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:
AA00014312:00156

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewish Florid Ian
Volume 9 Number 5
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, February 29,1980
At FnO Shochmt
Price 35 Centa
eed 25% More
One-day Phone-a-Thon Helps UJA Top 1979 Total
11 m I

Leo Goodman (pictured left with phone at his ear),
Jewish Federation president, and Milton Keiner
(at the table at right), 1980 UJA General Cam-
paign Chairman, joined the telephone callers
^5l
during the Feb. 17 Phone-a-Thon.
I
Every available phone in the Jewish Community
Center plus all the extras Southern Bell could
All through 1979, the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale netted a total of $2,400,000 for the
United Jewish Appeal and the 51 other organizations
that share in the contributions raised each year.
On Sunday, Feb. 17, the 1980 UJA./ Federation
Day. with scores of volunteers taking part in the Phone-
a Thon, pledges totaling $100,923 were recorded to
bring the 1980 UJA total to date to $2,445,861.
It was an outstanding achievement. So successful
I hat the Phone-a-Thon, on a smaller scale, will be
resumed in March.
"This pioneering project, with 20 phones in
operation from 2 in the afternoon until 9 at night, was
simply sensational," declared Leo Goodman, president
of the Jewish Federation, joining UJA General Chair-
man Milton Keiner and Vice Chairman Victor
Gruman, congratulating all the volunteers who came
from all parts of the county to make phone calls.
The Federation's leaders also praised the talented
performers who entertained the crowds that came to
show their support and solidarity for Israel and for the
work of the Federation in providing 1,500 hot kosher
meals weekly for the elderly in North Broward and all
the other programs supported by the contributions to
the UJA.
This was the first time a Phone-a-Thon was held in
mid-campaign. Leslie S. Gottlieb, Federation's
install in JCCs library were used and in between
times, Jack Fishman and Danny Tadmore
executive director, and Kenneth Bierman, campaign
director, who coordinated the day's activities, said
many of the pledges were for substantial increases over
1979. They said that spiraling inflation mandates a 25
percent increase over the 1979- total to combat the
increasing costs of humanitarian and social services in
Israel and in North Broward.
William Goldstein, executive director of the Jewish
Community Center, and his entire staff were praised
and complimented for the excellent cooperation in
making the JCC facilities available to the Federation.
Every available phone was in use. Offices were turned
over to telephone callers. Physical Education Director
Ed Basan conducted games for the young people who
joined the crowds that came to show their support.
Volunteers were briefed on telephone solicitation
techniques not only in seeking commitments to the
UJA, but also in giving information about the needs
that are met by UJA contributions, about the great
good that one gift does for so many and responding
with tact to those who said "I'm not interested," "I
don't care to share," and such other excuses. But it was
tough coping with those who simply hung up when the
caller indicated the message.
Maxnic Hess was of tremendous help to the
Federation staff in briefing volunteers on making the
telephone calls.
"hammed" it up for the UJA supporters in the
SorefHalL More pictures on Page 9.
Among the telephone calling volunteers were
Eleanor Falk, Adelle Grossman, Harriet Falk, Syd
Brandenberg, Mrs. Joseph Cooper, Rose Munves,
Miriam Goldstein, Ethel H. Gold, Jerry and Evelyn
Kaye, Florence Alter, Joan Anderson, Ethel and
Bernard Mirrow, Rose Levin, Miriam Pomerant, Paula
Franklin, Florence Schachat, Florence K. Straus,
Miriam Sunness, Bertha Kessler, Al and Elfriede Colin,
Jackie Hill, Sandi Nisenbaum.
Also, Klara Greenbaum, Jean Levinson, Helen
Bandolik, Norman Goldstein, Murray Schwartz, Ken
Kalter, Hilda C. Millstone, David Klempner, Moe
Levenson, Louise E. Davidson, Milton and Sylvia
Miller. Mollie Gioiosa, Gretchen Winn. Fena Weller,
Berte Resnikoff, Louis Mendelson, Anne R. Krosskove.
Nettie L. Miller, Rose Kohn, Pearl Fox, Hilda Solomon.
Also, Sam Lezell. Ruth Heller, Lee Kalish, Ann
Siegel, Adelina Nobile, Jay Ferri, Frances Cohen,
Sylvia Gottlieb, Min Gruman, Sylvia Begelman. and
probably a dozen or more who came in. picked up a
phone and started dialing without even stopping to
register as a volunteer caller.
To all of them, to the Federation staff, and to the
performers go the thanks and praise of Federation
officials, and above all, the thanks of those who receive
the benefits of the contributions.
France Bestows Honor on Shagrin
Joseph J. Schagrin received
the French Government's highest
honor, Chevalier de 1'Ordre du
Merit* Agricole, by the Consul
General of France, Monsieur
Gilbert Bochet at a reception held
last week at Casa Vecchia, Fort
Lauderdale.
Recognition of Schagrin for
this prestigious award commends
his high and valuable service
rendered to France and their
commerce in the field of wine and
food. "This high award is
selectively conferred on as few as
six and no more than a dozen
Americans each year," Bochet
said.
A wine consultant, wine
merchant, and member of a
family-owned business with wine
shops in Broward County since
1947, Schagrin is a director of Les
Amis du Vin, an international
wine society with chapters in
Continued on Page 2
Charles and Dorothy Locke
Charles and Dorothy Locke of
The Woodlands will receive
Israel's Ben-Gurion Award at a
State of Israel Tribute Dinner to
be held Sunday evening, March
23, at the Woodlands Country
Club in Tamarac.
Lockes to Receive Ben-Gurion Award
""v uviues included the
The announcement was made
by Sam Leber, general chairman
of the Woodlands Israel Bonds
Campaign. He praised the Lockes
for their many years of Jewish
communal leadership and said
that they are an outstanding
example of a couple dedicated to
the growth of Israel through the
Bonds program.
Locke is past president of the
Jewish Federation in Sheboygan,
Minn., and was president of B'nai
B'rith. He served as chairman of
the St. Paul Jewish Federation,
as well as the Jewish National
Fund and was Minnesota chair-
man of the Israel Bonds Cam-
paign. Locke was also vice presi-
dent of the Fort Lauderdale Jew-
ish Federation.
His numerous board ac-
tivities included tne Minnesota
ADL, Brandeis University and
the American Jewish Committee.
With his wife Dorothy, he chaired
the 1977 UJA Mission to Israel.
Locke has been honored by
many philanthropies and civic
organizations, including the
United Jewish Appeal.
Mrs. Locke is a member of
Hadassah, Brandeis, ORT of
Woodlands, Friends for Life and
the Pediatrics Auxiliary. The
Lockes are members of Temple
Emanu-El in Fort Lauderdale.
Dinner co-chairmen are Jules
Bressler, Sen. Sam Greenberg
and David Miller. Ed Entin is
dinner chairman. Co-chairpersons
of the Women's Division are
Rosa Adler, Roslyn Entin and
Sylvia Leber.
JNF Honors Mrs. Soref
Helen Soref, long-
time leader in the
Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale and of the Jew-
ish Community Center,
will be the honored
guest at The Jewish
National Fund dinner
Sunday, March 16, at
Temple Emanu-El,
3243 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauder-
dale.
Helen Soref
. A life member of the Federation's Women's
I Division and a member of the Division's prestigious
LION group, she has been an ardent supporter of
JNF in keeping the land of Israel "green" and
; helping to have forests planted there.
Announcement of the I.o.ioree, who has
distinguished herself in the Greater Fort Lauderdale
community, was made by Dr. Alvin K. Colin, chair-
man of JNF for North Broward County. He said
dietary laws will be observed for the dinner at 6:30
p.m., following the cocktail hour. Mrs. Morton Levin
' is handling reservations for the dinner which will be
chaired by Broward County Commissioner Jack
Moss.
I
"i"i i


ZXL
TheJewisk
afGrmUrPortLmmdtrdaU
Friday, February 29.19m
Jacob Brodzki to Receive
Bonds New Life Award
Jacob Brodzki. Jewaah mm
mmauty Iwkmj Tini...........
wifl reoarre the State of Iaraal
New Life" Award, at the Ierael
Bonda New LA Dinner to be head
March 10 at the Konover Hotai
The recently created New Lde
Award u raaarvad eschariveh/ for
thoee who hare eorvtved the
Holocaust, who have made a new
life in the United Statea and who
have cbetingniahed themeetvea in
alcwB comnmnatJ md ovic
service The award wfll aiao be
presented to fix other
dietingmehed leaden of the Dade
and Broward nr>nmiimi*ia
A resident of Fort Laaderdale
for the last 2-5 years. Brodzki has
been an active participant in
numerous Jewish philanthropic
and service orgamzauone-
He is past president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdaie and was a
founder and past president of the
Jewish Community Center. Ha is
active as a member of the
Campaign Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal- and the North
Brow aid Committee of the
Jewish National Fund.
Iamb Brodzki
American Teehmon Society, the
Zionist Organization of American Joseph Sckag'in
and the Israel Bonds
Organization, which presented
him with the Masada Award in
1974. He has been honored by
B'nai B'rith. Jewish National
Fund and numerous other Jewish
and civic groups.
P-gel
BRODZKI has bean a
dedicated worker for the
The March 10 New Life Dinner
-will feature, m concert. Victor
Borge. international mineral star,
who will receive Israel's
Humanitarian Award. Reser-
vations can be made by calling
the Israel Bond office.
Drive at Bermuda Club
major cstaea throughout the
United States and Europe. He
heads their chapters m Fort
Lauderdaie. Deerfieid Beach and
Boca Raton-
He writes and lectures widely
on the fruit of the vine and
travels to Europe and California
each year to visit the vineyards
and counts among his friends the
chateau, estate, and vineyard
owners in all the major wine
producing,
Aa March 12 draws near, the
Bermuda Cash UJA Campaign
Committee, under the chaff-
_ i of Bernard bssswsjsjl had
I into high gear to make this
's drive the most successful
to.
the
As Snaene erptaiaad to hia
amdsane. If these were
i of worlds, there would be
I to undertakes UJA drive
tins year. But, as bog as Israel
needs our help and as long as
there are Jews in need in the
Arab countries, in Russia, in
Latin America,aj>d right hare in
Feet Lauderdaie. I know that you
Glicksman Honored
will want to do your full and fair
share, aa you have so admirably
done in previous years."
Accordingly, Simms and hia
; co-chairman. Marvan Schwartz-
man, are asking everyone at
the Bermuda Club to reserve the
date of Wednesday evening.
March 12, at 8 p.m. and be at
the Bermuda Crab Auditorium.
At the time Abe Epstein, a
dedicated and devoted person to
all Jewish can sea, will be
honored.
Henry Levy, Israeli authority
on Israeli Affairs, will be the
special guest speaker for the
evening.
In an article in Money
Magazine, Frank Prial. former
wine editor of the .V Y Tunes
mentions Schagrin as one of the
three moat knowledgeable wine
merchants in the country. He has
been honored with membership in
the most distinguished wine and
food fraternities including,
Commanderie du Bontemps du
Medoc et dee Graves, Confrerie
St. Ptienne, Compagnon de
Bordeaux. Chaine de Rotiaseurs,
Sommelier Guild of America,
Culinary Institute of America,
and the Brotherhood of the
Knights of the Vine.
at UJA Breakfast UJA Drive Set at Cypress Chase A
Morris Glicksman was honored
at the first UJA breakfast held
far residents of the Westwoods
and Mainlands sections of
Tamarac. David Krantz,
chairman of the UJA Committee,
aaid that over 50 residents joined
in bringing the UJA message to
their neighbors. Nat Ginsberg,
Milton Kaplan and George
Marontz are co-chairmen.
Delta Announces
Discount Fares
Delta Air Lines has introduced
* a new discount fare between New
L York, Philadelphia or Baltimore
3 and the Florida cities of Miami.
S Fort Lauderdaie. Tampa, Or-
lando. West Palm Beach, or
Jacksonville (not available for
Baltimre).
The fare is subject to gover-
nment approval, and its effective
dates are March 1 through June
30,1960.
"The Delta Buy N Fly' dis-
count fare," remarked J. A.
"" Cooper, the airline's senior vice
L president-marketing, "is
* designed to save the traveler
Z money while eliminating red
tape- The one-way cost os 999 in
coach and $119 in first class, and
this includes tax. The traveler
can buy one flight at a time as
needed, and thus avoid a big cash
outlay and the bother of coupon
booklets."
The new Delta fare is good on
any day and flight, and no ad-
vance purchase requirement
applies Fare doss not apply on
j service via Atlanta. Delta
'operates dozens of flights each
day between these cities, and
reservations are now available
from the airline or by contacting
a travel agent.
Cypress Chase Condo A will
hold its annual UJA fund-raising
drive on Wednesday evening.
March 19, at 8 p.m.
An evening of entertainment is
planned followed by coffee and
cake. Co-chairing this event are
Harry Gallant, Alex Lieberman
and Sylvia Tyler. Especially
honored that night will be Jules
White and his wife Birdie. Jules
has been active in UJA for many
years.
Blood Donors Are Needed
The WECARE program of the
Jewish Community Center and
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise are
co-sponsoring a Blood Donor
Drive to take place Thursday.
March 6.
The event will be at Temple
Beth Israel. Sunrise from 2 to 7
p.m.
Esther Solomon, Blood Bank
chairman for WECARE, an-
nounced that this blood drive is
urgent and will be called upon to
supplement the dwindling blood
supplies of the county. For every
pint of blood donated, a credit is
added to the WECARE account.
WECARE (With Energy.
Compassion and Responsible
Effort) is a completely
VOLUNTEER Program of the
Jewish Community Center.
Prospective donors must be
between the ages of 17 and 60.
and not on any medication.
However, previous donors may
be up to 65 years old. and not
taking any medication.
Anyone requesting an advance
appointment for March 6 may
call the WECARE office.
Young Leadership Mission
Be a part of a special group of Jewish young adults participating in
a unique and exciting 10-day Study Mission to Israel. Not just
another vacation but an in-depth exposure to the people, problems and
historic places for Jewish men and women.
Cost: $1499 (subject to airfare change) per person, double oc-
cupancy. Single supplement: $216 additional.
Includes: Round trip air transportation, Miami-Tel Aviv and
return; All meals except two evenings; all tours, first class ac-
commodations, departure taxes, porterage, entrance fees, tips,
transfers.
Extensions: Individual and group extensions are available. For
details, please call Alan Margolies. Federation office, 484-8200.
The Israel program has been specifically designed to allow a
maximum educational and emotional experience. Aa part of our full
program, we will visit Jerusalem, Masada, Mount Scopus, Tel Aviv,
select Sinai settlements, the Golan Heights, West Bank, Yad Vashem,
The Knesset. Yamit Region, the Gaza Strip and the Dead Sea.
It will be 10 days unlike any in your life.

