest
speaker will be Victor Gruman,
vice president of the Jewish
Federation. Honorees are Fay
and Chester Barker.
For Jan. 27: Wynmoor will
hold a brunch at Crystal Lago
Country Club at 10:30 a.m.
Judge Leo Brown is chairman.
Henry Levy will be guest
speaker. Belated reservations
may be made before Jan. 20 by
calling Lou Schneider or Mildred
Yaphe.
One Man Task Force
Exhibiting the kind of
dedication that the Jewish
Federation hopes will bring
forth more volunteers is Fred
Ten Brink of 4990 Sabal Palm
Village in Tamarac. A
volunteer for the United
Jewish Appeal for 30 years, he
has been seeking com-
mitments for the Jewish
Federation's annual UJA
campaigns among his friends
and neighbors. UJA Vice
Chairman Victor Gruman
says: "We need ten times Ten
Brinks for the 1980 drive."
Light tl\e candle
and remember?
As our fathers before us, light the
candle and remember those who
have left us. Hold this day for
reflection and thoughtfulness; in
solemnity, strength of purpose
and hope.
Men or ah Chapels, to preserve the
traditions of our faith, wishes to
offer a gift of remembrance. A
Yahrzeit Calendar in the name of
the departed. A part of our
religious life, now and through
the ages.
THE OLDEST JEWISH-OWNED CHAPELS
IN BROWARD COUNTY
RCPESENIING
KIMSCHf NAUH BROS MC
INo v PIStn MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Ctouai
STANCTSKV. JCHIOSSMAG. SOLOMON
MEMORIAL CHAmt
B04IO"
\tart n
Call or write for your Yihrzeit Calendar at:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
7424000
In Dade, call 861-7301
In Palm Beach, call 833-0887
BE SURE TO INCLUDE THE NAME DATE
AND TIME OF DEATH OF THE DEPARTED.
Chapels also in Deerfield Beach and Margate


