The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
^Jewish Floridian
Volume 10 Number 3
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 30, 1981
K Fnd Shochu
Price 36 Cents
Begin Calls for New Knesset Elections
From JTA Services
JERUSALEM: Stunned by
the resignation of his Finance
Minister Yigael Hurvitz and the
loss of his party's majority in the
Knesset, Israel's parliament.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
called for the election of a new
parliament on July 7.
The opposition Labor Party
demanded a May 12 election.
The Knesset was expected to
vote on the issue after a
resolution to dissolve the Knesset
is introduced and debated.
Begins Cabinet had decided on
the July 7 date as "the most con-
venient" for the election at which
the Labor Party is expected to
score a heavy victory. Labor
Party deputy Israel Peleg said:
"We believe a long campaign is
However, Eli Zilber, a
spokeman for the committee of
Cabinet ministers who favor the
July 7 date, said: "We are trying
to finish the government's
work." It is believed that this
work includes the building of two
more settlements in the West
Bank territory.
Coalition Majority
Whittled Down
Begin's coalition has survived
more than 20 no-confidence votes
in the Knesset since its victory
over the Labor Party in May,
1977. But its Knesset majority
has been steadily whittled down
by defections of individual
ministers and entire factions. In
November, it defeated a no-
confidence motion on the issue of
inflation by a mere three votes.
its slimmest margin to date and
the consensus in political circles
is that it could not withstand
another challenge on economic
Hurwitz's departure was pre-
cipitated by such an issue a
pay raise for teachers which he
opposed as inflationary but
which was supported by a
Cabinet majority yesterday. It
was the second time Hurwitz quit
Begin's Cabinet. He resigned as
Minister of Commerce and
Industry late in 1978 in protest
against the Egyptian-Israeli
Rabbi Labowitz Keynotes Tribute to Leo Goodman
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz, spiritual leader
of Temple Beth Israel at 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., and immediate past president
of the North Broward Board of Rabbis, will
be the keynote speaker when the com-
munity, on Feb. 5, honors Leo Goodman,
the immediate past president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and
one of the most distinguished humani-
tarians with his record of achievements
dating from his years in Teaneck, N.J., and
in North Broward County.
Rabbi Labowitz, who became the
spiritual leader at Temple Beth Israel eight
years ago, has not only played an out-
standing role in the success of the syna-
gogue but has also contributed of his time
Rabbi Labowitz
and talent to many of the community
endeavors to enhance the quality of life in
the Greater Fort Lauderdale area.
Prior to coming to Temple Beth Israel,
Rabbi Labowitz, who was ordained in 1961
upon graduation from Ner Israel College in
Baltimore, served congregations in Western
Pennsylvania and Buffalo.
Dinner Co-Chairmen Jean Shapiro and
Alvin Gross, who is also a past president of
the Federation, are urging early reser-
vations for the Thursday evening, Feb. 5,
dinner meeting at the Woodlands Country
Club. Within the first few days of sending
out invitations, Co-Chairmen Shapiro and
Gross reported more than 250 reservations
had been received.
peace treaty that requires Israel
to return Sinai to Egypt. But he
was back in the government in
November, 1979 to take over the
Treasury portfolio at Begin's
request in order to wage a more
effective war on inflation.
At the time, inflation was ap-
proaching an annual rate of 100
percent. Hurwitz, a conservative
businessman with strong
nationalist views, agreed to
become Finance Minister only if
he was given a free hand to slash
the national budget, pare the civil
service and sacrifice social
benefits to build up industrial
Members of the Rafi Faction
Hurwitz belonged to the hard-
line Laam faction, a component
of Likud which split several years
ago into the Independent Center
headed by Health Minister
Eliezer Shostak, and Rafi headed
by Hurwitz. The Shostak group
merged into Herut while Rafi
retained its separate identity as a
Likud component. In addition to
Hurwitz, Rafi members are
Zalman Shuval, a member of the
original Rafi faction of the Labor
Party headed by the late Premier
David Ben Gurion and subse-
quently by Moshe Dayan, and
Yitzhak Peretz, former Mayor of
Dimona who is chairman of the
Zionist General Council.
Saks Fifth Avenue Gala Limited to'The 500
Used to be that "The 400" was
a byword in social circles of
yesterday, now in North
Broward, the social byword be-
tween now and Sunday evening,
Feb. 8, will be "The 500."
Probably it should be called the
"Double 500."
It will take a minimum con-
tribution of at least $500 to the
1981 United Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Women's
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale to
be included among the limited at-
tendance of 500 at the gala Saks
Fifth Avenue UJA supper-
fashion show.
Women making the minimum
or more commitment
directly to the Patrons Division
may ask for a reservation for
lien. Even
Great Big 'Thank You' for Great Super Sunday Volunteers
their spouse.
Patrons' Division Chairman
Felice Sincoff and Co-Chairman
Fran Smith who have had the full
cooperation of the new Saks Fifth
Avenue in the Galleria on E.
Sunrise Blvd. in hosting the 6
p.m. bite-size supper and Saks
models showing fashions by
Stanley Sherman, arranged tor
another treat for what promises
, to be the most imDressive social
Continued on Page 2
"It was a great day and we ex-
tend a heart-felt, heart-warming
thank you to the 152 volunteers
who made hundreds of telephone
calls and recorded several hun-
dred new contributors for a total
commitment of almost $75,000
for the 1981 United Jewish
Appeal Campaign."
So declared Josephine
Newman, chairman of the Super
Sunday Phone-a-Thon of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, as that Sunday
effort, which began at 9 a.m.,
Jan. 18, and ended long after 7
p.m. that day.
She was joined by officers and
directors of the Federation, many
of whom sat down at the tables in
the library of the Jewish Com-
munity Center where telephones
had been installed for the day of
"reaching out" to the community
for the Jews in need throughout
Continued on Page 10
'l3l< tei Max %m <
w* *JJ 0*rt
This scene was repeat
Good News Church Honors Israeli Consul General
times Super Sunday volunteers took turns making c
Joel Arnon, Israel Consul
General for the Southeastern U.S.
Region, receives a Tribute to Israel
scroll presented by Derek Prince, a
world leader among Christian
Zionists, a member of the World-
Zionist Organization, and a leader
of the Good News Fellowship
Church of Fort Lauderdale where
the presentation 'took place
Sunday, Jan. 18, following an
Israeli song-and-dance per-
formance with religious fervor by
members of the congregation.
More than 300 members signed
the scroll which was designed by
Congregant Jerry Lucas depicting
the Western Wall and other Israeli
Dr. Prince, who was born in
India, served in the British Army,
stationed in Jerusalem, a 'devout
Continued on Page 3

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January 30,1981
Adler Named Israel Bonds
Chairman at Woodlands
Robert Adler has been named
Israel Bonds General Campaign
Chairman for the Woodlands
Community, according to Joel
Reinstein, Chairman of the North
Broward Israel Bond Campaign.
The residents of the Woodlands
Community will kick off the
campaign at a State of Israel
Bonds Tribute Dinner, to be held
on March 15. in honor of Edmund
and Roslyn Entin.
Adler, long active in Jewish
communal affairs in Ohio and
North Broward county, has been
a dedicated worker for United
Jewish Appeal and the Israel
Bonds Organization, as well as
Mtibrrt Adler
the "Friends for Life," Anti-
Defamation League, and
Executive Committee, Human
Resources, University of Miami
Medical School.
Adler has been an author and
producer of several documentary
movies including "Israel Today.'*
He is listed in Who's Who in the
World, Who's Who in Industry
and Commerce and Who's Who
in World Jewry.
Reinstein noted that with
Adler's vast experience in the
business and Jewish worlds, he
will "ensure a successful evening
for honorees Ed and Roz Entin,
as well as for Israel."
JWV Honors Hostages--Now Free
While a plane flew overhead
towing a sign "Free the
hostages," the William K retch-
man Jewish War Veterans Post,
honored the 52 hostages Sunday,
Jan. 18, and three days later
rejoiced with the rest of the
nation in their release from their
Iranian captors after more than
14 months of captivity.
Pictured at the ceremony in
Sunrise with yellow ribbons fly-
ing from the tree branches were
Milton Harrison Berk, county
commander; Marty Kaufman,
past county commander; Al
Danheiser, commander of the
sponsoring post based in Fort
Lauderdale; Bill Kling, a past
commander of the post, now
Allied Veterans Commander;
Bernard Weiselberg, national
executive committee.
In addition to erecting a scroll the abortive attempt to rescue
listing the names of each of the 52 the hostages from Tehran, the
hostages as well as the names of Post placed a plaque at the ball-
the eight servicemen who died in park noting that the day was
dedicated "to the honor of the
hostages and those who made the
supreme sacrifice in the rescue
Jewish Family We Threatened in So. America
Jacobo Kovadloff, director of
Latin American Affairs for the
American Jewish Congress, was
a guest at a meeting of the
Jewish Family Life Committee,
planning an all-day seminar on all
aspects of family life in North
Broward on Sunday, March 29.
Discussing Jewish family life
in Argentina, Brazil, Chile and
other countries in South
America, he said the major
concern is not about anti-
Semitism, but that the Jewish
Saks Fifth Avenue UJA
Gala Limited to The 500'
Continued from Page 1
fund-raising event of the season:
their guest speaker will be Gen.
Ya'Akov (Jackiel Even, one of
Israel Defense Forces' youngest
Born in Naharayim in the
Jordan valley, Jackie Even
enlisted when he was a "tween-
ager." entering the Armoured
Corps where promotions were
rapid. He was company com-
mander in the Sinai Campaign,
brigade commander in the Six-
Day War, and second in com-
mand to Major General Sharon
during the Yom Kippur War.
He was graduated with honors
at Tel Aviv University and
University of Kentucky, as well
as all Armoured Corps Com-
manders' Courses, including
semesters at the U.S. Advanced
Armor Training Course in
Kentucky. Gen. Even established
the first Patton Tank Battalion
in the IDF and served as its
commanding officer.
Reservations for the Feb. 8
event are limited to not more
than 500 persons so early
reservations with a minimum
contribution to the Women's
Division are a must.
family is "destroying itself." He
indicated that it is not much dif-
ferent from the problem in the
U.S., in that there are no Jewish
studies at most schools, and that
when youngsters get to
universities "there is no way to
get them to retain their Jewish
He believes that guerrillas of
the left wing and the right wing
are among the forces that are
destroying families who become
divided by political issues. He
thinks national Jewish agencies
and leaders of those agencies
should visit Latin America
countries to help in providing
Jewish education, particularly
in small communities. They
must, he said, speak positively
without just going there to seek
contributions for various causes.
In countries where populations
are 98 percent Catholic, the
Jewish future looks bleak, he
indicated, because there is a lack
of the ethical tradition of
Merchandise Needed
Miami Jewish
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Aged at Douglas
We need donations of
quality new and used
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Resalabte furniture, antiques,
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Call for a free pick up:
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Thrift Shop locations:
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Families expect more
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At Riverside, families are served by the largest
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At Riverside, families find total dedication
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Families expect more from Riverside.
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Woodmont Major Gifts UJA Huge Success

Appeal was hosted Jan. 7 by
Louis and Jean Colker (pictured
here) with 50 residents (pictured
listening to the speaker) in at-
Woodmont UJA Chairman
Colker, reporting a total raised at
the meeting equal to the entire
1980 Woodmont campaign,
commented: "This meeting is a
first step in the developing
community of Woodmont that
will become a major area for
future UJA campaigns. I am
extremely pleased at the en-
The very first major gifts cock- thusiastic response."
tail party to be held in Wood- In addition to many new gifts
mont on behalf of United Jewish to the campaign, there were a
number of increases in pledges in
response to the appeal by guest
speaker Abraham Gittelson,
Director of Education for the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Gittelson described the peri-
lous situation in the Mid-East
and the effect on Israel as well as
the dire economic conditions that
prevail in Israel today.
The Woodmont UJA campaign
is continuing to progress and the
results thus far indicate
numerous new gifts for 1981 as
well as substantial increases over
last year's pledges.
Setting the Record Straight
In the Jan. 16 issue of The
Jewish Floridian, Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr of Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation Jewish
Center, and president of the
North Broward Board of
Rabbis, provided an article
on Super Sunday, Jan. 18,
regarding the interlocking
relationship between the
Synagogue and the Jewish
Unfortunately, the last
part of his article was
dropped from the copy
printed in The Jewish
In that article. Rabbi Han-
pointed out both Synagogue
Affiliation and support of the
Jewish Federation were vital
functions in which all Jews
ought to participate. He sug-
gested "two meaningful
steps in the right direction."
Inadvertently only the first
was printed: a plea to
respond openly and
generously to Federation's
"Super Sunday"' drive.
The second was an in-
vitation to all unaffiliated
Jews to become members of
the Temple or Synagogue
which they felt best met their
needs. The "second
meaningful step," he wrote,
"is the fulfillment of com-
munal obligation to affiliate
with the Temple or Syna-
gogue of your choice.
Good News Church Honors
Israeli Consul General
Continued from Page 1
student of the Bible, and fluent in
Hebrew and several other languages,
told the more than 400 persons in at-
tendance for the "Salute to Israel":
"Christians owe a debt to Israel and to
the Jewish people. Instead of repaying
the debt, too many compounded it, per-
mitting the Nazi horror to reap the
harvest too many churches sowed by
their indifference."
He added: "We're proud to stand up
and be counted as we bless and pray for
Jews and the people of Israel."
Consul General Arnon, who was born
in Germany where he became the only
survivor of some 200 members of his
mishpocha, stilled the large audience in
his opening remarks by calling for a
minute of silent prayer for the safe
return of the 52 American hostages "in
body and mind after being held by
vicious Iranians" for more than 14
Later, noting that one of the congre-
gants sang Yerushalyim Shel Zahav"
in Hebrew and F.nglish, he said: "I felt
as il 1 was in Jerusalem while she sang."
Hi- received a standing ovation when,
accepting the scroll, he said: "In all
humility, I accept it for the people of

