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:
AA00014312:00160

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wiian<3i ui
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 9- Number 9
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 25,1980
fnd Shochtt
Price 36 Centa
Still Another Middle East Summit
Editor's Note: This issue of "The Jewish Floridian"
was prepared daring Prime Minister Menachein
Begin's meetings with President Carter in Washington.
These meetings followed by a week similar meetings on
the Middle East situation between Carter and the
Egyptian President, Anwar Sadat.
From Jewish Telegraphic Agency
In Washington, President Carter and President
Sadat renewed their pledge to try to meet the so-called
target date" May 26 of the Camp David Accord of
reaching an agreement on Palestinian autonomy. Begin
suggested "marathon" daily meetings in Egypt for 20
days and then 20 days in Herzliya, Israel. Carter and
Sadat agreed to this arrangement. Begin said May 26
should be considered a "goal" to reach agreement, and
if not then, the talks will continue.
Last month in a talk to a convention of Americans
and Canadians in Israel held in Maalot near the
Lebanese border, Prime Minister Begin said that May
26 "is not a so-called deadline or ultimate date. If
proposals that contradict the Camp David Accord come
up, we shall continue to negotiate. Just as the
negotiations for the peace agreement with Egypt lasted
six months, not three (as indicated in the original Camp
David time limit), I am hopeful that with efforts
exerted we shall reach an agreement."
UJA Breaks Through Women's Division
$3 Million Barrier
At the White House state dinner in Sadat's honor,
Carter said: "It would be inconceivable to me that we
would let this promise of accords slip from our grasp
and end hopes and confidence for the aspirations of two
troubled peoples."
The pressure is on because of new developments
concerning Iran and militants holding 60 hostages in
the U.S. Embassy in Tehran. U.S., during the week,
broke diplomatic relations with Iran. This problem and
that of the Russians still holding Afghanistan subject
to the Soviets' military forces are motivations for
trying to achieve an accord on autonomy.
U.S. and Egyptian officials believe that if
negotiations go forward on the autonomy talk and
Egypt and Israel reach an agreement this "might en-
courage" the Palestinians, the Jordanians, the Saudis
and other moderates and Arabs to join the peace
process.
Elects Officers, Board
A new level of giving to the
United Jewish Appeal was
reached this week when the
"mercury of contributions" broke
through the $3,000,000 barrier.
Now, more than ever in the 13-
year history of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, the Jewish community of
North Broward County "is one"
in its concern to provide human-
itarian aid for Jews in Israel and
other countries around the world,
and for the variety of services
and programs provided in North
Broward. The latter includes the
Kosher Nutrition project that
supplies 1,500 meals weekly to
the elderly, counseling through
the Jewish Family Service, rec-
reational and cultural programs
at the Jewish Community Center,
educational services through the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation and Federation's
educational director, rabbinic
services by the Federation's
director of the Chaplaincy Com-
mission, leadership development
and concern for community
relations.
But, it's not over yet, declared
Milton Keiner, Federation's
general chairman of the 1980
UJA Campaign, as he expressed
his appreciation to the several
thousand contributors who made
this achievement possible. He
said: "The more we give the more
we can send to Israel to help
immigration and absorption of
Jews into that country, to
provide housing for those im-
migrants, schools and nurseries
and opportunities to develop
employable skills."
The vice chairman of the UJA
campaign, Victor Gruman, said a
considerable number of pledge
cards is outstanding and
volunteers are making efforts, by
telephone, to reach them and also
Jewish "newcomers" to Broward
County who have not yet joined
the honor roll of UJA con-
tributors.
An effort will be made to get
additional contributions so that
the thermometer's "mercury"
can continue to rise.
I*
UJ.A. 1980
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Mitchie Libros (left), com-
mended for the outstanding
achievements of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
during the two years of her
presidency, was presented a
bigger-than-life-size portrait of
Israel's late Prime Minister
Golda Meir.
The presentation was made by
Gladys Daren, installed as
president for the 1980-81 term
following the elections held April
10 in the Woodlands Country
Club
Ethel Waldman, a vice
chairman of the Division's 1980
United Jewish Appeal, was
elected executive vice president
serving as chairman of the
Division's 1980 UJA Campaign,
succeeding Mrs. Daren who was
congratulated for the record
increase of 1980 contributions by
the women of North Broward
County.
Jean Shapiro conducted the in-
stallations of the officers, the
board members, and the newest
life member of the Women's
Division, Billie Koffman, who
joins Celia Goldfarb and Helene
Soref in that distinguished class.
Other officers installed were
Florence K. Strauss, community
vice president; Carolyn Gutman,
education vice president; Min
Gruman, historian; Fran Smith,
coresponding secretary; Joan
Okun, recording secretary;
Josephine Newman, financial and
by-laws secretary; Selma Streng,
nominating committee.
Board members installed were:
Connie Abraham, Lillian
Alpert, Anita Axelrod, Terri
Baer, Mimi Bederman, Sylvia
Begelman, Sybil Brody, Pola
Brodzki, Gail Capp, Florence
Cohen, Mickey Cohen.
Lee Dreiling, Roslyn Entin,
Ruth Eppy, Lillian Feldman,
Cynthia Gaynor, Ruth Goldin,
Sheila Grenitz, Lillian Hirsch,
Gloria Katz, Sylvia Klein.
Billie Koffman, Helen
Koffman Waldman
Kuriansky, Sylvia Leber,
Hildreth Levin, Min Lowe, Claire
Mitchel, Anne Monarch, Sandra
Nisenbaum, Miriam Ring, Jayne
Rotman.
Shirley Rudolph, Carolyn
Russell, Susan Segaul, Jean
Shapiro, Hazel Sharenow, Reba
Shotz, Felice Sincoff, Maxine
Spewak, Linda Stewart, Lillian
Tucker.
Victor Gruman, vice chairman
of the Jewish Federation's 1980
UJA, extended the thanks and
Continued on Page 7

Family Service Sets
Annual Meeting
Sketch by Julian Feingold
Jewish Family Service of Broward
County will hold its 18th annual meeting at
7:30 p.m., Wednesday, May 7, at the
Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation.
The Annual Meeting Committee, under
the chairmanship of Mrs. Natalin Heiden,
stated that at this meeting an Annual
Report to the community will be presented
by President Fred P. Greene. Officers and
members of the board of directors will be
elected and presentation of the Esther
Lowenthal Community Service Award will
be made. Refreshments will be served after
the meeting. This meeting is open to the
general public.
Jewish Family Service is a counseling
agency offering its services to all residents
of Broward County. The basic objectives of
the Agency are to promote and strengthen
sound family life and to prevent personal
and family breakdown. The principal ac-
tivities of the agency are parent / child,
marital, and group counseling and services
to the aged. The agency also offers Family
Life Education programs to community
organizations as well as an active Russian
Resettlement Program.
Jewish Family Service is a licensed
adoption and foster care agency. Offices are
maintained at 3500 North State Road 7,
Fort Lauderdale, and 1909 Harrison St.,
Hollywood.
The agency is a financial recipient of
United Way of Broward County, Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
Jewish Federation of South Broward.

.......-..-..


i n* ciwn r tonatan or ureaxer rort Lauderdale
naian oj
Friday, April 25,1980

Fort Lauderdale Mission in 1977
Visited Misgav Am Kibbutz
Attacked by Terrorists
In 1977, the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale
sponsored a Mission to Israel.
The second day of the arrival of
the Floridians in Israel, the group
left its hotel in Safed. north of
Haifa, to travel by bus. passing
kibbutzim along the edge of the
Golan Heights. And then
heading for the Lebanon bor-
der ... let the diary of that
Mission, kept by Hazel Share-
now, take the next paragraph:
"We visited Kibbutz Misgav
Am right on the northern border.
This Kibbutz is 30 years old. We
were met by Pesach, General
Secretary of Misgav Am, who
took us on a long, uphill walk to
the very edge of the Lebanon bor-
der and warned us not to touch
the electrified barbed wire fence
which protects them. Bomb
shelters are built to take care of
the 90 children who live there.
Misgav Am has taken an active
part in three wars. They raise
cotton, apples, cows, have a tape
tactory, fish ponds, and sell
everything they produce ..."
On April 7, 1980. two and a
half years after the Federation's
Mission participants were told
about the "electrified barbed wire
fence." a mechanical failure made
the fence inoperative. And in the
dead of night, five Palestinians
broke through that fence and
attacked the nursery at Kibbutz
Misgav Am. Shmuel (Samil
Shani. 34. the secretary of the
kibbutz, was killed trying to head
off the terrorists. Also killed was
a child. Eyal Gluska. 2' years
old. and an Israeli soldier before
Israeli troops killed the five
terrorists.
Prime Minsiter Begin said:
"Evil men who are bent on
destruction of Israel carried out
tnis barbaric crime. It is only a
warning to us as far as our future
security is concerned. We knew it
all the time. Now some others will
understand it better."
First UJA Breakfast at Sunrise Lakes
A "first time" UJA breakfast
was held at the main clubhouse at
Sunrise Lakes Phase III recently,
sponsored by the Phase, under
the leadership of the five
presidents of the phases: Herb
Wilens, I; Jay Homer, II; Al
Schaeffer. Ill; Lew Eckstein, IV;
Murray Miller, V.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director ot the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, spoke on Federation
activities to the more than 250
residents of Phase III who were
in attendance at the UJA break-
fast.
Over $7,000 was raised for the
United Jewish Appeal as a first
Women's Forum Set May 19-20
The United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division of the Florida
Region, in cooperation with the
Council of Jewish Federations,
announces its plans for a Spring
leadership Forum of the fs to
be held at the Host Airport Hotel
in Tampa on May 19-20.
Conference will begin on
Monday, May 19, at noon and
end after lunch on Tuesday, May
Women all over are expected to
attend to learn what the 80's will
mean to them.
Life Income Offered
Do you have real estate, property, securities, or other
valuables?
Let us show you how you can:
Seal in profits and reduce capital gains;
Reduce federal estate taxes;
Save on probate costs;
Help keep your windfall profits;
t Provide you a better cash flow;
Receive a tax deduction while getting a life income.
Call Joel Telles for information without obligation at the
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale 484-8200-2999 NW 33 Ave Fort
Lauderdale, FL 33311. '
Third Annual Florida Regional
Young Leadership Conference
"Jewish Futures
It's Time for Self-Investment"
Friday, May 2 through Sunday, May 4
at the
Dodgertown Conf ernce Center
Vero Beach, Florida
Scholar In-Residence
Dennis Prager
Key note Speakers
>
, Director Brandeis-Bardin InstituU
Renowned author, Eight Questions
People Ask A bout Judaism; Scholar
Lecturer, National UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet Member
Morris Amitay
Executive Director of the American
Israeli Public Affairs Committee,
Washington, D.C.
BobiKiotx
National Chairman UJA Young
Women Leadership Cabinet
Sponsored by (Jailed Jewiaii Appeal
Yooag Leadership Cabinet
RerfoalV
YoaagWo
RefioalV
'a Leadership Cabiaet
For further information pleas* contact your local Federation
Families expect more
from
Riverside.
Moreservke.
time effort.
The breakfast committee did
an outstanding job under the
direction of Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Schwartz. Their food committee
was Ann Manas, Fritzi Figovsky,
Bernice Koehberg, Lee Goldstein,
Sylvia Levy, Sylvia Solomon,
Julia Dassen, Eva Manas, Sophie
Horowitz, Mac Leibowitz, Hy
Siflinger, Moe Genidvi and
Seymour Nevgeborn.
Coral Springs
Art Show Set
The Broward Art Guild and
the Coral Springs Artists Guild
join forces this weekend to
present an exhibition and sale of
arts and crafts in the first annual
"Coral Springs Mall Fine Arts '
and Crafts Show."
The show, scheduled for
Saturday, April 26, from 10 a.m.
to 9 p.m. and Sunday, April 27,
from noon to 6 p.m., hosts over
70 artists and craftsmen of local
and national fame. Original
works will be displayed inside the
new Coral Springs Mall at the
corner of University Drive and
Sample Road in Coral Springs.
This is the first combined
effort of two art guilds in
Broward County and is designed
to provide exposure for local
artists.
'Absentee Ballots
Available
For all residents who may be
heading north for the summer,
Supervisor of Elections Jane
Carroll is issuing a reminder
about absentee ballots.
Any registered voter who will
be away during the September or
October primaries or during the
November general election
should request an absentee ballot
now by writing or calling the
Supervisor of Elections Office,
Broward County Courthouse,
Room 170, Fort Lauderdale.
Any invalids or any college
I students who will be away during
I the fall elections should also
| request their ballots now.
Senior Adult Club
The Senior Adult Club of the
Jewish Community Center will
meet on Thursday, May 1, at 2
I p.m.
A special program is planned,
.ollowed by social dancing led by
Sol and Li] Brenner.
Riverside now has seven chapels to serve the
Jewish communities of Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties. But, more convenience is only one of the reasons
why since 1935, Riverside has been the standard by which
people compare funeral service.
At Riverside, families are served by the largest
Jewish staff of any funeral director in Florida. They are
people with a genuine understanding of families' needs,
regardless of financial circumstances.
At Riverside, families find total dedication
to Jewish tradition. And economical help in arranging
service between Florida and New York, or anywhere else
in the world.
Families expect more from Riverside.
We're trying to live up to that trust.
FT.LAUDERDALE(SUNRISE):1171 North West 61st Avenue
(Sunset Strip)
Call: 584-6060
Other chapels in North Broward,Hollywood,North Miami Beach,
Miami and West Palm Beach.
Five chapels serving the New York Metropolitan Area.
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Vietnamese Happily Resettled
, -In America's rise to po*er and
prominence, it has been ridiculed
for its never ending open arms
policy toward the underdog. Yet,
mo9t of the people in America,
and their ancestors, worked hard
to get here. Most of the time they
left behind all their worldly
goods, as well as a language and
a way of life they understood.
Many risked their lives for
freedom and a chance to make a
life worth living.
As a result of such efforts, a
" Nation of many peoples has
emerged. It is the courage and
ideals of many different cultures
which continue to forge the
American way of life. Thus, what
is said to be our weakness, is
instead our inner strength.
Here is the story of one of the
families who gave up all to come
to America. The Ngo family
* surrendered all they owned to the
Communist government in
Vietnam when they announced
their desire to leave the country.
For 12 pieces of gold, nearly a
pound of the precious ore, they
bought passage on a 55-foot boat
in the South China Sea.
For 10 days and nights they
drifted on this boat with 250
others. Lying on top of one
another, to keep the boat from
lipping over, they rationed the
little food and water they had
concealed among themselves. At
last, with no provisions left and
illness rampant, they reached the
Chinese coast. There they
received food and water, but were
quarantined on the boat for 15
days. After two months of im-
prisonment and interrogation,
the Chinese government released
them, assured they were not
Communists.
At 10:30, on the evening of
Nov. 26, 1979, the reception com-
mittee from Jewish Family
Service (JFS) of Broward
County, their Executive Director
Sherwin Rosenstein. represen-
tatives of Federation's Resettle-
ment Committee, and the press
.-awaited the arrival of the Ngo
family at the Fort Lauderdale
>iternational Airport.
But the flight held no such
parties and assuming they would
be contacted, the group
dispersed. However, at 2:30 a.m.
that same night, the Ngos
arrived. Unable to speak any
English and with only a note
referring them to Jewish Family
Services, they were assisted by
Delta Airlines. A Delta employee,
Mr. Nguyen, came back to the
airport after his midnight relief,
and took the family home for the
night. The next day, Jewish
Family Service found their
Tko Duong Ngo and family.
missing family at the front door
with bundles in hand.
Today Tho Duong Ngo, his
wife Nhung, her mother, and
their three young children reside
in Lauderhill, northwest Fort
Lauderdale. The baby, Binh. now
six months old, was yet to be
born when the Ngos were on their
perilous sea voyage for freedom.
Now she and her two brothers are
healthy and bright-eyed. But
Duong spoke of his thoughts
through an interpreter, My Paul,
saying, "It's like coming back
from the dead. We, except for the
children, still have nightmares of
the boat. But we are happy now,
not having to fear always of what
will happen next."
The JFS Social Worker, Ellen
Held, with the aid of Resettle-
ment Committee, said that the
agency assisted the family for
approximately three months,
introducing them to super-
markets and pharmacies to
supply their needs. Of Duong she
said", "He was ready to work as ot
day one. We like to give the
family a little time to adjust to
their new environment and we
give them the opportunity and
the freedom to deckle their
future."
Duong is now working at a
smoking pipe manufacturing
plant in Coral Springs. His wife is
enrolled in full-time English
classes that will lead to future job
placement.
The United States Govern-
ment's refugee funding has made
this possible for the Ngo family
and others like them ... as well
as our community agencies, like
Jewish Family Service. We can
be proud of these efforts for they
will be the bricks our youth will
build upon.
Milton Keiner Nominated
For Federation Presidency
Milton Keiner, general chairman of the successful 1980
United Jewish Appeal of the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and executive vice president of the
Federation, was nominated for the presidency to succeed
Leo Goodman.
The nominating committee, headed by Charles Locke,
proposed the slate of officers and board members to be
elected and installed at the Federation's annual meeting at
7:30 p.m., May 29, in Soref Hall, Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Pursuant to the by-laws of the Federation, the nominating
committee, which included Past President Jacob Brodzki,
Women's Division newly-elected president Gladys Daren,
Edmund Entin, Joel Reinstein and John Streng, will
present the slate of nominees of "at least one person for
each vacancy to be filled" to the general membership. In
accord with the by-laws, the following slate is being made
available to the membership of the Federation by ap-
propriate publicity (in this issue of The Jewish Fbridian)
"at least 15 days prior to the annual meeting. Additional
nominations for any director may be made by the filing of
a petition containing the signatures of 25 members of the
Federation."
PRESIDENT: Milton Keiner.
EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT: Victor Gruman.
VICE PRESIDENTS: Richard Romanoff, Saul Wein
berger, Joel Reinstein.
SECRETARY: Joel Levitt
TREASURER: John Streng
Board of Directors, Two Year Terms:
Irving Friedman
Morris Furman
Seymour Gerson
Alven S. Ghertner
Alfred Golden
David Jackowitz
Joseph Kaplan
William Katzberg
Florence K. Straus
Martin Kurtz
David Miller
Samuel K. Miller
Joseph Novick
Jack Nudelman
Anita Perlman
Israel Resnikoff
Albert Segal
Leonard Gluck
Board of Directors, One Year Term:
Alan Levy
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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i iwurwHn rionaian oj ureater fort Ijniit*r*f*i*'
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdal*
.