Tip Jewish Fbridian of Qrtattr Fort Laudtrdai*
Friday, January 18, I960

Jewish Floridian
OP GREATER FOHT LAUDEUOALE
Builneaa Office 136 S. Federal Hwy.. Suite 30*. Danla. PT. MOM
Telephone WO-0l8
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29TEVETH5740
Number 2
Friday, January 18,1980
Volume 9
The Real Threat
The Soviet intervention in Afghanistan may yet
have a beneficial effect if it causes the Moslem world
in general and the Arab states in particular to
reassess some of their fundamental thinking, State
Department spokesman Hodding Carter was aiming
his words directly at the Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini when he told reporters that the Afghanis-
tan situation demonstrated that it was not the
United States that was a threat in the Middle East,
but the Soviet Union.
The Soviet Union has received support in the
Moslem world as part of the Third World's general
anti-Western attitude. This, despite the Kremlin's
own hostility to Islam within the USSR as part of the
communist country's general anti-religion policy, as
well as the discrimination against Moslem and other
Asian people within the Soviet Union.
The Soviet Union did not create the enmity in
the Arab world against Israel. But it has taken
advantage of it and has exacerbated it. Correct
United States policy could win away some of
Moscow's supporters in the Mideast although the
Jewish community must guard against the tendency
of some elements of the State Department to want to
sacrifice Israel's interest in the process.
But the U.S. can make gains in the Arab world
without harming Israel. The experience of Egypt,
which threw out its Soviet advisors, should be an
example for Syria and others. Egypt, by seeking
friendship with the U.S., has gained much more,
including the first steps in peace with Israel. The
other Arab countries can achieve the same if they
ever realize where their real interests are.
Israel's Oil Bill
Goes Up 30 Percent
MEXICO CITY (JTA) Israel will pay about 30
percent more for Mexican oil during the first quarter of
1980 than it did last year and can expect to pay still more
later as a result of price hikes announced by the State-
owned oil company, Pemex.
The price of Mexican crude ofl was raised from $24.60
to $30 per barrel effective for the first three months of the
new year and is subject to an upward revision at any time
during the subsequent three months, the announcement
said.
MEXICO BECAME a major supplier of oil to Israel
after Iranian oil was cut off by the revolutionary regime in
Teheran. Mexico also sells oil to the U.S., Japan, France,
Spain, Yugoslavia and several Latin American countries.
It is not a member of the Organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries, but Pemex said prices are revised
every three months to keep up with international levels.
The company deals directly with client countries rather
than with individual speculators on the spot market.
Ten Terrorists Given Stiff
Sentences for Attempted Attack
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
military tribunal in Lod has
imposed stiff sentences on 10
terrorists captured in an at-
tempted sea-borne attack on
Eilat last September. The leader
of the group, Abdallah Daud
Jaroud, and his second in
command, were each sentenced to
25 years' imprisonment. The
others received sentences of 8-11
years.
Eight of the men were crew
members of a Panamanian-flag
vessel that sailed from the Syrian
port of iMakia where senior
Syrian army officers installed
Katyusha rocket launchers on the
deck.
THE MISSION was to fire the
rockets into Eilat and then beach
the vessel which was loaded with
40 tons of high explosives, set to
detonate as soon as the terrorists
escaped. The blast would have
levelled the town, Israeli
authorities said.
Egypt Names Its New Envoy
CAIRO (JTA) While
Begin and Sadat were holding
their summit meetings at Aswan,
Egypt's designated first ambas-
sador to Israel was getting
acquainted with newsmen and
with Israeli officials.
Saad Mortada, a veteran dip-
lomat who has been Foreign
Ministry press director, said his
appointment would not become
official until it was accepted by
the Israeli government.
Under the terms of their peace
treaty, Egypt and Israel are to
exchange ambassadors Feb. 26,
one month after they formally
establish diplomatic relations.
Israel has already chosen its
ambassador to Egypt Kliahu
Ben Elisar, director of Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's office and a key figure in
the peace negotiations since they
began two years ago.
The Egyptian appointment
came as a surprise to many
observers here, who had expected
the selection of a military man for
the post, since much of the con-
tinuing Israeli-Egyptian dialogue
will involve details of final Israeli
withdrawal from the Sinai
Peninsula and matters of security Mortada graduated from Cairo
in the West Bank and Gaxa. University with a law degree.
ALLOVER/lUe MAP
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Friday, January 18,
\-..i >.. i i .-> <'''., ,.,. '. i. ,;* ,;?. ,....' ,,');
- The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PW.5
KE4 's Afeir Chairman Is from Washington
4
NEW YORK Herschel W.
Blumberg of Washington, D.C.,
has been elected national
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal for 1981, Frank R.
Lautenberg, UJA President,
has announced.
Blumberg will take office in
May, succeeding Irwin S. Field
of Los Angeles, who is com-
pleting his second year as
chairman of the annual national
UJA campaign.
"The United Jewish Appeal
is particularly fortunate,"
Lautenberg said, "in this
succession of one outstanding
leader by another. Irwin Field
guided us brilliantly through a
highly successful 1979 and the
opening of the 1980 campaign.
"It is deeply gratifying to
know that, in Herschel
Blumberg, campaign leadership
is being assumed by a man
whose skill, experience and
dedication make him an ideal
leader for our 1981 campaign.
The board of trustees is con-
fident that we are going from
strength to strength, with a
continuation of exemplary
leadership."
Blumberg, who is 55, will be
the 17th national chairman in
the U J A's 41-year history.
Blumberg's initial activity in
a national leadership capacity
was in 1963 as a founding
member of the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet.
Following long and
distinguished service on the
UJA executive committee and
the UJA national campaign
cabinet, he was named a
national vice chairman in 1977.
He also serves on the board of
trustees of the United Israel
Appeal. UJA's major con-
stituent agency.
The national chairman
designate has an illustrious
record of service in his home
community of Washington,
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after years of prime campaign
leadership as general chairman,
general co-chairman, vice
president, and chairman of
the planning committee;
Also in Washington, he has
served the Jewish Community
Council as treasurer and is now
a trustee of the United Jewish
Endowment Fund. He is vice
president of the Washington
Jewish Foundation, a trustee of
the Jewish Day School and a
past president of Congregation
B'nai Israel.
A past treasurer of the Prince
George's County Chamber of
Commerce, Blumberg was also a
member of that county's Eco-
nomic Development Commission.
Born in Baltimore, he attended
Forest Park High School in that
city and went on to Johns
Hopkins University and George-
town University, where he earned
his Bachelor of Social Science
degree in 1946. He served in the
United States Marine Corps from
1943 to 1946.
Blumberg and his wife,
Goldene, have three children
Marjorie, Mark and Susan, who
is now Mrs. Paul Levin. Mrs.
Blumberg was a member of the
UJA Women's Division national
board and is a past chairman of
the Washington Women's
Division.
Blumberg's business activities
center in the real estate field. He
and his brother, Marvin, own and
operate the Prince George
Center, Inc. in Hyattsville, Md.,
the Spruell Development Cor-
poration and other ventures for
the development of commercial
and residential real estate.
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Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 18,198
Registration Campaign At Hebrew Day School
Fran Merenstein, director of
the Hebrew Day School, has
announced that the re-enrollment
and registration campaign for the
1960-81 school year at the
Hebrew Day School will begin at
the end of January.
Several open nouses will be
held during February at the
facility to orient interested
prospective parents about the
education provided by the
Hebrew Day School.
The school, boused on the JCC
campus, serves the needs of
youth from pre-kindergarten (age
4) through the fifth grade.
OF SPECIAL note is the
expansion of the pre-kinder-
garten department for this Feb-
ruary term. The four-year-old
program has now been expanded
so that there are several openings
for half-day, full-day, and a com-
bination program.
Anyone interested in receiving
more information about the open
houses current registration for
pre-kindergarten may contact
Mrs. Merenstein at the school
office.
Workshop Jan. 21
Providing a quality education
for the children of the Hebrew
Day School necessitates the
teachers' perpetual acquisition of
new methods and curricula,
according to Mrs. Merenstein.
Recognizing this need, the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation and the Day School Prin-
cipals and Administrator's
Council are sponsoring an all day
workshop for Day School
teachers on Jan. 21.
The theme of the day is
Enhancing Teacher Effective-
ness. The opening session deals
with the law and the classroom
teacher. The Hebrew Day School
staff will be participating in the
following sessions: Managing the
Elementary Grades; Blending
Chumash with Midrash; Hebrew
for the Formative Years;
Imparting Jewish Ethics;
Teaching Jewish History
Creatively; Development of
^tw) the Hebrew Day School
or roKT maBERDflLE
Reading Skills; Teaching Israel
Meaningfully; Transactions!
Analysis; Hebrew for the
Adolescent; How to Teach the
Holocaust.
Fran Merenstein stated, "I feel
the staff of the Hebrew Day
School is indeed fortunate to
have a board which is cognizant
of the imporance of such work-
shops for its staff and which
arranges the academic calendar
to include them. Our staff par-
ticipates 100 percent in such edu-
cationally stimulating en-
deavors"
JOINING the bojrjfc''of
directors of the Hebrew Day
School for the term beginning
this month and ending in
January 1981, were Jesse
Faerber, Paul Frieaer, Carla
Klein, Marty Kurtz, Rhonnie
Leder, Bruce Lyons, Steve
Margolin, Carolyn Pactor, Lois
Polish, Norma Polsky, Lisa
Shulman.
The board of directors at the
annual meeting elected the
following officers: Paul Frieser,
president; Jesse Faerber, exec-
utive vice president; Bruce
Lyons, administrative vice
president; Rhonnie Leder, ways
and means vice president; Lisa
Shulman, education vice
president; Carla Klein, treasurer;
Carolyn Pactor, recording sec-
retary; Lois Polish, financial
secretary.
The past presidents and a
representative of each founding
family will also serve on the
board of directors, in addition to
Edmund Entin and John Streng,
representatives of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The first meeting of the new
board will be held on Tuesday,
Jan. 22, at 8 p.m. at the Hebrew
Day School. Any parent in the
school is invited to attend the
board meeting.
Planting Trees
INTEGRATING Judaic
concepts into a meaningful
framework is a vital aspect to the
innovative program at the
Hebrew Day School, said Mrs.
Merenstein. This month's
program clearly demonstrates
how the process is implemented.
In preparation for the ob-
servances of Tu B She vat, Feb. 2,
the holiday of the trees, the
children of the Hebrew Day
.School are participating in an
Arbor Day program under the
Florida Division of Forestry.
Arbor Day is an American
celebration that began in 1872 on
the windswept and treeless plains
of Nebraska. It is and always has
been a part of the Jewish heritage
with roots as far back as the
Bible.
The Divison of Forestry is
supplying 50 young slash pine
trees to the Hebrew Day School
for planting on the JCC Perlman
campus. The slash pine seedlings
are only a few inches now, but
they could grow to a height of 30
feet in 10 years.
The Arbor Day program
provides an experience from
which the children can actively
take part as their Jewish and
American heritage blend. Deeper
insights into the significance of
their religious precepts, their
country, and their school are re-
inforced, said Mrs. Merenstein.
Hadassah To View 'Myths'
With only 420 seats available
and thousands of Hadassah
members in North Broward
county, eight Hadassah chapters
were allocated a specific number
of tickets for the Monday, Jan.
28, 10 a.m. session in the Gold
Coast Room of Florida Atlantic
University, Glade Rd
Those who attend will see a
full-fledged mock trail based on
the booklet, "Myths and Facts,"
published by the American-Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC) which also produces the
weekly newsletter Near East
Report.
SUMMIT
TNE SUMMIT CAMP
A coed camping program in its 12th season lor
children and leens. ages 7-17 featuring mature
stall excellent physical facilities, structured
environment, remedial academics and pre
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to sugar, chemical additives. |unk loods)
)ietary Laws observed Unique teen
work/camp program
Fer Iredwri laeeclfv Irtvel er ceatt write;
SUMMIT PROGRAMS
Oi
For Children, Teens, and
Vounq Adults with mild
Uanmoand
Adjustment difficulties,
offering n 1960'.
THE SUMMIT TRAVEL PROGRAM
Now in its tenth season, featuring 3 ft 6
week programs Of carefully balanced
sightseeing, recreation, leisure, therapeutic
Jroup process and independent living skill
evelopmenl tor adolescents and young
adults, ages 17-mid 20 s
THE KIT K THE WIT KIT OF NEW EfMUNO
UICMMA
Special two-week program in Colorado for
working young adults
571 M. E. 170 Street. I. Mia* Meek. Flerlea 33182
|3f| B52-487I Beet JF
""Jewish Floridian
Thu Greater Fort Lauderdale Edition le provided a* a public eervicw to the Jewish com.
muniiiM In North Broward County by the
Jewish Federation of'
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Lao Goodman "^RJ^^ Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Milton Kelner
Executive Vice President
Victor Q rumen
Vice President
Joel Retnsteln
Vice President
John Streng
Vice President
Richard Romanoff
Secretary
| Joel Levitt
Treasurer
Mrs. Bernard Libros
Women's Division President
Pege Four editonei column ol THE JEWISH FLOHIDIAN eipntea iht opinion ol In* Publisher
and noilhor moae column* nor Iht lOnriiung represent endorsement By Iht Jewish f mmlion
ol Of ii fort Leuderdtie
Pre-kindergarten children in creative game play.
Individualized attention is achieved through small groups in
fourth and fifth grades.
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz"?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was ar. Austrian-born
engineer who, in 1890, came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise. Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea. However, in 1892,
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
go ahead with production for them.
Unfortunately, Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter. Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affec-
tion is to quickly become completely
open and informal with people and
things they particularly like. Samuel is
called "Sammy',' a snack is a "nosh"
and the famed Chicken Soup has
become known as "Jewish Penicillin'.'
And right in keeping with this inherent
warmth, J&B Rare Scotch has come to
be regarded as a favorite part of the
'mishpocha'. Because along with its
elegance at formal affairsJ8cB is
also the kind of 'relative' one can
take his shoes off with, loosen the tie
and relax with friends at home.
**.hpocho The Jewish ttlended (only including relatives
lei. neer. remote and numerous
RARE
SCOTCH