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and if s one of the major reasons why more Jewish families
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At Riverside, families find total dedication to
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Today, if Riverside service is becoming the
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Friday, February 29,1980
f

fl
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
_Page3.
Bonaventure From $7,000 to $40,000
GOP Hears Arab Rebuff
Principals in the first "cocktail party-parlor
meeting" in Bonaventure for the United
Jewish Appeal of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale are pictured above
From left: Herbert Sadkin, honorary
chairman; Mickey and Phil Cohen, hosts for
the party, and co-chairmen of the fund-
raising event with Sheldon and Annette Kay,
and Phil and Toots Saks. The Cohens, former
Milwaukee residents, had a number of other
Milwaukeeans present. Together all
generated enough spirit in support of helping
Jews in need that commitments to the 1980
UJA campaign totaled almost $40,000
compared to Bonaventure's 1979 total oj
$7,000.
ST. PETERSBURG At a
Platform Committee hearing of
the Republican National Com-
mittee here, Alexander A. Simon
urged the GOP to adopt a reso-
lution that Israel withdraw to the
pre-June b, 1967 boundaries.
Simon gave testimony to the
committee in behalf of the
National Association of Arab
Americans.
Fort Lauderdale Mayor E.
Clay Shaw termed Simon's pre-
sentation "ludicrous." Speaking
as a panel member of the Com-
mittee's hearings, Shaw declared
that "any consideration of an
Israeli withdrawal should be done
after face-to-face negotiations
with her Arab neighbors."
THE FORT Lauderdale mayor
declared that "Israel has the
right to live within secure, recog-
nized and defensible borders. I
find it unthinkable that Israel
Mayor Shaw
gave away the only bargaining
position she has prior to any
movement on the part of her
Arab neighbors.
"The refusal of Jordan and
Syria to participate in the peace
process indicates to me who
desires peace in the Middle East
and who does not"
Ruth Gruber Gives Mid-East Report at Inverrary
\
INVERRARY WOMEN heard a stirring speech by Ruth
Gruber, author of'Raquela," a comprehensive overview of the
Middle East situation, and the need for support of the
humanitarian work of the United Jewish Appeal in Israel The
response was more than gratifying, according to the Inverrary
UJA Endorsed at
Pine Island Ridge
UJA Committee leaders pictured with Mrs. Gruber (third from
left): Irene Kronick and Lee Dreiling, and Women's Division
Campaign Chairman Gladys Daren. Others active in the
Inverrary campaign include Vivian Herz, Min Gruman, Bernice
Evenson, Dee Hahn, Lillian Hirsch, Florrie Strauss.
Also addressing the panel was
Miami businessman and Jewish
community leader Norman
Braman, who declared that
"Israel, since its birth, has been a
; nation suited to the promotion of
America's foreign policy, goals
and ideals."
" BRAMAN SAID that "Israel
| has the capacity to defend itself
without direct U.S. involvement
and has been a consistent and
reliable friend of the U.S., even
when other American allies
remained silent or refused to
act."
Criticizing President Carter's
State of the Union Message in
January, in which Braman
charged that the President called
for "full autonomy" for a Pales-
tinian state, Braman asked,
"Have we not learned our lesson?
Would we now seek to purposely
create another Ayatollah
Khomeini? .
B. F. O'Connor, president of
Pine Island Ridge Development
Corp., sent a letter to all
residents of the community
urging support for the UJA
Sunday morning breakfast,
March 2, in the Pine Island Ridge
Country Club. It's a first for the
"total community to support a
charitable fund-raising drive."
He wrote: "Therefore, this
being the first community wide
fund-raising event, I should hope
and pray that each of us open our
hearts to the sincere need of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale."
He added: "Through one gift
here in Broward County, your
gift works wonders for the
nutrition program of 1,500 hot
meals weekly' for the
elderly while a great deal of
money is sent to the State of
Israel, it is not used for the
Jewish population alone .
there are a number of settlements
that are made up of 'boat people'
(rescued from Southeast Asia)
"Let us remember that a dollar
given from the heart is much
better than $100 given from the
wallet. Won't you please support
this Jewish Federation Breakfast
which will be held in the Ridge
Room. Now more than ever they
need our help."
Bud O'Connor is honorary
chairman of the Pine Island
Ridge UJA Committee headed by
Terri Marder with Bert
Rothschild her co-chairman.
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i


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 29,1980
Jewish Floridian
OF OREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Business Of flee 126 S Federal Hwy Suite ant. Danla. FU. 33004
, Telephone 920-M18
FRKUK SHOCHKT ,s_a~*- SUZANNE SHOCHFT
Kdii. ,nd Publisher Cfiwuwcnti Executive Kill'-
The Jewish Flaridian Does Not Guarantee The Kaahruth
Of The MerchBAdlw- Advertised la IfcCokmuu
Seeoaid daaa Fastagc Paid at Dasaa. Fhv MM
Published Bl-Weedy
The Jewish Floridian has absorbed the Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly
M"***?. Jdwlsll Telegraphic Aoency, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate,
worldwide News Service. National Editorial Association. American Association of
..?8-,B"J,w,tn N""pers. and the Florida Press Association.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One YearS7.S0
Or wn U dot Request
Friday. February 29,1980 12 ADAR 5740
Volume9 Numbers
On Admitting National Guilt
A Dedication to Life
The World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust
Survivors planned for June, 1981 in Jerusalem
should be a momentous event. The organizers,
survivors Irving in Israel, the United States, France
and elsewhere, have pointed out that a gathering of
all survivors was something that many inmates
dreamed about during the dark days in the death
camps.
Survivors feel that such a gathering is some-
thing they owe the six million who died, as well as
themselves. Perhaps even more important, the
survivors feel it is an obligation to future generations
so that what happened then will never happen again
to Jews or non-Jews.
It is thus fitting that children of survivors and
even grandchildren are expected to be among the
persons attending the World Gathering and that
special programs will be scheduled just for them.
What concerns survivors most is that the
horrors of the Nazi period will not be forgotten.
Because of the advanced age of most of them, this
will probably be the only time they will be able to
meet at such a gathering.
But it must be stressed that the gathering is not
only to remember the Holocaust but to testify to the
Jewish will to life and survival. It comes 36 years
after the liberation of the concentration camps, which
is twice Chai (18), the Jewish symbol for life.
The dedication to life is also symbolized in that
the gathering will be in Israel, the Jewish State that
was created to provide a home for persecuted Jews as
well as to express the Jewish national consciousness.
AJComm. Vows U.S.
Jews to Snub
Begin on Hebron
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Leaders of the American Jewish
Committee warned the Israeli
government not to overestimate
the support of American Jews for
its policies. They declared
specifically that the organization
"will not defend" any decision by
Israel to resettle Jews in the
West Bank Arab town of Hebron.
The AJCommittee leaders
spoke to Israeli journalists at the
dose of their Board of Governors
meeting here which wound up a
13-day visit to Egypt and Israel.
Bertram Gold, executive vice
president, said that if im-
plemented, a Jewish move into
Hebron could not be explained in
the U.S.
THE AMERICAN Jewish
leaders indicated that they would
not openly attack the Israeli
government. They said they had
sought to convey their views to
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
at a meeting with him at which
they expressed disquiet over
some aspect* of Israeli policy
They said that out of politeness
and deference to the Prime
Minister, they had not pressed
their points.
But AJCommittee President
Richard Maass said he was
concerned that Begin
overestimated the support for
Israel's policies among American
Jews. He said that large turn-
outs at public meetings did not
mean that American Jewry is
solidly behind Israel government
policies.
Maynard Wishner, of Chicago,
who is considered likely to
succeed Maass, concurred with
his comments.
DURING HIS meeting with
the AJCommittee leaders Begin
used the term "appeasement" to
describe the U.S. approach to the
Palestinian problem and upheld
the "right" of Israelis to settle
anywhere in "Eretz Israel."
The AJCommittee officials
said later that they understood
the Prime Minister s message to
be a call to them to resist the
Carter Administration's policy
line on the Palestinians.
THE TRIALS at Nuremberg
are coming back to haunt us.
What we demanded from in-
dividual Nazi war criminals were
confessions of guilt. That was all
right in the cases of individuals
against whom there was clear
evidence of wrong-doing.
We could have left it there at
Nuremberg and come away
smelling like a rose. In them-
selves, the trials had broken
ground reckoned in terms of past
history. For the first time, the
vanquished were being called to
account for their wartime
misdeeds.
IN EFFECT, at Nuremberg we
said that, even under the hideous
circumstances of war, there are
codes of human behavior which
henceforward can not be
breached without international
penalty.
Leo
Nittdlin
But we went one fatal step
further. We included among the
crimes those actions that the per-
petrators insisted they performed
in the line of duty. We told these
war criminals that, in terms of
Kant's categorical imperative,
they should have refused their
orders.
There comes a time, we
declared at Nuremberg, when the
individual citizen must refuse the
orders of the state on the Kantian
basis that they are orders ex-
ternal to the purpose of their
intrinsic worth as judged by
them and therefore immoral. The
Germans' sense of what was right
should have sustained them in a
massive disobedience against
their Nazi masters.
NEITHER did our self-snare,
end there. Ever since Nuremberg,
we have imposed a kind of
collective guilt upon the German
nation for the unspeakable Nazi
atrocities, so that those who
came after the perpetrators are
also expected to regard them
selves as surrogate criminals. Of
all peoples of the world, we as
Jews should understand the
stupidity of the notion ot
collective guilt, having been
victim of it at the hands ol
thoughtless, dogmatic Christians
for two millennia.
None of this is intended tc
mitigate the horrors of Nationa
Socialism and, under Hitler, thi
German people gone mad. What
it is intended to do is to makt
some sense out of our current
hostage situation in Iran.
Our less than vague under
standing of the trap we set for
ourselves began to spring upon
us in Vietnam, where many
people ultimately the vic-
torious people and their sup-
porters abroad regarded our
military intervention there in
Hitlerian terms. To us, they
applied the vocabulary of the
Hitler period, limning our Viet-
namese bombings and our de-
foliations in the Nazi con-
centration camp terms of
genocide and extinction.
(I AM myself one of those whe
was for intervention, and I regarc.
our performance in Vietnam as
the hole in the dike that has since
let loose an international tide of
terrorist expansionism. Reckoned
in these terms, I am undoubtedly
considered guilty of the bom-
bings, the defoliations, the
genocide, the extinction; and
although I played no role in any
Continued on Page 12
The Rise of an Israeli Stage Idol
HAIFA Even the Israeli
public, long accustomed to
unusual and dramatic sagas in a
land where almost every citizen
has his own exciting story to tell,
followed with intense interest the
recent television presentation of
the life story of one of the leading
ladies of the local stage, Orna
Porath. For those who had not
known previously, it came as a
revelation that the versatile and
dramatic actress, speaking
faultless, unaccented Hebrew,
was a convert to Judaism.
The story flickered on the
living room screens of the
country, the early days
illustrated with snapshots from
the family album. She had been
born as Irene Klein in Cologne,
Germany in 1924, daughter to a
cultured German Christian
family. She was drawn to the
theatre at an early age, attended
drama school and played roles in
Cologne and Schleswig.
LIKE MANY of the young
people of her day she was at-
tracted by the flair of the Hitler
youth movement, and sought to
join, but was dissuaded by her
parents. When she became aware
of the true policies of Nazism she
swung to the other extreme, and
became affiliated with left wing
groups. By the end of the war she
had decided to emigrate to
Russia and throw in her lot with
the great Socialist homeland of
the world's working classes.
She made application to the
military occupying authorities, in'
this rase the British army, and an
officer was sent to inquire as to
her motives for the request.
Following the interview she made
Carl
AI pert
a private note: "This-man is
going to be my husband."
He was Yosef Porath, a young
Palestinian serving in British
uniform, and working in the DP
Camps. They were married, and
in 1947 arrived in Palestine. Her
mind was still set on Socialism,
and she wanted to join a kibbutz,
but no kibbutz wanted an ac-
tress. They made their home in
Tel Aviv, and she made the
rounds of the theatrical groups,
speaking German.
IT BECAME clear that
without a knowledge of Hebrew
she would get nowhere, and so
she applied herself to learning it.
In the meantime, whe got a job as
domestic help. Habimah was not
interested in her, but she finally
made a connection with the
Cameri, the Chamber Theatre, by
acting for a year without pay.
Her mastery of the language
was phenomenal, and in a short
while, Israel's theatre-going
public became aware of a new
tar. She played Juliet, Electra,
Lady Precious Stream, and many
other roles, but she is perhaps
most frequently associated with
her stellar performance in Shaw's
Joan of Arc.
After an absence of a few
years, she has now again
returned to the stage. When she
was not behind the footlights
herself she devoted full time to
the establishment of a Children's
Theatre, drawing principally
upon talents found in the city
slums.
PERSONAL QUESTIONS
were asked. When was she
married? Orna Porath laughed.
She was married three times to
the same man. First, to get an
exit permit from Germany; again
to obtain a British passport to
enter Palestine; and a third time
in Israel.
Had she been converted? Yes,
indeed, in an Orthodox ceremony
in 1968, which culminated in her
third wedding ceremony. Until
then, only her closest friends had
known that the "Dramatic
Sabra" was in truth a German
Fraulein.
Her career in Israel reached
its peak last year when she was.
presented with the highest honor
the country can bestow, the
Israel Prize, for her contributions
to the theatrical and dramatic
arts. She has visited the United
States on an Israel Bond tour,
and has even gone to the Soviet
Union to study developments in
children's theatre in that
country.
As we said at the outset, even
for Israel her career has been an
unusual one. And we can imagine
the shocked surprise of the good
housewife in Tel Aviv some 27
years ago who, together with the
rest of the audience, cheered ana J
applauded the performance of the'
Maid of Orleans, only to gulp
with sudden startled realization:
"But But that girl used
to scrub my floors!"