, April 25,1980
"Jewish Floridian
OF QR1ATKR FWIT LAUDKRDALR
Buetneae Office IX S. Federal Hwy Siite MM, DmU. Fla. 0004
Telephone RHil
FRED K SHOCHBT t^, ,_, 1UBAMNB SHOOBtT'
Editor and PubUahar fmt ExecuUve Editor
TIm Jewleh FlerMlan Doee Net OaoreaeM The I
Of The Merchaadlee AdverttMd la It* I
Oui Poetaft-e PaM at Daahv. FW- I
PubUahed Bl-Weekly
Times' Makes News Fit to Print
TH Jewish Floridian hat absorbed Hi* Jewish Unity and the Jewish Weekly.
SS*Li lh* J*"* Tataaraplite Afency, Seven Artl Feature Syndicate,
Worldwide News Service. National EdltorlaI Association. American Auoclatton of
af*rs
res.- (I
Out of Town Upon Request.
f!il,'*">J*,i" Nawaan, and the Florida Praat Association
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Ytar-7.$a
Friday, April 25, 1980
Volume 9

9 IYAR5740
Number 9
History Tells the Story
The Palestinian problem was caused by the
invading Arab states in 1948 encouraging Arabs to
leave what was then Palestine. The Arab states then
kept the Palestinians in refugee camps in order to use
them as political weapons against Israel. Now that
the Palestinians have dismembered Lebanon and are
a threat to the stability of the feudal and oil-rich
regimes in Saudi Arabia and the Persian Gulf, the
Arabs want to appease them by making Israel pay
the price. Let the U.S. government and West
Europe, ready to accede to this betrayal, recognize
that while-the 22 Arab states had no room for the
Palestinian refugees, tiny Israel opened its doors not
only to the survivors of Hitler's death camps but also
to some 500,000 Jews forced to flee from Arab
countries. Thus at 32, Israel can be proud of its
accomplishments in absorbing people from all over
the world.
Neither President Carter nor President Sadat
can change these facts of history, even as they move
to change others.
Stop That Twitching
The State Department made a valid point when
it said that United States foreign policy will not
change as a result of Sen. Edward Kennedy's upset
victory over President Carter in the New York
Democratic Presidential primary Mar. 25.
"If each post-election analysis were to create an
involuntary reflex on what we do, we'd-be twitching
every week," State Department spokesman Hodding
Carter told reporters the day after the New York
vote.
But the real message that the Carter ad-
ministration's foreign policy establishment should
get from the New York vote is that there has been too
much "twitching" in the State Department ar the
White House.
What the President or Vice Presiden alter
Mondale or Mrs. Rosarynn Carter says one day is
contradicted the next by a statement from Secretary
of State Vance or some other State Department
official.
rnn consistent policy, not twitching.
COCICTAJLTlMe
I picked up. my copy of the
New York Times the expatriate
New Yorker's Bible the other
morning and there it said in a
three-column heading, "Jews in
the Thousands Join Migration to
Sun Belt." Automatically, my
eye slid over the top heads in
Iran, inflation and The Campaign
to focus on this news item which
the Times' editors must have
regarded as of special im-
portance.
Four paragraphs down in the
story, I discovered that it was
based on a news release issued by
the American Jewish Committee
seven weeks previously but
jazzed up and given approriate
topical cover by Times reporters
in the field.
NOW I know there has been a
substantial movement of Jews
from the Northern tier to the Sun
Belt most of them elderly
retirees fleeing the rigors of the
Northern winters but including a
rising percentage of younger
Jews, mainly professionals, who
have recognized that the new
American frontier is the Sun
Belt.
I can see it here in my own
town in Florida where the Jewish
population has increased at least
threefold since we took refuge
here a few years ago. But while
the Jewish community has in-
creased in size, so has the general
population. What was a quiet
backwater has become to the
sorrow of many a bustling
little city with traffic problem
you wouldn't believe. Since my
wife and I settled here, a
beautiful temple and a handsome
synagogue have been built here
but so have two more Catholic
churches.
I know, too, that Florida
claims a larger Jewish im-
migration annually than the
State of Israel, but then Florida
is one of the fastest growing
states in the Union, and it is most
unlikely that the Jewish im-
migration is much out of
proportion to the total volume.
Still, if the Times talks of "tens
of thousands" of migrating Jews,
it sounds as though there is a big
Jewish population movement. So
I checked the statistics compiled
over the years for the AJC's
American Jewish Year Book,
going back to the 1971 figures.
THE MOST important fact,
glossed over in the Times story,
is that American Jewish
population growth is at little
more than the zero level. The
second fact, brought out in the
Yearbook's demographic tables,
is of a Jewish population shift
paralleling that of the general
population. The virtual zero
growth rate of American Jewry
parallels that of the Jewish
communities abroad. In eight
years, the American Jewish
community decreased by nearly
200,000.
In 1971, 24 percent of the
population of the United States
lived in the Northeast
49,591,000. including 63.2 per-
cent of the Jews of the country,
or 3.828.135. By 1979, the
Northeast's population had
dropped to 49,081,000 or 22.5
percent of the nation's
population.
During this period, the Nor-
theast's Jewish population
dropped to 3,393,620 or 57.9
percent of the national total. So,
in eight years, the Northeast lost
434,815 Jews. During the same
period, the South s Jewish
population increased by 232,780
from all sources, including
natural growth, while the general
population increased by more
than 6.5 million.
THE Times singled out the
Sun Belt states Arizona,
California, Florida, Georgia,
Hawaii and Texas for special
mention as having had an "in-
flux" of Jews. Well, in eight
years, the Jewish population of
Arizona increased from 21,000 to
39,285 but the proportion of Jews
in the total population decreased
by .3 percent.
IN CALIFORNIA, the
number of Jews actually
decreased from 721,045 in 1971 to
698,995 in 1979 and from 3.56
percent of the population to 3.1
percent. In the eight years, the
Jewish population of the Los
Angeles Metropolitan Area
slipped by 80,000, indicating that
some of the rapid growth
reported by communities like San
Diego may have been the result
of a shift of families from
metropolitan to less developed
areas.
In Florida, the retiree's
promised land, the Jewish
population jumped from 260,000
in 1971 to 435,558 in 1979, while
the total population increased by
more than 1.5 million, leaving the
Jews with their increased
numbers, actually a smaller
proportion of the population.
Certainly, many of the Jewish
newcomers had problems ad-
justing in the South, in becoming
acclimated, in adapting to a
slower pace and different style of
living, but hardly more so than
the non-Jew. In some cases.
Jewish newcomers may have
encountered anti-Semitic
manifestations but hardly more
serious or more frequent than in
New York's Westchester County
or other areas of the enlightened
Continued on Page 13
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Friday, April25,.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
-v*
iSBi.
Rabbis, Educational Directors,
Teachers Have Common Goals
L
Yesterday (Thursday. April 24) North Broward's
Council of Educational Directors and Rabbis met at the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale to
consider matters of common interest affecting the
religious schools in the area. The group also considered
the formulation of a common calendar for the school
year, evaluation of the Israel Independence Day-
celebration April 20 at the Jewish Community Center,
expansion of Adult F.ducation, and a review of the first
yea's operation of Federation's Judaica High School.
Highlighting the religious school calendar were the
dates scheduled for the quarterly seminars conducted
for the religious school teachers of the community.
Phyllis Chudnow. educational director of Plan-
tation's Reconstructionist Synagogue, noted that "the
four professional growth teacher seminars conducted
this'year were highly successful. Teachers improved
their skills, techniques and insights into the teaching of
trip major Jewish festivals. Through common planning,
all'the teachers joined together in participating in the
sessions and in exchanging ideas and methods that
have worked in their own classrooms."
Plans for Judaica High School, according to
Abraham J. Uittelson,. educational director for the
Kcderation, include "intensification of the curricula,
initiation of a teacher-aide training program,
broadening the college credit classes, introduction of
special programs within the synagogue setting, and
expanding the scope of the high school throughout the
cut ire Jewish community of North Broward County. He
said: "The strengthening of the elementary level
religious school programming has resulted in a more
knowledgeable student body for the high school
classes."
MELTON RESEARCH CENTER staff will
conduct a seminar on the teaching of the Bible Monday
and Tuesday, April 28 and 29. for teachers throughout
South Florida. The two-day session, to be led by Ruth
/.cilen/.iger of the Melton Center, will be held at the
Central Agency for Jewish Education in Miami.
Emphasis will be on teaching according to an inquiry
approach, employing the latest knowledge of
traditional and modern Biblical scholarship.
Arrangements are being made for directors of
Early Childhood Education programs in the area's
synagogues and Hebrew Day School to meet and
arrange their common calendar and deal with matters
relating to nursery and kindergarten activities.
Foundation Holding Tax Seminar April 29
Attorneys, accountants and bank trust officers
have been invited to a Tax Seminar, sponsored by the
Legal and Tax Committee of the Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Two outstanding legal authorities on tax
planning techniques for charitable giving will be the
speakers at the 3:45 p.m., Tuesday, April 29, seminar
at the Hilton Hotel, Gait Ocean Dr.. Fort Lauderdale.
Chairman of the Foundation, Arthur A. Faber. and
his co-chairman, Richard Romanoff, with the aid of
their 1980 Legal and Tax Committee, secured the
services of Atty. Byron L. Sparber and Atty. Martin
Kalb for the session.
Sparber. member of the law firm of Sparber.
Shevin. Rosen. Shapo & Heilbronner, is a former at-
torney-advisor to the U.S. Tax Court, lectures on
taxation at the Practicing Law Institute, and has
written many articles on taxation, probate, trust and
business law and pension and estate planning. He will
discuss recent tax developments and proposed changes
in the Federal and State laws.
Kalb. member of the law firm of Greenberg,
Traurig, Hoffman, Lipoff, Quentet and Wolf, was
formerly with the Office of the Chief Counsel of Internal
Revenue Service in Washington, an adjunct professor
at the University of Miami School of Law, and guest
lecturer at legal institutes. He will discuss the tax
aspects of charitable giving.
The Foundation's Legal and Tax Committee in-
cludes the following attorneys, headed by Carl Shuster:
Gerald Beyer. Elliot P. Borkson, Alvin Capp. Alfred P.
Denowitz. Jesse Faerber, Michael Feinman. Jeffrey M.
Fenster, Libo B. Fineberg, Howard Greitzer. Martin I.
Lipnack. Joel Reinstein. Barrett M. Rothenberg.
Also Certified Public Accountants with Hyman
Indowsky as chairman and including: Norman Becker,
Martin Cass. Judah Ever, Robert Hersh, Martin J.
Kurtz. Sheldon Polish, Martin D. Pollack, Sol Sokolow.
Irwin A. Weiser.
Plantation Family Breakfast June 8
...
The date for the "Family
Breakfast" for Plantaton's
Jewish families, originally
scheduled for May 4. has been
changed to Sunday morning,
June 8, in the Soref Hall of the
Jewish Community Center, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.
Martin Kurtz, chairman of the
Plantation United Jewish Appeal
Committee, said the change was
made to avoid conflicts with Lag
B'Omer celebrations on May 4.
and religious school classes at
synagogues that morning. The
change will enable more families
*<> bring their children to the
breakfast which is co-sponsored
by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. and the
Hebrew Day School of (Jreater
Fort Lauderdale.
The Committee working with
Martin Kurtz to assure a big
turnout for the event includes his
wife, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Forman,
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley
Frankowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Gil
Friedman. Dr. and Mrs. Gerald
UJA Birthday Gift
Goldberg, Dr. and Mrs. Richard
Greene, Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Grenitz, Mr. and Mrs. David
Jackowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey
Klein.
Also, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Levy,
Dr. and Mrs. Stephen
Nemerofsky, Mr. and Mrs.
Sheldon Polish, Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Raskin. Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Reinstein. Dr. and Mrs. Fred
Reitman, Dr. and Mrs. Robert
Segaul, Dr. and Mrs. Anold
Zager.
;h
Inverrary residents held a
birthday party for a neigh-
bor, Sam Kirshman,
recently. In lieu of the
traditional birthday gifts
and assorted gift certificates,
Joe Kaplan, Inverrary UJA
Committee chairman, an-
nounced that all funds had
been pooled to make a sizable
gift in Kirshman s name for
the Jewish Federation's 1980
UJA Campaign.
Middle East Geography
Involved in Peace Process
mnNVMM
Dr. Aaron Kellerman,
professor of geography at Haifa
University, Israel, provided an
analysis of the conflict in the
Middle Fast from the viewpoint
of the geo-political factor af-
fecting the region, especially in
light of the historical develop-
ment.
The professor, speaking in an
informal manner last week to the
staff of the Jewish Federation of
(ireater Fort Lauderdale.
devoted his talk to "The
Geography of Peace."
Formerly on the faculty of the
University of Miami, Kellerman
discussed a variety of insights
related to the physical features of
Israel and the countries on its
borders which have influenced
relationships of the peoples
involved throughout the cen-
turies.
The professor was on a
speaking tour for Central Agency
for Jewish 'Education in South
Florida, with the local