Friday, January 18, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Louden ale
Page 7
Newest Staff Member Soviets Clamp Down On Granting Visas
Of Family Service
Newest member of the Jewish
Family Service staff is Ellen
Held, graduate of the University
of Miami with a bachelor's in
sociology and graduate of Barry
College School of Social Work
with a master's in social work.
Formerly employed as a child
care worker in children's
psychiatric unit at Variety
Children'8 Hospital in Coral
Gables, Ms. Held has also had
field service placement with the
state of Florida Department of
Health and Rehabilitative
Service and Big Brothers and
^Sisters of Greater Miami.
Sherwin H. Rosenstein,
executive director of Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County which receives funding
from the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, has
assigned Ms. Held as the im-
migrant resettlement worker.
In that capacity in North
Broward county she will work
with the Federation'8 immigrant
resettlement committee headed
by Leon Messing and his co-
chairman Israel Resnikoff.
In addition to eight Russian
Jewish families who have been re-
located in North Broward county
with the aid of a grant from the
U.S. government, the committee
recently re-settled a family from
Vietnam one of the "boat
people."
* It's the same humanitarian
effort the State of Israel put forth
Ellen Held
in providing a home for several
hundred boat people, some of
whom had been rescued at sea by
an Israeli freighter in the Pacific
Ocean.
Here in Lauderhill the Tho
Duong Ngo family is being aided
by the committee, by another
Vietnamese family, and by
others. Ngo, who was a welder in
Saigon, and his wife, who was a
dressmaker, are learning English.
They have three children. Also
living with them is Mrs. Ngo's
mother.
ZOA Counters PLO
At 'U.S. State Forum'
'?

WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Zionist Organization of America
|jfc- (ZOA) has countered a discussion
on "Is Zionism a Form of
Racism" at the Jan. 9 meeting of
the U.S. State Department's
"The Secretary's Open Forum."
The Forum had invited,
orginally, only Edmund
Hanauer, well-known advocate of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO), to speak on
the subject.
Ivan J. Novick, president of
ZOA, said the invitation and the
topic appeared "to give
credibility to this monstrous
charge." The Forum, comprised
of government employees, mostly
in the State Department, has
sponsored appearances
previously by pro-PLO
spokesmen
SAID NOVICK, "The charge
that Zionism is a form of racism
was initiated in the United
Nations by the Kremlin and by
the Arabs. It was clearly
recognized as a move against the
Jewish people, as well as against
the United States and world
democracy. Sen. Daniel Patrick
Moynihan, U.S. ambassador to
the U.N., branded it as obscene,
and it was soundly condemned by
Congress and by American public
opinion."
Novick voiced his deep concern
that "government officials.
especially those who deal with
foreign policy, would be sub-
jected to indoctrination of anti-
Israel and anti-Jewish sen-
timents, which could inad-
vertently lead to the obstruction
of official U.S. policy, which has
rejected the anti-Zionism con-
cept, as well as accommodation of
the PLO."
Novick said, "we must correct
the record regarding the role of
Zionism in the United States, as
well as the place of Israel in the
scheme of American political and
military strategy in the Middle
East as a de facto ally of the
United States."
Dr. Paul Riebenfeld, an
authority on the Middle East and
1
a national vice chairman of the
ZOA Public Affiars Committee,
represented the organization at
the session.
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry reported 50 Jewish
families from Kiev who had
recently received postcards from
Soviet officials to appear at their
local OVIR on the day reserved
only for giving out exit visas,
were told that officials, on second
thought, decided not to issue
them.
Following a trend in over a
dozen cities, the refusals were
based on the fact that the degree
of kinship of Israeli relatives was
"not of the first degree,"
therefore disqualifying them for
emigration.
The families had already sold
their belongings and made some
of the arrangements for their
final departure.
This new evidence of further
constraints on emigration follows
a harsh campaign of harassments
and arrests of Kiev Jews by
officials, the latest of which
involved the arrest and two-week
detention of refuseniks who
openly protested their refusals to
the Presidium of the Supreme
Soviet of the Ukrainian Republic.
The refuseniks were also
harassed by Soviet officials and
were made objects of a slan-
derous article printed in various
Soviet newspapers.
The sharp upturn in the
number of refusals, particularly
in the Ukraine, confirms
suspicionsthat local officials have
been instructed to decrease the
number of applications being
submitted for emigration to
Israel.
In a related story from Kiev,
Vitaly Gabinsky has been denied
a visa after permission to leave
the USSR was promised. After
several scheduled appointments
to pick up his visa at the OVIR
were cancelled, he was finally
given a firm refusal. The refusal
came shortly after Vitaly and his
pregnant wife paid for their visas,
(returned their documents to the
OVIR and cancelled their
registration of residence.
Not waiting to organize a specific event, Louis Gatkin,
Abraham Ostro and Abe Osur (pictured left to right) are
making the rounds among their friends and neighbors in the
Phase 2 area of the Oriole Golf and Tennis Club relaying the
urgent needs of Jews in Israel, in other parts of the world, and
right here in North Broward county. They are pointing out that
"one gift to UJA for 1980 will do a world of good and work
wonders."
Seminar for Hospital Volunteers '
Scheduled Jan. 24 at Plantation
In an effort to upgrade the
activities of hospital volunteers,
a seminar, with a "faculty" of
professionals and lay leaders,
will be held from 10 a.m. to noon,
Thursday, Jan. 24, in the third
floor Classroom 3 of the Plan-
tation General Hospital.
Coordinated by Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, director of Chaplaincy
Service of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
participants include:
Sherwin Rosenstein, director of
the Jewish Family Service of
Broward County; Dr. Alvin
Colin, chairman of Federation's
Chaplaincy Service; the Rev.
Joseph Stoudenmire, chaplain,
Broward General Medical
Center; Rick Snow, assistant
administrator, Plantation
General Hospital; Violet Deely.
president. Volunteer
Organization; Sally Radin,
general chairman, W EC A RE of
Jewish Community Center and
Federation; Estelle Goldberg,
chairman, WECARE Hospital
Committee.
Leo Goodman, Federation
president, and Leslie S. Gottlieb.
Federation's executive director,
giving thego-aheadto Rabbi Sch-
wartz's planning, endorsed the
seminar as a worthwhile
educational inspiration for the
dedicated volunteers who provide
many hours of service at
hospitals. The purpose of the
seminar is to make their duties
more meaningful and rewarding
to the hospitals, the patients and
themselves.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 18,1980
Seen at JCC's Perlman Cam\
The crowd (only a few pictured top left) gathered early for the
dedication activities on the Perlman Campus. They saw the Jewish
War Veterans honor guard marching to the JCC flagploe to raise the
American flag to the strains of "The Star-Spangled Banner" played
by the Nova High School Band (top right). The crowd was delighted
when the band also played Hatikvah" and later the "Hava Negilah."
Bill Goldstein (left, second tier), JCC executive director, opened the
program. Federation president Leo Goodman extended the well wishes
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale for the con-
tinuing successful progress of the Center. Next to him is Ted Perlman,
Anita Perlman's son, accepting the proclamation naming the facility
in honor of his parents. And the Perlman grandchildren complete the
planting of a tree as a memorial to the late Louis L. Perlman.
At the left is Ellie Levy, coordinator of JCC's Deaf Club, who
"signed" every speech made that Sunday afternoon for the large
group of deaf persons who enjoy the facilities of the JCC. Below her is
Anita with her daughter (seated) Doreen Dunkleman, and (standing)
her brother and his wife, Lolita and William Morris. On the right are
Anita's grandchildren participating in the Havdalah service at the
Samuel M. Soref Hall at the Saturday night reception for JCC
members: Marilyn Perlman, Michael Dunkleman, Ruth and Steve
Perlman.
At the left is Sid Elkman who was instrumental in the tran-
sformation of th 16-acre, 11-building site from a boy's academy to an
all-purpose Jewish center for men, women and children of all ages.
And surrounding this montage of pictures is Anita and just a few of
her many friends who wished her well during the weekend: Below
Broward County Commissioner Jack Moss and Leonard Farber; next
to them Federation's vice president Victor Gruman and JCC's first
president when it was organized four years ago, Jacob Brodzki. Below
that tier of pictures are (left) Ben Roisman, Samuel M. Soref, and
National Jewish Welfare Board President Robert Adler of Chicago,
and a group of the younger members who serve on the JCC Boards:
David Jackowitz. Michael Weinberg, Harvey Kopelowitz, Ronald A.
Schagrin, Johl Rotman.