Friday, February 29, I960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
PageS
Century Village UJA Committee Has 300 Volunteers
Dr. Frank Plotke briefs the more than 300persons in invitations to UJA functions and making personal
attendance at the meeting of the Century Village calls to residents in the 264 buildings at Century
United Jewish Appeal Committee held at Deerfield's Village. They also heard a portion of the "Mock Trial
Temple Beth Israel. The volunteers will be extending in the Court of World Opinion" presented by (pic-
tured here) Fran Nusbaum Max Dickstein and
Dorothy Plotke.
Brandeis to Honor
Commissioner Moss
Water Bridge Condominums
UJA meeting, Sunday, Feb.
17, ended just about the time
the UJA Phone-a-Thon was
getting started at the JCC a
few blocks away. Mr. and
Mrs. Irv Spector reported
directly to Federation
President Leo Goodman on
the generous response by
Wa ter Bridge residen ts.
Margate UJA
Functions
Announced
The Greater Margate UJA
Committee announces that
several volunteers attended the
Feb. 17 Phone-a-Thon at the
Jewish Community Center with
excellent results.
The committee is also planning
a final event at a local synagogue
to add to this year's final con-
tributions.
On Sunday, March 9, at 10
a.m. the Holiday Springs UJA
Committee, chaired by Jules
Lustig, has planned a special
breakfast to be held in their Rec-
reation Hall. It will honor Bella
and Leo Zimmerman. Guest
speaker will be Henry Levy.
ORIOLE GOLF TENNIS CLUB PHASE I honored Harry and
Frances Survis at the UJA Committee's meeting in the
Margate area. The honorees are flanked by David E. Brill, UJA
Committee chairman, and Morris Kushner, making the
presentation.
Broward County Com-
missioner Jack L. Moss will
receive Brandeis University's
Distinguished Community
Service Award March 30 at a
dinner-dance at Pier 66 in Fort
Lauderdale.
Chairman of the event is
Gerald Mager, a member of the
law firm of Abrams, Anton
Robbins, Reshnick, Schneider &
Mager of Hollywood.
The Distinguished Community
Service Award is presented
periodically by the liberal arts
university to leading Americans
who have shown an annual
commitment working for the
benefit of their communities and
nation.
Fort Lauderdale residents
Leonard L. Farber, a real estate
developer, and Mrs. Louis L.
Perlman, both Fellows of the
University, are serving as
honorary chairmen of the dinner.
During the event, a Brandeis
scholarship will be established in
the name of Moss and his wife,
Carol.
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Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 29,
1980
Home and Art Tour
Set at Woodlands
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, in addition to
having its various fund-raising
events all over North Broward
County, also provided a goodly
number of volunteers for the
Sunday. UJA Phone-a-Thon,
Feb. 17.
The briefing
instructions by
Maxine Hess, a
member of the
Division's Board
of Directors,
were given to all
volunteers on the
telephone solici-
tation tech-
niques. Hess
And they are still going strong.
One of the outstanding events
of the season is the "Homes and
Art Tour" planned by Sylvia
Leber, chairman of the 1980 UJA
Woodlands Women's Division
and her committee of 30 women.
Beginning at 10 a.m., Monday,
March 10, at Woodlands Section
5 Clubhouse, White Hickory
Circle for coffee, dessert and
special guest speaker Ethel
Waldman, those attending will
then go on tour to the homes of
Mrs. Sol Schulman, Mrs. Ben-
jamin Ossman, Mrs. Edward
Neustadter, and finish up at the
home of Mrs. Daniel Klein for
wine and cheese and chat about
all the artwork they will have
seen.
Oriole Gardens Phase Two main auditorium in Margate was
filled to capacity for the UJA 1980 Breakfast, honoring Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Zuckerman, with Henry Levy as the speaker.
Chairman Dave Brown and his co-chairman, Hy Kart, ex-
pressed appreciation to all for their generous response. Pictured
are (seated) Mr. and Mrs. Zuckerman, Ethel Rich, Lillian
Wadler; (standing) Ben Bregman, Murray Bronstein, Kart,
Levy, Brown Max Selikowitz and Abe Silverstein.
Free Films in Lauderdale Lakes
Thursday is film day at the
Lauderdale Lakes Branch
Library, 3521 NW 43rd Ave. The
following films will be shown for
all ages from 3 to 4 p.m.
March 6: "America's Won-
derlands: The National Parks"
Includes scenes of the
National Park System through-
out the U.S. and the Virgin
Islands.
March 13: "Beautiful Blue and
Red Danube" narrated by
Maximilian Schell.
March 20: "Western Canada:
Land of Discovery"; "Edin-
burgh."
March 27: "Bali: Isle of
Temples"; "Conquering the
Sea."
These films are shown free of
charge, courtesy of the Broward
County Library System.
PURIM PARTY
JCC members have been in-
vited to Saturday night, March 1,
Purim Party (costumes optional
for the costume contest) with
Mike Fields as the "tumler,"
Hamantashen are on the menu.
CHILDREN'S PURIM
MARCH2
Pre-schoolers and children
through eighth grade and their
parents are invited to the
Sunday, March 2, Purim Festival
from 2 to 5 p.m. at the JCC.
There will be a grooger workshop,
costume parade, sing-along, field
games with parents and
hamantashen for dessert.
SENIOR ADULTS CLUB
The "Renaissance of Yiddish"
will be discussed by Sunny
Landsman at the Thursday,
March 6, meeting of the Senior
Adult Club of the Jewish
Community Center. Mrs.
Landsman is well known locally
as an anthologist for her work as
a writer and director of local
theater groups. Meetings starts
at 2 p.m.
COURT TALK
The differentiating court
systems of Israel, Egypt and the
United States will be discussed at
the JCC on Tuesday, March 18,
at 1 p.m. Guest lecturer is Robert
E. Lock wood, clerk of the Circuit
and County Courts of Broward
County.
BEGINNERS BRIDGE
Bridge is the one game that is
always in fashion. Learn the
basics with the help of an expert.
Bill Vanderporten is a certified
tournament director of the
American Bridge Association. He
will instruct two six session
courses (both for beginners).
Both classes start Wednesday
March 19, 10-11:30 a.m. and 7-
8:30 p.m. Registration must be in
advance.
YOUNG COUPLES CLUB
An old-fashioned evening of
fun and square dancing has been
planned for Saturday evening,
March 15, for the Young Couples
Club of the Jewish Community
Center. Jim Vail, professional
square dance caller, will provide
the program which will start at 8
p.m. Tickets must be purchased
in advance.
$25 Contribution Required
To Receive 'The Floridian9
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale has raised the
minimum contribution to the 1980 United Jewish Appeal for those
who wish to receive The Jewish Floridian the newspaper
published every two weeks with national, international, and local
news of interest to residents In the Jewish community of North
Broward County. The new minimum is $25.
In the seven years that the Jewish Federation has been involved
in the publication of the Greater Fort Lauderdale edition, the costs
for postage, typesetting, printing, newsprint, and maintaining ac-
curate mailing addresses have all risen dramatically. The Jewish
Federation can no longer absorb these costs and your under-
standing of the necessity for this action is sincerely appreciated.
Even with this increase with a goodly portion of that minimum
commitment going to aid Jews around the world The Jewish
Floridian is available for one of the lowest subscription rates among
English-language Jewish newspapers.
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition of
"Jewish Floridian
li provided M a public Mfvlc* to the Jnh communltlM In North Broward County by tha
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Leo Goodman "^P/^^" Leslie S. Gottlieb
President Executive Director
Milton Kelner
Executive Vice President
Victor Gruman
Vice President
Joel Relnsteln
Vice President
JohnStreng
Vice President
Richard Romanoff
Secretary
Joel Levitt
Treasurer
Mrs. Bernard Libros
Women's Division President
Page Four editorial columns ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN express the opinion ol in* Publisher
and neither thou columns not the advertising represent endorsement by the Jewish Federation
ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Hem* Homo lor w OrMtor Fort L
i ol Tit* Jowl** FforMfM eh,
IHWJJrdA JCC Activities
DANCE LESSONS
Nat and Ida Wolfson lead a
folk, round and line dancing class
at the Jewish Community Center
every Monday 2:30-4 p.m. Social
dance instruction is held every
Thursday with Lil and Sol
Brenner.
FOR CHILDREN
The Jewish Community Center
offers after-school and Sunday
programs for children, grades
kindergarten through fifth.
There will also be a magic show
on March 16, at 3 p.m. at the
JCC. Tickets can be purchased at
the JCC.
HORRORS!
When's the last time you've
been scared to death? Well now's
your chance! The Center is
showing a real horror flick
(movie) at 8 p.m., Saturday
March 8. It's open to center teens
and members of youth groups
(BBYO& Synagogues).
Athletics at the JCC
The Jewish Community
Center's Teen Varsity Basketball
Team opened its first season by
winning, and then losing, in two
action packed games.
In their first game, the Cen-
ter's teen varsity opened against
the Temple Solel "B" Squad of
experienced sophomores and
juniors. Temple Solel took an
early 11-4 lead, which they lost
by half-time, and in a wild finish,
JCC won 43-41.
Rob Tishman led the losers
with 16 points. Leading
rebounder Kenny Jarolem had 12
points, and Mac Barricini had 16
points.
A week later, the Center team
tasted the cold reality of defeat,
as they lost to the undefeated
Palm Beach JCC -51-50. The
Center's Mac Barricini led all
scorers with 21 points. Mac was
helped by the tough defensive
play of Craig Horwich and Steve
Bergman.
BASKETBALL NEWS
The Jewish Community
Center's first Adult Basketball
League is moving into its fourth
week of play, with action from all
the Center teams and action-
packed games against outside
teams from the Fort Lauderdale
Recreation Leagues and the
Michael-Ann Russell JCC.
At the present time, the JCC
Brazil Warns PLO to Refrain
From Anti-Israel Propaganda
By DAVID MARKUS
RIO DE JANEIRO (JTA)
Farid Sawan, representative of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, and the Arab
League Office in Brasilia have
been warned by the Brazilian
Foreign Minister that they face
possible expulsion for publishing
and distributing a pamphlet
offensive to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel, in
violation of Brazilian law.
The pamphlet, titled
"Menachem Begin: The Story of
a Terrorist," was published by
the Arab League Office in the
capital to which Sawan is at-
tached. Israel's Ambassador
Moshe Erell filed a protest with
the Foreign Ministry demanding
that "adequate measures" be
taken against the PLO
representative.
He said the pamphlet is not
only offensive to Israel's Prime
Minister but is "pure and simple
anti-Semitic propaganda in the
style of a certain great European
power," an apparent reference to
the Soviet Union.
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Friday, February 29,1980
The Jewish Flaridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7