arrangements made by
Federation's Education Director
Abraham J. Gittelson.
*S*.
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Lor fuRthep InCoRrrution, Call
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^T"
*A Song in Their Hearts'
A seven pound dark haired,
blue-eyed Shira Sperber, given
the name from the famous "shira
Hashirim," Song of Songs, was
born to Laura and Matthew
Sperber on Kibbutz Yahel in the
Negev desert, Tuesday, April 8.
Ruth and Milton Sperber, of
Fort Lauderdale, happy grand-
parents, tell of the ecstatic
phone calls from Israel, reporting
the good news. In eight weeks,
they will make the journey to
visit and celebrate the birth of
their first Sabra grandchild.
Laura and Matthew were part
of the original group of National
Federation of Temple Youth of
the World Union for Progressive
Judaism that helped conceive the
plans for the first Reform Kib-
butz in 1976 in the Arava, north
of Eilat.
Laura is in charge of the
greenhouse, raising flowers for
export, and is active also as a
guide, when the LFTY and
NFTY youth groups visit.
Matthew heads the Seminar, the
new study center dedicated in
February on the kibbutz that was
built by the Sisterhoods of the
Reform Congregations, where
youth from all parts of the world
will come to study.
The American couple was
married in 1977, and enroute to
Israel, made a three-week tour of
Russia, in behalf of the Jewish
Agency in Israel, visiting as
good-will ambassadors with
many refusniks.
As far back as age 17, Laura
and Matthew, active always in
the Reform youth movements
both stated, "When we finish our
education, we will live our lives in
Israel" And so, a dream come
true for these pioneers, living
their hopes and prayers, a
commitment to build and
strengthen an Israel at peace, are
now the proud parents of
"Shira," a song in their hearts.
Shaw Seeks House Seat
Mayor E. Clay Shaw of Fort
Lauderdale, recently returned
from the mayors' conference in
Israel, announced his candidacy
for the 12th District
congressional seat now held by
Rep. Edward Stack.
In Israel, Mayor Shaw pledged
his continuing support of Israel
in a meeting with Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin in
Jerusalem. A wide range of issues
was discussed, including mutual
problems affecting rapidly
growing metropolitan areas.
Shaw was one of 10 mayors
from across the country invited
by Jerusalem Mayor Teddy
Kollek to the International
Mayors' Conference. The con-
ference was hosted by the
municipality of Jerusalem, and
directed by the American Jewish
Congress and the Institute for
Jerusalem Studies.
Mayor Shaw addressed the
International Conference on the
"Problems of Governing a
Heterogenous City." Earlier in
the week Shaw visited several
historic cities, including
Bethlehem, Jericho, and Old and
New Jerusalem. He also toured a
kibbutz, Judea Hills, and
the Yad / Vashem Holocaust
Memorial.
The Mayors' Conference en-
titled "Urban Problems of
Heterogeneous Cities," took
place in Jerusalem from April 8 -
10. Shaw gained a better un-
derstanding of Jerusalem's urban
development and municipal
administration, as well as those
of the other cities represented at
the conference. Although Mayor
Shaw represented the Broward
county Fort Lauderdale area,
the trip was not paid for by the
city.
$25 Contribution Required
To Receive 'The Floridian'
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 as a public same* to the Jewish communities In North Broward County by the
Jewish Federation of
2999 N.W. 33rd Ave.
Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Greater Fort Lauderdale
Phone
305/484-8200
Leo Goodman ~^kW^^W Loill. s Qottll.b
President Executive Director
Milton KaiiMr
Executive Vice President
Victor Qruman I Richard Romanoff
Vice President I Secretary
JMl Ratnstein IJoolLavltt
Vice President I Treasurer
John Strong I Mrs. Bernard Libros
Vice President \ Women's Division President
o* four tditonti column* ol THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN ,pn // opmnn ol Iht Publish*
end ntithar inott columns nor in tdvrtwng rtpifni tnaorstmtni or Mt Jt*ish FKImimunr,
Ol QrMMr Foil LtudtiOHm "
NmlMm
ItiiiiinWitM
fn,JmUkri,fm,m^mMb,mmtJ
I NW SM Aw... Fort La**** mi i
Art Institute
Hosts Events
Bob Peterson, vice president
and director of admissions at the
Art Institute of Fort Lauderdale,
announced that the school will
open its doors for "Open House
'80" on Thursday, May 1, from 7
to 10 p.m. Peterson expects 1,000
interested students, parents, art
teachers and guidance counselors
to attend this year.
The evening will include
painting demonstrations, air-
brush techniques, films and slide
presentations, fashion shows,
cartooning, information on
financial aid programs and
protrait techniques using live
models.
This exhibition of 50 to 60
pieces will include free-hand "hot
glass," sterling silver jewelry,
ceramics, sculpture, welded steel
assemblages, water colors,
acrylics, oils and photography.
The show opens to the public at
no charge. Gallery hours are 8 to
5, Monday through Friday, and 8
to 12 on Saturday.
Wedding Dress Going to Israel
It'l always exciting when a
wedding is being planned, and
it's no different in the Women's
League for Israel in Haifa, where
a Russian immigrant will soon be
married.
Muriel Lunden, aided by Mimi
Kaye of Woodlands in Tamarac,
prepares her daughter Susan's
dress, to be taken to Israel.
Muriel Lunden, also of
Woodlands, is a member of the
national board of governors of
Women's League for Israel, now
in its 52nd year which has aided
125,000 girls in Israel.
Seniors 'Rock' for Heart
Two Broward County Nursing
Homes participated in the
American Heart Association,
Broward County Chapter's
"Rock and Roll Jamboree" and
raised over $3,700 for this year's
campaign.
The Plantation Nursing Home
went all out for the event. The
employees baked pastries for a
cake sale; residents sold their
prized possessions at a white
elephant sale, and contacted
friends and relatives to pledge
money for each minute they
"rocked" in their rocking chair.
The "rolling" for Heart was, of
course, the wheelchair race.
Thanks went to the work of Ms.
Debbie Maraio and the residents
and employees of Plantation
Nursing Home from "Heart."
The Sheffield Convalarium was
also the scene of festivities under
the supervision of Ms. Pat
Travis.
After theatre
there's nothing like a delicious
cup of coffee. Maxwell House
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I
Friday, April 25. 1980
Women's Division
Elects Officers
Continued from Page 1
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
**
best wishes ol the Federation's
officers and directors for the
valiant services of the Women's
Division. He congratulated the
new officers and board.
In their review of the year's
Jean Shapiro presided at
installation of officers and
board members of
Federation's Women's
Division.
activities, Mrs. Libros and Mrs.
Daren credited the dedication
and commitment of all the
women with whom they worked,
including words of special thanks
to campaign leaders, Lillian
llirsh. Ethel Waldman. Hildreth
Levin, Susan Segaul. Felice
Sincoff. and Womenls Division
director Jan Salit and Secretary
Phyllis Richman.
Mitchie Libros added that "the
fantastic group of officers and
board members made it easy
because of their generosity, time,
money and effort for the benefit
of Jews everywhere.
The 1980-81 president Gladys
Daren has a record of leadership
extending for many years in
Jewish efforts, including the
Federation, the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Honds for Israel,
Sisterhood, ORT, Iladassah,
Friends for Life, and, as the
installing officer said: "Name it,
Gladys has done it."
Heading up the 1981 UJA
campaign among the women will
be Ethel Waldman, vice chair-
man of the campaign this year
and coordinator of the Leader-
ship Institute. In Hartford,
Conn., where she, her husband
and their four children previously
lived, Ethel was accorded high
honors, including Woman of
Valor by Bonds for Israel, and
life membership in several
organizations, and represented
Hartford on national boards.
Billie Hoffman was honored
with life membership because of
her long record of service and
devotion to the Women's
Division of the Federation.
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Women's Division's Historian Min Gruman (center) is flanked
by Vice Presidents Florence K. Strauss (left) and Carolyn
Gutman.
The Veterans Administration's
newest program, a unique out-
reach effort for Vietnam veterans
with readjustment problems,
officially began in Fort Lauder-
dale, April 14, with the opening
of a VA counseling center at 423
N. Andrews Ave., just four
blocks north of Broward
Boulevard. Centers in St. Peters-
burg and Jacksonville opened in
March.
The VA Center provides in-
formal, low-key psychological
counseling, in a home-like at-
mosphere, for Vietnam vets who
have had difficulty re-entering
civilian life.
The centers are to be as free of
conventional government
regulations and red tape as
possible. Eligibility for help will
not be based on a medical diag-
nosis, and veterans need not
make prior contact with VA
offices or hospitals.
Amie Feiner, Fort Lauderdale
center director, said, "We've just
moved into our permanent
location, but we've been seeing
veterans since November. So far,
our program has been well
received and our counseling staff
is quite busy. The response has
been very positive."
Women's Division's Secretaries: Fran Smith, Josephine
Newman, Joan Okun.
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Pa*e8
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Aprtl J6,1*80
Passover Packages Made the Holiday Happier
BchZAhIZRrHL0DtGEJS?flalm Beach ^Broward counties present $1 000
O^Jj Ulazer, JCC President Anita Perlman, Irv Zucker and Jules Sackman
READY TO DELIVER the goodies: WECARE Coordinator Anne Fleischman
with Morty Leichter, Buddy Neustein, Bob Ingwer, Danny Goldberg, Israel
Resnikoff and JCC Passover Program Chairman Mike Weingarten.
packages," said Mike
Many weeks of preparation
and ground work went into the
making and distribution of
Passover packages to the needy.
Contributions of money and food
were made by the fo Lowing:
B'nai B'rith Lodges of Palm
Beach & Breward Counties,
B'nai B'rith Women of
Tamarac,
Margate Jewish Center
Minyonaires,
Free Sons of Israel,
Bermuda Club Ladies & Men
Assns.,
Rayus Hadassah,
Hebrew Day School of Fort
Lauderdale,
Fine Food Distributors.
Marvin Schagrin was thanked
for obtaining Passover wine from
National Wine & Liquors, Miami
Crown Distributors, Coastal
Merchandising and Florida
Beverages Corp.
"Because B'nai B'rith cares
passionately about their un-
derprivileged and needy fellow
Jews," Victor Glazer, president-
elect of B'nai B'rith Lodges of
Palm Beach and Broward
Counties, presented $1,000 to
JCC for Passover food packages.
'The Master Cat' Was 'Family Affair'
This contribution made possible
the inclusion of fresh meat and
produce with all the other
traditional items that went into
the holiday baskets.
B'nai B'rith, supporting the
Jewish community, and now
WECARE, because of their
generosity, enhanced the
Passover giving to make the
Passover program so meaningful
to so many who couldn't have
celebrated Passover traditionally
without an assist from their
caring fellow man.
"Not enough can be said about
the volunteers who loaded their
cars and delivered these
Weingarten, Passover program
chairman. Among Mike's in-
dispensable helpers were Buddy
Neustein, Danny Goldberg, Sol
Weissner and Julie Gerstein.
In addition to food for needy
families, Eda Solon arranged for
the Jewish residents in 12
Broward nursing homes and
convalescent home .to receive
individual packages.
WECARE volunteers worked
diligently, day in and day out,
and succeeded in making
Passover a happy holiday for so
many otherwise forgotten
families.
Phys Ed Classes Ottered
Sunday, April 6, marked the
first performance of the Jewish
Community Center's Children's
Theatre group. The show, "The
Master Cat" was a "family af-
fair." Within this group of
players and production staff were
family units of children and
parents, husbands and wives,
working together to make it the
success that it was.
Ivy Levine, director, had the
support of husband, Larry, who
loved being stage manager, and
commented that "I'm looking
forward to the next production."
Rick Nathanson, who designed
and helped build the set, while
wife, Susan, portrayed the fierce
giant, agreed, "It's been loads of
fun being a part of the show."
"Puss in Boots," Joseph
Schaal, and his mother Alizira,
who made the costumes, were
another family unit; as was
Arlene Horrow, the master of
ceremonies and her two sons,
Any, the miller's son, and Mark,
the villager. Aden's youngest
child, Ellen, came to many
rehearsals. She was fondly
referred to as everyone's un-
derstudy. Whenever anyone
IVY LEVINE (second from left) with husband Larry (left), set
designer Rick Nathanson and Roselyn Bos sin.
Charlene. Together they studied
and portrayed their roles as
villagers. Additionally, Susan
Grubbs and Marjorie Wichinsky
were an important part of the
CREATIVE MOVEMENT (AGES 2Vi -
tt>
Begins: May8
Fee: $10.00
Time: 4-4:30p.m.
Day: Thursday! Ssessions
Minimum number needed 5
CREATIVE MOVEMENT (AGES 2%
4Hl
Movements to stories, games and
dance.
Jumping, running, skipping and more.
Begins: May 13
Fee: $10.00
Time: 1 1:30 p.m.
Day: Tuesdays S sessions
Minimum number needed 4
PEANUT SPORTS CLUB (GRADES
1*2|
Play a variety of sports games
including soccer, basketball,
floor hockey and baseball. Good
supervision and sports fun.
Begins: May8
Fee: MOO
Time: 4-5p.m.
Day: Thursdays 8 sessions
Minimum number needed -10
Maximum 20
DANCE FEVER (GRADES K THRU 1)
Ballet, tap, Jazz, modern dance
disco, a little of each.
Begins: May 8
Fee: Jlii.oo
Ttme:4-5p.m.
Day: Thursdays-6 sessions
Minimum number needed 6
Maximum 12
DANCE FEVER (GRADES 2 THRU 4)
Ballet, tap. Jazz, modern dance,
discc-a little of everything.
Begins: May 8
Fee: $10.00
Time: 5-6p.m.
Day Thursdays-6 sessions
Minimum number needed 6
Maximum 12
KINDERGARTEN SPORTS CLUB
(AGES 5*61
Play a wide variety of games and
sports In a fun. well supervised
EUen
couldn't make a rehersal,
was there to fill in.
Allison Levey, the princess,
had the support of mother,
Leona, who faithfully brought
her to all the rehearsals and Sarah
Drucker involved her daughter,