F
Friday. January 18, 1980
pus Dedication
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Center For The Blind
Continued from Page 1
unbelievable.
Mrs. Perlman told the huge
crowd: "Were it not for you, I
wouldn't be standing here today.
We had a lot of people who
wanted to be involved and
wanted to be helpful. All they
needed was a little push."
In remarks about her husband
who died last March, and who
with his wife and other dedicated
supporters of the Center
philosophy and the Federation's
willingness helped create the
Center for the North Broward
Jewish community, her emotion-
tinged words brought tears to
many.
She gave credit to the un-
named hundreds who helped
Miake the Center a reality,
declaring: "I can see in front of
me many people who worked
hard and long. You share these
honors with me."
AND SHARING honors with
Mrs. Perlman were her children,
Dorene Dunkleman and Ted
Perlman, and her grandchildren,
Marilyn, Ruth and Steven Perl-
man and Michael Dunkleman.
The grandchildren honored the
memory of their grandfather by
adding the final spadefuls of soil
to the tree planted in his name
alongside the flagpole.
And thus with the benediction
by Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of
Temple Emanu-El, all the
buildings and the land that was
formerly the Florida Air
Academy, until the JCC took
possession last June, officially
became the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, The Perlman
Campus, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation.
Jacob Brodzki, first president
of the JCC when it was founded
four years ago, made the desig-
nation official by presenting the
inscribed proclamation scroll
containing the words of the
unanimous approval of the
resolution "to remember Louis L.
Perlman for the dedication,
benevolence, and sensitivity that
characterized his life (and ac-
knowledging and recognizing)
the devotion of both Anita and
Ix)u Perlman whose tireless
efforts have assured the reality of
a Jewish campus in our city .
be it resolved that the new
Jewish Community Cent*
Campus be named in honor <
The Perlman Family as a reflec-
tion of our appreciation for their
love, their guidance and their
support."
The keynote address was
delivered by Dr. Abraham Fisch-
ler, president of Nova University.
Leonard Farber's Dedication
Weekend Committee included
Larry Behar, Stephen Helton.
Marianne Falk, Rabbi Phillip
Labowitz, Sunny Landsman,
Cheryl Levine, Sally Radin, Johl
Rotman, Ben Roisman, Ron
Schagrin, Helen and Sam Soref,
Michael Weinberg. Hank Hyman
chaired the Journal Committee
which presented a program book
to everyone attending. His com-
mittee included Abe Tuchman,
co-chairman; the Sorefs, Mr. and
Mrs^ Sol Brenner, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Griff and Larry Behar.
. Of interest to blind persons is
this report from Broward Center
for the Blind:
Handi-Cab taxi transporation
has been expanded to include
trips for all purposes. If you have
not applied for this program or
have questions, contact the
Center for the Blind, or Handi-
Cab at 765-4211.
If your total income is under
$8,200 and you own your home,
have lived in Florida five years,
Funds For
Recreation
Building
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(D-Ft. Lauderdale) has announced
that the city of Lauderdale Lakes
will receive $399,913 in federal
aid to rehabilitate the city's sole
recreation building.
The aged and storm-damaged
structure was condemned for use
in April, 1979.
The Urban Park and
Recreation Recovery Program
(Department of Interior) monies
will be used in conjunction with
$171,391 in local matching funds
to accomplish the rehabilitation
project.
and are handicapped, vou are
eligible for exemption from
property taxes. For further in-
formation call the Broward
Center for the Blind, 523-8575.
If you are interested in our
local Talking Book Library, call
Barbara or Annabelle at 765-5999
or 987-0042 (open Saturdays).
Telephone Pioneers will repair
your record player or talking
book free or charge. Call Viola at
472-9564.
Remember to call your county
tag office to get applications for
handicapped parking. The new
law took effect Jan. 1.
Broward Center has home
teachers who are skilled in
braille, typing, cooking,
organization and arts and crafts.
If you need a teacher for these
subjects, please call.
Fishing piers are free to the
blind in Broward.
Smtie-
The sign tells the story. WECARE's volunteers, beginning
Monday, Jan. 21, will be raising funds for varied activities by
offering new and gently used merchandise for sale at 4328 N.
State Rd. 7, Shops of Oriole.
Yiddish Songster To
Perform Jan. 27
ff
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
West Sunrise Boulevard, will
present Hershel Fox, an out-
standing performer of song and
stories, on Sunday, Jan. 27, at 8
p.m. He has been chosen to
headline for the recuperating Sy
Kleinman.
This talented young man came
from Russia as a child and settled
in Winnipeg, Canada. He has a
trained and exciting voice; has
sung on Broadway in "Can Can,"
"Pajama Game," and "Most
Happy Fella," and is a delightful
raconteur as well. Elliot Fink,
who has accompanied many of
the greats such as Molly Picon
and Jan Peerce, will be his ac-
companist.
The New York Times describes
Fox as "most appealinga
Yiddish Jimmy Stewart."
There are just a few reserved
seats left. Call 792-6700 for in-
formation.
Yiddish Film Series
"Green Fields" is a rare
Yiddish film which brings back
an era of nostalgia and is to be
savored like rich vintage wine.
The film is original and in
Yiddish with English subtitles.
Because of the special nature of
this program and the special .
content, we are privileged to
bring this presentation to the
Jewish community for only $1.
Showings in Soref Hall are at 4
p.m. and 7 p.m. on Sunday, Feb.
3, at the Jewish Community
Center. We suggest you purchase
your tickets in advance as .
seating is limited.
For more information write:
Haduuh Bequetta
50 West 58th Street
New York. N.Y. 10019
Tel: (212) 355-7900
PLAN TODAY FOR
TOMORROW
A BEQUEST TO HAD ASS AH
INSURES THE FUTURE
OF ITS PROGRAMS IN
MEDICINE, EDUCATION &
YOUTH REHABILITATION
Israeli Art Film Showcase
The Israeli Art Film Showcase
of the Jewish Community Center
will present the film "Siege" on
unday, Jan. 20, at 1 p.m. and 8
p.m.
It is a film about Israel today.
It is a story of war and how it
affects the lives of Israelis.
Tickets are $1.75.
As the saying goes, "The Good
Are Rewarded" and so it is. "The
Policeman," a film that got lost
in the mails, will be shown on
Sunday, Feb. 24. at 1 p.m., and 8
p.m.
Those who have Israeli Art
Film Showcase series tickets will
see the film as a bonus. There will
be a $1 donation for this special
showing for new ticket-holders.
Coffee and cookies will be
served. Call JCC at 792-6700 for
further information.
I*
'Irving Berlin Story'
At Oriole Gardens
On Saturday, Jan. 19, at 8 p.m.
at the Oriole Gardens Clubhouse,
fhase 1. the Bermuda Club
Players will present an original
version of the "Irving Berlin
Story."
Sunny Landsman, director,
researched and compiled the
show with the assistance of Sam
Farbsteen and Murray Zwer-
dling. Whitey Cohen is stage
director, and Jean Kozinn is at
the piano.
The performers are turning
over their receipts to the Jewish
Community Center. "It's the
newest project of our Jewish
community and we are excited
about its progress, and wish to be
a part of it," explained Land-
sman.
For ticket information
Harry Rich at 974-3423.
call
Don't Waste Yourself
We're addressing you those
retired persons with talents to
share-those th an ability or
background for instructing and
all of you that are finding

retirement a bore.
The Jewish Community Center
Adult Cultural Arts Programs
Department would like to talk
with you. Call Helen or Ruth at
792-6700.
ROKEACH
*1 REBATE
Now Get $1 Back when you buy
any 6 cans of Rokeach soups
or Tomato Mushroom Sauce
Choose from any of the 16
VEGETARIAN varieties of hearty
soups with the flavor and aroma of home-
made goodness. Or, the delicious, tasty
tomato mushroom sauce. All are Kosher
and {(endorsed. Ask for them.
Available at your favor-
ite food store. Then send
the Universal Product
Code marks from any 6
cans and we'll send you
$1 by mail.
Serve
EXAMPLE
ROKEACH