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*Jewist ncrkMzn
Friday, January 30, 1981
*1^Ifer,dfe~- Sinai Giveaway Regrettable
ol Graataf Fort Liuderrjue F'ad Shochat
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Friday. January 30. 1981
Volume 10
25 SHEVAT 5741
Number 3
An Inauguration Prayer
We extend our congratulations to President
Ronald Reagan and Vice President George Bush on
their inauguration As our new chiefs of state,
we wish them every success.
The times ahead are fraught with peril. The
return of the 52 American hostages Tuesday should
not lull us into believing otherwise. Both at home
and abroad, the American way of life is being chal-
lenged as never before.
It will take all of their cunning to meet these
challenges. Particularly President Reagan must bear
the burden of many agonizing decisions in the years
We join all American citizens of every per-
suasion in praying for the kind of effective leadership
that will spruce up our international image,
strengthen our determination as a people, and
commit us to guarding the nation's precious
Let's Hear it in Yiddish
At a time when there are unrelenting prognos-
tications foretelling the doom of the Yiddish
language and Yiddish culture, there are two Yiddish
stage productions being presented in South Florida.
Obviously, the producers are banking on the fact
that all those prophets of gloom simply are wrong.
One of the things we observe about these pre-
dictions is that concerned Jews, particularly those
with facility for the Yiddish language, all too readily
Well, here is an opportunity to strike a blow in
the cause not of doom but of survival and renewed
vigor. Going to Yiddish theatre in South Florida is
one way of making certain that the productions will
be a success and of holding out promise for more
such productions in the future.
More important, it is a way of contributing to
the survival of the Yiddish language and Yiddish
culture, and even to their renewed vigor.
It is also a way of having some darned good fun
as we exercise the old mama loshen.
Fedorenko Citizenship Revoked
The U.S. citizenship of Nazi
death camp guard Feodor
Fedorenko was ordered revoked
last Wednesday, Jan. 21, by the
U.S. Supreme Court.
By a 7-2 vote, the justices ruled
the Ukrainian who had served as
a guard at Treblinka, Poland,
during 1942 and 1943, had "il-
legally procured" his American
citizenship by concealing his past
when he immigrated to the U.S.
in 1949.
The Court upheld the Fifth
Circuit Court of Appeals which
had overruled Fort Lauderdale's
U.S. District Court Judge
Norman Roettger who ruled in
Fedorenko's favor following a
trial at which six Jewish sur-
vivors of the Treblinka death
camp had testified that they had
seen Fedorenko beat, shoot and
whip Jews held captive by the
Deportation proceedings are
expected to begin soon to send
Fedorenko to the Soviet Union,
since he was born in the Ukraine,
or to Germany.
More than 200 denaturaliza-
tion cases are now pending in the
Justice Department. The Su-
preme Court decision is expected
to lead the way to early trials for
other accused Nazis living in the
Sickening Vandalism
Vandals struck again in North
Broward County. This time dese-
crating several crypts in the
mausoleum at the Sharon
Gardens Memorial Park, 21100
W. Griffin Rd., where Rabbi
Milton Schlinsky is the ad-
At least six bodies had been re-
moved and were lying on the
ground of the 15-foot-high, 40-
foot-wide marble structure, ac-
cording to Broward County
sheriffs investigators. A county
medical examiner said the bodies,
otherwise, had not been
Sheriff's deputies said a some-
what similar incident at the
cemetery was reported Jan. 4
when a crypt was entered and a
coffin opened.
Detective Sgt. Mark Schlein
said: "Who ever did this has a
sick mind." He said there was no
evidence to suggest the attack on
the graves was racial, although
that possibility had not been'
ruled out.
NOW THAT he is being
hounded out of office by public
opinion both at home and abroad,
we ought to remind ourselves
that the most surprising and
most costly error that Prim*
Minister Begin made in his career
was the essentially unconditiona
return of the Sinai to Egypt. Thfc
poorly-conceived decision has ir-
retrievably changed for the worse
the course of Israel's history.
To judge from the way in
which world opinion treats Mr.
Begin, no one is even inclined to
recall that he was singlehandedly
responsible for this grandiose
sacrifice in the fruitless cause of
good intentions. It is a strategic
blunder beyond the capacity to
deal with it except in the most
negative terms. Far from
hastening the peace process as he
had imagined, it has only made it
that much thornier.
Even his far more moderate
opposition, the Labor Party,
which held governmental control
since the founding of the State
until Mr. Begins surprising
Likud victory more than three
years ago, was opposed to ceding
the Sinai in one fell swoop with
little to speak of as quid pro quo.
THERE ARE few who would
argue that the Sinai should not
have been returned on some basis
ultimately, but it is a poor poker-
player indeed who would give
away the game even before it
began. And that is precisely what
Mr. Begin did in the cause of
peace. His reward has been to be
characterized by world opinion as
a terrorist, a murderer, and "in-
transigent" negotiator.
On the other hand, Egypt's
President Sadat now stands
astride the Sinai imaged as a
humanist, a man willing to do
almost anything to come to some
accommodation with those recal-
citrant Israelis, the great and
patient arbitrator. No one talks
about his own terrorist past or
his adoration of Adolf Hitler.
No one bothers to read Sadat's
testament of political faith, pub-
lished in the form of an auto-
biography in 1978, which speaks
in the most hostile terms possible
about Israel this after his
phony, bally hooed "peace
initiative" to Jerusalem in
November, 1977 quite as if he
dropped out of the skies without
years of earlier spadework
inaugurated by Israel and then
continued by the two countries
until the event itself mutually
agreed upon.
REMEMBER the presentation
of the Nobel Peace Prize to both
men after their initial meeting in
Jerusalem? And Sadat's scan-
dalous refusal to go to Scan-
dinavia to accept it because Mr.
Begin had been given equal credit
for the "initiative," and after all
he, and he alone, was responsible
for it, and therefore only he alone
should be honored?
Remember Mr. Begins dis-
astrous decision (again) to go
anyway despite the insult,
despite the lie? Remember the
revolting messianism of a porno
graphic world press that attackei
the Nobel committee for com-
promising the worth of the prize
by giving it to both leaders, when
clearly it belonged only to Sadat?
This was the beginning of the
Begin "intransigence" label,
which the porno press pro-
For all these reasons, Mr
Begins Sinai giveaway wil
haunt him and Israel forevei
after. And then, there is yet
another consideration, the return
Tuesday of the American
hostages from their imprison-
ment in Iran.
THERE IS much debate about
what changes to expect in U.S
policy toward Israel now thai
Ronald Reagan is safely installed
in the White House. My own
inclination is to discount by
better than half all of President
Reagan's campaign palaver on
Israel and the Middle East and to
divide, by at least two, the
remainder. The left-overs may
possibly be a safe basis for future
What I am suggesting is that
there is little change we can hope
for. With the Sinai gone, with the
oil fields at Abu Rodeis given
away in the second most cavalier
gesture of the 20th century the
first will continue to be the U.S.
invitation to Moscow to have
their armed forces meet simul-
taneously in Berlin as a noble
conclusion to World War II we
can not anticipate that either
President Reagan or Secretary of
State Haig should alter the
course of the new U.S.-Egyptian
axis in the Middle East. After all,
did not Israel help forge it, help
downgrade its own strategic
value in the Middle East?
The return of the hostages will
make the new Administration
even more disinclined to recast
Israel's role a posteriori, a move
that would only upset American
public opinion longing for a
return to some stability in the
area and a sense that we have
come through our dark night of
the soul with Iran, a major world
supplier of oil, naturally.
NONE OF this takes into con-
sideration the malice of the Euro-
pean Economic Community
which is perfectly willing to flush
Israel down the drain for a re-
defined guarantee of sympathetic
petropolicy with Araby.
This is why I said at the outset
that Mr. Begin s largesse was ir-
retrievably costly, not only to
Israel, but also to the west,
whose greed devoid of questions
of morality makes it blind to the
fact that the blunder was a
burden not only Israel must bear.
The truth, as I see it, is that,
strategically, the west wili
ultimately rue the blunder, as
well. If.the protracted hostage
negotiations with Iran should
have taught the west anything at
all, it is that doing business with
the Middle East minions is an
impossible thing.
OBVIOUSLY, it has taught
neither Washington nor the EEC
a single blessed thing in terms of
Israel's difficulty in negotiating a
peace settlement with Egypt a
settlement President Sadat abso-
lutely does not want until his role
as leader of the Arab bloc is re-
That is why he is unalterably
opposed to the Jordanian option.
It's possibility for success ap-
pears to be too "risky" to him.
Success without Sadat is some-
thing Sadat will do without at all
costs.. Should not at least, Iran
have taught the west to wonder
about Sadat, and possibly also to
wonder if it is conceivable that
Israel should be wrong ("intran-
sigent") all the time?
With this ubiquitous western
blindness to the difficult
situation in which Israel finds
itself today, indeed to the dif-
ficult situation in which Israel
has found itself from the very
beginning, and with the equally
ubiquitous indifference to the
massive sacrifice Israel has made
in the cause of peace up until
now, the cost of the Israeli sac-
rifice looms larger than ever.
recognizes no sacrifice at all
because it is much easier that
way. how can you place a price
tag on what doesn't apparently
exist? On what nobody cares to
That is Israel's greatest
dilemma today. For more,
another time .
Israeli Exports Up Sharply
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli exports rose by 22.4
percent in 1980, reaching $5,326 billion, the Central
Bureau of Statistics announced. The main increase was in
industrial exports which rose by 30 percent (to $3,299
billion) followed by diamonds by 15 percent (to $1.4
billion). Agricultural exports rose only four percent, to
$576 million.
About half of the increase in value was due to dollar
inflation, as industrial exports by volume rose by only 14
percent without diamonds, which rose in volume by eight
percent to 2,326 million carats. Agricultural exports fell in
volume by 10 percent.