Walt Michot (right), photographer for the Fort lOauder
News Sun Sentinel, was a recent guest at the JCC
Photography Class conducted by Michael Weinberg. Listeners
included Craig Feldman, John Segaul, David Israch.
cast. "We enjoyed the
camaraderie," said Susan, as
Marjorie smiled in agreement.
The "Master Cat" was a
successful production. It brought
the Jewish Community Center
much pleasure, and reinforced the
Center's goals of family par-
ticipation. "The strengthening of
family ties in play and study is a
goal we're proud of," said
William Goldstein, executive
director.
JCC Tribute Cards
TrI\C* iC^ annunces that
Tribute Cards for all occasions
will soon be available for your
convenience. Watch The
*Jonduui for details on how to
obtain cards.
Game Room
Activities
The purpose of the Game
Room Activities program on
Thursday evenings is "to provide
a sociable atmosphere in which
Center members can meet each
other and also to develop skills of
games such as canasta, mah
jong, chess." This is exactly what
is happening at the JCC.
Several of the JCC members
very new to Florida, have joined
this activity in order to meet new
acquaintances and have formed a
regular foursome.
AU Center members are in-
vited. Instruction is available if
requested in advance. Game set-
up also possible. Call the Adult
Activity office for more info.
program. Games Include "T"-Ball,
Kick ball, Soccer and many more.
Begins: May 7
Fee: $6.00
Time: 4-5p.m.
Day: Wednesdays-6 sessions
KARATE FOR KIDS (GRADES 2
THRU 8)
Learn to defend yourself. How to
hold your body, move and attack.
Begins: May 11
Fee: $8.00
Time: 23p.m.
Day: Sundays6sessions
Minimum number needed 8
Maximum 15
BASE BALL CLINIC (GRADES 2-3)
Not a team or league, but
good hard work at the basics:
Hitting, pitching, throwing,
and catching. Supervised.
lough workouts.
Begins. May6
Fee: (2.50
Time: 4-5p.m.
Day: Tuesdays-6sessions
Minimum number needed 10
KIDS FLOOR HOCKEY (GRADES 2
THRU 8)
Lots of fast paced action. Teams
formed. Refs and coaches. Four
players per side.
Begins: Mf.y 11
Fee: $2.00
Time: 3-4:15p.m.
Day: Sundays-( sessions
BASEBALL CLINIC (GRADES 4 THRU
6)
A training session for players
who wish to Improve their game
or learn new positions. Drills
for pitchers, catchers, lnfleldera
and outfielders.
Begins: May 7
Fee: $2.50
Time: 4-5pm
Day: Wednesday-6sessions
KARATE FOR TEEN8 (GRADES 8
THRU 121
Learn to defend and attack. A self
defense class.
Begins: May 11
Fee: $10.00
Time: 34p.m.
Day: Sundaya-d sessions
Minimum number needed 6
Maximum 12
THRUtfLR HOCKEY ,aRADES
COE D-Sign up astesuns or Individuals
Teams made-Games in Gym. Four play
a time Fast pace acUon. SUcks and
pucks furnished
Begins: May 11
Fee: $2.00
Time: 1:30-3 p.m.
Day: Sundays-6 sessions
MEN'S SOFTBALL
Sundays 10 am. to noon
Fee: $10.00
Teams formed, practices,
scrimmages and games.
Slow pitch Softball for those
of you 16 to 70 years of age.
sign up at the center now
Bring a friend for the first few weeks.
t~all Ed Hasan for more information
GOLF LESSONS
For adults and teens or kids with
parents. In the gym. learn
to hold the clubs, drive, stroke,
chip Proper swing and body move-
menu.
Begins: May8
Fee: $10.00
Time: 8-9:30p.m.
Day: Thursdays-6 sessions
Minimum number needed6


Friday, April**, i960
The Jewish Florididn of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9

Yom Hashoah Observance Memorializes Six Million
YOM HASHOAH participants included Jacob Esther Milgrom, Edith Goldhar, Moses Banker and Federation's Bonnie
Brodzki, Candlelighters Ada Feingold, Shabs Ozor, Ludwik Brodzki. Rabbi Schwartz, and Teen Michelle Serlez.
Broman, Meryl Zalesky,
By MAX (MAGGIE) LEVINE
Of Jewish Federation
WE MUST NEVER
FORGET."
That message was brought
home vividly to hundreds in
synagogues and the Jewish
Community Center at 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. and to hundreds of
thousands of other Jews
throughout the world as they
observed Yom Hashoah, Dav of
Remembrance, on April 13, 1960
the day coinciding exactly
with Jewish calendar of 35 years
ago, liberation from death camps
for survivors of the horrible
Holocaust.
Jacob Brodzki, past president
of the Jewish Federation and
Jewish Community Center,
summed it up for more than 350
men, women and children in
JCC's Soref Hall, when he said:
"This generation has become the
generation of redemption. Every
generation must bear witness to
the horror of the Holocaust. It
should never be forgotten by all
humanity."
Cantor Jerome Klement of
Temple Emanu-El chanted the
ancient memorial prayer for the
Six Million Martyrs of the
Holocaust, El Moleh Rachamim,
followed by six survivors, called
one by one by Jacob Brodzki with
their area of captivity, to light
the candles of the specially-made
stained-glass candelabra with its
inscription: Zachor, 6,000,000.
Lighting the candles which
stemmed from tree branches in
the candelabra were Ada
Feingold, Ludwik Brodzki
(Jacob's brother), Esther
Milgrom, Moses Banker, Edith
Goldhar, Shabs Ozor.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
director of Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission, offered
the special Kaddish which in-
cluded responsive reading that
included the "tolling" of such
death camps as Auschwitz,
Dachau, Buchenwald, Treblinka.
Those names were emblazoned on
the backdrop of the stage at Soref
Hall where a painting of Nazis
guarding Jewish victims was
unveiled.
The candelbra was created by
Joseph Milgrom, the painting of
the Holocaust scene was done by
Julian Feingold.
Other participants included
Violet Zausner and Max Lesser,
serving as narrators to the
continuing segments of the 60-
minute observance: Sunny
Landsman, Walter Saltzman,
Joel Telles with readings from
Holocaust literature, and Joseph
Goldhar doing the same in
Yiddish.
Readings were also offered by
three members of the JCC Teen
Federation from "I Never Saw
Another Butterfly": Meryl
Zalesky, Michelle Serlez and
Bonnie Broman.
Sol Gruber sang the song of
the Jewish Partisans, Cantor
Klement sang Am Yisrael Choi
(Israel Lives), and Shufami'th
Saltzman, who sang Ani Maimin
(I Believe), closed the observance
by leading the audience in the
singing of Hatikvah (Hope),
Israel's national anthem.
CREATOR of the Yom Hashoah candelabra is Joseph Milgrom
(left), and standing by his painting of a concentration camp
scene is Julian Feingold, also a survivor of the Holocaust.
The JCC / Federation Yom
Hashoah Committee, headed by
Helen Goldwin, included Rabbi
Schwartz, the Saltzmans,
Goldhar, Violinist George Sch-
willer, Piano Accompanist Irene
Unterman, Irving Drucker whose
Holocaust Village made of match
sticks was on stage during the
observance, Herman Nadler,
slide photographer, and Sunny
Landsman, who also contributed
posters of the Holocaust
memorial shrine in Jerusalem,
Yad Vashem.
At Century Village, Observance Includes Mock Trial
"YOU ARE
FORGOTTEN!"
NOT
So declared Rabbi David
w lierent in concluding a moving
tribute to the Six Million
Martyrs of the Holocaust at the
Sunday night, April 13, Yom
Hashoah, Day of Remembrance,
service at Temple Beth Israel in
Deerf ield Beach.
More than 1,100 persons,
including the mayor and a
councilman from the city and an
Episcopal church official, were in
attendance for the memorial
service which was followed by the
presentation of mock trial of
Arabs versus Israel in "The
Court of World Opinion."
Samuel K. Miller, serving as
chairman of the event, said: "All
MOCK TRIAL In the Court of World Opinion, the "Arabs" are on the left; the "Israelis" on
(and in) the right.
Club to Repeat
Program
By popular request, the Mr.
and Mrs. Club of the Jewish
Community Center will repeat a
,-M^H-received 'fun-' program of
Mfcinko on Saturday, April 26 at 8
p.m.
Tickets are on sale in the JCC
office and must be purchased in
advance. Refreshments included.
Call the Center office for details.
Adult Activities Chairperson
Susan Nathanson reports that
the club's square dance recently
*as well received by a near
capacity attendance. Monthly
activities are planned for this
young segment of JCC.
The club's committee invites
calls to the Adult Activities office
at JCC for more information.
Folk Dancing
Keeping in shape through
to avoid the humdrum boredom
"I simple exercise. Ida and Nat
Wolfson teach a fun class of folk
dancing at the JCC every
Monday 2:30 to 4.
of Israel is responsible one for
another. We lost one-third of our
numbers when six million were
slaughtered. They must never be
forgotten."
We must be prepared to fight
tyranny. The Warsaw heroic
resistance against the Nazis
taught us well. We must learn to
fight with courage and dignity."
Cantor Joseph Pollack chanted
the memorial prayer for the
martyrs.
In the mock trial, written by
Frances Nusbaum, who un-
fortunately was unable to attend
based on material contained in
"Myths and Facts 1980."
produced by the AIPAC
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee, publishers of Near
East Report.
In dramatic fashion, charges
that Israel "stole" Palestine and
expelled Palestinians in the
creation of the state in 1948 were
refuted and only the charge that
Israel changed the character of
the land was upheld because
the land that was barren now
blooms. A concluding witness
was Irving Friedman who
portrayed the role of a Holocaust
survivor who emigrated to a new
life in Israel.
Others participating in the
mock trial which is being con-
sidered as a project that can tell
the facts about Israel to
audiences in all parts of Broward
County included: Marian Cohen,
Morris Greenbaum, Nat
Blumberg, Dorothy Plotke,
Frieda Weider, Ruth Rosenberg,
Marc Nusbaum, Shirley
Weisman, Al Berley, Bernie
Berne, Sam Klausner, Lillian
Druge, Marty Rosen.
Rabbi Berent elaborated
that thought by saying: "It is
vital for us to remember. If we
fail to remember, who will? .
Never say it can't happen here.
'Arafat'
'Begin'
the service because she had been
seriously injured in a fall a few
days before the service, the
"plaintiff waa Yassir Arafat,
played by Morris Greenbaum,
ana tne defendant" was rYune
Minister Menachem Begin,
played by Dorothy Plotke.
So well did the cast of men and
women from Century Village
East portray their parts that the
audience was moved to outbursts
of jeering and cheering with the
"judge," Ed Rosenberg, gaveling
for order and declaring he would
"clear the courtroom" if it
continued.
Directed by Ruth Rosenberg,
the drama-documentary was
'Survivor'
uoiii J:........ II r -Mi imi
JL