I. Rokeach & I
560 Sylvan Ave.
Englewood Cliff, N.J. 07632
Enclosed are 6 Universal Pro-
duct Code marks from any
Rokeach Vegetarian Soups or
Tomato Sauce.
NAME _________
(Pl Print)
ADDRESS ______
City _
STATE.
ZIP
i and be tare!
Oiler expiies February 15.1960
Please allow 6 weeks to receive your check.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 18,
MONDAY, Jan. 21
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., meets with
Tom Cohen, ZOA, speaker, 12:30
p.m.
Pioneer Women-Natanya Club
board meeting
Hadassah Armon Castle Gardens
Chapter board meeting at Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge #2953
regular meeting
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter board
meeting, 10a.m.
Temple Sholom games
Temple Emanu-EI games, 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah-Aviva Oakland Estates
general meeting at Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, noon
TUESDAY, Jan. 22
N. Lauderdale Chai Chapter
Hadassah general meeting
Women's League for Israel board
meeting
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
1483 regular meeting at Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall, 11:30 a.m.
Hadassah-Somerset Shoshana
Chapter regular meeting. Tribute to
Youth Aliyah, noon
Rl???l!v????!y!v!A^^
Community
Calendar
RftewoMMEMOMOocoKOKc*:-:*?.

lYn-Mi-ri-iTrri-i-rrrtir--------------------------
::::-;-:: ::-:-:-:-:-:y:vX^
Hadassah-Rayus Qroup ol W.
Broward general meeting
Federation Young Leadership
Learn-In "The Source" at JCC
WEDNESDAY, Jan. 23
FEDERATION WOMEN'S DIVISION
I FUNCTION AT ENVIRON
Royal Plantation ORT board
meeting
Coral Springs ORT board meeting
Lauderdale Wast ORT meeting at
DeickeHall, 12-3 p.m.
Hadassah-Ramaz Coral Springs
meeting, 8:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr games, 7:45 p.m.
THURSDAY, Jan. 24
Temple Emanu-EI executive
committee meeting, 7:30 p.m.;
' board meeting 7:45 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Bermuda Club regular
meeting
N. Broward National Council ol
Jewish Women book review
Hadassah-Haverim Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter board meeting, 8 p.m.
Hadassah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter, Chief Court Clerk Robert
Lockwood, speaker. Pompano
Beach Community Center, 12:30
p.m.
Hadassah-Holkfay Springs Orly
Chapter general meeting, noon
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter #1617
membership meeting
Hadassah-Shoshana Sands Point
White Elephant Sale, Tamarac
Jewish Center. 9101 NW 57th St.,
12:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, Jan. 25
Workmen's Circle #1046 general
meeting and installation of officers
Temple Sholom United Synagogue
Youth Shabbaton
ORT Inverrary Chapter. All Day Trip
to Museums in Palm Beach
SATURDAY, Jan. 26
Temple Sholom United Synagogue
Youth Shabbaton
State of Israel Bonds Dinner, Palm-
Aire
SUNDAY, Jan. 27
FEDERATION-UJA Wynmoor Vil-
lage function, Crystal Lake
Country Club, 10 a.m.
FEDERATION-UJA brunch at
Regency Towers
Sy| Klemman, "Raconteur Extra-
ordinaire" at JCC, 8 p.m.
Temple Sholom United Synagogue
Youth Shabbaton
State of Israel Bonds Lauderdale
West "Night in Israel"
MONDAY, Jan. 28
Pioneer Women-Natanya Club
regular meeting
ORT Palm-Aire Chapter board
meeting
Temple Sholom games
Temple Emanu-EI games, 7:15
p.m.
Tamar Hadassah Lauderdale Chap-
ter board meeting
Hadassah Education All Day
Conference at FAU
Castle Gardens Singles Give Hanukah Party
TUESDAY. Jan. 29
Woman's League for Israel,
Margate Chapter, membership
meeting at the Catherine Young
Library in Margate, 12:30 p.m.
Temple Sholom general meeting
FEDERATION-UJA Young
Leadership Learn-In "The Source"
at JCC
WEDNESDAY, Jan. 30
t ORT N. Broward Region board and
general meeting
Temple Beth Orr games, 7:45 p.m.
SATURDAY, Feb. 2
B'nai B'rith Fort Lauderdale
Chapter #345 Original Play
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club Fund
raiser
JCC Single Parents Wine & Cheese
function 9 p.m.
Sunrise Hadassah Shalom Chapter
- A presentation by "The Winsome
Three" at the Tamarac Jewish
Center 8 p.m.
Leon Saltzman, 97 years old, made the
kiddush over the wine at the
Hanukkah /Sabbath service and party given
last month by WECARE's Castle Gardens
chaplaincy assistants at the Plantation
Nursing Home. Standing with the venerable
Saltzman are Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of the Chaplaincy Service of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and his son. Rabbi Schwartz and
Sally Radin, general chairman of
WECARE'S volunteer organization of the
Jewish Community Center and the
Federation, are pictured with Castle Gar-
dens' Singles who regularly visit the Home.
From left: Selma Sirowitz, co-chairman
Helen Cooper, chairman Lillian M. Schoen,
Ruth Kay, Sylvia Mulhauser, Matilda
Haber, AugustaBregman.
Now.
More Than Ever.
We Are One.
We do business
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The Cream of Cheese Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese


Friday, January 18,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Milton Keiner, general
chairman of the Federation's
UJA Campaign, had a memory
flashback reading the item about
the Swedish diplomat Raoul
Wallenberg in 'Browsin' thru
Broward" last issue. It Was in
1933 that Milton met Raoul while
they were living in the same
rooming house while attending
University of Michigan. Two
years later they went their
separate ways. University of
Detroit is sponsoring a seminar
on budgeting for non-profit
organizations next month in Fort
Lauderdale. The tuition: $395
. Oops! Community Calendar
listed Hadassah's Shoshana of
Sands Point meeting at the
wrong location. It should have
beenand still iscome Jan. 24
at the Tamarac Jewish Center.
c.
Browsin' thru
roward
C
with mr. "maggie" levine
Rina (Meeeinger) Mor, 23, Sabra,
ag
of
Three
crowned
years
Miss
ago she
Universe.
was
Now
c
is manager ot public relations of
the Tel Aviv Hilton hotel .
Talk about inflation. How's this
for inflated price: a color TV in
Israel coats $2,000 Shlomo
Carlebach, folk-singing rabbi, is
coming to Fort Lauderdale's
Temple Beth Israel Saturday
evening, Feb. 9. Open to the
public, tickets are $2.50 for
adults, $1 for children .
WECARE (With Energy,
Compassion and Responsible
Effort) contributed a truckload of
merchandise to St. Gregory's
Catholic Church, 200 N.
University Dr. for the February
rummage sale to raise money to
help rebuild the burned-out
church.
France is selling 24 Mirage F-l
fighter-interceptor planes to Iraq.
Also going from France will be
six alpha jet planes to Kuwait
Wiesenthal Continues The Hunt
Even at age 70, Nazi-hunter
Simon Wiesenthal refuses to give
up the chase.
The master sleuth, who has
brought more than 1,100 Nazi-era
war criminals to justice, con-
tinues to pore over his files and
check out leads daily from his
Jewish Documentation Center
office in Vienna.
"This is my tragedy," he says.
"Our office is the last and I
cannot close it. As long as we
work, hundreds of criminals all
over the world have very bad
sleep. And this bad sleep is part
of the sentence."
Wiesenthal was found among
the survivors at Mauthausen
when Americans liberated the
Nazi concentration camp on May
5, 1945. He set up his first
Art Exhibit
The Broward Art Guild
currently is presenting its annual
Membership Exhibition, 1980 in
the Guild Gallery, located at 1299
So. Andrews Ave., Fort Lauder-
dale.
The exhibit will continue until
Jan. 30. Gallery hours are 1 to 4
p.m. Monday through Friday.
The exhibition features the
best entries in painting, water-
color, photography, sculpture
and many other media. Many of
these award-winning art works
will be for sale and the public is
invited to visit at no charge.
Planning A Trip?
Council's 1980 brochure des-
cribing sensational tours to Is-
rael, Europe, China Canadian
Rockies, West Coast and Alaska
now available.
National Council
of Jewish Women
Call
Felicia B. Sussman
733-0662 or
Lilly Lester
Simon Wiesenthal
documentation center in Linz,
Austria, in 1946.
His biggest case was his
report in 1953 that Nazi ex-
termination chief Adolf Ekh-
mann was living in Buenos Aires.
Wiesenthal estimates that
15,000 to 20,000 war criminals are
still alive today, most notably
Dr. Josef Mengele, the infamous
"angel of death" SS doctor at
Auschwitz who he believes is
living in Paraguay, and gas-
chamber builder Walter Rauff,
who is living in Punta Arenas,
Chile.
The Nazi-hunter denies that
his continuing work is motivated
by revenge.
"Revenge is impossible," he
says. "What can be a revenge
against a man who killed 10,000
people? He has only one life."
Sunrise Jewish Center
Receiving Torah
The Sunrise Jewish Center
(Temple Sharey Tzedek) an-
nounces that the membership, as
well as the general public, are
invited to participate in the
presentation and acceptance of a
Torah.
The event will take place at the
Center in the Springtree
Shopping Center. West Oakland
Park Boulevard and University
Drive, Sunrise, on Sunday, Jan.
20.
Louis and Freda Hirshman
are donors of the Sunrise Jewish
Center's sixth Holy Scroll.
A parade under the leadership
of the grand marshal, Sam Cohen
will start of 10 a.m. from the
Sunrise Lakes Phase II main
clubhouse and will conclude for
the ceremonies at the Center. The
Sunrise City Police Department
will escort the parade.
Mayor John LoMello, Jr. and
honored guests will attend the
ceremonies conducted by Rabbi
Albert N. Troy and the Ritual
Committee, composed of Irving
Steinhaus, Irving Rappeport,
and Aaron Grossman.
At the conclusion of the
ceremonies, following the ac-
ceptance of the
ments will be
served by Louis
committee. ...
Torah, refresh-
available and
Cohen and his
. Ida Chustek is chairperson
for the annual Blood Bank Drive
at Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Donor Day
is Tuesday, March 6. A bust of
Golds Meir is being placed on the
newly-dedicated Gold* Meir
Memorial Square on Broadway
between 39th and 40th St. in the
heart of New York's Times
Square. Mayor Edward Koch
dedicated the plaza on the an-
niversary of the late great Israeli
prime minister's death,
December 1978.
Florida's U.S. Sen. Richard
(Dick) Stone has returned more
than $17,000 to the U.S.
Treasury in pay raises he refuses
to accept claiming
Congressional salary increases
should not be effective until after
an intervening Congressional
election Congressman Ed
Stack, on a visit to the JCC
Kosher Nutrition center on the
Perlman Campus, ended his talk
to the more than 100 persons
getting a hot kosher meal, with
two words that brought a cheer
from the elderly: Sei gezunt! .
National Conference of
Christians and Jews, holding its
national conference in Miami on
Feb. 2, will present its Headliner
Award to Barbara Walters. Also
being honored with NCCJ's
Brotherhood Silver Medallions at
that time will be Broward
businessman Moe Katz.
Far-sighted planning: "My
Shalom, My Peace,'' an
exhibition that has drawn
nationwide attention, is being
brought to North Broward
County by the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale nexti
Nov. 10 Gene Lieberman was
appointed office manager of the
Atlantic Federal Savings
Tamarac office. The American
Sephardi Federation, 521 Fifth
Ave., Suite 1401, New York
10017, has formed a speakers
bureau. Requests for speakers
must be made by mail .
Federation's educational
director, Abe Gittleaon. was a
delightful 30-minute guest of TV
; Host Richard Peretz on Miami's
Channel 51 TV station on Jan.
6. Leonard Farber has been a
member of the select blue-ribbon
committee recommending ideas
for the Port Everglades
facility Congratulations to
Sybil and Harry Brody and Clara
and Dr. Joseph Golds tone, Gait
Ocean Mile, who celebrated 50th
wedding anniversaries Jan. 5 at
Beach Hilton Hotel.
. Sorry about that: Wrong
information was given to The
Jewish Floridian in the report
that a Hadassah group gave its
Golden Service Award "in
memory of Mike Guthertz's wife"
it was in memory of his sister-
in-law Olga. Mike's wife,
Florence, is alive and well and
living with Mike, the little man
with the giant voice, in
Lauderhill.
Rabbi Aaron Gdman and Universal
Kosher Tour* present the
Diplomat Hotel. Hollywood. Florida
Complete Hoaday Program
March 31-Apr! 8
From $625* to $725*
pa* pa-rton dotibt* orcupamcv
3 day plan March 30 April 2
from $2S9*
5 day plan March 28-April 2
horn $329*
under nci orthodox supervision
Universal Kosher Tours. Inc
212757-6302
As out of NY Call Toll Free
Mi Sk. 800-223-0560
"^H ^P* 15% taxes and gratuities
nsj |a\lix Jininqroom Hall a-*l chambvrmaid*
^F an fare not included
D.PLOMAI
Ask About Our 11-Day
Kosher Passover Cruise to
the Caribbean Islands
SanKa Dec^ffetiated Coffee *
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Rabbi Aaron Gdman and Universal
Koeher Tours present the
Diplomat Hotel, HcsUvwood. Florida
Complete Hoaday Program
March 31-Aprl8
From $625* to $725*
pa, pnoa. douMt ocaaamcy
Sorter THE 100% REAL coffee that lets you be vour best
3 day plan- March 30- April 2
from $259'
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Page "it

The Jewish Flondian of Qrtattr ForthaudtrdoU
&ifrv. January 18,I960
;
THE GREAT
CAPER
(And how to get in on the fun.)
'
It's simple.
To get the whole picture, look below.
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T1
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other things.
But see for yourself.
The Great Savings Caper is going on right now. At Financial
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ftfo
10
1

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money marker certificates and
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tansies
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17 Marrvkon Beach Blender
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20 Vespucci Shopping Tote
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22 Seiko AM/FMRado
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Effect**
Annual YMd
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at Time of
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182 Day Money
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Eight Year Certificate
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7.7%
Four Year Certificate
7.50%
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Thirty Month Certificate
6.75%
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Shark)