M
Hawks sport a 3 0 record,
behind the play of Team Captain,
Steve Belton, Mike and Bob
Goldman, Steve Leiberman, Lee
Baigelman, Jeff Kravet and Bill
Novgrab. Some of the other
players in the early season action
have been Steve Fass, Marty
Robbins, Jeff and Andy Kaplan
and Mark Blaker.
The League has regulation full
court games, using nigh school
rules and officials. Games are
played on Wednesday nights in
the Center's gym, and spectators
are welcome.
SWIM TEAM
Who: second to tenth graders.
Where: JCC Pool. When: Starts
Monday, March 10. Days:
Practices Monday through
Thursday. (Must attend at least
two practices a week). Time: 4:30
-6 p.m.
PEANUT "T" BALL
(Grades 1-2)
Ages 5-6-7, co-ed. Learn to play
baseball with proper coaching
catching, throwing, hiting,
fielding.
This program will run March
31 through early June on
Mondays from 4 5 p.m.
SUMMER SPORTS CAMP
Boys & Girls -Grades 5 -8*
Two sessions: June 23 July
18, four weeks. July 21 Aug. 15,
four weeks. (Monday through
Friday 9a.m. 3:30 p.m.)
Every Wednesday is travel
day. Lots of sports leam or
improve your tennis game with
instructors also, soccer,
softball, floor hockey, volleyball.
Special Days: Crazy T-Shirt
Day, Week Long Color War,
much more. Bring brown bag
lunches, except Fridays.
INCOME TAX
ASSISTANCE
The volunteer income tax
assistance program will be
available to the elderly and
low income residents free of
charge at the JCC every
Thursday at 10 a.m. to noon
beginning Feb. 21. VITA
volunteer, Anne Weigman,
has been trained by the IRS
in the filing of federal income
tax forms 1040 and 1040A
for the year 1979.
Taxes and Your Finances
The Tax Reform Act of 1976
could have special advantages.
The Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of the Jewish
Federation of Great Fort
Lauderdale has been set up to
best obtain these advantages.
The Federation Foundation is
separate from the annual cam-
paign. It is a continuing effort to
build funds for use in times of
economic stress and recession, to
meet the needs of a growing
community and to institute
innovative programs Or meet
crises as they arise.
Did you know that a grant of
property, cash, real estate,
securities, art, life insurance or
other valubles to the Foundation
of Jewish Philanthropies may
have a number of these ad-
vantages for you? The Foun-
dation may:
t Provide income for life to
you, your wife, your family or
other relatives.
t Help seal in profits by
reducing capital gains taxes.
Give vou a charitable
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Ash Returns in
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Jewish Music Month
Has Two Events
Jewish Music Month is being celebrated at Jewish Community
Center with two big events: "A Jewish Radio Hour" at 3 p.m.,
Sunday, March 9, and the finale of Musical Talent competition at 2
p.m., Sunday, March 30.
Green
Rubin
Klement
Chayele Ash
The Jewish Community Center
presents, by popular demand, the
return of Chayele Ash, for the
fourth straight year, in a
program of "Yiddish Musical
Comedy" on Sunday, March 23,
at 2 p.m. at Ft. Lauderdale High
School.
Chayele Ash appeared in the
Yiddish Theatre in Bessarabia at
the age of six. In 1940, she joined
the Yiddish State Theatre in
Moldavia, and in 1941, studied
directing in Moscow. In 1945 she
performed in Yiddish in the
newly liberated towns of Poland,
and in D.P. Camps in Yiddish
theatre, which she directed for
eight years.
Chayele Ash now resides in
Philadelphia, where she has
appeared with her theatre group
in programs on local television.
She is appearing on Broadway in
an American Yiddish Theatre
production.
For further information, call
the JCC.
Shirley Green, music critic; Dorothy Rubin, newspaper editor, and
Cantor Jerome Klement, judged the diverse talent that entered the
competition last week with the finalists chosen to perform on March
30.
The March 9 show will be performed by the Bermuda Club Players
in JCC's Soref Hall on the Perlman Campus. It's a program of
nostalgia prepared, written and produced by Sam Farbsteen who also
directs with the aid of Murray Zwerdling. The musical direction is by
Jean Kozin.
Shulamith Saltzburg, JCC Music Month chairman, said the
community's response to the talent competition has been "very
gratifying." There are many musically talented people in the com-
munity, she said, adding: "We are happy to offer them the showcase
of the music month program. Tickets are $1 for reserved row seating
for the Sunday, March 30, musical event."
Young Couples of the Jewish Community Center gathered for a
fun evening recently. A few of the 70 are pictured getting in-
structions on playing "Bonko" from Larry Levine who with his
wife and Mr. and Mrs. Rick Nathanson are co-chairmen for the
group.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 29,1980
the Hebrew Day School
op port vnnMfti
Curriculum Is Diversified
Fund-Raising Functions Are Announced
Diversity in the curriculum is
evident by several currant activ-
ities at the Hebrew Day School.
The fourth and fifth grade classes
have become "fanners." In
conjunction with their units in
science on ecology and as a
follow-up activity of Tu B'Shevat
the children are planting two 10
feet by 10 feet gardens behind the
school yard.
The children researched plan-
ting, fertilizing, various soil
types, what to plant where and
when. As a result of their labor,
the children are now planting
their vegetables.
A boutique was held in the
Israel course for these same
children. The children ran their
own stores to sell their wares.
Most of the items were not really
sold but rather the children used
"play money." The entire school
was invited to visit the boutique,
as they would find the same in
Israel. The next segment of their
course will involve building a
"Wall of Heroes."
Abe Gittelson, director of Jew-
ish education in Fort Lauderdale,
is acting as consultant for this
innovative course of study which
Mrs. Kaikstein teaches to the
children of the Hebrew Day
School.
One only needs to vist the pre-
kindergarten department class-
rooms to see the integration of
Judaic and secular subjects. The
four-year-old children are into
numbers and reading readiness
activities utilizing a hands-on"
approach. The embellishment of
Hebrew unifies and stimulates
these children in the school
environment.
Mrs. Rhonnie Leder, vice
president of ways and means of
Hebrew Day School, outlined
several of the fund-raising func-
tions for the duration of this
calendar year. The current
project is the sale of Barton's
Passover candy. The school will
hold its annual Carmel Wine Sale
at the Grapevine Wine Cheese
Shoppe in Plantation on March
19 and 20. The proceeds of the
wine sale go to the school. Mrs.
Leder stressed that everyone, not
just Hebrew Day School parents,
is encouraged to buy Passover
wine during that time. There are
no special tickets, coupons, etc.
Anyone who buys wine at the
Grapevine on those two days
simply states he wishes to be
listed among those patrons who
are supporters of the Hebrew
Day School.
April 19 at 8 p.m., is the next
main event in the Hebrew Day
School's fund-raising schedule.
On this evening, the Hebrew Day
School will host an evening of fun
and games aboard a yacht which
sails from Miami. Dinner will be
served aboard the ship. The event
is limited to the first 100 people
who purchase tickets. More
information and acceptance of
reservations may be handled
through the school office.
Slated to begin in April is the
solicitation of ads for the annual
school journal. This year the
journal will take on an added
dimension by containing more
information such as a calendar, a
chronological listing of school
and community events.
Mrs. Leder reminded the board
that fund-raising this year will be
ongoing. For example, everyone
in the community will be
reminded that they can purchase
a leaf on the Tree of Knowledge
for only S75 and to commemorate
any event.
This year the purpose of the
sponsored events and activities
will be explicit so that it will be
common knowledge where the
monies are being utilized, she
said. "An active fund-raising
schedule must be planned and
implemented at the Hebrew Day
School in order for the school to
continue to provide the high
quality of education that it deems
necessary. The Hebrew Day
School is a community day school
for the children of greater Fort
Lauderdale, and it must continue
to fulfill its responsibilities to
these children."
Group Aims to Keep Parents Informed
Children to Host Nutrition Program
Purim is a fun holiday which
all the children enjoy at the
Hebrew Day School. This year
the holiday has taken on an
added dimension. The first
through the fifth grade children
will be hosting the Nutrition
Program at the JCC on Friday,
Feb. 29, at 1:45 p.m. for Kab-
balat Shabbat.
The regular Kabbalat Shabbat
service will be enhanced by the
reading of the MegiUah and the
leading of the Purim songs. The
first grade children will put on a
skit resplendent with Hebrew
songs and dances.
in the greater Jewish community.
It will also reinforce how for-
tunate the children are to share
the JCC campus with so many
diverse groups, both in age and
purpose.
In addition to the special
Kabbalat Shabbat program, the
children will be baking haman-
taschen, making masks, and
studying the real significance
behind the holiday. With the
current situation in Iran, the
children have a pivotal point for
their review of the historical
situation surrounding the holiday
of Purim.
.pp-rtTe^^ Hawaiian Gardens
Kosher for Passover Sets Breakfast
Julius Mines and Dr. Ben Kite,
co-chairmen of the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign of
Hawaiian Gardens Phase IV
completed plans for their UJA
Breakfast to be held at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, March 16th at the Phase
IV Clubhouse.
Julius Mines is Vice-President
of Building C and a member of
the Board of Directors. Dr. Kite
is a member of the Board of
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael and a
director of the Yiddish class.
An estimated 200 residents are
expected to attend the UJA
Breakfast
rich flavor
Uiuiiid'i
1.1-.
CMp
40*32
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"Keeping parents informed and
knowledgeable about the school's
program is critical. When parents
know what is really happening,
they understand their role as
parents at the Hebrew Day
School. Parents are as important
to educate about their child's
education as is the different
learning for their child," states
Mrs. Fran Merenstein, director.
With this thought as a basis,
the parent body of the Hebrew
Day School attends several
regularly scheduled Open Houses
during the school year. These are
in addition to any appointments,
conferences, or impromptu visits
to the school.
Tuesday evening, Feb. 19, was
such an evening. Paul Frieser,
president of the board of
directors, presided at the Open
House. The teachers all spoke
briefly about some of their plans
for the next few months,
especially the all school theme of
freedom for Pesach in March.
Dr. Joel Kimmel, who serves as
the psychologist for the testing-
screening procedures in the
school, was the guest speaker. He
is at the school two days a week
to observe and help in the
educational planning for the
students in conjunction with the
parents and teachers.
On Sundav. March 9. a picnic
will be held on the JCC campus
for the friends and families of the
Hebrew Day School. Highlight-
ing the day will be the formal
dedication of the school. Jesse
Faerber, executive vice president,
is in charge.
It's not all study at Herbew Day School. Here at play are David
Shulman, Staci Kurtz, Brad Weitz, Beth Armstead, Shira
Cos well.
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from this ad, and we'll send you a coupon good
for a FREE package of the item you selected.
Or, combine any 3 and receive a coupon good
on a package of Blintzes/Crepes.
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Friday, February 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Sen. Stone to Present
Mideast Update
Israeli Speaks at Century Village Events
Plans are being made for U.S.
Sen. Dick Stone to provide the
North Broward community with
update on U.S.-Israel relations
and the Middle East situation
with regard to Russia's invasion
of Afghanistan and the Iranian
I militants still holding (at press
{time) the U.S. personnel in the
U.S.. Embassy in Tehran.
* The event to be sponsored by
the Community Relations
Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
(Lauderdale, is tentatively set for
(Sunday morning, March 23.
[H'lails will be announced in the

March 14 issue of The Jewish
Floridian.
Meanwhile in Miami, the CRC
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation will have its Middle
East Update 1980 at 7:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, March 11, at Temple
Israel Miami. The speaker will be
Dr. Gabriel Warburg, professor
of history at Haifa University,
and visiting professor at the
Center for Advanced Inter-
national Studies at the
University of Miami. He is an
authority on the Middle East.
Admission is $2.50.
Atty. Amnon Golan, director
general and vice president of Tel
Aviv University, will be the
speaker at two UJA "Chai"
lunch meetings, at 11 a.m.,
Tursday, March 13, and Friday,
March 14, at Temple Beth Israel
in Deerfield Beach.
The meetings are tabbed
"Chai," indicating a minimum
commitment of $18 for the 1980
United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Those in at-
tendance will meet and greet one
of Israel's distinguished sabras.
Graduate of the military
academy at Haifa, the Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, the
California State University in
Moshe Ezry, head of Hebrew Day Schoots Hebrew depart-
ment, tells pre-kindergartners about Torah reading at the
schoors Kabbalat Shabbat where Heather Weinman was the
"ima" (mother).
Pro-Celebrity Golf Tourney
A two-day Pro-Celebrity Golf
Tournament has been scheduled
for Thursday, March 6, and
Friday, March 7, at Woodmont
Country Club for the benefit of
the 1980 United Jewish Appeal of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
John Fleming of Montwood,
Inc., which owns and operates
Woodmont, sent a letter to
residents of Woodmont, noting
that Montwood will host the
tournament with Jerry Vale, Vic
Damone, Enzo Stuarti, Harry
Guardino, Shecky Greene and
Joe Namath among the
celebrities expected.
The tournament, directed by
Steve Downey, former golf pro at
Kutsher Country Club, will open
at 3:30 p.m., Thursday, March 6,
with a golf clinic by participating
golf professionals, followed by a
trick shot demonstration given
by world renowned artist, Paul
Bumann.
A gala cocktail party with open
bar and hors d'oeuvres begins at
5 p.m., with music for listening
and dancing pleasure. The
participating celebrities will be in
attendance with impromptu
entertaininer.
Friday the golfing begins with
a best-ball tournament, with
pros, celebrities and amateurs
playing in each group. Handicaps
will be used. There will be many
prizes awarded plus long driving
contests, closest to the pin prizes
and others.
Woodmont members are urged
to register by Monday, March 3,
at the administration office of the
club. The entry fee is $150. It
covers all activities of both days.
For the Thursday only cocktail
party the price is $50 per couple.
Amnon Golan
Los Angeles, and Harvard
University, he has closely
associated with the late David
Ben-Gurion, Moshe Dayan and
Shimon Peres.
Amnon Golan was assistant
minister of the Ministry of
Housing Development and active
in other fields before joining Tel
Aviv University in 1972 and
moving up in 1976 to the position
of director general.
Now.
More Than Ever.
We Are One.
UJA Phone-a-Thon Day: Entertainment, Food, Pledges
SUPPORTERS of the UJA Phone-a-Thon gathered Jack Fishman, master of ceremonies, entertains the Rhoda Moss and Mildred Weinstein.
in Samuel Soref Hall at Jewish Community Center, crowd along with Sunny Landsman, Harry Sail,
WE ARE ONE
ew
of
I
UNCLE JOE Hoffman of the JCC staff cooks kosher the acts by the performers including Israeli Danny
hot does and the audience takes time out between Tadmore and Irene Diamond who was the day's
accompanist.
tiQfc
MORE CALLERS: This group included Mitchie Relations Committee. Next is some of Federation s Margate UJA
Libras, Women's Division president, and her staff recording pledges supervised by Ken Bierman, P* contingenc '
husband, Bernie. chairman of Federation's Public campaign director. And still more telephone callers, committee.