PafelO
A tut tiVUfAVM /iinnni/m nr i4*m*m -.------
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 25,1980





Library Notes
MOTHER'S DAY
CRAFT PROGRAMS
On Saturday, May 3, young-
sters of all ages are invited to the
Riverland Branch Library, 2710
W. Davie Blvd., Fort Lauderdale,
to make Mother's Day cards from
2 to2:30 p.m.
The Fort Lauderdale Branch,
1300 E. Sunrise Blvd., offers
Mother's Day crafts for all ages
from 7 to 8 p.m. on Tuesday, May
6. Please bring old greeting
cards, if possible.
Youngsters ages 3 to 5 are
invited to make picture plaques
at the Coral Springs Branch,
9571 W. Sample Rd., on Wednes-
day, May 7, from 11 to 11:46 a.m.
A parent must attend; pre-regis-
tration is necessary; bring two
styrofoam meat trays, from 3:46
to 4:30 p.m. That afternoon, boys
and girls ages 6 to 12 will make
terrariums as gifts Please pre-
register and bring a small plant.
Boys and girls, ages 6 to 12,
will make pictures for their
mothers on Friday, May 9, from 4
to 5 p.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
Branch, 3521 NW 43 Ave.
A Mother's Day arts and crafts
program will be presented at the
Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd., on Saturday, May
10, for ages 5 and up from 10:30
to 11:30 a.m.
SPECIAL PROGRAMS
On May 3 at 10 a.m., Ford
Scott, owner of Lauderdale
Diver, will present a program on
scuba diving at the Fort Lauder-
dale Library.
Four films wilj be shown,
followed by a question / answer
session. The films are: Fish
Antics. Things That Go Bump in
the Night, about night diving in
Grand Cayman. These films were
made by Jack McKenny, former
publisher of Skin Diver
Magazine. Other films will be
Guns and Garlands, by Ozzie
Wezell, which shows diving on
the wrecks of the Japanese fleet
at the Island of Truk in the South
Pacific, and Joy of Diving, a
commercial film about the art of
scuba diving.
On May 15 at 7:30 p.m. the
same program will be presented
at the Riverland Library in Fort
Lauderdale.
will present a program on water
safety at the Fort Lauderdale
Library, for ages six and up.
Parents and Children are invited
to view the film, Froggy and His
Friends and to receive coloring
books about general water safety.
The Library for the Visually
and Physically Handicapped:
During the month of May, the
Fort Lauderdale Library will
have a display of aids for the
partially sighted, and during the
week of May 5, pamphlets,
speakers, films and demon-
strations will be available.
On Monday, May 5, at 1:30
p.m., Dr. William Rand, ophthal-
mologist, will discuss "Cataracts
and Micro Surgery." On Wed-
nesday, May 7,11 a.m. to 1 p.m..
Dr. John Renaldo, optometrist,
will present a lecture demon-
stration of optical aids for the
partially sighted. On May 7, at
1:30 p.m., Chad Chaddock will
demonstrate Visualtek, which is
an electronic enlarger. A
slide / lecture on "Glaucoma:
Sneak Thief of Sight," will be
presented by Dr. Ferayomi,
ophthalmologist, on Thursday,
May 8 at 7 p.m. Finally, a film
program on "Handicapped
Awareness" will be shown all day
Saturday, May 10, from 9:30
a.m. to 4 p.m.
Books and magazines,
recorded on cassette tapes and
records, are available for adults
and children who have difficulty
using conventional print
materials. Record and cassette
players are loaned free of charge
and all materials are provided
through the mail without
postage. If you are unable to
come to the library, books can be
mailed to your home.
"Voices in Bronze and Gold," a
program featuring the Chancel
Bell Choir of the First United
Presbyterian Church of Pompano
Beach, will be presented at the
Margate Catharine Young
Branch Library, located at 5810
Park Drive, on Saturday, May 3,
from 8 to 9:30 p.m. The choir is
directed by Daniel L. Miller, and
soprano Sandy Miller will sing
many popular favorites.
On May 31 at 10 a.m. Flotilla Murray Ferguson will present
32 of the Coast Guard Auxiliary "Popular Overtones," 7:30 8:30
Chief of Protocol Named
For Jewish Olympics
Colonel Phillip Cohen, USMC
retired, regional director of B'nai
B'rith, has been appointed by
Israel and the United States as
the chief of protocol for the 1981
World Jewish Olympics (Mac-
cabiah Games) to be held in
Israel.
Cohen, a native of Philadelphia
and a South Florida resident, was
the coordinator and director of
the Maccabiah Games in 1961
65, '69, '73 and 1977. He assisted
the security of the 35 nations
attending the games.
In 1977, he was the captain of
the United States team, winners
of the world championship.
Cohen has been honored by the
States of Israel five times and a
State of Israel five times and is a
life member of the Wingate In-
stitute in Natanya, Israel.
Wingate serves as the training
ground not only for the physical
education teachers but is respon-
sible for the physical condition of
the Israel defense forces,
rehabilitation of the handicapped
and the treatment of the victims
of all Israel conflicts.
As chief of protocol in the
Maccabiah Games, Cohen will be
responsible for seeing that all
competing nations adhere to the
Olympic rules and policies.
"Also, I will see to it that af)
nations are given the courtesy
p.m., at the Tamarac Library on
Wednesday, May 21, for all ages.
Ferguson began his career in
the early 1930's as a sound
engineer. Today he works with a
self-designed sound system that
sounds like a 100-piece orchestra.
Sounds of the orchestra literally
fills the room with music. Listen
to the music of Nikolayev,
Rossini and Von Suppe, among
others.
FILM SERIES
Tuesday is film night at the
Fort Lauderdale Branch Library.
The following films will be shown
for all ages at 7:30 p.m.
May 6: Sing a Sign," sign
language put to music. Blind
Sunday, about the friendship be-
tween two teenagers, a blind girl
and a sighted boy. Day in the
Life of Bonnie Consolo, Bonnie is
a woman of courage and
determination.
May 13: 500 Million Years
Beneath the Sea, Cousteau takes
the viewer below the surface of a
South Pacific lagoon to show how
man is killing the coral that
provides a natural habitat for
hundreds of species of animals.
World of Cousteau, story of Capt.
Cousteau s experiment that
showed man can survive and
function at great ocean depths for
prolonged periods.
Thursday is also 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.:
May 1: Audubon's Florida
Wildlife, Audubon's Shore Birds,
Air Is for Breathing."
May 8: Gold Rush, a dramatic
comedy set in the Alaskan Gold
Rush country. Considered to be
Chaplin's finest masterpiece.
MEETINGS
The next meeting of the Junior
Friends of the Fort Lauderdale
Library, a group for junior and
senior high school students will
take place at the library, 1300 E.
Sunrise Blvd., Saturday, May 3
from 2 to 3 p.m.
Mrs. Barlow will lead a group
at the Fort Lauderdale Branch
Library on Mondays, May 5 and
19 from 2 to 4 p.m.
Mrs. Alyce Douglas will lead
discussions on the work of
William Shakespeare at the Fort
Lauderdale Library, Thursday
evenings. May 1,8,15,22 and 29,
at 7:30 p.m.
Bridge workshops for in-
termediate level players are being
offered at three Broward County
libraries during the month of
May, conducted by Lester
Rosenthaj. The Coral Springs
branch wul present, its workshop
on Friday, May 2 and 16, 10 to
noon. Learn at the Lauderhill
branch, 1174 NW 42 Way, on
May 1, 2 to 4 p.m. Rosenthal will
also present his workshop at the
Tamarac branch, on Thursday,
May 8, from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
All meetings, films and
programs are offered by the
Broward libraries free of charge.
t ,-r
Planning for 1980-81 activities of Pioneer Women in Dude and Broward counties arc these
leaders of the Women's Labor Zionist Organization of America. From left are Kalman Bach-
rack, editor of the Hebrew section of the national Pioneer Women magazine; Tamar Bachrack
national chairman of the Hebrew-Yiddish department of Pioneer Women; Harriet Green
president of Pioneer Women Council of South Florida and national building fund chairman
trieda Leemon of Detroit, national president; Lillian Hant man of Miami Beach former
national vice president; Bebee Pullman of Fort Lauderdale. member of national board and
Southeast Area organizational chairman for Pioneer Women; Mildred Weiss of Deerfield
Beach, national board member and Southeast area coordinator; and Sylvia Snyder of Boca
Baton, past national vice president and southeast area Xa'amat chairman.
,
and dignity they are entitled to,"
he said.
Cohen entered the U.S. Navy
in 1941 and was selected to at-
tend officers training in the U.S.
Marine Corps. He won the
Marine Corps heavyweight
boxing championship in 1942.
He served in the Marines until
1946 and then was recalled to
active duty in 1950. In 1954,
Cohen was cited by the secretary
of defense for "extraordianry
services."
The colonel has received
numerous professional and civic
awards and has dedicated
thousands of hours for the cause
of youth throughout the world.
He was the founder and charter
president of the Philadelphia
Sports Lodge and is currently
serving as the honorary president
of the Greater Miami Sports
Lodge of B'nai B'rith. Cohen is a
former commissioner for the
Pennsylvania State Athletic
Commission. He is a national
consultant to the Veterans
Administration Hospital and is
founder and dean emeritus of the
B'nai B'rith College.
."I,tJ mv goal to help the
World Jewish Olympics (Mac-
cabiah Games) continue to be one
of the finest sports events in the
world." Choen said, "and to help
expose participants to Israel and
what itoffcrste the world"
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Why should the Zeppelin
really be called a "Schwartz'?
A: Because "The Zeppelin" was
invented by David Schwartz.
David Schwartz was an Austrian-born
engineer who. in 1890, came up with the
idea of an airship with a gas-filled metal
container to make it rise. Because of finan-
cial reasons, the Austrian minister of war
turned down the idea. However, in 1892,
after Schwartz built a prototype in Russia,
the German government urged him to
go ahead with production for them.
Unfortunately. Schwartz died before the
project could get off the ground. Shortly
thereafter, Count von Zeppelin bought the
patents from Schwartz's widow.
A NOT-SO-RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and
affection is to 'open the house' when
mishpocha, guests or friends drop In
Out comes the fine food and. invariably,
J&B Rare Scotch. And why not?
J&B is a clean, light scotch with the
superb taste that fits right iru'with the
tradition of serving the best. And
because of Us great taste, J&B
commands a high level of elegance...
at home or at your most important
simchas.
And that's a fact!
htu ;cn>tA.T
<\
RARE
SCOTCH