Holy Cross Hospital Has Truly Ecumenical Chapel
The interfaith dimension of the
chapel at Holy Cross Hospital on
E. Commercial Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale, is creatively
dramatized by an ecumenical
motif. Pictured top right is the
bronze scupture on the door
leading into the spacious 200-seat
.hapel. Pictured at left is the
>ronze sculpture gracing the
Jewish oratory (place of worship
within the chapel) and pictured in
center are Sister Kegina Marie
pointing out that sculpture to
Kahhi Morria A. Skop and Kev.
John If Ilandrahan.
By way of identification: Sister
Kegina Marie is of the order of
Sisters of Mercy who administer
the hospital; Rabbi Skop is
spiritual leader of Temple Sholom
in Pompano Beach and is a
member of the corps of rabbis
Women in Federation Make the Difference
Two of the Board members of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
hurt Lauderdale and making
news: one, Felice. Sincoff, as
chairman of the Division's
Patrons sponsoring the gala at
Saks Fifth Avenue Feb. 8, and
the other, Evelyn G. Gross,
chairing the committee planning
the dedication of the Soref Hall at
the Jewish Community Center.
Those stories appear elsewhere in
this issue, meanwhile, here is
material prepared by Hazel
Evelyn's name stands high in the
annals of Women's Division for
the many "firsts" she was in-
volved in. The first women's
fund-raiser was held in her home
in 1967 ($100 minimum contri-
bution). She was the first head of
the $365 division and first in
starting the $1,000 group in 1970
with seven women participating.
In 1974-75 she was the first
President of Women's Division
when it became a separate arm of
the Federation with its own
Atlanta is Evelyn's birthplace.
She graduated cum laude from
Girls Hiarh School and attended
the University of Georgia, Uni-
versity of Miami and Florida
Atlantic University, majoring in
journalism. She married Alvin
Gross in 1949 and moved to Fort
Lauderdale in 1955. (Al later was
president of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.) She
became active in Temple Emanu-
El Sisterhood and served as Vice-
President of ihe Membership
program. In 1974 she ac-
companied a group on a Mission
to Israel. Evelyn and Alvin are
the parents of two sons and a
daughter, and she now has her
own real estate business.
Married to Dr. Arthur B. Sincoff,
a family physician; mother of two
daughters, a psychotherapist in
San Diego, and a labor and
delivery room nurse in Beth
Israel Hospital. Boston. Felice
lived in Mt. Vernon, N.Y., for 23
year", was president of West-
chester League for Cardiac Chil-
dren, vice president of Women's
Guild of the Free Synagogue of
Westchester, chairman of
Southern Westchester Women's
Division of UJA, chairman of the
first Art Show of UJA Women's
Division in Saks Fifth Avenue,
White Plains, N.Y., chairman of
the Board of Gotham Division of
Felice, a graduate of Mt. Sinai
Hospital of Nursing, notes: "I'm
proud to say I went back to
college and got my bachelor's
degree in 1977! I loved every
minute of all of my activities."
And she continues to love what
she's doing here, including her
chairmanship of the Patrons'
Division which arranged for Saks
Fifth Avenue at the Galleria on
Sunrise Blvd. to host the Feb. 8
UJA event for the Women's
Division of Greater Fort
assigned to provide spiritual
comfort to hospitalized patients;
Father Handrahan is the Catholic
chaplain at Holy Cross Hospital
where about 20 percent of the
average daily number of 475
patients are Jewish.
Rabbi Skop, through the
program developed by Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, director of
the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, makes weekly
visits to Holy Cross Hospital.
He, incidentally, is the benefactor
of the Holy Scriptures, encased in
a silver jeweled cover, presented
to the hospital for the Jewish
Sister Kegina. who has been at
the hospital almost four years,
with the aid of Ann A. Dye, co-
chairman of a committee to
develop a distinctive chapel,
received the help of Gordon
Arnold of Fort Lauderdale in the
concept that evolved and had C.
Dupree of Miami produce the
stained glass in the Jewish and
Protestant oratories and the
stained glass on a large circular
window at the exterior wall with
a replica of the bronze scupture
o,n the chapel's front doors.
In vivacious, enthusiastic,
vibrant words, Sister Regina is
grateful to the Jewish Federation
for its support for the chapel
which was officially dedicated
July 22, 1979, and other support-
ers, since Sister Regina. whose
official hospital title is Coordi-
nator of Patient Relations, said
the chapel was built with donated
The ecumenical motif of the
sculpture on the door and the rear
stained glass window, she said,
embodies a cross, a dove and a
menorah, and combines them
with the universal symbol of
faith, the fish. In the Jewish ora-
tory, a mezuzah is affixed to the
framework, the sculpture depicts
the Mogen David, theTorah. and
the Tablets with the 10 com-
The stained glass windows on
either side of the sculpture depict
a prayer for peace between Israel
and the Arab world on the left
and Moses and the burning bush
on the right in a swirl of brilliant
Facing the oratory and the
mahogany pedestal on which
rests a Bible is an upholstered
mahogany prayer bench which,
Sister Regina says, invites pri-
vate reflection, prayer and
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1 he Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 30,1981
Samuel K. Miller
Honored at Century Village's Premiere of 'Condo Capers '81'
More than 400 persons packed
the auditorium of Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach, and made
a commitment of more than
$60,000 to the 1981 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign at the
premiere. Jan. 10. of Century
Village's Irving R. Friedman
production of "Condo Capers
A surprise for Samuel K.
Miller, chairman of Century
Village's UJA Committee, was
an inspired tribute by Frances
Nusbaum before Milton Keiner.
president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, presented him with
an Israeli-made mosaic featuring
a glow of light emanating from a
candle with the initials "U J A"
around it.
Miller is pictured with Mrs.
Nusbaum and Keiner. The
picture next to them shows the
opening number of the Condo
Capers, the fourth year the show
has been given by, for, and about
residents of Century Village
Fast. In the group pictures are
from left: Bernard I. Berne, Co-
Chairman of the committee's
Pacesetters, the Temple's Rabbi
David Berent, Committee
Coordinator Fvelyn Denner, Max
Dickslein. Pacesetters chairman:
in the next photo, Frances Nus-
baum, who with her husband. Dr.
Marc Nusbaum, are among the
very active volunteers in the
UJA and other efforts, is flanked
by Federation's Executive
Director Leslie S. Gottlieb.
Campaign Director Kenneth
Bierman, Federation's UJA
General Campaign Chairman
Regencey Tower Coffee Hour
The UJA Committee of the
Regency Tower Condominium
located on the Gait Ocean Drive
will host its fourth annual
"Coffee Hour" about Israel on
Sunday. Feb. 8, at 10:30 a.m. in
their Rendezvous Room, on
behalf of the United Jewish
Their guest speaker will be
Lilian K. Marcus, renowned for
her work as past chairman of the
Women's UJA Campaign for
Greater New York.
The Regency Tower UJA
Committee consists of John
Streng, chairman: Morris
Weiner, E. Lewis Freeman,
New Postmaster
John M. Ballard, a career
postal employee with 36 years of
service, has been named the new
postmaster of Fort Lauderdale,
according to SC Manager-Post-
master Charles Duttweiler in
Miami. Ballard, 51, has served as
nanager of the Memphis
Transportation Management
Dffice since May, 1978.
The Energy Crisis
Mac Weintraub, a retired
teacher, will discuss the "Energy
Crisis Outlook for tht
Future," at the Tamarac Branch
of the Broward County Library
System on Tuesday, Feb. 3. at 10
i.m. For a most informative and
nteresting discussion, adults are
nvited to come to the library,
ocaterj at 8601 W. McNab Rd. in
'amarac. There is no charge for
articipation in this program.
Nathan Halpern, David Katz.
Aaron Slifkin. Henry Schwartz
and David Appelman.
Art Show
A one person art show by
Rachel Skop, local artist,
featuring her own oil paintings,
ceramic sculpture, graphics and
other art objects, will be held on
Sunday afternoon, Feb. 1, be-
tween the hours of 2 and 5 p.m. at
Temple Sholom. 132 SE 11 Ave..
Pompano Beach. Karen Roberts
will speak on Impressionist Art.
Refreshments will be served.
Hostesses at the art show
include: Mrs. Joseph Freed, Mrs.
Jack Spaet, Mrs. Irwin Stenn,
Mrs. David Gomberov, Mrs. D.
Matzner, Mrs. M, Messer, Mrs.
L. (Mazer. Mrs. William Penn,
Mrs. Bruce. Konigsburg, Mrs.
Max Liebhaber and Mrs.
Leonard Konigsburg.
Discovery Center
Kingergarten children of
Hebrew Day School visited the
Discovery Center in Fort
Lauderdale. Among the many
wonderous things they saw were
star fish, turtles, and exotic sea
creatures. In the Light Room, the
children discovered that white
light is really made up of many
different colors. The highlight of
the trip was the sculpture each
child made out of styrofoam and
toothpicks, and was allowd to
take home.
Victor Gruman, and Federation
President Keiner.
More than 250 Century Village
residents took part in the musical
production with special credit to
Irving Friedman for the
production and script continuity:
accompaniment by Anita Rosen-
berg: lyricists and contributors
Charlotte Gordon, Kate Green-
berg, Ann Goldman. Pearl Miller.
Sybil Hecker: narrators Claire
Kaye and Jack Edelstein; the
mandolin orchestra, the Yiddish
culture group, the Harmony
Chorale, the Barbershoppers and
the Choraleers. and scores of
Guests of the Pacesetters at
the premiere included members of
the Federation's Community
Relations Committee of which
Irving Friedman is co-chairman,
and Sam Miller, Frances and
Marc Nusbaum are members:
others from the Federation, plus
Deerfield Beach's Mavor, Mrs.
I,eo Robb: City Councilman Joe
Tractenherg. David Filer,
president of the Deerfield Beach
Chamber of Commerce, and his
wife, and Frank Ciccone. city
editor of the Deerfield Beach
.Ihsintr whose publisher is
Filer, and Ciccones wife Rita.
managing editor of tbo Observer.
Admission to the premiere was
l>\ a i7S per person commitment
to the 1981 UJA Campaign of the
Federation. Four additonal per
formances at S'J admission were
presented to sell-out audiences
who thoroughly enjoyed the song
and dance numbers.
Teachers at Workshops
\s an extension of continued
growth, enrichment and ex-
pansion the teachers at the
Hebrew Day School attended two
workshops Jan. 19.
Teachers of Early Childhood
took part in "Expanding Our
Children's Horizon." given at
Hillel Community Day School.
North Miami Beach. The speaker
was Dr. Robert Simpson.
Professor of Education and Law
at the University of Miami.
The other workshop was "The
Filth Annual Winter Day School
Teachers In-Service Institute.
Sponsored by the Central Agency
lor Jewish Education and the
Day School Principals and Ad-
ministrators Council, it was held
at Beth Shalom Day School in
The workshop's co-ordinator
was Dr. Menachem Raab. Day
School Department Director.
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Federation-UJA Events Listed
Members of the Oakbrook Village UJA Com-
miltee of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale surround their honorea, Jerry
Res nick, and their chairman, Samuel Miller,
following completion of their planning for the
Sunday morning, Feb. 8, breakfast meeting in
I heir condominium clubhouse in North
The Greater Margate UJA
Committee, co-chaired by Harry
Glugover and William Katzberg,
is proceeding with plans to have
each of its 18 area constituent
nembers participate in holding
special functions where their resi-
dents can meet, discuss and
honor their most dedicated
neighbors. The Committee is
confident that it will reach its
goal of $100,000 in 1981. The
need is greater than ever both at
nomeand in Israel.
The next UJA event will be a
cocktail party to be held on Sun-
day. Feb. 1 at 4 p.m. at the home
of Fay and Chester Barker, or-
ganized by the Paradise Gardens
3 Committee headed by Irving
I aniifnl)auin. Honorees will be
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weinberger.
Speaker will be Abe Gittelson,
Director of Jewish Education for
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. Advisor is
Israel Kesnikoff.
Another event will be a break-
fast on Sunday, Feb. 8 at Cong,
lieth Hillel planned by Paradise
(iardens 4 Committee chaired by
Mo6 Levenson. honoring Mr. and
Mrs. Moses Levenson. Danny
Tadmore will be the speaker and
WpFl liijj
Shown in photo (left to right)
Charles Perlman, David
Klempner and Louis Davidson,
all active Paradise Gardens 4
Sidney Bernstein, chairman for
the 1981 UJA Drive at Ramble-
wood East, has announced plans
for his community's UJA Break-
fast. Sunday, Feb. 22, 10 a.m. at
the Coral Springs High School.
Grace Lipkien, who according
to Bernstein, "Has been one of
Ramblewood East's more im-
portant and influential resi-
dents," will be honored at the
breakfast for her life long activi-
ties on behalf of countless Jewish
organizations and causes.
Bernstein also announced that
Abraham Gittelson, Director of
Education, CAJE of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, will be the guest
speaker at the Ramblewood East
"Morning in Israel." Gittelson
will speak on the current situa-
tion of world Jewry and the im-
portance of a strong commitment
from Jewish people living in our
For information, please call
Alan Margolies at the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. 484-8200.
Victor Gruman, general chair-
man for the 1981 UJA Campaign
for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, has an-
nounced that Charles Greene will,
for the second consecutive year,
serve as chairman for the UJA
Drive at Omega. The annual
breakfast for the Omega condo-
miniums and villas will be held on
Sunday, March 1, in the audi-
torium at Omega.
Other members of the committee include
George Friedland, Lou Goldberg, Mitchel
Schwartz, Sam White, Jack Chafelz, Sid Feld,
Hy Frank, Nat Furman, Charles Fyier, Dan
Katz, Max Krumboltz, Max Kashner, Lou
Levioe, Herb Lieb, Mac Littman, George Rugg,
Dave Smollett, Irv Sandburg; Irv Tanhauser, Al
Unger, Seymour Wildman.
breakfast for his outstanding
community efforts on behalf of
Jewish people and Israel.
Abe Gittelson, education
director of Jewish Federation,
gave his audience a deep insight
into the problems that face Jews
in Israel and Broward County.
Jack Lazar, chairman of Phase 1
committee was assisted by
William Romanoff. Jules Bern-
stein, Danny Denn, Stella
Shepper. Anne Schwartz,
Dorothy Trafer. The officers of
Phase 1 are Bill Green, president;
Jack Matlick, vice president;
Esther Naktin, secretary; Moe
Shulberg, treasurer.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 3 will
hold its annual United Jewish
Appeal Breakfast, Sunday, Feb.
8, at 10 a.m. at the Phase 3
All the residents of Phase 3 will
be honored by the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. Abe Gittelson, Education
Director of the Jewish Federa-
tion, will be the guest speaker
and will give the group an insight
into the needs of Jews in Israel
and Broward County.
The Phase 3 Committee is
chaired by Roz Weissman. Other
members include Nathan Wool,
Rose Wurmbrand, Arnold
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 7 is
conducting its annual United
Jewish Appeal Breakfast at their
Clubhouse Sunday, Feb. 1, at 10
a.m. The guest speaker will be
Joel Telles, assistant executive
director of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
will give a great insight to the
residents about the humanitarian
needs of Israel, and services and
programs for Broward County's
Jewish community.
Chairman of the Phase 7 Com-
mittee is Hy Goldman, assisted
by Max Schmidt and Dave
Martin Klein, UJA Chairman
of the Greens Phase II of In-
verrary, recently held a cocktail
hour for his 1981 UJA com-
mittee. Fifteen dedicated resi-
dents heard a motivating talk by
Inverrary's general chairman Joe
Kaplan. A cocktail party is
planned for Sunday. Feb. 8 at the
Greens II Clubhouse.
David Krantz, pleased by this
year's response to Tamarac's
UJA Committee, anticipates a
large turnout for Tamarac's
Annual UJA Breakfast on Sun-
day, Feb. 1 at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, where Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Lustig will be
Following their very successful
Wine and Cheese hour, Castle
Garden residents are preparing
for a Sunday Brunch on Feb. 8 at
12:30 p.m. Both Max Kronish,
general chairman, and Ben
Dantzker, special gifts chairman,
were pleased at the capacity
crowd. Kronish is urging that
any resident who has yet not con-
tributed to the 1981 UJA Cam-
paign should contact their UJA
building captain.
Lee and Morris Solomon, resi-
dents of Oriole Gardens Phase
HI where he is president of the
Condominium and where she is
completing her second term as
president of the Woman's Club,
will be honored by the Phase III
JewishFederation-United Jewish
Appeal Committee at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Feb. 1, at the clubhouse.
Charles Charlip, chairman of
the committee, has received able
assistance from Abe Molotch and
Louis Litoff, in assuring a big
turnout for the breakfast
Travel with National council of Jewish women
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Greene said that Ethel and
Murray Rosenberg, pictured, will
be honored at the March break-
fast. 'Charity and Jewish tra-
dition are synonymous to the
Rosenbergs,'' Greene com-
mented. "Since 1976, when they
moved to Plantation, the Rosen-
bergs have served their com-
munity in Omega and have been
active in many Jewish organiza-
Members of the Executive
Committee for the 1981 UJA
Drive in Omega are: Florence
Alter. Abe Belsky, George
Burgh. Irving Cantor. Louis
Davidson. Sam Dillman. Ruth
Fienberg, Irving Gendelman.
Men Gold, Ben (iriss. Nat
Harrison, Bernard Hirschberg,
Jerry Kaye. Sam Libban. N. M.
l.ipton. Al Mendell, Wilbur Neu-
stein, Abe Norban, Jackie Rich,
Charlotte Romanofsky. Jack
Rolhberg, Joseph Rothenberg,
Harold Schildkraut. Abe Semel-
mai'her, Sidney Smith, Frank
Staller, Mike Tisser, Henry
W arshofsky.
The Majestic Gardens Condo-
minium will conduct its annual
United Jewish Appeal breakfast
on Sunday, Feb. 8, at 10 a.m. at
the Clubhouse.
Joseph D. Garber will be
honored for his outstanding work
in the community. The guest
speaker for the breakfast will be
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, director
of the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
The UJA Committee at
Majestic Gardens is headed by
Joseph Garber, with Harry
Forman, co-chairman and in-
cludes Jack Belkin. Grace
Chaliff, Lou Dunn, Abe Fox,
Dottie Francis, Celia Ginsberg,
Dave Kohn, Sally Levison, Dr.
Joseph Purcell, Estelle Roschelle,
Edyth Thaller.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase I
honored Ralph Yellin, a resident
of Phase 1, at this week's UJA
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WECARE Recognition Day, Feb. 6
W EC fllVE
Chairpersons Jerry Kaye,
pictured here, Fay Steiner and
Ann Gerson have announced that
Friday, Feb. 6, is the day when
the volunteer workers of the
WECARE Programs of the
Jewish Community Center and
Jewish Federation will be
honored. Kaye said: "The
energy, compassion and
responsible effort put forth by
these volunteers cannot be
bought with money. The honor
we bestow upon these volunteers
on this day is our way of showing
our appreciation and humble gra-
titude to these wonderful people.
The jobs they do, no matter how
big or small, are done well."
Noted columnist John
DeGroot, feature writer for the
Fort Lauderdale Sun Sentinel,
will present the keynote address.
Sally Radin, General Chair-
man, and Ann Fleischman,
WECARE Coordinator, are
advising and helping Kaye,
Steiner and Gerson to make an
outstanding day.
Many Activities on Tap at JCC
The Jewish Community Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation, has a continuing variety of programs open
to members as well as non-members. Some of those starting in Feb-
ruary, and others just started this week, are listed here. For more
information on any program, call JCC, 792-6700.
Graphology Program
Interested in learning more
about your friends and neigh-
bors? Learn about yourself and
others. The Cultural Arts
Department is presenting a
course in "Graphology,"
Tuesday, Feb. 24, March 3 and
10, at 7:30-9:30 p.m. Fee is $6.
Senior Adult
Lounge Schedule
The Senior Adult Department
reports "The Youth Lounge" will
be open to senior adults as a place
to meet a new friend or see your
old friends or play table games
every Tuesday from 7 to 9 p.m.,
and Thursdays from 2 to 5 p.m.
Staff will arrange game set-ups
for canasta, man jongg, bridge,
pinochle, scrabble and other table
games. Instruction available, if
advance call is made, coffee and|
cake is served. Donation: 50
Senior Day Camp
Have you ever sent a child or
grandchild to camp, and secretly
wished that you could be the
lucky person going? Well, don't
fret the Center will have a
"Senior Day Camp." This
program for senior adults will be
held the second and fourth
Thursday of every month, begin-
ning Feb. 12 from 10 to 2 p.m. at
the JCC. The Thursday "Senior
Day Camp" will be full of sur-
prise activities, picnics, cook-
outs, short trips, arts and crafts,
physical fitness programs, music,
singing and lots of friendship.
Aid Handicapped
The Senior Adult Department
of the JCC, will present a work-
shop on "How to Live with a
Handicapped, Chronically 111, or
Disabled Person." The five week
workshop starts Monday, Feb. 2,
2 to 3 p.m. and the fee is $5.
Humanities Workshop
"Self Discovery Through the
Humanities," an eight-week
workshop started Jan. 26, from
10 to 11:30 a.m. Participants find
their personal experiences illu-
minated by literature, philo-
sophy, and history. No charge for
Center members $1 for non-
Issues-Without Answers
"Issues Without Answers.'.' a
workshop in values clarification
and discussion of controversial
issues of philosophy, religion,
psychology and politics will be
conducted at JCC for eight weeks
beginning Friday, Jan. 30, from
10 to 11:30 a.m. The program is
free to Center members, and $1 to
Ceramic Pottery
An eight week course in
Ceramic Pottery is being offered
by JCC. The course begins
Thursday, Feb. 5 from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m. at the Center's Perlman
Campus. The fee is $20 for
members and $35 for non-
members (includes all materials,
except firing).
Instructor Harold Goldstein will
be teaching different techniques
of handling clay, as well as how
to glaze, decorate, use molds and
develop creativity.
55+ Singles
The 55+ Singles of JCC plan a
special program for their Sunday,
Feb. 8. meeting. Camila, a
professional belly dancer, will be
both performing and teaching the
artistic movements of her
fascinating dance to those in
attendance. The evening will in-
clude audience participation, a
social hour and special refresh-
ments. Members $1, non-
members $2. The 55+ Singles
meet the second and fourth
Sunday of each month at the
Center's Perlman Campus, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.
Film As An Art
JCC's Cultural Arts Depar-
tment presents a four part series
on "Film As An Art." The first
program will be held at the
Center, Wednesday, Feb. 11 at 8
p.m. Among the films to be
discussed are "Psycho," and
"Touch of Evil." The instructor
Second of Lecture
Series at JCC Feb. 8
The second in the series of
community-wide lectures on the
"Contemporary of Jewish Life"
will be highlighted by a dis-
cussion on "Judaism and Hu-
manism Does Concern for All
Conflict with Separate Identity."
The speaker will be Prof.
Thelma Altshuler at 8 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 8, with this lecture
being presented at the Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W
Sunrise Blvd.
Dr. Earl A. Grollman, author
on crisis itervention and th*
Jewish family, opened the series
on Jan. 25 at Temple Emanu-E
with a talk on how to help
"oursefyes and our children tc
deal with the crises of life."
Altshuler, professor oi
humanities at Miami Dade Com-
munity College, is the author of
books and articles on film,
literature and philosophy. Her
most recent publication, in
collaboration with Richard
Janaro, is The Art of Being
She is in demand to speak
before professional and com-
munity groups such as the
National. Council of Teachers of
English. National Humanities
Faculty, Unitarian Church,
Temple Beth David in Miami.
She did post-graduate work in
English at University of Cali-
fornia, Berkeley, and in Com-
munications and Film Teaching
at New York's Fordham
Samuel M. Soref
Hall Dedication
Day Camp Lists Staff and Programs
Evelyn Gross, pictured here,
chairperson of the Soref Hall
Dedication scheduled for Sunday,
March 1, called her committee
meeting to order with the en-
thusiasm that matched her
words, "this is the most exciting
project that I've ever had the
pleasure to work on. Members
of her "blue-ribbon committee,"
as she calls it, agreed whole-
These women, committed to
JCC, came to plan for the special
occasion in honor of Samuel
Soref, benefactor of Samuel M.
Soref Hall which is being refur-
bished. It will be the show place
of the Perlman Campus when
A musical program has been
arranged by Irene Unterman.
Vicki La Cava, soprano, and
Richard Ryan, baritone, will sing
in concert.
Theatre Guild
Comedy Hit
The Jewish Community Center
announces the Theatre Guild
Production of three of the four
plays In "You Know I Can't Hear
You When the Water is Run-
ning" by Robert Anderson on
Saturday, Feb. 21 at 8 p.m., and
Sunday, Feb. 22 at 2 p.m. and 8
p.m. Tickets are available at the
JCC. Prices are: members $2.50
and non-members $3.
Simm Gottesman, director, has
an MA in Theatre Arts from the
University of Michigan, as well
as a television engineering
degree. Gottesman has created a
family spirit amongst the Guild
players. Each one has agreed to
work on production as well as
Sally and Sam Belfer co-star in
"I'm Herbert." Mel Ashley,
Arlene Horrow, Syvil Marro and
Alzira Schall are in "Footsteps,"
and Eileen Fruchtman, Sam
Gutterman, Scott Snyder and
Robert Stevens are in "Shock of
Recognition." Bernice Ashley
and Don Harris are co-producers.
Willis Shulman has designed the
is Greg Eiseman, and the fee is
$15 for members and $30 for non-
Outdoor Arts &
Crafts Festival
The Center will sponsor an
Outdoor Arts and Crafts
Festival, Sunday, March 22, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Center's
Perlman Campus. Any local
artist or.craftsman wishing to
participate should pick up an
application at the Center office.
We do business
the right way.
Summer Magic '81 is the
theme for the Jewish Community
Center's Camp Progam. And
those children pictured here at
the weekly Oneg Shabbat pro-
gram are sure to be back.
Also returning this year will be
Donna Basan as Unit Head for,
Grades 1 and 2, Herb Slusher as
Unit Head for Grades 3 and 4;
Scott Snyder, the Center's Youth
Services Coordinator, will again
work with the Tween-Teen Camp,
and Ed Basan, the Center's
Health and Physical education
Director, will be the director of
Sports Camp. Joining this fine
staff will be Lenore Sherman, pre-
school counselor for the past two
years and a teacher at the
Hebrew Day School, as Unit
Head for pre-schoolers.
The different divisions of camp
have been given names by the
camp committee: Camp K'Ton:
pre-school; Camp Shirim: en-
tering Grades 1 through 4; Camp
Maccabea: Sports Camp; and
Camp Aliyah: Tween-Teen
Lunch will again be provided
to Camp K'Ton and Camp
Activities will include
swimming instruction, arts and
crafts, music, drama, Judaica
programming, sports, games,
stories, a parent night, a parent
Oneg Shabbat, field trips, movies
and more.
According to Day Camp Com-
mittee Chairperson, Neddie
Lynn, "the Committee has put in
a tremendous amount of time and
effort, and we are looking forward
to an outstanding summer."
Other members of the Committee
are Sue Bizer, Paula Caswell,
Sharon Cohen, Elaine Cohn,
Louise Feller, Rochelle Friedman,
Paul Frieser, Joan Jacobs, Louis
Kingsley, Ivy Levine, Judy
Soffer and Shelly Yedvard.
For more information, call
Selma Telles, Camp Director, at
the Center. 792-6700.
Volunteer Income
Tax Assistance
If you can use help with your
income tax returns if you have
questions that need answers
come to the following Broward
County libraries: Coral Springs
Branch, 9571 W. Sample Rd. -
every Thursday and Saturday,
Feb. 5 through April 11;
Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd., every Monday, Feb.
2 through April 13; Sunrise
Branch, 6600 Sunset Strip, call
library for information.
This tax help is available
through the Volunteer Income
Tax Assistance Program (VITA).
Find out everything you always
wanted to know about filing your
income tax returns but were
afraid to ask at your local
library. This service is available
free of rharge lor anyone who
needs help with tax questions.
Magic For Adults
Magic is happening at the
Margate Catharine Young
Branch of the Broward County
Library system. Lucky Chertok,
who teaches magic to younsters,
will be teaching adults only the
art of magic. He will be conduct-
ing classes on Tuesdays, Feb. 3,
10 and 17 from 3:30 to 4 p.m. If
you are intrigued by magic and
want to find out how to do
various tricks, please pre-register
at the library, located at 5810
Park Drive in Margate. There is
no charge for participation in
these classes.