Pf 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, February 29, I960
c
6
rowsin' thru
roward
t.
with mr. "tnaggie" levine
y Never was "We Are One" more
exemplified than at the Phone-a-
Thon for UJA on Sunday, Feb.
17. Among the callers: Jack
Nudelman (pictured here), off in a
corner for more than an hour
dialing number after number.
Others included Victor Gramaa
who was right there at the 9 p.m.
cut-off along with Seymour
Geraon, Maury Levine, and a
score of others During the
day, taking time out from her
own campaigning for a council
seat at Lauderhill City Hall was
Paula Franklin at two different
time periods ... It was such a
good day that Federation of-
ficials are considering a bigger
Phone-a-Thon next year with
twice as many phones and twice
as much entertainment for the
well-wishers.
There was a big-to-do in
local newspapers about a
Miramar gun shop going to sell
200 Israeli-made Uzi submachine
guns. Turns out there were less
than 50, modified, perfectly
legal for sale in the U.S. Israel,
needing export for its hard-
pressed economy, sells planes
and weapons including the fully
automatic Uzi. Among the
purchasers of that gun: U.S.
Secret Service providing
protection for the President and
presidential candidates
Washington, oddly enough, is
leaning strongly toward per-
mitting Israel's aircraft industry
getting a S3 billion dollar con-
tract to build some of the 200 or
more jet fighter planes scheduled
for delivery in the future to
Israel.
Norman Dinerman of Gait
Ocean Drive has been promoted
to vice president at E F Hutton's
Fort Lauderdaie office. Morris
N. Broad, president of American
Savings, has been appointed to
Nova University's board of
trustees Milton J. Wiseman
appointed methods officer ac
Landmark Data Services Corp
. Sylvia Goldenberg of
Pembroke Pines was installed
this month as first-ever-woman-
president of the Council of
Democratic Presidents of the 40
clubs in Broward county.
A Japanese industrialist, Sadai
O'Hara, (honest, that's his name)
is building a paper factory in
Kedumin. Israel. The 40-year-old
leader of the B'nai Shomron sect
owns several factories in Japan
producing paper for data
processors. He and his wife and
three children are settling in
Kedumin Jeffrey L. Klein has
opened his law practice office at
Suite 218, Sunrise Professsiona'
Center, 5975 W. Sunrise Blvd. -
just a couple of blocks from the
JCC Perlman Campus Roz
Hirsch and Sy Sugar are putting
together a senior citizens or
chestra at the Northwest Multi-
Service Center, 5750 Park Dr..
Margate U.S. Supreme Court
is going to hear the plea of
Feodor Fedorenko, 72, former
Nazi death camp guard, to retain East Report Weekly, will be the
his U.S. citizenship, stripped
from him last June because he
failed to disclose his work as a
death camp guard when he
applied for a U.S. visa in 1949.
Myths and Facts 1980, a
concise record of the Arab Israeli,
is now available at $2.95 plus 40
cents postage from "Near East
Report," 444 N. Capitol St., NW,
Suite 412, Washington, DC 20001
. .. Aaron Rosenbaum of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee, which produces Near
pro
speaker at an important
Federation leadership meeting
April 16 in Fort Lauderdaie .
Naomi Brown, Betty Bachman
and Lillian Glans started a
movement in Wynmoor Village
to have a Gold Coast Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women formed in South Florida.
The Council was founded in 1893
in Chicago Norton Frank of
Inverrary is "The Yardkeeper" of
"The BoneYard, not just Ribs,"
restaurant just opened at 5681
W. Atlantic Bh/d Philip
Schiasel is project director for thfc
Legal Counseling Program of
Broward County's Area Agency
on Aging. Project assists needy
elderly on legal problems, in-
cluding the writing of simple
wills. The office is at 3450 N.
Andrews Ave Stephen
Goldstein, senior branch
manager of American Savings
Inverrary office, received the
David Ben-Gurion Award at
Inverrary B'nai B'rith's annual
Inverrary Dinner of State.
Take a Meaningful Trip
Travel with the
National Council of Jewish Women
For the new 1980 Brochure call'.
Felicia B. Sussman 733-0662 or Lilly Lester 434-3492
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stock up for the family now. Available in quarts and % gallons


iday, February 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Federations Increase Support to Education
Federations in the United
ates and Canada allocated over
11.8 million to Jewish
jucational institutions and
^rvices in 1978, according to the
ouncil of Jewish Federation's
ktest annual survey of
ederation allocations to Jewish
duration.
Funds expended for Jewish
duration by 109 surveyed
derations rose 48 percent from
to 1978, while allocations for
local purposes (exclusive of
aited Way grants) increased 44
krcent during that time.
When 1978 is compared with
r77, a continuing pattern of
growth tor Jewish education is
disclosed with a 13 percent in-
crease in Federation financial
support. In 1978, Jewish
education received ap-
proximately 24 percent of all
monies expended by Federations
for local purposes.
Among large cities, New
York's expenditures for
education grew to almost $5
million in 1978, an increase of
over 70 percent from the
preceding year. Chicago and
Toronto allotted well over $2
million each; Baltimore, Boston,
Cleveland, Detroit, Los Angeles
and Philadelphia allocated $l-$2
million for Jewish education.
Israeli Teens Visit Jere
I Ronit Rubin
From among 800 students
eking to be chosen for a trip to
U.S. to meet with their teens
rs in public schools, in
>rew schools and classes and
Isewhere to tell their audiences
how it is to live in Israel," 70
that after gruelling tests,
nnars, and interviews,
insored by the Education
)artment of the State of
ml
Two of the 70 have been in
outh Florida. Ronit Rubin, 16,
taking a comprehensive science
nd math course at her high
Chool in Acco, north of Tel Aviv.
's going to enlist for three
ears in the Army's Special
forces.
Ehud Licht, 17, and soon to
i the Army, hopes to become
electronics engineer after
ipleting courses at the
rational ORT school in Kfar
aba.
[Cloisonne Program
Cloisonne enameling will be
femonstrated by Nona M. Ziek
the next meeting of the
Margate Art and Cultural
association Monday, March 3, at
p.m., at the Margate Teen
enter, 6111 NW 10th St. behind
be Catherine Young Library.
Ehud Licht
They enjoyed meeting teens
and answering questions about
problems among the Israeli
teens, the life among teens and
other teen talk. They toured
various communities in South
Florida, then went to Alabama,
South Carolina, Georgia. At the
end of eight weeks of enjoying
U.S. hospitality, they headed for
Washington D.C. for the final
session before going home.
The GLATT KOSHER
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EARLY BIRD
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Reservations Made by March I
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Why is this cruise different from all other
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Seder services will be conducted by a rabbi and
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accommodate daily prayers And entertainment
will feature Jewish and Israeli artists Visit
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Day schools received over 48
percent of total Federation
allocations to Jewish education in
1978.
CJF President Morton L.
Mandel of Cleveland pointed out
that the results of this latest
survey demonstrate the con-
tinuing strong commitment of
Federation to Jewish education.
"At a time of increasing
economic pressure and need in so
many areas, our Federations are
upholding their support for
Jewish education. It is our
conviction that the future vitality
of the North American Jewish
community depends on the
degree to which we are able to
capture the imaginations of our
young people with creative,
educational programs," Mandel
stated. "Along with other
organizations and institutions
funding Jewish education, and
with the support of parents, we
hope to continue meeting the
requirements of this vital service
area."
The CJF is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community.
The CJF also serves through
the exchange of successful ex-
periences to assure the most
effective community services;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national
planning and action on common
purposes dealing with local,
regional, national and in-
ternational needs.
TU B'SHEVAT The Jewish New Year of Trees (Jewish
Arbor Day) was celebrated early in February when Abraham J.
Gittelson (extreme right), director of education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, supervised the planting
of a tree on the Jewish Community Center Perlman Campus.
Joining in the ceremony (from left): Caren Jacobs, Sarah
Drucker, Lillian Hoffman, Anne Fleischman, Marge
Wichinsky, Cyvea Newman, Maxine Adler, Ruth Pine.
Having a
Cousins'
Club?
Don't forget
to invite
the great
taste of
Maxwell
House
Coffee.
Maxwell House* Coffee has that rich,
satisfying taste, brewed to be remem-
bered. Serve it with sable and white-
fish salad or whatever the Cousins'
Club enjoys noshing. Smart Cousins'
Club hostesses have been serving it for
over half a century.
'Good
to (he
Last Drop"

&AXWEM
% HOUSf
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.
K
Certified
Kosher
I
I