lay. April25. 1980
-The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
-WBell
Farber
Leonard Far
i ber. Fort Lau-
derdale's promi-
nent developer
and a dedicated
supporter of the
Jewish Federa-
tion and the Jew-
ish Community
Center, has been
named by Presi-
dent Carter to
the National
Council for Arts
... A group in
North Lauderdale is inter-
ested in establishing a syna-
gogue in the city Sy Sugar
conducts Northwest Senior
Center's Pop Concert' Orchestra
in a concert 7:30"p.m. Tuesday,
May 13, at the Center, 5750 Park
Dr.. Margate Mark Davidson
was appointed Broward County
construction manager for M.A.P.
Builders of Coral Springs by Ben
Martz Fred Levy has been
named trust auditor of Century
Hank Aubrey Gluck is now
dean of the Trans-World Realty
Schools.
U.S. Congressman Edward
Stack has been appointed by
House Speaker Thomas (Tip)
if
grows!*!' thru
roward

with mr. "maggie" levine
O'Neill to the National Com-
mission on Alcoholism and Alco-
hol-Related Problems. After a
two-year study of the problems,
the Commission will make
recommendations to the
President and Congress on how
to combat alcoholism Larry
Kimmel, mayor of North Lauder-
dale and newly-elected president
of B*nai B"rith*s newest lodge,
Samson, will seek election to the
Broward County District 3
County Commission seat now
held by Jack Moss who is retiring
at the end of this year Last
month 155 golfers participated in
the first Woodmont
Pro Celebrity Golf Tournament
at the Woodmont Country Club.
It was a benefit for Federation's
JNF Honors Helene Soref
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive
vice president of the Jewish
National Fund (JNF) of America,
was the guest speaker at Temple
Kmanu-El when the JNF of
Greater Fort Lauderdale recently
honored Helene Soref, longtime
activist in Jewish communal
affairs, for her commitment to
rebuilding the land of Israel
through her support of the
Jewish National Fund.
Dr. Alvin Colin, JNF North
Hroward chairman, introduced
Dr. Cohen, who spoke of the chal-
lenges facing Israel today in the
wake of the Egyptian-Israel
peace treaty. He commended the
Greater Fort Lauderdale region
and Mrs. Soref for their
spectacular success this year.
during which they involved more
people and raised more money
than ever before nearly
doubling their income of last
vear. He remarked that Mrs.
Soref carried on a proud tradition
in her family, noting that her
husband, Sam Soref, had been
honored by JNF of Milwaukee
several years ago.
Dr. Cohen then briefed the
dinner guests on current JNF
activities, emphasizing how the
funds raised by Fort Lauderdale
and other communities have a
direct and immediate effect on
strengthening and securing the
peace in Israel. The Fund is
engaged in establishing some 30
look-out posts in the Galilee, the
northern sector of Israel, many of
which will later become settle-
ments. An additional 49 sites in
the Galilee are being developed
by the JNF through programs of
afforestation, the creation of
parks, agricultural, industrial
and urban sites. In all. the JNF
will be operating in some 500
locations throughout Israel.
FOR THE
DAYTIME MAYVIN
iWISS KNIGHT
AND THE
NIGHTTIME NOSHER.
One of the proudest products to come from Switz-
erland, Swiss Knight cheese has long been a favor-
ite in Jewish households. Not only because of its
taste and quality but also because of its versatil-
ity. Balabustas continually discover new and differ-
ent ways to serve these delicious wedges. Perfect
for decorative hors d'oeuvres, garnished with
smoked salmon and olives, or speared on a tooth-
pick with a chunk of fruit. And it also provides a
high protein snack for children. On the other hand,
with the nighttime noshers, the use remains the
same. Grab one or two wedges and run!
IMPORTED BY THE NESTLE COMPANY
CHEESE DIVISION
100 Bloomingdale Road,White Plains, NY. 10605
UJA Campaign. Golf Pro Roger
Ginsberg headed a fivesome that
won top team prize. Playing with
him were Ken Krustz, Phil
Rosenfeld, Syd Bass, Ed Pollack.
Leon Levitt won a gold putter for
putting closest to the pin on the
9th hole with a par 3.
Officials at CBS-TV have
decided to postpone the showing
of "Playing for Time," the film
starring PLO supporter Vanessa
Redgrave as Holocaust survivor,
Fania Fenelon. The film was
scheduled to be aired in May. It
may be shown in November.
Famed actor Theodore Bikel,
Actors Equity president, fired off
a scathing cable to Redgrave for
her support of PLO. He noted
Redgrave's ineffective effort to
have British Equity forbid its
members to work in Israel .
Rabbi Rubin R. Dobin of Miami
Beach told of the horrors of cults,
and unconventional religions to a
group at the First Baptist
Church of Plantation. He spoke
particularly of the Unification
Church of the Rev. Sun Myung
Moon which has its Florida head-
quarters a couple of blocks from
the church.
Speaking of Plantation, Marty
Ardman, president of Plantation
Jewish Congregation / Temple
Kol Ami, informed the congre-
gation that plans are being
prepared for a new classroom
wing Rabbi Harold Richter,
chairman of the Broward County
Clergy Council, has scheduled the
second part of a two-part Basic
Disaster Orientation program for
clergy for 12:30 p.m., Tuesday,
May 6, at the Red Cross office in
Fort Lauderdale Bermuda
Club Choral Group, led by Bea
Zeidman, will entertain at the
installation of officers of the
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter at noon, Wednesday,
May 14.
Elaine Horowitz was made
assistant vice president of
Summit Bank of Tamarac .
Scott Levin is the top golfer of
the Nova High School golf team
which is expected to represent
the area in the state tournament
. Only U.S. Savings Bonds
and American Telephone & Tele-
graph (AT&T) securities are
more widely held in the U.S. than
State of Israel bonds All of
Broward*s 20 public high schools
have scheduled graduation
ceremonies for the first nine days
of June U.S. Sen. Frank
Church (D., Idaho) will be one of
the featured speakers at the
American Jewish Congress
National Women's Division Con-
vention April 29-May 1 in
Washington.
.
We'll Make The World Kosher
For You.
Gesher
Kosher
Tours
For information and brochures call any travel agent.
IS THE
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KRACKER!
r i
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t Heurwisrt r wnauin or l irmntmr /.# i -*------..-
pgel?
The Jewish floridian of.Qreater, FortJ^auderdak,
Friday, April 25,1900
Stack Favors Social Security Increases
Congressman Edward J. Stack
(D-Fort Lauderdale), joined with
several of his colleagues on the
Select Committee on Aging,
including Chairman Claude
Pepper, in sponsoring a House
resolution affirming that "this
year's cost of living increase in'
Social Security benefits under
Section 215(i) of the Social
Security Act should be allowed to
occur as scheduled, effective June
1,1980."
The effect of such an action
would be to establish the cost of
Arab Country Buys
1,000 Israeli TV Sets
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Arab country regarded
as hostile to Israel has ordered 1,000 Israeli-made color
television sets for which it paid in advance in full
knowledge of their place of origin, it was reported here
yesterday. The Arab country was unnamed at the request
of the manufacturer in order not to jeopardize similar
transactions in the future.
living adjustment in June at a
minimum of 13 percent inflation
rate the country experienced in
1979.
Stack noted, "The budget
cutting fever that now exists in
the Congress has evoked
discussion of proposals to reduce
the cost of living adjustment for
Social Security recipients and to
deny them an increase that would
keep up with the rate of inflation.
That is totally unacceptable, and
would unfairly penalize those in
our society who are already hit
the hardest by inflation."
Under current law. Social
Security recipients are provided
with an annual cost of living
increase when the Consumer
Price Index increases by more
than 3 percent from the previous
year. For example, the 1979 cost
of living increase was 9.9 percent,
the President's Fiscal Year 1981
budget, as submitted to the
Congress in January, privides for
a 13 percent cost of living in-
crease in June. However, the
massive budget cuts presently
being considered in the Congress
have generated proposals to cut
back on expenditures for the
Social Security program.
Stack concluded, "The un-
derlying reason for providingcoat
of Irving increases for Social
Security recipients is to permit
them to recoup losses suffered by
inlation. In 1979, the inflation
reate was 13.4 percent. It violates
the basic principles of the Social
Security System to deny retired
Americans these benefits they
deserve."
Palm-Aire, Israel Bonds Honor Six
Residents of Palm-Aire and the
Israel Bonds Organization
honored six condominium
presidents at the annual Palm
Aire-Israel Bonds Dinner-Dance.
The Israel Lion of Judah Award
was presented to David Har-
melin, Dr. Harold Katz, Sherman
Koenig, Edward Price and
Harold Scheer.
The condominium presidents
were recognized for
distinguishing themselves within
the Palm-Aire community. The
six honorees were also honored
for their dedication and devotion
to Jewish philanthropic and civic
organizations.
According to chairmen of the
event, Jay Raddock. "These six
Spring Receives
Solidarity Award
Spring
Larry Spring received Israel's
Solidarity Award at the annual
Sunrise Lakes Phase I-Night in
Israel, held in cooperation with
the State of Israel Bonds
Organization.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs, Spring is president
of the Sunrise Lakes Phase I
condominium and served as first
and second vice president. He has
received numerous awards and
honors including an Achievement
Award from the City of Sunrise,
the Mayor's Citation and an
award from the State of Florida.
Chairwoman of the event was
Thelma Rosenfeld. Honorary
chairmen were Hy Sirota,
Bernard Strauss, Sam Loew and ,
Murry and Ida Kostoff.
( i iscn dmihlr ih <
.....$22
B*-t, Apr lOiolta
INCLUDING MEALS
3 on the SABBATH
In R,,.,i Nh
Va.l Prlv Br.. h Olympi, p|
TV In All Room* Movie.
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kMa*Hflta I M'SHI H H-MllllKASIIKI
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active and concerned men were
chosen to receive high honors
from the State of Israel because
they have continually demon-
Istrated exemplary leadership on
behalf of Israel Bonds and have
participated in numerous
campaigns for the economic
'I upport and development of the
Jewish State."
Co-chairmen were Morris
Kaufman. Joseph Kranberg and
Bernard Margolius. Honorary
chairmen were Zelda Coren, John
P. Crisconi, Lillian Davis and
Michael Davis. Also Joe Fink,
Louis Miller, Charles Ruben and
Sam Schwartz.
s -,
Summit Bank of Tamarac continued its policy of investing in
Israel Bonds to help promote the economic development of the
State of Israel. Bank President John R. Morris (center)
presents purchase check for the Bonds which will help develop
the Negev area, to Edmund Entin, Brouard County chairman
of special bank purchases (left) and Sam Leber, general
chairman of the Israel Bonds campaign at the Woodlands.
3.
Jm^Y***+mmf^\TMm+^m^m^mt%
m
.


Friday, April 25^1980
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13
Times' Makes News Fit to Print
Continued from Page *
North.
North or West is there a Jewish
doctor who can't tell you the
IN TOO many towns, Jewish same story?
doctors establishing themselves
in practice had difficulties with
Or is there any community
the entrenched medical hierarchy inaH^ k, wmmuniy
unwilling to share hospital and S^&T'TT* 7*
other facilities. But where in the r "**. does" "er
which has not been roiled by
conflicts between the oldtimers
who want to deep things as they
were and the newcomers with
their desires and needs? Reading
the Times story, these problems
are endemic to and exclusive to
Jews.
Population movements
anywhere, from the Voortrekkers
of South Africa 160 years ago to
modem-day Gypsies, are a
fascinating study. The American
population is enormously mobile,
from the executive class whose
members move from one city to
another to fill top management
jobs and sink roots nowhere, to
the workers who follow industry
looking for a job on the line.
FROM THE Iowa farm youths
seeking the pot of gold in New
York, to the old, tired retiree
abandoning the cities of the
wintry North for the dream of
carefree joy and comfort under
the southern sun, Americans are
a nation of wanderers.
TWA's Getaway Israel.
Eleven priceless days,
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the mystique, the beauty,
the vitality, the
excitement of Israel in 7
fascinating vacations. For
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days, you can experience
the heart and soul of
Israel. From the Galilee in
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TWA's Getaway Israel also features tours that
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Quality tours atjow prices.
And all the tours in TWA*Getaway Israel are
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This year, a visit to Israel can be more than a
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For your free copy of TWA's Getaway Israel
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UWIIO: II......- |W, ..gyg^- .,......... .......