y, January 18,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
An Inspiration
For UJA Volunteers
Continued from Page 1
ho would like to help us would
1 the Federation office (484-
00) and offer their services."
HE REMARKED that it was
inspiring and uplifting
mine when the Federation
eived a call from a man
anting to make a five-digit
mmitment, and from a man
ho went from a four-figure com-
itment to over S 10,000.
But the real effort comes from
e hundreds of smaller commit-
nts from the hundreds who
ed to put coins in pushkas
d who are able to give a dollar
r two monthly to help needy
ews in Israel, here in North
roward, knowing that every gift
orks wonders and does a world
fgood.
He went on the Prime
inister's Mission to Israel in
ugust to see for himself how
ell U JA-Jewish Agency dollars
|are being spent there.
Delighted with the progress of
the campaign which com-
memorates the 32nd year of the
State of Israel's Independence,
Victor Gruman has enormous
praise for the volunteers who are
planning UJA meetings in the
various cities and condo com-
plexes this month and next
month with many striving for
completion of their individual
campaigns by UJA Day, Feb. 17.
VICTOR is hoping that his
name becomes "Victory" when
he and Milton Keiner tally the
final results in making available
more funds than ever before for
Israel and all the other inter-
national, national and local
programs supported by the
Federation's campaign. And,
equally as important as the
volunteers who seek commit-
ments, are the volunteers who
help determine how those funds
should be distributed. Now, more
than ever, because of inflation
and the increasing needs, in-
creased giving is being sought.
Meanwhile, back to Victor
Gruman who got his start in sup-
porting the Jewish way of life
from his parents who escaped
from the persecution that
harassed Jews in Russia at the
turn of the century and the
persecution still persists.
Victor's father, arriving in New
York, deckled Minneapolis was a
better place to live because
neighbors from his shtetl in
Russia had settled there.
Like many other Jews in
various parts of the U.S., Victor's
father dealt in scrap metals, a
business which developed in a
steel service center. Victor, who
had been keeping books for his
father during high school days,
went on to University of Min-
nesota, majored in accounting,
got a bachelor's degree in busi-
ness administration, worked for
the State of Minnesota for three
years, and then moved into
working for his father.
SEVERAL years later Victor
married. Now he and Min, en-
joying 40 years of marriage and
continuing their support of
Jewish causes, enjoy Florida life
so much that one of their three
children, Judith Wynn, wife of
Ed Kaplan, has come south, and
is building a home in Coral
Springs. They have two other
children, Barbara Jo in Min-
neapolis, and Lawrence Michael,
doing research in theoretical
math for the French government
in Gere, France.
Victor, a board member of the
Federation, the JCC and the
synagogue in his home town,
continues those activities here
plus being associated with his
son-in-law, Ed Kaplan, in the
operation of the Gold Coast
Roller Rink at 2604 S. Federal
Highway, and other ventures
that get slighted while he goes
scooting all over North Broward
County talking UJA.___________
Julian Travel, Inc.
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'New York Departures Also AvaHabte
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CALL OR VISIT
SUZIE BERNSTEIN
Julian Travel, Inc.
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(305)793-3032
Let Delta help
you stretch
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Stay an extra dayor weekif you can. Delta will be
glad to change your reservations home (Remember, if you
are holding a round-trip ticket at a special discount fare,
there are qualifications on changing reservations.) We've
got over 10,700 seats north every day from Ft. Lauderdale
and Miami. So just give us a call in Ft. Lauderdale at
763-2211, in Miami at 448-7000. Or see your Travel Agent.
Delta and your Travel Agent accept all major general-
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Delta's schedules to the North
To New York Eight nonstops a day, including the most
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lb Philadelphia Fly nonstop at 2:24pm or 10:35pm. Or
take our one-stop thru-jet at 7:40am.
lb Baltimore Enjoy a great breakfast on our 8:45am
nonstop.
TV> Boston Nonstops at 12:01pm, 5:30pm and 10:59pm.
One-stop thru-jets at 8:45am and 12:55pm.
To Hartford/Springfield Two Wide-Ride TriStars-
nonstop at 12:55pm, one-stop thru at 9:50pm.
To Montreal One-stop TriStar thru-jets at 2:05pm daily
and at 3:35am on weekends. Plus three other flight-times
a day.
To Chicago Nonstops at 9:25am, 12:49pm and 4:54pm.
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lb Detroit The most nonstops goingthe only Wide-
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lb Cleveland Fly nonstop on our thrifty 11:40pm Night
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To Columbus,O. Four flight-times daily with a nonstop
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To Dayton The only thru-jet goingat 11:20am. Plus six
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To Indianapolis Six departures every day, from 6:40am
round the clock to 3:40am.
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To Memphis Take our one-stop thru-jet at 2:20pm. Six
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All schedules are subject to change without notice.
Delta is
ready when
you are
_


Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Oreattr Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January 18, 1980

Rabbi Becker
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
The Reconstructionist
Synagogue, Plantation, is wel-
coming Rabbi Lavy Becker of
Montreal back to the area for his
annual winter vacation.
During his southern trip,
Rabbi Becker conducts numerous
Friday night services for the
synagogue. He will officiate at
the 8:15 service and study period
tonight and at the 10 a.m. ser-
vice, Saturday, Jan. 19, at the
Bat Mitzvah of Melissa Farber.
Rabbi Becker is the co-chair-
man of the board of governors of
the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College, Philadelphia. He is the
former president and now a mem-
ber of the executive committee of
the Reconstructionist Foun-
dation and Federation of Recon-
structionist Synagogues.
He was the founding rabbi of
the Reconstructionist Synagogue
of Montreal. Rabbi Becker is a
life trustee and former
president of the Federation of
Jewish Community Services of
Montreal. He is a board member
of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency and honorary vice
president of the Canadian Jewish
Congress. Rabbi Becker is also a
member of the governing board
and the chairman of the Com-
mission on Small Communities,
World Jewish Congress.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
On Friday, Jan. 25, at 8:15
p.m. Shabbat Services will be
conducted by members of the
Sisterhood at Temple Emanu-El,
3245 W. Oakland Park
Boulevard.
eoee
This is a service created by
Mrs. Matthew Newman, Sister-
hood vice president for advance-
ment of Judaism, and Mrs. Harry
J. Mills. On that evening. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon and Cantor
Jerome Klement will pay special
tribute to the Sisterhood for their
continuing support of the temple.
Jack Moss, longtime Broward
County Commissioner, will be the
guest speaker at the Men's Club
breakfast at Temple Emanu-El
on Sunday, Jan. 20, at 10 a.m.
Moss is active in civic and,
fraternal organizations; he is a
member of the board of directors
of B'nai B'rith, is a past
president of the United Way, and
is chairman of the Broward
Employment and Training
Administration. He was the
recipient of a Distinguished
Service Award as one of the out-
standing Young Men of America.
He will speak on the present
and future needs of Broward
County. A question and answer
period will follow. More in-
formation is available at the
temple office.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
On Sunday, Jan. 27, at 6:30
p.m. the Margate Jewish Center
will have its annual installation
dinner at the Center. The officers
of the temple, Men's Club and
Sisterhood will be inducted.
Entertainer will be Milt Ross.
Reservations may be made by
calling the Center.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
The Sisterhood and Brother-
hood of the Plantation Jewish
Congregation will jointly host an
informal panel discussion entitled
"Marriage: Survival or Not in
1980?" at the temple on Monday,
Jan. 21, at 8 p.m.
Panelists will include Steven
Shutter, general master of the
17th Judicial Circuit Court; J.
Jay Simons, attorney; and Dr.
William Penzer, psychologist and
director of the Center for Coun-
seling Services. Discussion will
center around the trends in
marriage tor the new decade. All
interested persons are invited to
attend.
TAMARAC
JEWISH CENTER
Tamarac Jewish Center will
have installation of new temple
officers on Saturday, Jan. 19, at 8
p.m. Members are invited.
Refreshments will be served.
^^2 TEMPLE SHOLOM
Sunday, Jan. 20, at 10 a.m. at
the Temple Sholom social hall,
132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach,
the Men's Club is sponsoring a
breakfast and symposium. Topic:
"Do We Need the Ten Com-
mandments?" Moderator: Dr.
Philip Rubenstein. Panelists:
Rabbi Morris Skop and Harry
Selis.
B'nai Mitzvah
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
The Bat Mitzvah of Stacey
Lynn, daughter of Phyllis and
Barry Blonstein, will take place
at 8 p.m., Friday, Jan. 25, at the
Sunrise Jewish Center (Temple
Sharey Tzedek). Rabbi Albert N.
Troy will conduct the services,
and Cantor Jack Marchant will
chant the liturgy.
The Oneg Shabbat collation at
the conclusion of the services will
be sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Blonstein in honor of the oc-
casion.
RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
Melissa Farber, daughter of
Jay and Ellen Farber, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat Mitz-
vah at the 10 a.m. service of the
Reconstructionist Synagogue in
Plantation on Saturday, Jan. 19.
Melissa is a Torah School
graduate and is continuing her
studies at the Judaica High
School. Rabbi Lavy Becker of
Montreal will conduct the ser-
vice.
The Friday night oneg fol-
lowing services will be sponsored
by the Farber family.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Norman Fleisher, son of Dr.
William and Kay Fleisher, will be
called to the Torah, Saturday,
Jan. 19, at 11 ajn., at worship
services at Temple Emanu-El,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd., on
the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
David Greenberg, son of
Herbert and Lois Greenberg, will
be called to the Torah Saturday,
The camp YOU always wanted to go to.
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;
Jan. 26, at 11 a.m., at worship
services at Temple Emanu-El,
3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd., on
the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER
On Saturday, Jan. 26, at 9 a.m.
the Bar Mitzvah of Michael
Wolfson, son ot Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Wolfson, will be
celebrated. The family invites the
congregation to a kiddush after
the ceremony.
PLANTATION JEWISH
CONGREGATION
Becky Rejtman. daughter of
"Dr. and Mrs. Jaime Rejtman, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
Plantation Jewish Congregation
on Saturday, Jan. 19, at 10:30
a.m. In their daughter's honor,
Dr. and Mrs. Rejtman will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat fol-
lowing Sabbath services on
Friday, Jan. 18.
Friday evening, Jan. 25,
Deborah Wisan, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Wisan, will
become Bat Mitzvah at Temple
Kol Ami at 8:15 p.m.
The following morning, Jan.
26, Karen Leeds, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Alex Leeds, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at the
temple at 10:30 a.m. Mr. and
Mrs. Wisan and Dr. and Mrs.
Leeds will jointly sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat on Friday, Jan. 25
in their daughter's honor.
Royal Winnipeg Ballet to Perform
The Royal Winnipeg Ballet,
Canada's principal ballet com-
pany, arrives in South Florida for
two performances, the first,
Saturday, Feb. 2, at 8:30 p.m.
under the banner of Zev Bufman
at Fort Lauderdale's War
Memorial Auditorium to be
followed on Monday, Feb. 4, at
8:30 p.m. at the Miami Beach
Theater of the Performing Arts,
presented by Temple Beth
Sholom of Greater Miami.
Information for the Feb. 2 Fort
Lauderdale engagement is
available by calling the War
Memorial.
"Now More Than Ever"
JEWISH
rWKXIAL
FIH1D
Invites you to personally meet
DR. SAMUEL I. COHEN
Executive Vice President
Jewish National Fund
To express your interest in
And Also to Rejoin
Your JNF Efforts
In This Florida Community
We need
Officers and Directors
To Chair
This Local Chapter
Phone Collect
1-305-538-6464
"Now More Than Ever"