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Palm Aire Major Gifts Function Results in All Time High Giving
Top: Group welcomed by
ErwinHarvith; Guest Speaker
Amitai, and Palm Airean
Margolius who also spoke.
Bottom photos show UJA
General Chairman Gruman
speaking and Sylvia and
Erwin Harvith who hosted
event in their home.
The 1981 United Jewish
Appeal major-gifts function in
Palm Aire, held on Jan. 15 at the
Estate Drive home of Erwin and
Sylvia Harvith, resulted in the
largest single fund raising event
ever held in that community.
The large turnout of Palm Aire
esidents responded enthusiast-
ically following an inspiring
address by guest speaker Israel
Amitai, noted Israeli journalist
and TV producer. Amitai
discussed the ever-increasing
needs in Israel for aid from the
American Jewish community in
order to sustain the numerous
agencies that provide humani-
tarian and social services to
Bernard Margolius spoke on
behalf of the campaign as did
Victor Gruman, 1981 General
UJA chairman for the Jewish
Federation. Host Erwin Harvith
commented on economic pro-
blems faced today in Israel by
reading a letter from his relatives
who recently were resettled in
Israel Irom the Soviet Union.
The response from those in
attendance resulted in many in-
creases over previous commit-
The 1981 UJA campaign is
continuing in Palm Aire with
volunteers covering the area on a
building by building basis to
lise the funds so urgenly needed
his year to continue all of the
tv ices to needy Jews in Israel,
Europe and here in the North
Broward county area.
Children Observe
Tu B'Shvat
The Day School observed the
..stival of Hamishah Asar
Bishevat when, in Israel, the sap
begins to flow in the trees and
plants, and although the result is
not evident for some time, this
day marks the rebirth in the
plant world. Hence it is Rosh
Hashanah Lailanet the New
Year of the trees, also known as
Tu B'Shvat.
Through the centuries the day
was celebrated by eating fruit,
especially, the fruits that grow in
Israel, such as dates, figs, al-
monds, grapes and of course
*'arob." The Tu B'Shvat
Hagadah included parts of the
Bible, stories, songs, dances and
blessings. This Seder was held at
the sdhool on Friday, Jan. 16,
during the Kabbalat Shabbat
Good news!
Kosher certification
for all Entenmann's
baked goods.
At Entenmann's we've been making a vast variety of great-tast-
ing baked goods for over eighty years. We use only the highest qual-
ity ingredients. And Entenmann's delivers fresh to your grocery
We think youTI be pleased to know that now the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of America
has granted certification
all Entenmann'*
assurance that all our deli-
cious Entenmann't bakery
items arc nrsnarod with i
pulous care, according to rellgW
kosher dietary guidelines.