:
sat
MONDAY, April 21
PioriMr Women Natanya Club
Regular meeting
ORT Palm-Air Chapter Board
meeting
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
Hadataah Tamar/ Fort Lauderdale
Chapter Board meeting
Jewish War Veterans ol the U.8.A.
- Wm. Kratchman Post 730 -
Regular meeting at Whiting Hall,.
6767 NW 204th St., Sunrise,
Vietnam veterans will be admitted
as members for the year free of
dues-7:30 p.m.
Brandels Women's Committee/ In-
verrary /Woodlands Chapters -
Luncheon and Installation of new
officers and board members.
Musical program. Reservations.
TUESDAY, April 29
Women's League for Israel -
Regular meeting
Temple Sholom General Meeting
Women's League for Israel Mar-
gate Chapter Membership
meeting at the Catherine Young
Library. Leonard Weisinger, Presi-
dent of Areawide Council of Aging,
guest speaker. Refreshments.
WEDNESDAY, April 30
ORT N. Broward Region Board
and General meetings
Temple Beth Orr Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
ORT N. Broward Region Honor
Roll Luncheon -11:30 a.m.
Deborah Hospital The Lakes
Chapter Luncheon, card party,
Sweden House, 700 S. State Rd.7,
Plantation. $5 donation noon.
THURSDAY, May 1
ORT N. Broward Chapter -
Executive meeting.
Brandels National Women's Com-
mittee W. Broward Board
meeting
B'nal B'rith Tamarec Chi.
#1479- Board meeting
Hadassah Sabra Board meeting -
8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center Senior
Adult Club Meeting at Jewish
Community Center-1:30 p.m.
B'nal B'rith Sunrise Chapter #1527
at Nob Hill Rec. Center. Guest
speaker Robert Lookwood. Mini-
Lunch noon.
SUNDAY. May4
4, 5, and 6 Hadassah Regional
Conference
Hadassah Mid-Coast Region Slates Spring Conference
A ,.,.,___...JJ.J ____. ... c__l____i_*__, .i ___._______________________
A star-studded cast wUl
headline the three-day annual
conference of the Florida Mid-
Coast Region of Hadassah,
scheduled May 4-6, at the
Sheraton Yankee Trader Hotel,
Fort Lauderdale.
Charlotte Jacobson, world
Zionist leader, past National
Hadassah president, currently
chairman of the American
Section of the World Zionist
Organization, and national
advisor to the region conference,
will discuss the world scene at the
American-Zionist Affairs plenary
session Sunday night, May 4,
sharing the platform with Florida
State Sen. James Scott who will
speak on "The Jewish Con-
tribution."
Monday morning the male
Hadassah Associates will gather
for breakfast to hear Dr. Ezra
Sharon of Israel whose subject
will be "Wonders of the
Hadassah Medical Complexes of
Jerusalem."
Following a cocktail party at 6
p.m. that evening, conference
delegates and guests will attend
the Installation Dinner at which
Fort Lauderdale Mayor E. Clay
Shaw, Jr. will bring greetings
from the city, and Broward
Commissioner Jack Moss will be
the installing officer.
Incumbent president Esther
Cannon will be re-installed for a
third year. Other officers are vice
presidents Pearl Goldenberg,
Helen Kamer, Mollie Lewis,
Josephine Newman, Mary
Pavony, Ann Salkin, Leone
Brauser, Rita Sherman, and Let
Rich; treasurer, Dory Tarlow;
r
i
i

CALENDARS DUE
Men's and women's organiza-
tions and religious institutions
throughout North Broward
County will be invited to attend a
meeting at 7:30 p.m., June 26, at
the Jewish Federation, to submit
their calendar of events for the
1980-81 year. Min Gruman,
newly-installed as historian of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, has been appointed
Community Calendear chairman.
The purpose of the annual
meeting will be to record
meetings, events, observances,
celebrations and other matters of
interest to all concerned in an
effort to avoid conflicts for the
greatest benefit of all concerned.
Please mark the date, June 25, on
your own calendars.
YIDDISH CULTURE GROUP
Yiddish Culture at Century
Village East, Deerfield Beach,
will have Leo Goodman,
president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, as the speaker at its
10 a.m., Tuesday, May 13,
meeting in the Theater of the
Century Village East Clubhouse.
The group, which meets
monthly, usually has a full house
in the 1,500-seat theater for its
readings, poems, stories, skits,
music, dance current events
based on an interest and under-
standing of the Yiddish language
and culture. The meetings are
open without charge.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The North Broward region of
Woman's American ORT, is
having its Honor Roll Luncheon
at 11 a.m., Wednesday, April 30,
at Crystal Lago Restaurant,
Pompano Beach.
The program will include an
Pechenik, Women's American
ORT national vice-president and
National Honor Roll chair-
woman, and a musical history of
the "100 Years of ORT.
MARGATE B'NAI B'RITH
Sam Bakal was installed as
president of Margate B'nai B'rith
Lodge for a second term. Instal-
lation was conducted by A.
Backman, president
elect of the Florida State B'nai.
a ntn Lodges. At its 7:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, May 6 meeting at
Margate Jewish Center, Maurice
Berkowitz, co-chairman of the
Florida's Anti- Defamation
League (ADD, will speak. All are
welcome.
POMPANO JWV
Irving Chook was installed as
commander of the Pompano
Beach Jewish War Veterans
Post. Others installed who
assumed their office at the
Thursday, April 17 meeting at
Pompano Beach Recreation
Building are: Pat Fine, senior
vice commander; Al Chardis,
first junior vice commander; Hy
Miller, second junior vice
commander; Max Krasner,
adjutant; Louis Eager, quarter-
master; Lester Cantor, judge
advocate; Jay Riseman,
chaplain; Leo Rosskamm, officer
of the day. More information is
available from Chardis, and
Krasner, and for the Post's
Ladies Auxiliary, from Helen
Weinberg.
COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN
Noma Brown baa been named
president pro-tem of the newly
formed Gold Coast Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women. In attendance at the
charter meeting held last month
in the Coconut Creek Recreation
Center were Betty Bachman, a
national board member, and
Anna Mae Rosa of the Miam
section who reviewed activities ot
the Council. The group,
welcoming new members, will
meet Monday, May 5, at the
Recreation Center in Coconut
Creek.
Jacobson
recording secretary Sarah
Solomon; corresponding
secretary Adeline Moll.
At the closing luncheon on
Tuesday, May 6, the "Chapter of
the Year" and the "Group of the
Year" first, second, and third
places, will be announced and
awards presented.
Adeline Moll, region con-
ference chairman, who has had
the conference on the drawing
board for the past year, has
announced that in addition to the
special events, there will be nine
workshops: Program Fund-
raising, Tourism, Youth, Wills
A Bequests, Bulletin, Mem-
bership, Education and
Leadership.
An "Artistic Interpretation of
Sen. Scott
Hadassah" will be presented in
an original program of music and
drama produced and directed by
Irving Friedman whose drama
background dates back to his
days with the New Jersey stock
company.
Region arrangements chair-
man for the conference is Sylvia
Beckman, and the host chapter,
Anna Silman, president, is the
West Broward Chapter of
Hadassah. Sixty members are
assigned to the tasks of various
preparations.
Reservations can be made with
Gloria Hirsch, for complete
participation or for individual
meal functions. The Sunday
night plenary and workshops are
free to the public.
Center Okays New Name
At a recent meeting the
membership of Margate Jewish
Center overwhelmingly approved
two motions by the Temple
executive board. It decided on a
new name, "Temple Beth Am of
Margate Jewish Center." This
decision followed the suggestion
of Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld.
It also approved engaging the
services of Cantor Mario
Botoshansky for the first year
with negotiable terms for the
second year. Cantor Botoshansky
was chosen from a field of five
other cantors who had previously
sung at services.
The committee, after careful
thought, felt that he brought
with him a richness and breadth
of tone, acquired through decades
of thorough practice, study at
Italy's finest schools for the
voice, original compositions and
arrangements, teaching Bel
Canto and Hazzunit methods to
so many of his younger
colleagues.
He was chief cantor of the
famous Temple Maggiore in
Rome before the arrival of Hitler,
then as cantor at Brooklyn's
Shaare Torah until neighborhood
changes forced its closing.
His decision to relocate in
South Florida is opportune with
the Cornerstone laying ceremony ,
on May 18 for the new Temple;
Beth Am
Center.
of Margate Jewish
"I'^ffGC fi~rrf
MONDAY, MayS
Sunrise Shalom Chapter Board
meeting
Workman's Circle #1046
Executive meeting
Hadassah Armon/Caatle Gardens
Chapter General meeting at the
Castle Gardens Rec. Hall
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter -
Installation meeting at Jarvis Hall,
4501 N. Ocean Blvd., 11:30 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
p.m.
TUESDAY, May6
B'nal B'rith Margate Chapter -
Regular meeting.
Hadassah Plantation L'Chaylm
Chapter Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter #1628 -
Board meeting
Temple Sholom Sisterhood of
Pompano Board meeting
Pioneer Women Hatikvah Chapter
- Regular meeting Israel film, and
'White Elephant Sale' Whiting
Hall, Sunrise-noon
WEDNESDAY. May 7
Hadassah In verrary Gllah Chapter
- Board meeting
National Council Jewish Women -
N. Broward Installation Luncheon
Hadassah Kavanah of Plantation -
General meeting
Hadassah Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter Board meeting
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge #2953 -
Board meeting- p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lauderhill Chapter
#1483 Board meeting at Castle
Gardens Rec. Hall- 10 a.m.
Brandels National Women's Com-
mittee Fort Lauderdale /Pompano
Chapters Board meeting
Temple Beth On Games River-
side Dr. & Royal Palm Blvd. 7:45
p.m.
Brandels Florida Region Spring
Installation Luncheon and Work-
shop at Inverrary Country Club -10
a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter 1513 -
Installation at the Reef Restaurant
with entertainment
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Donor Luncheon at the
Crystal Lago Restaurant
THURSDAY. May S
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee meeting 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah -Haverlm Fort Lauder-
dale Chapter General meeting 8
p.m.
Hadassah Bryraa Chapter of Mar-
gate Board meeting at Beth Hiliel
Temple-a.m. (
Temple Sholom Men's Club -
Meeting
Hadassah Holiday Springs Orly
Chapter Board meeting
Hadassah Somerset Shoshana
Chapter Board meeting at the
Rec. Hall 10 a.m. to noon
B'nal B'rith Hope Chapter #1617 -
Board meeting
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom
Chapter Meeting at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 75th St
Installation of officers. Entertain-
ment and refreshments
SATURDAY, May 10
Reconstruction^ Synagogue Art
Auction at Synagogue p.m.
avivQ manor
ACIErmi FOR SKILLED NURSING CARE.
EXTENDED CARE, AND REHABILITATION.
Open House
18 From1:30to4p.m.ii
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[April 26,1980
ockes Receive Bonds
Ben-Gurion Award
les and Dorothy Locke
Israel's David Ren
[Award at an annual Israel
Dinner-Dance at The
ands in Tamarac. The
fmarked the beginning of
Israel Bonds Campaign
[t community, with Sam
as General campaign
Han.
nrding to Rabbi Leon
h, national campaign
rian of the Israel Bonds
li/.ation and spiritual leader
iple Beth Sholom on Miami
I, the dinner-dance at The
Hands set the highest sales
"for Israel Bonds ever made
an organized community
in the Port Lauderdale
at a single event.
Ibbi Kronish lauded Leber
us extraordinary work on
If of the campaign effort, as
as his continued par-
tition as a leader in Jewish
lunal affairs. "In addition to
Leber, we are very grateful
fcdmund Entin who served as
nan for this year's Israel
I dinner, and we are thankful
he was able to put so much
into this successful
ning."
[he Locke8 were honored for
|r many years of active
ticipation in Jewish com-
Inal affairs. Locke served in
ny leadership positions in the
n-.li communities in
aygan, Wis. and St. Paul,
|nn. He has been active with
Jewish National Fund, the
fish Federation, Israel Bonds,
is currently vice president of
Fort Lauderdale Jewish
ic rat ion.
Mrs. Locke is a member of
ladassah; Brandeis University,
!>RT of Woodlands, Friends for
.ife and the Pediatrics Auxiliary.
rhe Lockes are members of Fort
Lauderdale Temple Emanu-El.
-.'
Zweig Heads JWV Post 519
nfore than 225 persona at-
Itended the installation of officers
Df the Edward Goldberg post No.
>19, Jewish War Veterans of the
Religious
Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
)HEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE.
4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation
Murray Brickman, president.
TEMPLE EMANU EL 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome
Klement.
SUNRISE
liTH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Philip A. Labowitz. Cantor
Maurice Neu.
fUNRISE JEWISH CENTER. INC. 8049
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant, Irving
Steinhaus, president.
LAUDERHILL
|HEBREW CONGREGATION OF
LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 48th Ave.,
Ldudernill. Conservative Kabbi
David W Gordon, President; Sol
, orien.
TAMARAC
fvTSMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 57th St. Conservative Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
Belasco.
HOLLY'
'OUNG ISRAEL
FORT LAUDERDJCL^tJiL.
_ Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bejmzej
Plantation jewish cong
GATION. 8200 Peters Rd. Lll
Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J.Harr.
fECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
'473 Nw 4th St. Hank Put, president.
POMPANO BEACH
IEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE llth Ave.
l Conservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
| Cantor Jacob Remer
MARGATE
:TH HILLELCONGREGATION. 7640
Margate Blvd. Conservative Rabbf
I Joseph Berglas
1ARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 6101
nw 9th St. Conservative. Rabbi Or.
| Solomon Geld.
CORAL SPRINGS
:MPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
|Dnve, Reform. Rabbi Leonard Zofi
DEERFIELD BEACH
eMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Hage East. Conservative. Rabbi
avid Berent, Cantor Joseph Pollack
BOCA RATON
IMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th
}venue, Boca Raton. tabM Merle S.
linger.
Charles and Dorothy Locke
Co-chairmen of The Woodlands
Israel Bonds Dinner-Dance were
Jules Bressler, Sen. Sam
Greenberg and David Miller. Co-
chairpersons of the Women's
Division were Rosa Adler, Roslyn
Entin and Sylvia Leber.
Chairmen of Special Bond
Purchases were Ben Roisman and
Milton Keiner. Angie Field and
Lori Richman were in charge of
decor, and Robert Adler was
chairman of the Host Committee.
Foster
Grandparents
The Foster Grandparent
Program of Broward County was
to hold its April meeting on
Thursday, April 25, at Sunland
Park Social Center, Fort
Lauderdale. from 8:30 a.m. -
12:30 p.m. The meeting was open
to the public.
The featured speakers were to
be Sgt. David Waud, and Deputy
Arthur Hall from the Community
Education Department of the
Broward County Sheriffs Office.
The topic was to be "Crime and
the elderly in Broward County."
Foster Grandparents are a
group of ACTION volunteers, all
over 60, who serve children on a
one-to-one basis within the
Broward County public schools,
child care centers, and other
county installations.
United States, Willard Zweig of
Tamarac was installed as
commander at ceremonies held at
The Lord Stanley Restaurant on
April 13.
Zweig, national deputy
publicity officer of the Jewish
War Veterans, is currently
director of media for the
department of Florida-JWV and
former national TV and radio
officer for the Jewish War
Veterans.
A Navy veteran of World War
II, he served overseas in New
Guinea and Manila in the
Philippines.
Other officers installed were:
Joseph Schutkofsky, senior vice
commander: Sol Goldberg, junior
vice commander; Milton Blum,
judge advocate; Murray Lind,
chaplain; Joseph Kessler,
corresponding adjutant; Murray
Schulman, recording adjutant;
Norman Mintzner, officer of the
day; A. Alvin Cohen, sergeant-
at-arms; Herbert Rosenberg,
hospital chairman; Sam Sch-
wartz, commander's aide; Dr.
William Sandier, surgeon; Dr.
Leonard Slavin, medical officer;
Larry Siegel, legislative officer;
Jack Kotler, special events of-
ficer; Morris Prusik, service
*o8ioer; Owen Alexander, en-
" rnent officer; Harold
__i, insurance officer; Joseph
Platzner, patriotic instructor;
Arnold Weinstpck, Americanism
officer; trustees: Sol Brand, Sid
Harris, Moe Schorl* color
guards: Max Moser, Sol Hesnick,
and Charles Hutner; Charles
Pace, liaison to Broward /Palm
BeachCounty district council.
Sam Schwartz was master of
ceremonies and Ed Hanser,
county commander, was in-
stalling officer.
Retiring Commander Charles
Pace was presented with an
attache case in a testimonial
ceremony by eommander Wfllar*
Zweig.
TEMPLE KOI. AMI
Shabbat Service on Friday,
April 25, will feature Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-
El in Fort Lauderdale, who will
act as guest rabbi for the
evening.
The students of the kin-
dergarten and first grades of the
Shabbat Service at 8:15 p.m.
Friday, May 2. Prior to services,
members of these classes and
their parents will participate in a
traditional Shabbat dinner.
THE RECONSTRUCTIONIST
SYNAGOGUE
Rabbi Steve Tunick, a second
year student at the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College,
Philadelphia, will conduct the
8:15 Friday night service April
25 and study period of The
Reconstructionist Synagogue in
Plantation. Tunick is studying
rabbinic civilization as a major
subject and is doing graduate
work at Temple University in
religion and history. He also
teaches in local Philadelphia
schools and is available for youth
counseling. Visitors are invited to
attend and participate in the
service and the Oneg that
follows.
There will be an art auction at
B'nai Mitzvah
Shari and Ira Steinberg,
daughter and son of Mr. and Mrs.
Saul Steinberg, will be called to
the Torah of Temple Sholom, 132
SE llth Ave., Pompano Beach,
Saturday morning, April 26, in
honor of Shari's Bat Mitzvah and
Ira's Bar Mitzvah.
KOLAMI
April 2b at 10:30 a.m. marks
the B'nai Mitzvah of Richard
Britan and Jeffrey Daly at
Temple Kol Ami. In their sons'
honor, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Britan
and Mr. and Mrs. Michael Daly
will co-sponsor the Oneg Shabbat
following Sabbath Services on
Friday, April 25.
Temple Kol Ami will be the site
of the Bar Mitzvah of Neil Green
at 10:30 a.m. on Saturday, May
3. Neil's parents, Jay and Linda
Green, will sponsor the Oneg
Shabbat following services on
Friday evening, May 2.
EMANU-EL
Ronald Haligman, son of
Bernard and Gloria Haligman,
will be called to the Torah at
Sabbath morning services on
Saturday, May 3, at 11 a.m. at
Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale.
Jordan Lasky, son of Joy
Lasky and Edward Lasky, will be
called to the Torah at Sabbath
morning services on Saturday,
May 10, at 11 a.m. at Temple
Emanu-El, Fort Lauderdale.
BETH OKK
At Temple Beth Orr, Kim
berlee Wehrell will be called tc
the Torah at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, April 26, to become a
Bat Mitzvah.
BETH ISRAEL, SUNRISE
Steven Marks, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ellis Marks, will chant the
Ha flora h Achare-Kedoshim on
Saturday, April 26, at Temple
Israel, Sunrise. Steven will
Sduct Musaf Service and also
will participate in the Torah
aWvice as a Bar Mitzvah.
Lisa Goldin, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Sylvan Goldin, will
chant the Haftorah Emor on
Friday evening, May 2, at
Temple Beth Israel. Lisa also will
participate in the service as a Bat
Mkzvah.
Richard Weinstein, son of
Thelma Weinstein. will chant the
Haftorah Emor on Saturday,
May 3, on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah, at Temple Beth Israel.
the synagogue on Saturday
evening, May 3. Previews will
start at 8 p.m., and the auction
will follow at 9. Wine and cheese
will be served. Further in-
formation can be had by calling
the synagogue, mornings be-
tween 9 a.m. and noon.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Temple Emanu-El will hold the
last of a successful series of
Twilight Sabbath Eve Services
on Friday night, May 2, at 5:45
p.m. in the Manor Room of the
Ocean Manor Hotel, Gait Ocean
Drive, Fort Lauderdale.
Temple Emanu-El, a reform
congregation, invites residents of
the northeast area, who are in-
terested in joining the con-
gregation, to worship with the
congregants and meet Rabbi
Jeffrey L. Ballon.
For further information, call
the temple office.
The Temple's Men Club is
having its semi-annual Early
Bird Supper before a short
business meeting to be followed
by a card party, Wednesday
ngiht, May 7, at the temple, 6:30
p.m.
The Men's Club is also having
its annual installation of officers
and directors, Sunday, May 11,
10 a.m., at the temple.
The program will conclude an
Israeli-type breakfast, and an
installation program, conducted
by temple president, Martin
Yohalem. The Men's Club "Man
of the Year" will be honored.
Entertainment will be provided
by Lou Saxon, humorist,
raconteur and comedian.
For advance reservations at a
lower rate, for both events, call
Ben Ellen or Milton Sperber.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Temple Beth Orr's Couples
Club is having a coffee-and-cake
"Schmooze" meeting 8 to 10
p.m., Sunday, April 27.
The club will have a Mystery
Night, May 17, beginning at 8
p.m. at the temple, with in-
structions for participants to
bring a flash light, Broward
County map, dictionary,
Pompano Yellow Pages, and "an
empty stomach." Judy Kaplan
and Rose Domnitch are handling
reservations.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
The Conservative Synagogue,
Sunrise Jewish Center, in an-
ticipation of a building program
on land acquired at 41st St. and
Pine Island Road in Sunrise, is
offering a special five-year
membership arrangement.
According to the membership
committee of the synagogue, now
located at 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. in Springtree Shopping
Area, the member fee "is still
very reasonable," and those
signing up now will be members
for five years "with no increase
during the five years, and it
includes seats for the High Holy
Days."
The committee of Sunrise
Jewish Center, whose spiritual
leader is Rabbi Albert N. Troy,
notes that "those with foresight,
recognizing the significance of
this wonderful offer" will get in
touch with any of the following:
Hy Solof, Irving Steinhaus, Sam
Hoffman, Dave Rosenblum,
Aaron Grossman or Sam
Wohlberg for further details.
J
Vevitt -1 f I
EINSTEIN
memorial chapels
HOLLYWOOD 1921 Pembroke floea 921-7200
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WEST PALM BEACH 5411 Okeecbobee Bin] 689-8700
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kium J: ii inu._
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.......... ., .....____