Page 12

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 29,1980
N. Dade- Broward Histadrut
Sets Spring Scholarship Ball
The North Dade-Broward
Histadt in Council will honor
Helen and Abe Domaniewitz and
Janet and Harry Schuldiner at
the Council's annual spring
Scholarship Ball, Saturday,
March 8, at the Deauville Hotel.
Announcement of the honorees
was made by council presidents,
Dave Silverbush and Abe
Dolgen. Irving Gordon, southern
regional director of the Histadrut
Campaign, will coordinate dinner
arrangements, working with
Rhoda Gordon, Thelma
Braunstein and Janet Schuldiner.
The Council, in its second year,
has thus far sponsored 300 an-
nual scholarships, four perpetual
scholarships and this year ac-
cepted a project at the Yaaski
Bet Kupat Holim Clinic in
Beersheba by sponsoring the
entire 16 room second floor.
Both the Domaniewitzes and
Schuldiners have pledged to
sponsor a room in honor of the
March 8 affair.
HONOREES of the Councils
1978 Awards Luncheon, the
Domaniewitzes sponsored and in
1979 dedicated a medical depart-
ment in the Seidel Clinic in Jaffa,
Israel in memory of their parents.
Helen and Abe Domaniewitz
have also sponsored a number of
scholarships through the Hista-
drut Scholarship Fund. Recip-
ients of the Silver Memorah
Award, the Domaniewitzes will
on March 8 receive Histadrut's
City of Jerusalem Award for their
leadership and inspiration.
Janet and Harry Schuldiner
have each been actively involved
in many phases of Jewish and
communal life.
Harry Schuldiner as past
Abe and Helen Domaniewitz
president of Workmen's Circle
Branch 1050 and the Jewish
Labor Committee representative
on the Community Relations
Committee was instrumental in
the formation of the Dade County
Meals-on-Wheels program.
Janet Schuldiner. a founding
member of Temple Tifereth Jacob
in Ilialeah, was also active in the
formation of Hialeah's Flamingo
Chapter of B'nai B'rith.
Mr. and Mrs. Schuldiner.
officers of the North Dade-
Broward Histadrut Council and
past honorees of the Israel
Histadrut Council of South
Florida, have dedicated medical
departments at Prujinin Coinic
and the Alan King Diagnostic
Center, both in Jerusalem, and in
honor of this evening's occassion
have announced the sponsorship
of a third medical facility, at
Yaaski Bet Clinic in Beersheba.
All this is in addition to the
numerous scholarships they have
sponsored over the years.
OVER 200 PEOPLE are
expected to attend the
Scholarship Ball. Invitation is by
sponsorship of an annual scholar-
ship or project at the Yaaski Bet
Clinic.
The lien Dawson orchestra and
comedian Eddie Schaeffer will
provide the entertainment.
Reservations and scholarship
pledges may be made by con-
tacting the Histadrut Office in
Miami Beach.
Leo Maudlin
On Admitting National Guilt
Continued from Page 4-
of it personally, I am presumably
ripe for punishment.)
My Lai and William Calley
were the ex-post facto legacy of
our pronouncements at Nurem-
berg. Of them, we said that
Calley should have refused the
orders he alleges he received to
"liquidate" that city and
populace because, in Kantian
terms, his higher duty was to
avoid the immorality of an un-
acceptable act of war, not to
serve as the hypothetical in-
strument of anonymous military
commanders who wanted a "final
solution" -to civilian counter-
attack.
Parenthetically, it might be
worthwhile to consider for a
moment the effect on the coming
crop of 18- to 20-year-olds who
may refuse to register for the
draft because they deem their
moral convictions more authentic
as an act of freedom than the
nation's order that they register,
a nation which seems dead set on
sending them to war to protect
the vital interests of Exxon
abroad.
HOW DO you, without the
courage of a David Thoreau, set
yourself up against the nation
the very nation which at Nurem-
berg demanded that individual
Germans refuse to perform their
military duties because they were
immoral duties and which, under
the Carter administration, will
send such refuteniks to long
terms of imprisonment?
The contradiction is clear, how
to reconcile its elements far less
so. But the question here is not'
that we will not, in America,
practice what we preached at
Nuremberg. The question is how,
Nuremberg bears on Iran.
The answer is self-evident. As
a price for the release of our
hostages, the Iranians are
demanding a statement of
national guilt for the alleged
crimes performed under the
Shah. And in the light of Nurem-
berg we can no longer argue that
individually we were not
responsible for carrying the
crimes out.
IN FACT, we are not per-
mitted to say, most of us, that we
were even unaware of the crimes
that are alleged to have taken
place, nor of their enormity or
their extent, although I am sure
that, for most of us, this is true.
For at Nuremberg we eave the
Bronx cheer to those who said the
very same thing and consigned
them with the rest to punishment
and moral perdition.
And so this leaves us with the
hostages, themselves. These 50
persons are surrogates for the
national guilt that the Iranians
say we bear as a nation. It does
not matter that, individually,
they may be innocent. In their
eyes, since all of us are guilty, so
too are the hostages. If we can
not be punished, they can.
And so it was at Nuremberg
that President Bani-Sadr learned
his most potent weapon against
us. Confess your guilt, or else .
Travel Lecture Offered in Tamarac
Restless? Want to get away
from it all? Join Norman Zlatin at
the Tamarac Branch of the
Broward County Library System
for an armchair tour of the
Canadian Rockies and Van-
couver, on Thursday, March 6,
from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Zlatin, a resident of Coral
Springs, has traveled extensively
and offers slide shows and lec-
tures depicting his adventures.
Adults are invited to this
program, offered free of charge,
at the library located at 8601 W.
NcNab Rd. in Tamarac.
DecisionUpheld In Unification Suit
The Appellate Division has
affirmed a N.Y. Supreme Court
decision dismissing a libel action
brought by the Unification
Church against the author and
publisher of a book that called
church indoctrination techniques
a form of brainwashing, the
American Jewish Congress
reported this week.
Nathan Z. Dershowitz of the
Congress, who served as attorney
for Dusty Sklar, author of "Gods
and Beasts: The Nazis and the
Occult," hailed the ruling as "a
significant victory for freedom of
the press." .
Sklar and her publisher had
been sued for $4 million by the
Unification Church in the libel
action.
The suit was dismissed by
State Supreme Court Justice
Edward J. Greenfield last Jan. on
the grounds that "the complaint
is based on statements reflectinR
the authors opinion and that no
issue of fact as to knowledge of
falsity or reckless disregard of
the truth has been shown to
exist."
Benefit Luncheon
Oriole-Scopus Chapter of
Hadassah will sponsor a lun-
cheon-card party for the benefit
of eye research at the Reef
Restaurant, 2700 South Andrews
Ave., Fort Lauderdale, at noon,
Wednesday, March 5.
Reservations are available by
calling Gretchen Winn or Rose
Eobinson.
Campaign to Rescue Falashas
The fate of the Falashas, the
Jews of Ethiopia, has been the
subject of growing concern in the
American Jewish community and
elsewhere. Most recent estimates
put the number of Falashas still
in Ethiopia at 25,000. About 320
are living in Israel.
One of them, Rachamin Alazar,
a senior at Tel Aviv University,
was in South Florida recently
talking to groups about the
plight of the Falashas. Among
those in attendance were Irving
Friedman, co-chairman of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
Samuel K. Miller, a co-chairman
of the CRC's Israel Task Force.
Rachamin told of the plight of
his brethren and how they clung
to the Jewish faith despite in-
credible difficulties of hundreds
of years of persecution, forced
conversions and killings.
Upshot of his plea before the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council was
the establishment of the
American Committee on
Ethiopian Jews. Prime Minister
Menachem Begin has endorsed
the committee's work, and, as a
follow up, the Knesset was told
that the Israeli government "will
not rest in its efforts to secure for
Falashas the right to emigrate to
Israel."
Red Buttons Aids United Way
Cenvill Communities, Inc., in
West Palm Beach announced
that the appearances by Red
Buttons recently for the benefit
of the United Way of Broward
County raised just over $19,500.
Buttons, who represents the
company in its Century Village
advertising, gave six perfor-
mances at the company's com-
munity in Deerfield Beach and
two shows at its Wynmoor
Village in Coconut Creek.
H. Irwin Levy, chairman of
Cenvill, said the funds to be pre-
sented to the United Way rep-
resent 100 percent of the proceeds
Drapery
Installer
Has 10,000 yardsi
of fabric
[[Draperies Below;:]
Retail Cost
463-2909
since all costs of the appearances
were funded by the company.
In addition to Broward
County, Buttons also performed
at the Century Village in Boca
Raton and on Saturday, Feb. 9,
hosted a one-day golf tournament
at the Hamptons Golf and
Country Club there with all
proceeds from the shows and
tournament going to the United
Way of Boca Raton.____________
I ispael I
gftR&vel with the expeut
::: Or. moRton m&lavsky ::
Fabulous Tour
:: Extensive Sightseeing :j:j
June 17,1980
from Miami
::: $
::: For information and brochure ::
Call 981-6111 $
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Friday, February 29,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
SUNDAY, March 2
Jewish Community Canter Purim
Carnival
Temple Emanu-EI Purim Carnival
lor children All day
Jewish Federation Lauderdale
est Fundraiser- p.m.
MONDAY, March 3
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Board
testing
Workmen's Circle #1046
Executive meeting
Hadassah/Armon Castle Garden
Chapter General meeting at the
SastleGarden Rec. Hall
tope School for the Mentally Re-
irded Children and Adults -
auderdale Lakes Chapter meets
londay, March 3 aT noon at the
auderdale Lakes City Hall. Re-
freshments will be served.
February
Community
Calendar

MM^Wiii
femple Sholom Games ,
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
>.m.
Irandeis National Women's
Committee Woodlands/lnverrary
Chapters Board meeting
Community Relations Committee -
landwich meeting at the Jewish
Federation office noon
TUESDAY, March 4
'nai B'rith/Margate Regular
meeting
Had.iss.ih/Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter Board meeting
I'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter #1628 -
loard meeting
temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Board meeting
Pioneer Women/Hatikvah Chapter
Luncheon and Purim Party at
/hiting Hall noon to 2:30 p.m.
i mer ican M izrachi
i/omen/Masada Chapter Regular
leeting at Temple Bath Israel,
100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Film
jFreedom to Know' narrated by
lenry Fonda. Refreshments -
loon
/omen's Division/American
:iety for Technion Meeting at
)avid Park Pavilion, Margate. Dr.
rving Kroll will show slides of his
scent trip to Egypt and Israel. Re-
reshments-1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, March 5
Hadassah/Inverrary Gilah Chapter
| Board meeting
Broward National Council
swish Women Board meeting
ladassah/Kavanah of Plantation -
Seneral meeting & Youth Aliyah
jncheon
nai B'rith/Sunrise Lodge #2953 -
Joard meeting p.m.
I'nai B'rith/Lauderhill Chapter
M483 Board meeting at the Castle
aardens Rec. Hall -10 a.m.
Irandeis/National Woman's Com-
liitee /Fort Lauderdale/Pompano
Chapters Board meeting
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
Hadassah/Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Hadassah Singers
present "Listen World" America
looks at Israel. Songs and
narration- 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah/Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter Youth Aliyah luncheon at
Crystal Lago Country Club. Habers
will present a fashion show. Enter-
ainment Noon
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
General meeting at Jarvis Hall,
4501 N. Ocean Blvd. -12:30 p.m.
City of Hope Lakes Chapter -
12:30 p.m. Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall
THURSDAY, March 6
ORT/N. Broward Chapter -
Executive meeting
W. Broward Brandeis National
Women's Committee Board
meeting -9:30a.m.
B'nai B'rith/Tamarac Chapter
#1479 Board meeting
Hadassah/Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter Board meeting
Hadassah/Bat Yam Chapter
Board meeting
Hadassah/Sabra Chapter Board
meeting 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Adult
Club meeting at Jewish Com-
munity Center -1.30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith/Sunrise Chapter #1527
- Luncheon for paid-up members at
Nob Hill Rec. Center
Saturday, March 8
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood Pub
Nite
SUNDAY, March 9
Jewish Community Center Break-
last and lecture-a.m.
Jewish Community Center
Yiddish Radio Hour 3 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood,
Men's Club and Couples Club -
Dinner/Theatre at the Temple.
Rabbi Schindler Visits
Temple Kol Ami
On February 3 the Executive
[Committee of Temple Kol Ami
Iwas visited by Rabbi Alexander
Schindler. Rabbi Schindler is the
I President of the Union of
Lirierican Hebrew Con-
egations, the organization of
er 700 Reform Synagogues in
vmerica. He addressed the
Executive Committee on some of
is proposals which he has made
recent times regarding the
ction of American Reform
Judaism.
Specifically, he talked about
"Outreach Program," and
lit his suggestion at the most
ent biennial convention to
unt as Jews, those who are
to of either a Jewish mother or
ther as well as those who have
onverted to Judaism. Rabbi
hindler talked about the ad-
inistration of the Synagogue
d about the Union's
lationship to our Temple and he
promised to pay us a return visit
in the future, to address our
fcntire congregation.
I Plantation Jewish
Congregation will hold a Purim
|Carnival on Sunday, March 2
rom 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. The
nival is open to the public.
ood will be available along with
mes and prizes for the children.
The students of the fourth
VJpade class of the Religious
School of Temple Kol Ami will be
Jeatured in the Family Night
Bhabbat Service on Friday,
March 7 at 8:15 p.m. Proceeding
the services, members of the
fourth grade and their families
will participate in a Traditional
Shabbat Dinner.
On Monday, March 10 at 7:30
p.m. The Sisterhood of Plan-
tation Jewish Congregation will
sponsor a Card Party at the
Temple. There will be a $4
donation and all are invited.
State presentation by the Habimah
Players. Donation is $12.50 per
person. For reservations contact
the Temple.
MONDAY, March 10
Temple Sholom Games
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah/Tamar Fort Lauderdale
Chapter Regular meeting at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall. A
special motion picture and prizes,
courtesy of Hollywood Federal
Savings. Refreshments 12:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Sisterhood -
Board meeting
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee/Woodlands Inverrary Chap-
ters Monthly meeting
ORT-Ocean Mile Chapter ORT
Day Spring Centennial Member-
ship Luncheon at Playa del Mar.
For reservations call Mrs. Pollack
or Mrs. Anker
TUESDAY, March 11
B'nai B'rith/Bermuda Club Board
meeting
W. Broward Brandeis National
Women's Committee Meeting -
12.30p.m.
Hadassah/N. Lauderdale Chai
Chapter Board meeting
Temple Sholom Board meeting
B'nai B'rith/Fort Lauderdale Chap-
ter #345 Board meeting
Hadassah/Rayus Group of W.
Broward Board meeting
Hebrew Day School Board
meeting
WEDNESDAY, March 12
Women's Environ Club (Inverrary) -
Spring luncheon
Hadassah/Oriole Scopus Board
meeting -9:30 a.m.
ORT/Royal Plantation General
meeting
Hadassah/Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter Board meeting
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting
ORT/Parm-Aire Chapter General
meeting
Brandeis W. Broward Chapter
/Plantation Regular meeting at
Deicke Aud. Noon to 3 p.m.
ORT/Coral Springs Chapter -
General meeting at Community
Center in Coral Springs 8 p.m.
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
Pioneer Women/Natanya Meeting
at the Boca Raton Federal Savings
Bank, 1334 N. State Road 7, Mar-
gate- 12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, March 13
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Regular
meeting
Hadassah/Haverim Fort Lauder-
Harbor Beach
Convalescent Home
"WHDKTMt-
CONVAUSCENTS RfSBf M
COMPORT AN0TWAQE0
DWELL* OKMtTY" WE AME
FAMOUS FOR TW
ULTIMATE IN COMPLETE
NUMMtt CAM WITH ALL
THE SEN VICES
JOT OFF THE 17th
sturt causeway
523-5073
523-2044
MIS SO. MIAMI ROAD
PHYSICAL TMftAPY A ACTiVTTKES OfTIRED
SEMI-PRIVATE ROOM '38.50 PER DAY
dale Chapter General meeting 8
p.m.
Hadassah/Blyma Chapter ol
Margate Board meeting at Beth
Hillel Chapter-a.m.
Temple Sholom Men's Club of
Pompano Showtime
Hadassah/Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Board meeting at the
Rec. Hall 10 a.m. to noon
B'nai B'rith/Hope Chapter #1617 -
Board meeting
Hadassah/Bat Yam Chapter Elec-
tion of officers. Jewish Education
Day. Brown Bag lunch at Jarvis
i Hall, Lauderdale by the Sea -
Noon
Temple Sholom of Pompano Men's
Club The Opus III, Opera and
Broadway Musicals. $4 per ticket -
8p.m.
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom Chapter
- Meeting at the Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57th St. Book
Report by Dorothy Laufer -
Refreshments Noon
FRIDAY. March 14
Brandeis National Women's Com-
mittee/Fort Lauderdale/Pompano
Chapters Annual New Books for
Old Sale- March 14 and 15
Women's League for Israel/Wood-
lands Chapter Male linage Noon
to3 p.m.
SUNDAY, March 15
Margate Jewish Center State of
Israel Bonds 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
Lecture and Breakfast a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Jewish
National Fund Honoring Helene
Soref -6p.m.
THE ULTIMATE IN CAMPING
Imagine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, staffed by a well
known Tennis Pro and 10 instructors! Golf, on our own private nine
hole course! Riding on seven miles of trails spread over 525 acres of
breathtakingly beautful scenery! A children's paradise... 25
sailboats, 3 motorboats, 4 Indoors Brunswick bowling lanes, canoe
trips, baseball, basketball, waterskiing, drama and dance, karate,
fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery, photography and gymnastics
are just some of the many fascinating activities available! Ages 5 to
16 OUR 45th YEAR!
under Weinberg family direction
Dietary Laws Observed Nationwide Enrollment
CALL OR WRITE FOR A BEAUTIFUL COLOR BROCHURE
Separate Camps of distinction lor Boys and Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake In the pic-
turesque Pocono Mountains of N.E. Pennsylvania.
MIAMI OFFICE
2333 Brlckell Ave., Suite 1512
Phone: 858-1190 or 756-9454
Louts Weinberg, Director
Staff Inquiries Invited
WINTER OFFICE
6528 Castor Avenue. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 18149
Phone: (215) 533 1557
Light tt\e candle
and remember?
Menorah Chapels, to preserve
the traditions of our faith,
wishes to offer a gift of re-
membrance. A Yahrzeit
Calendar in the name of the
departed and a Yearly Re-
minder of the Yahrzeit
observance date. A part of
our religious life, now and
through the ages.
CALL OR WRITE FOR YOUR
YAHRZEIT CALENDAR AT:
6800 West Oakland Park Boulevard
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33313
7426000
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
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And serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
Chapels also in Deerf ield Beach and Margate
The oldest Jewish-owned chapels in Broward County.