[y, January 18, 1986
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
1
Israel Bonds Honors Local Couples
[The State of Israel Bonds Organization recently
anted awards to the honored persons pictured on this
Ye Free Sons of Israel gathered in support of the Israel Bonds
\ganization and honored Dr. and Mrs. Charles Rothburd for
eir many years of service to Jewish people the world over. The
esentation was made by Hy Sirota, chairman North Broward
[roe/ Bonds, left, and Jules Strober, chairman of the day.
?njamin and Edith Bernstein ,/oseph and Florence Weissberg
The State of Israel Bonds
)rganization will have two
Events in the Fort Lauderdale
Irea on Sunday, Jan. 20. Awards
vill be presented to Joseph and
"lorence Weissberg and to
enjamin and Edith Bernstein.
The Weissbergs will receive the
)avid Ben-Gurion Award for
dedicated leadership on behalf of
the people of Israel. The award
vill be presented at the annual
Temple Emanu-El Israel Dinner
:>f State on behalf of the Israel
[Bonds Organization, at Pier 66 in
r'ort Lauderdale, according to
(chairman and synagogue
[president, Martin Yohalem.
The Weissbergs have been
1 active in many Jewish and civic
organizations. Weissberg is a
member of the Knights of
Pythias and is a past deputy
grand chancellor. He is a member
of Temple Emanu-El's board of
directors and its Men's Club. A
diligent worker for many Israel
Bonds campaigns, he has
received awards and honors
recognizing his work.
Mrs. Weissberg is a member of
ORT, Hadassah and has received
the Jerusalem Book of Life
award.
Entertainer Emil Cohen will be
the special guest at the Dinner of
State.
A Salute to Israel Brunch will
be held at noon on Jan. 20 at
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac
Jewish Center, when the Ber-
nsteins will receive Israel's
Solidarity Award.
The event is sponsored by the
South Florida Israel Bonds
Organization, and the chairman
of the event is Jack Weiner.
The Bernsteins have long been
active in Jewish communal af-
fairs. Ben Bernstein has served
as president of the Tamarac
Jewish Center on two occasions.
He is recording secretary of B'nai
Bonds Award to Lauderdale West
The residents of Lauderdale
West are slated to receive Israel's
Solidarity Award at a "Night in
Israel" to be held in the Lauder-
dale West Recreation Center at 8
pm, Sunday, Jan. 20.
According to Jack Grebler,
honorary chairman of the event,
the Lauderdale West residents
have displayed an extraordinary
concern for the welfare and eco-
nomic support of the State of
.Israel. "Everyone here has been a
staunch supporter of the Israel
Bonds Program, and I am happy
to announce that we will receive
one of Israel's highest honors,"
he said.
Eddie Schaffer. Jewish folk
humorist, will be the guest enter-
tainer.
Al Marks is chairman of the
event. Co-chairmen are Leo
Blitzer, Leon Elterman, Louis
Goldfarb, Adolph Greenbaum,
Shirley Rosenberg, Millie Schneir
and Ben Scribner.
Begin and Sadat
Continued from Page 1
rotary, said there was progress
but he declined to say in which
field. The two leaders decided to
expand their discussions to
include a third meeting, beyond
the two originally scheduled
during Begin's four-day visit.
THEY TALKED for an hour
and 50 minutes, starting in a
room of the Oberoi Hotel, where
Begin was staying, then moving
to a balcony of the room and
finally to a table under an um-
brella by the hotel swimming
pool, where they could be seen in
animated discussion, often
gesticulating emphatically and
poring over a huge map of Africa,
the Mediterranean and the

1
v.
Israel Bonds honored these area residents at
recent Night in Israel events. Fron. left are
Fred and Pauline Engel, honored at Cypress
Chase "A"; Harry Kimmel, honored at
Hawaiian Gardens Phase IV; Morris and
Sylvia Richter, honored at the Cypress
Chase "B" Condominium; and Sam and
Sophie Lezell, honored at Holiday Springs.
Century Village held several meetings to support the State of
Israel Bonds Organization. For their efforts on behalf of Israel
and the Jewish community, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Van Blerkom
received the State of Israel New Life Award. From left are Hy
Stoller, Si Burnett, Mr. and Mrs. Van Blerkom and Martin
Rosen, Century Village Israel Bonds general chairman.
Also at Century Village, Dr.
and Mrs. Marc Nusbaum re-
ceived the Israel Generation
Award, recognizing their
many decades of work to help
build the economy of Israel
and support of the Local Jew-
ish community. Entertainer
Emil Cohen, center, presented
the award.
concrete poolside bandstand.
At times, Begin held a copy of
the peace treaty, gesturing with
it and apparently referring to it
to make points in the con-
versation. Sadat, bending over
the map, ran his pen back and
forth in long strokes, drawing
imaginary lines and talking.
They were too far away from j
reporters for their words to be
heard.
The two leaders' concern over
the Iran and Afghanistan j
situations seems to have over- '
shadowed their bilateral prob-
lems in these talks. Separately,
both have made it plain that thev
would feel more comfortable with
a more pronounced American
presence in the area.
B'rith Blue Lodge. Mrs. Bern-
stein is a member of B'nai B'rith,
Hadassah and the City of Hope.
Emil Cohen will entertain the
group. Abe Meltzer is honorary
chairman, and co-chairmen are
Morris Lustig and George
Morantz.
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation.
Murray Brickman. president.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 324S W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jelfrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Merchant, and Hy Soiot,
president.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL. 4 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderhill. Conservative. Max
Kronish, president.
TAMARAC
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative. Rabbi
Israel "Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
Belasco.
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
PLANTATION JEWISH CONGRE
GAT I ON. 8200 Peters Rd. Liberal
Reform Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
RECONSTRUCTIONS SYNAGOGUE
7473 NW4th St. Hank Pin, president.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
BETH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Joseph Berglas.
MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
NW 9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld. Cantor Max Gallub.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR 2151 Riverside
Drive, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELDBEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Village East. Conservative. Rabbi
David Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4tti
Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
fcEVITT WWEINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOO 1821 PmHO* Bowl 921-7200
NORTH MIAMI 13365 W Dim Mwy 949-6315
WEST PALM BEACH 5411 OkMcftObM Blvd 68941700


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 18, 198q
L
*
NOW.
MORE THXX EVER.
Pledges are not enough.
We need people. We need you.
To meet growing needs at home, in Israel,
around the world.
This year we need to reach out to more people
than ever. To bring in more pledges than ever.
Come work with some of the bestpeople
you'll ever meet.
Lend us your
Strength.
Federation Day, Sunday, Feb. 17
Phone-a-thon, Entertainment, Excitement
Everybody welcome. Watch for details.
1980 UJA
Milton Keiner
General Chairman
Campaign
Victor Graman
Viee Chairman
Commemorating Israel's 32 Tears of Independenee
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., Fort Lauderdale 33311 Call 484-8200
Leo Goodman Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Exeentive Director


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