1 .

News in Diief
Fisher Disputes Dropout Statement
NEW YORK Max Fiaher,
chairman of the Board of Gover-
nors of the Jewish Agency, de-
clared last Friday that he, as
chairman, had not been informed
of the meeting of the
Jewish Agency Executive in
Jerusalem at which Agency
treasurer Akiva Levinsky pro-
posed that the time allocated for
Soviet Jewish emigrants to stay
in Vienna should be limited to
several hours only. Levinsky said
at the meeting that he hoped that
limitation would make it un-
necessary for HI AS to function
in Vienna.
Fisher, speaking to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency by telephone
from Miami, said that Levinsky's
statement "in no way reflects the
policy of the Agency Board of
Governors,"' adding that
Levinsky could have been
speaking only as an individual
and not as Jewish Agency
treasurer.
JERUSALEM Rabbi
Pinhas Levin, a veteran leader of
the world Aguda movement, died
here Apr. 12 at the age of 80 and
was buried on the Mount of
Olives. The son of the leading
prewar Polish Rabbi Hanoch
Hacohen of Bandin and brother
of the longtime world Aguda
chairman and Israeli Minister
and Knesset member Meir Levin,
Pinhas Levin was himself active
in Aguda affairs from an early
age in pre-war Europe.
Arriving in Palestine in 1940,
Levin immediately set about
creating here the Beth Ja>:ob
Orthodox education network for
"At tte cheap* pA* now LlhaflRno
put aoM back In your taethf" Rand Daily
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changes you want made.
This way you'll be certain of
receiving The Jewish
Floridian every two weeks
without interruption and
save us the 25 cents we must
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address. Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
2999 NW 33rd Ave., Fort
Lauderdale 33311. Phone
484-8200.
Physician's daughter, attractive,
hlohlv educated. decent Mwlftl
professional. Interested to moat
rrtf wanoTd JaaHtfi physician or!
attorney, early tMrtstW. Box CPC TtM
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Ft. UsesHsU. FU. WJ11
Phone: rSS-ISM
AKLAND TOYOTA
Max Fisher
girls which Hitler was destroying
together with the rest of Euro-
pean Jewry. For many years
Levin himself headed the main
Beth Jacob Teachers Seminary in
Jerusalem.
WASHINGTON Carrying
out a custom in the Washington
area, numerous homes lighted
Yanheit candles Saturday night
in observance of Yom Haahoah.
At the Washington Hebrew
Congregation Saturday night,
1,000 persons gathered for a
program sponsored by the Jewish
Community Council of Greater
Washington. Michael Beren-
baum, the new executive director
of the Council; Abe Malnik, a
past president of Club Shalom,
which comprises survivors of
Nazi death camps, and Frances
Ragala, a daughter of a survivor,
spoke.
At the Washington Hebrew
Congregation, Nazi-hunters
Beatte and Serge Klarsfeld of
France spoke of their direct
encounters with Nazis in the
Middle East and Europe and
called on governments to bring
Nazis to justice.
PARIS A group of 10 Viet-
namese youngsters have been
"adopted" by a French Jewish
children's home which expects to
take in further Vietnamese
refugees. The first group, aged
between 15 and 18, were brought
to France by the Red Cross, and
the Laversine Jewish Children's
Home offered to take in several
dozen Vietnamese refugees.
The home, which has been
active in raising Jewish refugee
children since the first days of
World War II, has arranged
special food, cultural activities
and even visits to local Buddhist
temples. Some of the teachers are
themselves Vietnamese refugees
hired for the special classes now
operated by the home.
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Msnachem Begin would
not turn down an opportunity to
meet with Republican Presiden-
tial frontrunner Ronald Reagan if
Reagan made an overture during
Begin's current brief U.S. visit
This was indicated to JTA
Monday by a senior aide in
Jerusalem who is close to the
Prime Minister.
The aide indicated that there
had been some discussion within
Begin's staff on the possibility of
a meeting with Reagan. But no
arrangements had been made.
It was not clear from the aide
whether there had been contacts
between Jerusalem and Reagan's
campaign headquarters.
PARIS Socialist Michel L.
Retard, a serious challenger to
Giscard d'Estaing in France's
forthcoming presidential elec-
tions, came out in favor of a
Palestinian state. Rocard said,
'These can be no peace ,,
Middle East until aPaJesL.
*SSf; He added that ^
a solution is, however, uiUikeiyf
long as Israel fears for iu
existence."
KRfCardv^ld upre88 conf*L
*f* M_6 Person.ll]
welcomed the Camp David ai
merits, he did not believe uy
they would.provide a solution |
the Israeli-Arab conflict 11
Socialist leader, who is current
challenging Party Secret
General Francois Mitterand
the Socialist nomination for
presidential race, had hard wor
to say about Israel's diplomat
He said it has "lacke
imagination" and has often give
the impression that "lSr
rather Welcomes" tension as
method of unifyinglt! people."
Men and women are needed L
help at Le Browse, the sho]
selling new and gently use
merchandise for the benefit of th
Jewish Community Center
ureater Fort Lauderdale. ,
Browse is located in the Shops J
Oriole at 4328 N. State Rd.
(441) in Lauderdale Lakes. Ifyol
can make a definite commitment;
for a four-hour shift on a regulaj.
basis, please call Sarah Drucke
at 792-6980 at the WECAI
office of JCC.
-ll
___


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