Great Big 'Thank You'for Great Super Sunday Volunteers

Federation staffers Marilynn Levine, Judy Weber, Iris
Steinberg, Lorraine Hochman, Helen Lee Sue recorded Super
Sunday pledges.
Among the BBYO-ers who assisted on Super Sunday: Jill
Blatt, Patti Morris, Hillary Jackowitz, Joyce Dorn, Staci
Kapatelis, Stu Morris, Mike Klein, Craig Rappel, Toni Fisher,
Wendy Silver.
Continued from Page 1
the world and here in North
Broward county.
And here is the honor roll of
Super Sunday volunteers who
made telephone calls from JCC,
and at Federation's satellite
office at Gait Ocean Mile, 3356
NE 34th St., where Lee Rauch
had a group making calls, and the
B'nai B'rith Girls and the Aleph
Zadik Aleph Boys who were the
"runners" between the callers
and the recorders, the entertain-
ers who put on a great two-hour
show in Soref Hall, and others
behind-the-scenes, all of whom
earned the plaudits and the
thanks, not only of the officers
and directors of the Federation,
but, figuratively, those who are
helped by the funds contributed:
Florence Kass, Dorothy Rubin,
Mr. and Mrs. H. Rose, Sam
Goodstein, Toni E. Lager, Rona
Zaikov, Anita and Milton Ber-
man, Dorothy Druian, Gert Ber-
man, Mimi Gellman, Ethel
Young, Miriam Finkel. Pearl
Fessler. Shirley Pock, Hilda
Ivers. Ann Salkin, Ruth Rosen-
berg, Rose Mehlman, Elaine
Stone, Rose Leiterman, Richie
Goodman, Jean Hinderstein.
Helen Rubin, Benjamin Gold-
Bernard Colie, Ann Fersht-
man, Rose Myers, Diane Gott-
lieb, Lisa Gottlieb, Lois and
Richard Romanoff, Eva and
Philip Zimmerman, Min Gruman,
Marion Dack, Jack Dack, Belle
Khrlich, Ceil Schneider, Deana
Weiner, Charlotte Reitman,
Frances Bullard, Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Meyer, Lorell Ruthfield,
Cfertf Weiss, Rose Sullaway,
Celia Arfer, Paula and Burt Cas
well, Libby and Ben Birgman.
i*Hy Kaplan, Seymour Geraon,
Sam Miller, Bea Miller, Sam
Bakal, Joseph Rothenberg,
Blanche and Joaeph Beemertnik,
Jearf Rosen, Dora Cohan, Sylvia
Kleinberg, Sylvia Zitrin, Estelk
Wagner, Samuel Botzman, Sadie
Wade, Irv Percher, Leonard
Goldblatt, Sherry Benson,
Joseph Kaplan, Herbert Weider-
light, Shulamith Saltzman, Flora
Weller, Sara Simonowitz, M.
Kirschbaum, Marlene Schwartz,
Mr. and Mrs. Leber.
Ruth Horowitz. Lonnie Golen
berg, Samuel Sherr, Lee Dreiling,
Charles and Anne Haraway,
Freda and David Fischer, Loretta
Penn, Jerry Kaye, Shirley Harris,
Alvera Ackerberg, Mr. and Mrs.
Emanuel Lewis, Sydel Metzel-
man, Billie Hoffman. Helen
Kuriansky, Annette Berg,
Madeline Cohen, Betty Greene,
Rose Katz, Mildred and Harry
Goldstein, Evelyn Kalmowitz,
Beatrice and Sidney Karlton,
Rose Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Stem,
Joe Welsh, M. Asur, Al Ostrow.
Commendations and thanks
also went to the troupe of enter-
tainers Anne Fleischman, creator
of the superb "Fun with Yiddish"
routine, brought together to pro-
vide entertainment from 2 to 4
p.m. on Super Sunday in Soref
Hall. They included Anne's co-
producer and co-master of cere-
monies Ben Zuger, Sunny Lands-
man, Rose Kaplan and Paula
Goldberg from Bermuda Club,
Sylvia Weingarten, Harry Sail,
the Shalom Singers directed by
Frances Fox, including Lillian
Weiner, Hy Weinberg, Evelyn
Chasnoff, Sylvia Hollander,
Henry Shapiro, Wolf Feldman.
Also assisting in Soref Hall
were Mike Weingarten who
served as stage manager and
lighting director, and Riva and
Mortv Obront who were ushers
Bermuda Club entertainer
Paula Goldberg relates Yid-
dish anecdotes. Other Ber-
muda Clubbers entertaining
included Sunny Landsman
and Rose Kaplan.
and also solicited a number of
pledges for the 1981 United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
And a special thanks went to
Judy Fisher, associate regional
director of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, who had a group of
B'nai B'rith Girls (BBG) and
Aleph Zadik Aleph (AZA) boys
serving as '"runners" in bringing
completed pledge cards to the
room where Federation staff
members recorded the names and
totals. With Judy, who remained
and performed various services
during the entire day, were Jill
Blatt, Patti Morris, Hillary
Jackowitz, Joyce Dom, Staci
Kapatelis, Stu Morris, Mike
Klein, Craig Rappel, Toni Fisher,
Wendy Silver.
Super Sunday entertainment was co-produced and "emceed"
by second and third from left Ann Fleischman and Ben Zuger
who are flanked by three of the several Shalom Singers of
Tamarac who performed: Frances Fox, Hy Weinberg and
Lillian Weiner.
Sylvia Weingarten (left) was another of the volunteer enter-
tainers Super Sunday. Her husband, Mike (extreme right), was
the lighting director for the show. They flank Morty and Riva
Obront who were ushers and secured UJA pledges from many
in the audience at Soref Hall.
Colin, Hy Estroff, Babe Slifkin,
Connie Abraham, Nina Denker,
Eva Wittcoff, Phil Granoff, Jack
Viner, Mirian Ring, Harry
Haimowitz. Sybil Brody.
Ruth and Lee Rauch, Frances
and Milton Nowick, Harry
Cooper, Bob Packman, Dr. Alvin
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Florida area month of January

January 30, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Women's Advanced Givers Hear Lea Rabin
\Ellish, Rabin, Anne Monarch
stive mood as they arrived
Advanced Gifts luncheon
. Tropicana earlier this
the more than 75 women
It responded seriously and
i^Uu I
Eager to hear Lea Rabin
passionately to the somber words
about the escalating cost of peace
for Israel.
The speaker was Lea Rabin,
v\ [fa of the former Israel Prime
w j
Minister Yitzhak Rabin, who
minced no words in piling up fact
after fact in her talk to the
SI,000 minimum unit of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Motivated by the information
imparted by Mrs. Rabin, many of
the women increased their initial
Gladys Daren, Ethel Waldman, Rabin
Greater Fort commitments to the point that
hard Members of Women's Organizations to Meet
BidentS and board members
tlir Jewish organizations in
Broward arc being invited
lend the annual Kducation
sponsored by the
[mi N Division of the Jewish
ntiim of (ireater Fort
omen: Jewish. Female and
n Being" will be the topic
ssed by Shirley Miller,
of Fort Lauderdale's
in National Fund office,
lv returned from Israel:
Claire Mitchel of the Broward
County Human Relations
Division, and Florence Straus,
community relations vice
president of the Women's
The event is set lor 10 a.m..
Wednesday. Feb. 25, in the
Public Safety Building, behind
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall. -13(H)
NV\ 36 St.. Lauderdale Lakes.
Ho/. Kntin. chairman of the
Presidents' Council for the
Women's Division which declares
esidents of Jewish
Iroups Meet Feb. 10
idents of all Jewish or-
lions are being invited to
at 10 a.m.. Tuesday, Feb.
It the Jewish Federation.
W\ 33rd Ave.. lor a
hated community effort
ping the crisis of the
a letter, noting that the
alion's Chaplaincy
ission in cooperation with
wish Family Service, the
can Jewish Committee and
is planning an area-wide
n in e on the Jewish Family
arch, the presidents are
asked for their su truest ions.
reaction and input for "the con-
They are also being asked to
determine the needs of their own
membership as they relate to
Jewish family life and begin the
I'xamination of how these needs
can be met.
The letter indicates that inter-
marriage, divorce. zero
population growth, indifference
to Jewish identity, the stresses
on child rearing in single parent
and blended families as well as in
"intact" families, the loneliness
of being a widow or widower are
among the many factors literally
threatening the survival of the
Jewish family and of the Jewish
values that have ensured the con-
tinuity of Jewish life throughout
the ages,
All program* feature
Luxurious accommodations
12 traditional Seders
|3 superb Kosher meals daily
1 Entertainment VV7
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Fort Lauderdale J33U Phone 792 27S8
Conservative Rabbi, Baal
Schacharis. Baal Koreh, Baal
Tekian. available for High Holy-
days '81. Here until March for
interview, audition.
"Now more than ever, women
make the difference,'' has Gail
Capp as co-chairman, and is
assisted by the Committee for the
I'residents' Council:
Frieda B. Alderman. Ocean
Mile OUT; Kvelyn Aronson,
Bermuda Club. Herzl Chapter.
Hadassah; Pearl Auerbach,
Kayus-Tamarac. Hadassah:
Fsther Cannon, Florida Mid-
Coast Region of Hadassah:
I'ennie Greenfield. Woodlands
Women's League for Israel: Belle
'Afraid to
Dr. Carl Hermann Voss,
nationally renowned Protestant
clergyman, author, educator and
lecturer, will discuss with Dr.
Steven T. Katz. chairman of the
Religion Department at Dart-
mouth College, Hanover. N.H.,
All the Issues We Are Afraid to
Talk About tu Each Other.
Their discussion in front of an
audience from the Christian and
Jewish communities of North
Broward County will take place
at 3 p.m. Sunday. Feb. 22, in
Fort Lauderdale High School.
1600 NE 4th Ave.
And then the audience will be
invited to submit questions to
the two nationally distinguished
speakers who are being brought
to Broward County for the Inter-
faith Forum through the
sponsorship of the Broward
County Clergy Council (BC 3),
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith of Florida Region,
Church Women United, Broward
County Human Relations
Division in cooperation with
Community Relations Committee
(CRC) of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Kd Entin, CRC chairman, said
that flyers are being distributed
in synagogues and chur?hes
throughout North Brovard
County, inviting the public t > air
their thoughts of concern about
each other. The Interfaith Forum
is open to the public without
(irusky. Florida Region.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee; Hennie
Leibowitz. Woodlands OUT:
Ruth Levin. Uatikva chapter of
Pioneer Women; Freda Levy,
Sunrise Shalom Hadassah:
Kstelle Rappaport, Negev,
Pioneer Women; Freda Rosen,
Woodlands Women's League for
Israel. Fsther Rothschild. Assn.
of Parents of American Israelis;
Beatrice Zamost, Tamarac,
Pioneer Women.
Talk About'
charge. Refreshments will be
Inter-faith dialogue and
discussions on behalf of the Feb.
22 Forum, which comes at the
conclusion of National Brother-
hood Week, will be aired on radio
and television. CRC's Interfaith
Committee Chairman Glenn
Meyers has spoken to the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Ministerial
Assn. and other groups seeking
participation for what is expected
to be the first of an annual event
with continuing dialogue between
the Christian and Jewish com-
munities between sessions.
Fthel Waldman, general
chairman of the Women's
Division United Jewish Appeal
campaign. reported that
Advanced Gifts Chairman Anne
Monarch and her co-chairman
Klaine Kllish. had raised more
than $91,000 that day.
This brought the Women's
Division total to more than
$300,000 for an increase of more
than 30 percent compared to last
year's total for the Women's
Division lor the same period.Mrs.
Waldman and Gladys Daren,
president of the Women's
Division, expressed their thanks
and appreciation for the out-
standing effort by Mrs. Monarch
and Mrs. Kllish.
Mrs. Rabin encouraged the
women to make a UJA Mission
to Israel, to see how Israelis are
coping with 131 percent inflation,
but also to see the enormous
progress made by the country in
the 33 years since its re-birth in
1948. She said: "If more of you
visit on such a mission, you
wouldn't need me to come and
make a speech to you."
Each of the 12 tables had a
novel centerpiece created by
(pictured) Elly Fine and Shirley
Rudolph from fruits, flowers and
pines from their own gardens in
the Woodlands.
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mm atXTiBrrM vim