Page 14^
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 29,1980




Sunny Friedman, Julia Sussman, Audrey
Feinberg, Ruth Glassberg, May Morton,
Marilyn Glazer, Bertha Mayes, Sunny
Silver, Ruth Nathanson, Ida "Dear"
Baumel, Helen Levine and Myrtle Fidler1
portrayed the "Spirit of B'nai B'rithl
Women" as a tall woman in a long blue
gown, carrying a lighted candle, with her\
followers representing the chairperson or a \
committee of BBW activity. The enactment,
written by Lauderhill Chapter President Lee
Wexler with songs by Ruth Maltz and piano
accompaniment by Mae Isserles, took place
at the recent induction of 69 new members
and three new life members. Each received a
flower presented by Membership Vice
Chairman Marilyn Glazer.
Michael Crawford (extreme left) was installed as president of
Fort Lauderdale Lodge of the Free Sons of Israel, succeeding
Sylvia Weingarten who headed the organization in 1979.
Counsel J. Levine and Fifth Deputy Grand Master M. Toogare
also pictured at the installation where Special District Deputy
Harold Sofren was the installing officer. The lodge, which meets
the fourth Thursday of the month at Whiting Hall, 24th St. and
68th Ave., Sunrise, is making plans for its drive for United
Jewish Appeal 1980 Campaign.
CYPRESS CHASE A PLAYERS, pictured
with their musical director (left) Ada Greene
and their producer, Jean Gordon, will present
their sixth stage presentation "Say It with
Music" Saturday and Sunday evenings, March
1 and 2, March 8 and 9, and March 15 and 16, at
Clubhouse A:, 2999 NW 48th Ave.,
Lauderdale Lakes. Tickets are available at the
Clubhouse Monday afternoons, 2 to 4p.m., and
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Brandeis University National
Women's Commitee Fort
Lauderdale-Pompano Chapter is
sponsoring on March 21, 22 and
23, "New Books for Old Sale"' at
the Lakes Mall on Oakland Park
Blvd. This is the annual book
sale. Books can be purchased at a
fraction of their cost. The
proceeds of this sale go towards
buying new books for the
Brandeis University Library.
Mary R. Lawson, representing
the League of Women Voters,
will be the featured speaker at the
next general meeting of the West
Broward Chapter of Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee. The group will
assemble on Wednesday, March
12, from 1 to 3 p.m. at Deicke
Auditorium in Plantation.
According to Sophie Sherman,
program chairman for the
meetings, Ms. Lawson will
discuss the topic, "Politics:
Make it Work for You."
Further information may be
obtained from Ms. Sherman or
membership officer Leonore
Greenfield.
HADASSAH
The annual "Eye Bank"
Luncheon of Rayus Group of
Broward Chapter of Hadassah
will take place Wednesday, March
12, at the Inverrary Country
Club.
Proceeds will support the
Hadassah program of eye disease
research and free eye clinics in
Israel. Mrs. Florence Krantz is
chairman.
Scopus Chapter of Hadassah
presents its second musicale,
Thursday March 6, at 2 p.m. at
Temple Beth El, 333 SW 4th
Ave., Boca.
Ruth Rusoff-Cohen will be the
concert pianist. Her program will
include Mozart, Schubert,
Chopin, Debussy and Liszt. A
donation will go to Youth Aliyah.
Tickets will be available at the
door or by calling Anne
Hechtman or Marion Cerul.
The newly organized Bat Ami-
Tamarac Chapter of Hadassah
will hold another planning
meeting Monday, March 3, at
1:30 a.m., at the Tamarac Jewish
Center. Mrs. Hannah Boyers,
president pro-tern will preside.
The chapter will start functioning
Julyl.
A slate of officers will be
presented by Mrs. Pearl
Goldenberg, nominating
Thursday evenings, 6:30 to 8 p.m. A per-
centage of the proceeds will be donated to the
Israel Emergency Fund The players, 35 of
them, backed by a stage production crew of 40
other volunteers, have been rehearsing since
last October. They hope that 1,700 people will
attend their six performances. Cypress Chase
A, in the past, has shared its proceeds with
UJA, United Way, Paramedics, Heart
Association, Arthritis Association and others.
Sabbath Service at Nursing Home
Services were conducted at
Plantation Nursing Home by
Lillian M. Schoen, assisted by
Helen Cooper, Augusta Breg-
man, Matilda Haber, Ruth Kay,
Sylvia Mulhauser and Selma
Sirowitz, Castle chaplaincy
assistants.
Lillian Schoen spoke on
Lincoln's and Washington's
birthdays. She also pointed to the
cornucopia on the table with the
different fruits, since Tu B'shvat
celebrated Arbor Day in Israel,
and mentioned that the third
Friday in January is always
celebrated as Arbor Day in
Florida.
Ruth Kay conducted the
candlelighting service and also
read an article on Tu B'shvat.
Helen Cooper told the story of
Purim.
Selma Sirowitz, assisted by
several residents, made the Motzi
over the Chalah. Kiddish had
been made by one of the residents
Everyone joined in the
chanting.
Stock Brokerage
Firm Opens
A new stock brokerage firm
specializing in Israel securities,
particularly in State of Israel
Bonds, has opened at 2301
Collins Ave. at the Roney Plaza
in Miami Beach.
Brager & Co., Inc. has been in
business as long as Israel Bonds
have been sold to the public
(since the early 1960s.)
Brager offers its services as the
only broker of its kind in Florida
to individuals, banks, other
hml(pr anH t/v^ateaaa
chairman. Elections will be held
in the near future. The chapter
urges all unaffiliated women and
those who already belong to other
groups who will find the first
Monday afternoon more con-
venient than their present
meeting day, to contact either
Mrs. Boyer, or Mrs. Dorothy
Pittman. The meeting is open to
prospectives.
Boca Raton Aviva Chapter of
Hadassah holds its Youth Aliyah
lunch at Bernards at noon March
3. Guest will be Mrs. Rose
Matzkin, former president of
National Hadassah followed by a
musical program.
Boca Raton Aviva Chapter is
holding its annual cake sale
March 11 on the patio of Boca
Raton Community Center. Bring
baked goods by 9 a.m. In-
formation is available by calling
Mrs. Krengle.
B'NAI B'RITH
The B'nai B'rith Women's
Chapter and the B'nai B'rith
Men's Lodge, both in Margate,
will present on March 23, at 8
p.m., at the Coral Springs High
School, an evening of en-
tertainment. They have engaged
Ed Barton, a singer, humorist
and story teller who has toured
Canada and the United States
appearing in Carnegie Hall and
Town Hall; Vince Garr, tenor,
who sings Italian as well as
English and has performed in Las
Vegas, Eden- Roc, concord,
Diplomat; and Ginetta Labianca;
coloratura soprano. Ms. Labianca
has performed at the
Metropolitan, Carnegie Hall,
Teatro Bell Opera, Rome, and has
sung for many crown heads.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOR ISRAEL
On Sunday evening, March 2,
the Bonaventure Chapter of
Women'8 League for Israel will
sponsor an Art Exhibition and
Auction at the Bonaventure
Country Club, 200 Country Club,
Fort Lauderdale.
Works by Calder, Dali,
Neiman, Hibel, Jansem, Agam,
Boulanger, Delacroix, Vasarely,
Liberman, Heffner, Miro and
many other artists will be
featured in th mll-H
addition, there will be a collectors
corner.
Viewing will begin at 7:30 p.m.
with the auction to start at 8 p.m.
There will be door prizes and
refreshments.
Coordination of the auction is
by Sakal Galleries of New
Rochelle, N.Y. and Fort
Lauderdale.
Charlotte Goldstein, and Fifi
Segal co-chair the event. Annette
Kay is chapter chairman.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Jewish War Veterans, Edward
Goldberg Post, recently elected
officers, naming Willard Zweig of
Tamarac, commander.
Additional officers elected
were: Joseph Schutkofsky, senior
vice commander; Solomon
Goldberg, junior vice com-
mander; Milton Blum, judge
advocate; and Murray Lind,
chaplain.
Commander-elect Zweig made
the following appointments for
1980-81:
Sam Schawartz, aide to the
commander; Joseph Kessler,
corresponding adjutant; Murray
Schulman, recording adutant;
Irving Levine, quartermaster;
Charles Pace, chairman of the
board of directors; Norman'
Mintzner, officer of the day;
Herbert Rosenberg, hospital"
chairman; Dr. Shelly Schoen-
berg, surgeon; Dr. William
Sandier, dental surgeon; Harold
Trietch, insurance officer; Henry
Shapiro, post editor.
Also Joseph Platzner, service
officer; Jack Kotler, special
events chairman; Sol Brand,
patriotic instructor; Arnold
Weinstock, conation chairman;
Larry Siegel, legislative officer;'
Al Cohen, sergeant-at-arms;
Owen Alexander, fund raising
chairman; Leo Simnowitz,
hsitorian; Fred Gordon, Moe
Schortz and Sid Harris, trustees;
Sam Rosenfield and Herbert
Kramer, color guards.
The public installation of
officers will be held during the
month of April.
Peter M. Wallach, M.D.
Diplomate of the American Board of Dermatology
Is Pleased to Announce the Opening of an
Additional Office for the Practice of
Dermatology, Dermatologic Surgery
and Hair Transplantation
st
7620 Margate Blvd.
(Margate Village Square)
Margate, Florida
By Appointment only Coral Springs Office
753-1030 Still Located at
Medicare 10220 W. Sample Road
Assignment Accepted Coral Springs, Fla.
n