6 Grace Ave Great Neck. N.Y. 11021 ^aaTaarF
uMFa, 1-800-645-6928
CALL TOLL FREE 1-800-6456260


MONDAY. Feb. 2
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
Hidatsih Armon Castle Qardan
Chaptar 'Hadassah in Poetry" by
Leona Brausen Castle Clubhouse
Auditorium- Noon.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter
General meeting at Jarvis Hall -
11:30 a.m.
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter General meeting at
Tamarac Jewish Center 12:30
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood Plan-
tation Executive meeting at
Temple-8 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Ed Goldberg
Post Meeting at Hollywood
Federal Savings & Laon W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. & University,
Brandeis Inverrary Woodlands
Chapter Board meeting -1 p.m.
Hadassah Plantation Yachod
Chapter Board meeting 12:30
Temple Sholom Sisterhood Pom-
pano Board meeting -10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
Executive meeting at Temple 8
Mizrachi Women Masada Chapter
- Paid-up membership meeting at
Temple Beth Israel 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Noon.
Temple Eman-EI Sisterhood -
Board meeting 9:45 a.m.
Pioneer Women Hatikva Chapter -
Speaker: Nat Shriftman, "Israel" -
Whiting Hall Noon.
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
Hebrew Congregation ol Lauderhill
- Board meeting 9:30 a.m.
Yiddish Culture Club Meeting at
Satellite Clubhouse 15 Sunrise
Lakes Phase I 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rlth Holiday Springs
Lodge Board meeting at Club-
house 3131 Holiday Springs Blvd.
- 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Chapter -
General meeting at Inverrary
Country Club Noon.
Hadassah Inverrary Gllah Chapter
- Board meeting at Colonades
Clubhouse N.W. 56th Ave.,
Lauderhill- 10a.m.
National Council ol Jewish Women
No. Broward Section Board
meeting 10a.m.
ORT Ramblewood East Chapter -
General meeting at Ramblewood
East Condo Recreation Hall -12:30
Brandeis Fort Lauderdale Pom-
pano Chapter Board meeting.
Temple Ohei B'nai Raphael Sister-
hood Board meeting -1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Men's Club -
Board & General meetings 8 p.m.
Hadassah Ahavah Daerfield
Chapter- Board meeting- 10a.m.
Broward County Commission on
the Status ot Women Meeting at
the Broward County Courthouse -
7:30 p.m.
ORT Pompano Chapter General
meeting at the Pompano Beach
Recreation Center -12:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
B'nai B'rith Plantation Lodge -
Oscar Goldstein, District 5 Board -
"Can Our Jewish Communities
Survive the '80s" Deicke
" Auditorium-8 p.m.
ORT No. Broward Region -
Executive Committee meeting at
Lauderdale Lakes City Hall 10
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Chapter -
General meeting at the Nob Hill
Recreation Center Noon.
Natanya Pioneer Women Board
meeting at 1303 State Rd. 7,
Margate-12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter Board
Hadassah liana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter Board meeting.
Jewish Federation Bonaventure -
Initial Gifts Breakfast a.m.
Federation UJA Dinner honoring
Leo Goodman at Woodlands
Country Club Cocktails 6 p.m. -
Dinner-7 p.m.
Temple Beth Am Show "Songs
of Broadway in Concert" at Temple
Temple Emanu-EI Couples Club -
Night at the Races p.m.
SUNDAY. Feb. 8
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter Plan-
tation Dinner Dance p.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Youth Group -
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac -
Games -7 p.m.
Women's Division Federation -
Cocktail Supper at Saks 5th Ave..
Sunrise Galleria $500 Minimum -
8 to 8p.m.
Temple Beth Hillel Games Early
Bird 7 p.m. Regular 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY, Feb. 9
Temple Emanu-EI Games 7:15
Temple Beth Israel Alione Group -
Board meeting at Temple 7:30
Hadassah Kadima Chapter of
Century Village Daerfield Board
American Mizrachi Women QoMa
Meir Chapter General meeting at
Temple Beth Israel, Century Village
East, Deerfield Beach Program -
Book Review by Sybil Hecker -
Refreshments Noon.
BBYO Board of Directors meeting
at So. Broward Federation 8 p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Chapter -
Lauderdale Lakes General
meeting at Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall Noon.
National Council of Jewish Woman
- Plantation Board meeting 7:30
National Council of Jewish Woman
- Gold Coast Section Coconut
Creek Community Center, W. 43rd
B'nai B'rith Daerfield Beach -
Executive meeting at Chamber of
Commerce-1 p.m.
Hadassah Avtva Oakland Estates
Chapter Board meeting at
American Savings Bank, Com-
mercial Blvd. & 441 -1 p.m.
Hadassah Plantation Yachod -
General meeting at Deicke
Auditorium -12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Blyma Margate Chapter
- Youth Aiiyah luncheon, $3.50,
Temple Beth Hillel, 7638 Margate
Blvd. 11:30a.m
willsey institute
Free Brochure
TUESDAY. Feb. 10
Temple Sholom Pompano Board
meeting-8 p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill
Sisterhood Board meeting at
Temple- 10 a.m.
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter General meeting Noon -
at the Clubhouse.
Hadassah Rayus Tamarac
Chapter Board meeting at Temple
- Noon.
ORT Inverrary Chapter Seminar -
8 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Games 7:30
Federation Young Leadership I -
Jewish Federation 7:45 p.m.
Hadassah Bermuda Club Herzl
Chapter Membership meeting -
Residents only at the Bermuda
Club Recreation Hall -1 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sisterhood -
Board meeting at Temple- 10a.m.
Natanya Pioneer Women Regular
meeting at 1303 State Rd. 7,
Margate- 12:30 p.m.
Women's League for Israel Wood-
lands Chapter Membership Tea -
10a.m. to Noon.
B'nai B'rith Lakes Chapter -
General meeting at Lakes City Hall
-1 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge -
Board meeting at Temple Beth
Israel-8 p.m.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee W. Broward
Chapter Meeting at Deicke
Auditorium 12:30 to 3 p.m.
Hadassah Boca Raton Avtva
Chapter Board meeting.
Hadassah L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter Youth Aiiyah Luncheon
at the Emerald Hills Country Club -
Fashion Show will be presented by
Wendy Fashions $15.00 Noon.
Pioneer Women Negev Chapter -
Slide Show: "Pioneer Women in
Action" Temple Beth Israel, Deer-
field Beach Noon.
Temple Beth Israel Games -12:30
B'nai B'rith Hope Chapter -
Plantation Board meeting a.m.
Hadassah Blyma Chapter Margate
Board meetino at Southern
Federal Bank Atlantic Blvd. & 441
- 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Plantation -
Board meeting at the Temple 8
ORT Tamarac Chapter Board
meeting at Sambo's -11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-EI Executive
Committee Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Hadassah Sunrise Shalom
Chapter Refreshments, entertain-
ment, Tamarac Jewish Center -
ORT Ocean Mile Chaptar Bazaar
at Jarvis Hall.
Jewish Federation Cocktail Party
at Jacaranda. home of Michael
Willikoff p.m.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter Baz?
at Jarvis Hall-all day.
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac -
Games-7 p.m.
Temple Beth Israel Man's Club -
Ballet "L'lmagc" Modern Jazz
Dancers at Bailey Hall Broward
Community College 8 p.m.
Temple Beth Hillel Games Early
Bird 7 p.m. Regular 7:30 p.m.
MONDAY. Feb. 16
Women's League lor Israel -
Broward Mall Community Room,
BBYO'ers Attend
Statewide Convention
Two hundred vibrant
BBYO'ers (B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization) from all over the
state of Florida shared four days
of learning, fun, contests and
friendship at their annual
Regional Convention held in
Leesburg, Fla., last month.
This year's convention theme,
"A Rainbow of People," dealt
with Jewish roots, "where we all
came from and what our an-
cestors brought with them on
their journey."
The keynote address was
delivered by Rabbi Steven
Pasamaneck, a professor at
Hebrew Union College in Los
Angeles. This was followed by a
slide presentation about a Polish
family and by exercises and
discussion groups in which all our
youth participated.
Workships were conducted in
Israeli Dance, Hebrew Music,
Drama and Arts and Crafts. Our
Creative Arts group prepared
material based on the theme.
Three beutifully written
services were conducted on
Shabbat and the youth enjoyed a
variety of social and athletic
Elections for 1981 were held
with the following youth
assuming key leadership
positions: BBG (B'nai B'rith
Girls N'siahl President, Susan
Samberg. Hollywood; S'ganit
(Vice-President) Teri Maybruck,
Da vie; Mazkirah (Secretary)
Jaime Cress. Miami. AZA (Aleph
Zadik Aleph Godol) President,
Brian Bomstein, Coral Springs;
S'gan (Vice-President) Wayne
Firestone, Miami; Mazkir
(Secretary) Billy Cohen, Plan-
The B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization serves Jewish
teenagers, age 14-18. BBG and
AZA are the two components of
BBYO. There are over 1,300
members in the state of Florida,
serviced by volunteer advisors
and professional staff headed by
Steven M. Klein, Florida Region
Director with Howard Feinberg.
Judy Fisher and Mike Brunhild
as assistant regional directors.
For more BBYO information
Broward residents call 963-4135.
lr*: Konover Theatre
proudly presents
"Mr. Fuehs masterly takes over,
not only the stage, but the audience.
and makes everyone laugh."
New York Times
Thursday, October 16. 1980
"He is a Master."
laac Bnhavii Singer
'He i* one of the great
comedic actors."
New York Times
With an Alt-Star Cast
rmmMMmmnoucMLL mm nuiturnm
tmtCU: Ml. THRU SUN.: $12.60. $10.60, SflJM)ttJO MAT. ft f Vf
Konover Hotel MM Miami Beach
5445 Collins Avenue Miami Beach, Florida 33M0 e (305) 865-1500