=
Gadi Gichon, M.D., p.a., d.a.f.p.
General Medicine
Graduate: Tel Aviv University Medical School,
ISRAEL
Residency: Mount Sinai Hospital, New York
ANNOUNCES THE RELOCATION OF
HIS OFFICE AT
FLORIDA MEDICAL CENTER
4900 W. Oakland Park Boulevard
North Building Suite 204
Lauderdale Lakes, Florida 33313
TELEPHONE (305) 486-0050


i, February 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
s&Ci/ &fnigw K304
K0<
IRECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
ay night, Feb. 29, at the
service of The Recon-
iionist Synagogue Plan-
will be conducted by
Herb Tobin of
ilphia.
USE JEWISH CENTER
Irise Jewish Center
hood will hold a Purim Ball
Temple, on Wednesday
lg, March 5. There will be
(lusic for dancing and Gene
er will entertain. Refresh-
I will be served. For tickets,
pt Shirley Rubin.
inse Jewish Center
hood will hold its meeting
esday, March 19th, 1980 at
ile at 11:30 a.m. Dr.
an's Choral Group of Castle
>minium will entertain the
5MPLE BETH ISRAEL
nple Beth Israel, in con-
ion with its Parent'8
fciation of the Abraham
' Torah School, announces a
Rnd of Purim festivities
ling Saturday evening
1 with Havdalah services,
ng of the Megilah, Costume
and Magic show. This
im continues on Sunday
2, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Giant Purim Carnival and
! Elephant Sale.
[TEMPLE BETH ORR
pie Beth Orr, with the
kration of its Sisterhood and
erhood, will present a
Carnival at the Temple in
Springs on Sunday, March
111 a.m. to 3 p.m.
ere will be games, prizes,
^shments, a children's
al costume contest and fun
lages.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
i Tuesday evening, March 11
1 p.m. Rabbi Rubin Dobin,
ar to the "Concerned
its of Cult Members" will
[eligious
>irectory
LAUDERDALELAKES
B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
West Oakland Park Boulevard.
pern Orthodox Congregation.
fray Brickman, president.
>LE EMANU-EL. 3245 W.
land Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Irey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
nent.
SUNRISE
ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
ind Park Blvd. Conservative,
i Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Irice Neu.
|ISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049
Oakland Park Blvd. Con
lative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
]|or Jack Marchant, Irvfng
phaus, president.
LAUDERHILL
(EW CONGREGATION OF
lIDERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
per hill Conservative. Rabbi
W. Gordon. President, Sol
TAMARAC
VRAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
57th St. Conservative. Rabb'
el Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
la*co.
HOLLYWOOD
G ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
IT LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
ITATION JEWISH CONGRE
|T I ON. 8200 Peters Rd. Liberal
Drm. Rabbi Sheldon J. Hair.
>NSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUL
I NW 4th St. Hank Pitt, president.
POAnPANO BEACH
>LE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
pservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
itor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
I HILLELCONGREGATION. 7440
rgate Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
ph Berglas.
IGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
non Geld. Cantor Max Gallub.
CORAL SPRINGS
IPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
five, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zoll
DEERFIELD BEACH
IPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
liage East. Conservative. Rabbi
I Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
BOCA RATON
FLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
ue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Ir.
address the entire community on
the cult movements in America
at the Temple. He will
specifically be dealing with the
Unification Church alerting the
community to its goals and
tactics. This lecture is free and
open to the public.
3BOOOOBQ
TEMPLE SHOLOM
On Sunday, March 9 at 10 a.m.
the Temple Sholom Mens Club
will have a full breakfast and will
feature Dr. Frank Wexler, a New
York educator. His topic will be:
"The Myth Versus Reality in
Arab-Jewish Relations."
On Thursday, March 13 at 8
p.m. the Mens Club of Temple
Sholom will present the Opus III
Singers in concert.Admission $4.
On Saturday, March at 6:30
p.m. Megillat Esther Services
conducted by Rabbi Morris A.
Skop and Cantor Jacob J. Renzer
will be held at Temple Sholom in
Pom pa no Beach. Following
services a "Family Purim
Festival" involving all of Temple
Sholom, will be held in the Social
Hall. Prizes will be given for the
best costumes and there will be
games, fun booths and refresh-
ments.
Temple Beth Israel Presents Concert
Cantor Meisels
Hailed as two of the world's
foremost cantors, David
Lefkowitz of the Park Ave.
Synagogue in New York City and
Saul Meisels of Temple on the
Heights in Cleveland, will join
Cantor Maurice Neu of Temple
Beth Israel, Sunrise, in the
Temple's Fourth Annual Can-
torial Concert at 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, March 9, at the Temple.
Tickets are available at the
Temple office.
Cantor Lefkowitz, son of the
distinguished American cantor
and composer, Jacob Lefkowitz,
received his musical education at
University of Pittsburgh, Jewish
Theological Seminary and the
Juilliard School. He has appeared
as solosit in Carnegie Hall, Town
Hall, and the New York
Philharmonic in Avery Fisher
Hall, New York, and in the Mann
Auditorium in Israel. Prior to his
appointment at Park Ave.
Synagogue in 1976, he served
synagogues in Paterson, N.J.,
and in Brooklyn.
Cantor Meisels, now living in
North Miami, served as cantor of
temple on the Heights, one of the
largest Conservative synagogues
Cantor Neu
in the U.S., for many years. He is
a singer of wide concert ex-
perience and has been acclaimed
in concert halls throughout the
U.S., Canada and Israel where, in
1965, he headed the first
International Conference of
Jewish Sacred Music.
Canor Neu, whose singing
career began at age 11 in
Chicago, has been at Temple
Beth Israel in Sunrise since 1968.
Her serves as cantor, Bar and
Bat Mitzvah teacher and musical
director for the congregation. His
childhood years included singing
in choirs with such former great
cantors as Yossele Rosenblatt,
Cantor Lefkowitz
Schorr and others. After serving
as cantor in synagogues in the
Chicago area, he moved to
Florida, serving congregations in
Day ton a Beach, and Temple
Beth Moshe and Adath Yeshurun
in North Miami Beach before
moving to Fort Lauderdale.
Library Hours Set
The Sunrise Branch of the
Broward County Library System
announces its new library hours
as follows:
9 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Monday; 9
a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday -
Saturday.
Purim Celebrations Set In Margate
The Margate Jewish Center
Religious Committee has planned
services and programs for Purim
on Saturday, March 1, at 6:30
p.m. and Sunday, March 2, at
8:30 a.m.
The Megillah will be read by
the entire congregations on both
days. Groggers will be dis-
tributed and used as noisemakers
at the mention of Hainan's name.
Hamentaschen and other goodies
appropriate for Purim festivities
will be served.
Parents and grandparents are
invited to bring their children
and grandchildren to participate
in the ceremonies. Congregants
are urged to dress in holiday
attire.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El announces
its March series of adult
education to be held Tuesdays
from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m.
The first speaker on March 4 is
the Rabbi Emeritus of Temple
Emanu-El in Cleveland, Ohio,
Rabbi Allan S. Green. His topic
will be "Sex, God and the
Sabbath the Mystery of
Jewish Marriage." Rabbi Green
is the author of a book on this
subject and will bring his out-
standing insights of the religious
dimensions of the Sabbath and
Marriage in his opening lecture.
On Tuesday. March 11. Rabbi
Emeritus Meyer M. Abramowitz
of Temple Brith Shalom,
Springfield, 111., "Opening the
Gates of Mitzvah."
Members of the general
community are invited to attend
this open series of lectures and
may reserve their places by
calling the Rabbi's office at
Temple Emanu-El. Attendance is
only open to those who have
made reservations.
The Sisterhood and Men's
Club of Temple Emanu-El will
present the Habimah Players at
their annual Dinner Theatre on
Sunday night, March 9, at 7:30
p.m., at the Temple.
There will be a seated dinner,
followed by an evening of
comedy, music and drama,
featuring the Habimah Players.
Reservations can be made by
mailing a check for 812.50 per
person to Temple Emanu-El.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon and
Cantor Jerome Klement, of
Temple Emanu-El, will conduct
the third of a series of Twilight
Services at 5:45 p.m., Friday
evening, March 7, at the Ocean
Manor Hotel.
Temple Emanu-El a reform
congregation, has scheduled a
series of monthly twilight ser-
vices, to be conducted by Rabbi
Ballon and Cantor Klement on
the first Friday evening of each
month through June, at 5:45
p.m.
Residents of the northeast area
who are interested in joining the
congregation are invited to
worship with the congregants
and meet Rabbi Ballon and
Cantor Klement. For further
information, please call the
Temple office.
H
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Page 16
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. February 29 lof


sr
Third Semester Begins at High School
The third semester of the
Judaica High School of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education will begin on Tuesday,
March 4, for a 10 week semester
t the Jewish Community Center,
6601 West Sunrise Boulevard.
Sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and Temples Emanu-
El. Beth Israel. Recon-
structionist Synagogue. Tamarac
Jewish Center, the Judaica High
School provides a wide variety of
courses in Jewish studies for
junior and senior high school
students from eighth through
twelfth grade.
Among the courses that will be
offered during the coming
semester are the Holocaust.
Lesson Set on
Memory
Development
Are you embarrassed at
forgetting people's names, birth-
days, luncheon appointments?
Do you resort to notes and forget
to look at them?
Come to the Lauderdale Lakes
Branch Ubrary, 3521 NW 43
Ave., on Wednesday, March 5,
7:30 to 9 p.m., and leam to
develop your memory. Danielle
Lewis of Seminars for Advan-
cement will present a demon-
stration with audience par-
ticipation.
B'nai Mitzvah
JAY STOBINSKY
AMI WEINBERG
At Temple Beth Orr, at 10:30
a.m., Saturday, March 1, Jay
Samuel Stobinsky and Ami
Weinberg will be called to the
Torah for their Bar and Bat
Mitzvah, respectively.
ELLEN LAUTIN
Ellen Lautin, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Lautin, will be
called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah at 10:30 a.m. on
Saturday, March 1 at Plantation
Jewish Congregation. In honor of
their daughter's forthcoming Bat
Mitzvah, Mr. and Mrs. Lautin
will sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following Sabbath services on
Friday, evening, February 29.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr will
officiate at the B'nai Mitzvah of
Mr. Steven Berzner and his son,
David Berzner on Saturday
morning, March 8 at 10:30 a.m.
at the Plantation Jewish
Congreation. Mr. and Mrs.
Berzner take pleasure in spon-
soring the Oneg Shabbat
following services on Friday
evening, March 7.
ADAM BUHLER
On Saturday morning, March
1, at 10 a.m., Adam'Buhler, son
of Dr. and Mrs. Alan Buhler, will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah at the Reconstructioniat
Synagogue. In honor of the
occasion, the family will sponsor
the Oneg following Friday night
services.
HOWARD YORK j
Howard York, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley York, wfll be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, March 1. at
Tamarac Jewish Center.
LORI R08ENTHAL
Lori Rosenthal, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Rosenthal
will be Bat Mitzvah Friday'
March 7, at Tamarac. Jewish
Center.
STEVEN MILROT
Steven Milrot, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Milrot, will be Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, March 8, at
Tamarac Jewish Center.
Israel: 1948 to the Present, the
Message of the Prophets. Modern
Medicine and Jewish Law,
Politics of the Middle East,
Hebrew and Let's Rap About
Judaism.
Classes meet every Tuesday
evening from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
with instructors specifically
chosen for their knowledge of the
subject areas and their ability to
relate to high school youth.
Teenagers who would like to join
the program may do so by
contacting Abraham J. Gittelson
at the Jewish Federation.
The Judaica High School is
part of he overall program
conducted throughout South
Florida by Central Agency for
Jewish Education, including
groups in Hollywood and
throughout Dade County. On
Sunday. March 16, the Fort
Lauderdale students will join
those from Hollywood in a special
one day program at Camp
Sholom at West Palm Beach with
the subject of the many phases of
Jewish life.
During the month of February,
two special programs were held
for the high school, including one
for students and parents on the
Cults: A Jewish Encounter and a
Visit of Two Israeli High School
Students who were visiting the
area through a program spon-
sored by the Israel Government
relating information about
contemporary life in Israel.
Rabbi Shimon Azulay and
Sandy Andron serve as directors
of the Regional Judaica High
School Program with Phyllis
Chudnow as chairperson of the
Committee of Education of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
ft BLUE RIDGE ft
V A CAMP and RESORT L \"
For Boys A Girts 6-16
f OUR MOUNTAIN OP FUN Where Spring
Comes 6 Spends the Summer
MOUNTAIN CITY oa
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing Mt. Trail Hikes Pro Golf a
Tennis Arts A Crafts Sailing Scuba Gymnastics
and Dance Go Carts Trips by Canoe
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological A Science Program
All Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS a SHEILA WALDMAN
STAN ft BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 1-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888, Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
Effective March 1 thru June 3a 1980
PHILADELPHIA OR BALTIMORE
ONE-WAY TOURIST
ONE-WAY FIRST CLASS
New Delta Buy 'N Fly Discount Fares from Miami or Ft .Lauderdale
save money and red tape. Fly any day on any flight to New York,
Philadelphia or Baltimore! (Fare does not apply to service via
Atlanta.) No restrictions, no ticket booklets to fool with. No big cash
outlay. Not necessary to make reservations weeks ahead of dine
New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore-just
name your city and Delta flies you there for only
$99.00 in Tourist, $119.00 in First Class. That's
any day, any time, any seat.
There are no restrictions. Buy 'N Fly Dis-
count Fares are good from March 1 thru June 30.
You buy one flight at a time as you need them.
No big cash outlay. And you can buy your ticket
from your Travel Agent.
Delta is ready. New Buy N Fly Fares say go
now. And, go often. In fact, at these low fares,
you can afford to go when you want to go, as
often as you want to go.
Naturally, these new Delta fares will be in
great demand. So make your reservations as
early as you can. Check your Travel Agent
today. Or call Delta in Ft.Lauderdale at
763-2211, in Delray/Boca Raton at 276-0381.
Delta and your Travel Agent accept American
Express and all other major general-purpose
credit cards, adelta
tut a*tnt 'w t* coiuiw
DELTA IS READY WHEN YOU ARE

':,:^ii-
-r ,.--


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