^January 3U, iw
Page 13
rowsiiV thru
ith "maggie" levlne
spite a cold, Anne Monarch,
fman of Federation's
en's Division Advance
without a microphone, but
fa betted by her co-chairman
! Ellish. raised over $91,000
iir Tropicana "bruncheon."
ts conclusion, Anne said:
Igine what we could do, if I
]well" Arnold Denker,
net Israel Moshowitz when
m were opposing captains
ss teams some four decades
net again when the two were
tained by Egyptians in
last year. And they met
when Rabbi Israel
kowitz of Hillcrest Com-
ply Center in Jamaica,
ns, N.Y., was honored by
than 300 Hillcresters at a
|eon at Fort Lauderdale's
Hotel just two short
|s from Denker's home on
ialt Ocean Mile ... Rabbi
kowitz, former president of
flew York Board of Rabbis,
pe spokesman for the first
ation of rabbis to visit
in 1956.
member 'Bay aiders in Florida"
held its 10th reunion Jan. 25 in
Plantation's Holiday Inn .
Kenneth R. Kreizinger, president
of Realistat of Fort Lauderdale,
announced appointment of
Howard D. Kotler of Oakland
Park as vp Victor Feldman
and his committee at Lauderhill's
Cypress Tree last week almost
doubled the total of last year's
Elaine Ellish, who co-chaired
Lea Rabin Women's Division
Advance Gifts bruncheon, is
national vp of Hadassah and in
that capacity was guest speaker
at Miami Beach Hadassah's
Major Gifts luncheon this month
at Fontainebleau Hotel
Sylvia Pomerantz has been
named sales manager for Water-
side Villas in Sunrise by Inve-
Realty of Inverrary Israel's
population increased by 83,000 in
1980 for a total of 3,919,000. Only
20,500 o/i'm new immigrants
arrived compared to 374200 in
1979 Jewish Welfare Board
(JWB) notes its Jewish Media
Service has produced compre-
hensive guide, Films for Children
of All Ages, for use in Jewish
education at schools, camps.
JCCs, youth groups. Guide costs
$3 prepaid from JWB, 15 E. 26th
St.,NewYork, N.Y., 10010.
\>h l.ov\
eph Lovy, president of Cen-
J Village's Temple Beth Israel
|h made a $3,000 commit-
to the Federation's 1981
Campaign, was accorded
tial recognition at the
ftiere of CenVil's Condo
yrs 'HI. Later he pointed out
the congregation is at
^city membership with more
500 persons desiring mem-
lip on a waiting list
in Peppercorn, one-time
saign director of Greater
ii Jewish Federation, has
from national UJ A where
had been associate executive
jr ... North Broward
(ion of Women's American
I". which organized chapters
I Pine Island and Pompano
|ch for a total of 24 chapters,
hosting the fourth Biennial
Ivention of District VI May
|0 at Fort Lauderdale's Mar-
. Hotel-Convention Center.
Iharon E. Davidson of
narac has received the co-
ration of Temple Beth Orr to
meetings of a new Jewish
fles Group there. First game
ieisure night was held Jan. 24
lie Coral Springs synagogue
largate Mayor Rick Schwartz
Opposed in his re-elec-
bid) and his wife pre-
two paintings to Mar-
l's Temple Beth Hillel .
President's List for Term I
th ended in December at
vard Community College
tins the names of 193
ents, each of whom attained
L0 average High school
Wlors have applications for
lents in top 10 percent of their
to seek two-year scholar-
to BCC, Florida Atlantic U
jlorida International U. Dead-
for submitting applications is
lip Solomon was re-elected
kident of B'nai B'rith Hillel
9ry Board of Broward and
Beach counties ... To sup-
Hillel on College Campus
BBYouth Organization,
ipano B'nai B'rith is pre-
ying a professional "Show of
Sunday evening, March
[at new Omni auditorium of
North Campus, Coconut
Bk Blvd____Morria Poaar of
Temple Kol Ami Board elected
Barry Paul treasurer and named
William Matz to his place on the
board Tickets for Jan Peerce
ncert at Margate's Temple
Jeth Am March 14 are priced
rom $6 to $18 at the Temple. A
>25 donation enables patrons to
jnjoy a cocktail party Several
ceens from Plantation may go to
the Reconstructionist Teen
Kallah March 26-29 in
Washington, D.C. Several
organizations are planning
meetings to discuss upsurge in
Ku Klux Klan and Nazi activities
. Broward's KKK had 150
persons at its cross burning
Friday night, Jan. 16, west of
Davie. Klan leader had expected
1.000 Rollin L. Parker, assis-
tant vp of American S&L, will
receive the Spirit of Life
Humanitarian Award at second
annual dinner of City of Hope
Sunrise chapter Feb. 1 at Justin's
in Mercedes American Plaza.
More than 300 BBYO-ers are
expected to travel to Miami-Dade
Community College-South Cam-
pus Sunday, Feb. 16, for the
Junior Maccabiah track and field
meet Brotherhood of Temple
Beth Orr will travel to Pompano
Race Track Feb. 14 for dinner
and a night at the races ... A
staggering amount and a
staggering, mind-boggling fact
is this: since 1968 Israel in-
vested 17 billion dollars that's
billions in Sinai, most of which
is being forfeited as a result of the
withdrawal in the interest of
peace with Egypt. That figure
just about equals Israel's total
foreign debt of 18 billion dollars
. And Israel is paying $800
million to Egypt for the oil from
the wells given up in the interest
of peace with its neighbor.
Fifty pennies will be collected
from each B'nai B'rith Youth
attending the Gold Coast Council
Holocaust Night Sunday, Jan.
31, at the Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
The Council has embarked on a
plan to collect six million pennies
in symbolic remembrance of the
Nazi victims Stockbroker
Ralph R. Goldman has joined
Fort Lauderdale office of Bache
Halsey Stuart Shields Inc. as
senior vp, investments
Margate's Vice Mayor Jack
Tobin has been named director of
sales for Commonwealth S&L in
Meeting Planned for
Holocaust Survivors
Sixteen Holocaust survivors
living in North Broward county
have already registered for the
World Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors June 15-18
in Jerusalem, it was reported by
Ludwik Brodzki, chairman of the
North Broward World Gathering
He was in touch with the
Executive Committee co-chaired
by Elie Wiesel and Simone Veil
where he learned that Ernest
Michel, the volunteer director
working with the Committee who
spoke in Fort Lauderdale to sur-
vivors recently.had returned from
a trip to Israel where final ar-
rangements were made for the
historic event, which may be the
only time survivors from all over
the world will join together on the
36th anniversary of the liberation
of survivors from Nazi concen-
tration camps.
Brodzki said details of special
excursion arragements from
Miami have been approved by El
Al. He also secured the co-
operation of local area travel
agents who, in addition, to
making arrangements for the
vV'orld Gathering will make any
travel options the survivors may
Another meeting of area Holo-
caust survivors will be called
sometime during February,
Brodzki said. Letters will go to
all survivors who have already
listed their names with the
Jewish Federation office which is
cooperating with Brodzki's North
Broward World Gathering
committee. Survivors are urged
to call the Federation office,
Helen Steigman, 484-8200, to be
placed on the mailing list for
World Gathering information.
Travel agents cooperating
Trio Travel, 5667 N.
University Dr., Tamarac; Wood-
mont Travel, 6726 N. University
Dr., Tamarac; All-Ways Travel
Services, Inc., 4850 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes;
Air & Sea Travel Service Inc.,
6229 N. Federal Highway, Fort
Lauderdale; Ports of Call Travel,
120 W. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca
Raton; Travel Talk, 2542 N. 60th
Ave., Hollywood.
of North Broward County
Announces the following
14 Day Package Tours to ISRAEL
from June 10-23,1981
For the World Gathering in
Jerusalem of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors.
wow-D GATMWifiG or- jewrsM hoiocaust swrvivoirs rtAVB. OPTIONS
Prices Include: round trip airfare from Miami to Tel Aviv based on super Apex fares. Hotel accommodations, service charges, Oallv Israeli breakfast, transfers from and to Ben Curlon Airport, 4M days of sightseeing wltn licensed guides, tour entrance fees, baggage handling, transfers to and from world Gathering events man -r -v "W "r -r deluxe deluxe deluxe deluxe ittdsai HCCtMi
HOttl Ml TeiAvtv HHton Dan Diplomat Diplomat Morlah Manna
Tiberias Plaza Plaza Plaza Plaza kibbutz kibbutz
Jerusalem HHton King David Plaza Diplomat Mortth Artel
Price $1,745 $1717 S1.6S8 $1,5S7 $1,577 $1,494
J MLW" $407 $417 $540 $776 $222 $230
Additional coat for now
($50 for children of survivors)
TftK fee is not Included In the rate shown apove
oeoarturewiii be on a specially arranged HAJ Bra*Aglow 747 Jumbo jet ___
for reservations or'further information, you may contact your travel agent or one of the following
travel agents who are cooperating In this historic endeavor:
AIR & SEA TRAVEL SERVICE INC., 6229 N. Federal Highway, Fort Lauderdale 33308 491-1500
ALL-WAYS TRAVEL SERVICES INC44850 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313,-j733-7270]
TRIO TRAVEL, 5567 N. University Dr., Tamarac 33321 748-0067
WOODMONT TRAVEL, |6726 N. University Dr., Tamarac 33321 721-9590
TRAVEL TALK, 2542 N. 60th Ave., Hollywood 33021 987-9650
PORTS OF CALL TRAVEL, ]120 W. Palmetto Park Rd., Boca Raton 33432 368-0124
North Broward World Gathering Committee
Ludwik Brodzki Chairman
Jewish Federation Of Greater Fort Lauderdale

2999 N.W. 33rd Ave., rori Lauaeraaie o4311

'Know Your Neighbor'
Subject of Interfaith Meeting
"How to know and love our
neighbors'* will be discussed by a
panel of Catholic, Jewish and
Protestant clergymen under the
auspices of the Women's Inter-
faith Committee of North
Broward. The meeting will take
place on Tuesday, Feb. 10 at 10
a.m. at Temple Sholom Social
Hall, 132 SE 11th Ave., Pompano
The panelists will be the Rev.
Edward Peachey of the Coconut
Creek Presbyterian Church. Rev.
Dwayne Black of the First
United Presbyterian Church,
Father Frederick Brice of St.
Paul the Apostles, Rabbi David
Berent of Temple Beth Israel,
and the host Rabbi Morris A.
Skop of Temple Sholom.
Sufficient time will be allowed
for audience questions and
The meeting will be chaired by
Esther Cannon, the Jewish repre-
sentative on the Interfaith Plan-
ning Committee. Marie Sover-
Beth Israel Men Present
Concert at Bailey Hall
"Modem jazz danced as never
before" is the accolade given to
"L'Image Ballet" to be presented
by Sunrise's Temple Beth Israel
Men's Club at 8 p.m., Sunday,
Feb. 15, at Bailey Concert Hall
on the Central campus of
Broward Community College.
The program will also feature
Chuck Lyons, pianist and singer,
Rabbi Leonard S. Zoll has an-
nounced the establishment of the
Jewish Intermarriage Counsell-
ing Center as a department of the
Keter Tikvah Synagogue. The
Center will provide counselling
for those contemplating an inter-
marriage involving a Jew. Those
seeking such counselling may call
Rabbi Zoll at his home. There is
no charge for the counselling
The Synagogue's Adult
Education plans a seminar of six
sessions ($18): "Ethical Impulses
in Contemporary Literature," led
by Marvin Cohen, VP-Education
contemporary literature. To
register, call Rabbi Zoll.
Rabbi Lavy Becker of Mon-
treal will conduct the 8:15 service
and study period Friday night,
Jan. 30, at Ramat Shalom, The
Reconstructionist Synagogue,
7473 NW 4 St., Plantation. On
Thursday night, Feb. 12, Rabbi
Becker will speak at the Syna-
gogue on "Conversion As a
Challenge." The Synagogue has a
Monte Carlo night planned for
March 21 as part of a fund raising
program. Details on this and
other Synagogue functions can
be had by calling the office, 583-
7770, Monday and Friday from 9
to noon.
William Katzberg, a man of
many talents, will be the speaker
at tonight'* (Friday, Jan. 30),
service of Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57 St. The service features
the third in the series of talks on
contemporary Jewish issues. Fol-
lowing the service, which begins
at 8 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. Max
Goldman will host the Oneg
Shabbat in celebration of their
50th wedding anniversary.
and Hanna
Owens, star of
The evening's entertainment is
being presented for the benefit of
Beth Israel's Religious School.
All seats are reserved for a
donation of $5.50. Tickets are on
sale at the Temple office, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Hebrew Congregation of,
Lauderhill, 2048 NW 49 Ave.,
Lauderhill, elected Maxwell M.
Gilbert president for 1981. Other
officers are: Jack Krulik and Al
Neber, vice presidents; Ben
Schneider, secretary; Al Bilzin.
treasurer; Jule Saks, financial
secretary; William Harris, cor-
responding secretary.
The Men's Club of Sunrise
Jewish Center is presenting three
outstanding acts for the even-
ing's entertainment at 8 p.m.,
Saturday, Jan. 31, at the Center
at 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Springtree Shopping Center. Do-
nation is $3 for the performances
by Jack Wallace, pantomimist;
Shirley Baron, songster, and
Chase and Malone, comics.
Sam Cohen was installed as
president of the Men's Club of
Sunrise Jewish Center last Sun-
day morning with Judge Larry
Settlin officiating. Other officers
are: Ed Altner and Aaron Gross-
man, vice presidents; Leonard
Goldblatt, secretary; and Morris
Weber, treasurer.
Joseph Paris, son of Corben
and Susan Paris, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at Shabbath
Service, Feb. 14, at Temple
Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Chip Halpern, son of Dr. Jerold
and Joanne Halpern, will be
called to the Torah Saturday,
Feb. 7, at 5 p.m., Havdallah Ser-
vice, at Temple Emanu-El, 3245
W. Oakland Park Blvd., on the
occasion of his Bar Mtizvah.
eign is the Protestant contact,
and Rose Vercesi is the Catholic
Early arrivals are invited to
"coffee and" at 9:30 a.m. served
by the Temple Sholom Sister-
This is the fourth meeting
within the past year and a half
organized to bring about a more
harmonious understanding
among the various religionists.
All meetings are open to the

SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER installed congregational of-
ficers earlier this month. Pictured are George Oberman, third
vice president; Helen Leveson, secretary; Irving Adler, first
vice president; Sam Wolberg, president; John Weiss, treasurer!
Phil Roth, second vice president.
Organizations In The News
Hadassah and Women's
League for Israel, among the sev-
eral organizations participating
in "Celebration 33", featuring the
world premiere in 1,000 theaters
of the movie, "The Chosen,"
based on Chaim Potok's book,
are sending delegates from
Broward County to the national
planning meeting Monday, Feb.
2 at the Sheraton Center Hotel in
New York.
Women's League for Israel's
delegates are Muriel Lunden of
Woodlands, Bea Winkier of Mar-
gate, Lillian Silitsky and Ruth A.
Sperber of Bonaventure.
Hadassah's representatives
will be Esther Cannon, president
of the Florida Mid-Coast Region,
and Pearl Goldenberg who has
been designated Hadassah's
regional coordinator. She is a
past president of West Broward
chapter and currently is Regional
vice president.
The film to be shown Monday.
May 11, is in celebration of
Israel's 33rd anniversary. Pro-
ceeds from the $100 a seat admis-
sions to the theaters around the
world taking part in the 33rd
Birthday Party will be con-
tributed to the major organiza-
tions supporting educational in-
stitutions in Israel.
Among others sharing in the
proceeds beside Hadassah, and
Women's League for Israel, are
Women's American ORT, Ameri-
can Friends of Haifa University,
American Friends of Hebrew
Women's League has named a
Florida council committee for the
birthday party. It includes Celia
Engelmeyer of Margate, Henny
Sofer of Tamarac and Sophie
Kasow of Tamarac.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood will have a testimonial
luncheon for outgoing president,
Betty Marchant, at the Holiday
Inn of Plantation, 1711 N. Uni-
versity Dr., Plantation, Wednes-
day noon, Feb. 25. Tickets can be
obtained from Shirley Rubin and
at the Feb. 18 meeting of the Sis-
terhood at the Temple, 8049 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
The Sisterhood and the
Tamarac Art Theatre are
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presenting a comedy in two acts,
The Golden Years", at Piper
High School, Saturday night,
Feb. 28. Tickets are $4.50 and can
be obtained from Shirley Rubin,
Renee Cohen or Pearl Altner, and
at the Feb. 18 meeting.
The Combined Study Group of
B'nai B'rith Women with the
Blyma, Masada and Oriole-
Scopus Hadassah Chapters will
meet Wednesday, Feb. 4, at 1
p.m., in the Boca Raton Bank
community room in the Basic's
Plaza on State Road 7. The pro-
gram, "You've Come A Long
Way, Baby," is about women's
progress in Judaism.-The panel-
ists are Sarah Jass, Harriette
Sweig, Lilyan Davidson and
Estelle Gurin.
American Jewish Congress,
Louis D. Newman Chapter of
Deerfield Beach, will meet Tues-
day, Feb. 3, at 12:30 p.m., at
Temple Beth Israel, Century
Village East. Commissioner Ben
Budd of City Council. Deerfield
Beach, will talk about "What Is
Happening in Our Own Com-
munity." "Musical Aires" will
The chapter has scheduled a
one day bus trip to Vizcaya and
four other points of interest on
Tuesday, Feb. 17. Cost is $12.50.
For reservations call Florence
Bat Ami-Tamarar
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter of
Hadassah meets at noon, Thurs-
day, Feb. 5, at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57 St.,
Tamarac. Refreshments will be
served prior to the meeting.
Program will honor Jewish
Music Month. Jack Cohen of
Section 20 Tamarac will feature
"Jewish Music Through The
Ages," from "way back" to
modern times.
Ocean Chapter
The B'nai B'rith Women,
Ocean Chapter, meets Tuesday,
Feb. 10, at 12:30 p.m., at Jars is
Hall, 4501 Ocean Blvd., and
A1A, Lauderdale-By-The-Sea.
Honey Axelrod will be the
moderator for the "Rumor
Clinic." She is a member of the
Executive Committee of the New
Jersey Anti-Defamation League,
and a member of the New Jersey
Regional Board.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Orr meets Monday evening, Feb.
2, at the Temple in Coral Springs.
After a brief business meeting.
Irene Messiana and her aerobic
dancing group will entertain.
After the demonstration, Irene
will teach the membership the
basic steps in aerobic dancing
Bring your sneakers and leo-
tards. Aerobic dancing is for any-
one from 18 to 80. Everyone is
Willard Zweig of Tamarac was
re-elected commander of the Ed-
ward Goldberg Jewish War Vet-
erans Post of Tamarac and
Vicinity. Others named to office:
Joseph Schutkofsky, senior vice
commander; Sol Goldberg, junior
vice commander; Murray Schul-
man. recording adjutant; Joseph
Kessler. corresponding adjutant:
Daniel Kurzweil, quartermaster:
Milton Blum, judge advocate:
Norman Mintzner. officer of the
day; Murray Lind, chaplain;
Jack Levine, chief of staff.
Hebrew Day School

Once again the Hebrew Day
School of Fort Lauderdale is
participating in the Multiple
Sclerosis READ-a-thon. This
program serves a dual purpose. It
is a method of motivating
elementary school students to
read books outside the classroom.
At the same time the children are
helping to support a worthwhile
The School was fortunate in
having a special M. S. assembly
Jan. 14, when Michael Winters, a
professional magician, per-
formed. Through magic he ex-
plained about the disease and
how different parts of the body
are affected by it. The M. S.
READ-a-thon Program was
explained thoroughly and each
child received a READ-a-thon
Each child participating in the
program receives a letter from
"The Mystery Sleuth," symbol of
the M. S. READ-a-thon who is
helping to solve the mystery of
multiple sclerosis, a note to his or
her parents, a Sponsor List for
recording pledges and a Book list
to record the books read during
the program.
The young Mystery leuth
reader must then secure pledges
of a specified amount of money
from 10 cents to $1 or more for
each book read during the four-
week reading period that the
program is in effect.
Each child who mails in his or
her reading list and a check for
the amount of money received
from their pledges, receives a
READ-a-thon Citation Certifi-
cate, free passes to the Pompano
Beach Water-Boggan, a "dog
tag" necklace and a bookmark.
Prizes are also awarded, depend-
ing on the amount of books and
money received. The Hebrew Day
School is looking forward to the
entire school participating in this
program. The M. S. READ-a-
thon is an educational and fun
vehicle for community
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un6fj*rAiV.a3iJ ao-ow.

iday, January 30, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
\ecord Cash Sales of $422 Million Bonds
1980 the Israel Bond
Urbanization produced record
,,sh receipts amounting to
|421,961.000, the largest sum
Lalized in any year with the
Lception of 1973, the year of the
torn Kippur War, in the sale of
lecurities for Israel's economic
evelopment, it was announced
Cy Gary R- Gerson, South
Florida Israel Bond Chairman.
These proceeds brought to $5.1
Uion the total funds channeled
', Israel's development budget
e Israel Bond Organization
lince its founding 30 years ago,
he said.
The past years results repre-
sented an increase of $27.4
.nillion over the 1979 sales figure
[>f $394.5 million. Israel Bonds,
vhich are a major instrument in
promoting Israel's industrial and
Agricultural progress, are sold in
United States, Canada,
__6tem Europe and other parts
bTthe free world.
"Despite high interest rates
nd unfavorable economic condi-
ions in the Untied States and
I her countries where Israel
Bonds are sold," Gerson pointed
ut. "friends of Israel continued
Lo express their support by pur-
chasing substantial amounts of
our percent Bonds and other
"In addition to Jewish com-
munity support, the 1980 pro-
eeds showed an increase of par-
icipation in the non-Jewish com-
Bnunily. Purehased by banks,
mployee benefit funds, labor
nions, insurance companies and
'.her institutions demonstrated
heir confidence in Israel's eco-
omic future and the importance
ich they attach to reinforcing
he economic foundations of
srael as a stronghold of democ-
racy in the Middle Hast," he
Lauderdale West
Lauderdale West will celebrate
a Night in Israel on Sunday, Feb.
1, at 8 p.m., in the Recreation
Center. At that time, residents
will receive Israel's coveted Scroll
of Honor Award, recognizing
their dedication and devotion to
the State of Israel.
According to chairman, Ben
Scribner, the residents of
Lauderdale West have always
supported the Israel Bond
Organization to the fullest and
,4351 West Oakland Park Boulevard.
Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul
Herman, Rabbi Emeritus.
Oakland Park Blvd. Reform. Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon Cantor Jerome
Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowit: Cantor
Maurice Neu.
West Oakland Park Blvd. Con
servative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy.
Cantor Jack Marchant.
1DERHILL 2048 NW 49th Ave.,
lLauderhill. Conservative. President,
|Maxwell Gilbert.
JEWISH CENTER. 9101 NW 57m St.
Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmer
nan Cantor Henry Belasco.
UPLE KOL AMI. Plantation. 82CV,
eters Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi
heldon J.Harr.
SHALOM. Reconstructionist
nagogue. 7473 NW 4th St. Rabbi
becca Alpert.
APLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave.
Inservative. Rabbi Morris A. Skop.
Jntor Jacob Renzer.
rgate Blvd Conservative. Rabbi
teph Berglas.
flSH CENTER. 7205 Royal
Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Or.
Dmon Geld, Cantor Mario
LE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
ke Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
tr. Cantor Harold Dworkln.
ay; 10:30 a.m. Saturday In
ptorlum. Bank of Coral Springs,
University Dr. Rabbi Leonard
|LE BETH ISRAEL at Century
Be East. Conservative. Rabbi
I Berent. Cantor Joseph Pollack.
|G ISRAEL of Deerfltld Beach.
* Hillsboro Blvd. Orthodox. '
-E BETH EL. 313 SW 4ttt.
Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
[TORAH. 1401 NW4th Ave., Boca
Conservative. Rabbi Nathan
tr. Cantor Henry Perl.
LAUDERDALE. 4171 Stirling
thodox. Rflbbi Moshe Bomzer.
Temple Emanu-El and the
State of Israel Bonds Or-
ganization honored Josephine
Newman with Israel's City of
Peace Award for her many
years of dedicated service to
the Jewish community and for
her staunch support of Israel's
Economic development
through the Bonds program.
The presentation took place at
a tribute dinner held in her
honor. Mrs. Newman is pic-
tured with Rabbi Jeffrey L.
"we expect that this year will
generate even greater bond pur-
chases than ever before." Joey
Russell, popular Jewish
humorist, will be the special
guest. Honorary chairman is
Jack Grebler.
Hawaiian Gardens V
Hawaiian Gardens V will hold
an Israel Bonds Night in Israel,
Thursday, Feb. 12, at 8 p.m. The
late Joseph Vogel will receive
Israel's Solidarity Award pos-
thumously, recognizing his out-
standing contributions to the
Israel Bond Program and to
Jewish life in this community. He
was active in numerous Jewish
philanthropic and service organi-
zations and was a diligent worker
for Israel Bonds and the United
Jewish Appeal. Special guest will
be Eddie Schaffer, the noted
Jewish folk humorist. Chair-
woman is Miriam Vogel; co-
chairman is William Yablon.
Margate Honoring
Rabbi Geld
Dr. Solomon Geld will receive
Israel's David Ben-Gurion
Award at a "Night in Israel"
Reception, to be held on Sunday,
Feb. 22 at 7:30 p.m., at Temple
Beth Am Margate Jewish Cen-
ter, according to Ben Dinkes,
chairman of the event.
Rabbi Geld has had a long and
distinguished career in the Rab-
binate, both in this country and
in Europe where he was educated.
He has served in various leader-
ship capacities in northeastern
United States, acting as a
teacher, counselor and adminis-
trator in addition to his rabbini-
cal duties over the years.
Rabbi Geld is a leading expert
on care facilities for the aged and
has been a delegate to the White
House Conference on Aging. He
is a U.S. Government consultant
Century Village residents in Deerfield Beach held their annual
State of Israel Tribute Dinner in cooperation with the State of
Israel Bonds Organization, honoring Irving and Esther
Friedman who received the David Ben-Gurion Award. The
Friedmans were recognized for their outstanding contributions
to the Jewish community and to the State of Israel and the
Israel Bond Program. From left are Rabbi David Berent,
Temple Beth Israel; Martin Rosen, chairman; and the
Our new insignia symbolically expresses
the kinship between PISER of Chicago and
MENORAH CHAPELS in Florida. You will
find the same trustworthy service and
respect for Jewish traditions here that
generations of Chicagoans have come to
rely upon. In Chicago or Florida, you can
call on us at any time with complete
Executive Offices:
6S00 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale
(Sunrise), Fla. 33313
5915 Park Drive at U.S. 441
Margate, Fla. 33063
2305 W. Hillsboro Blvd.
Deerfield Beach, Fla. 33441
Dade County
Palm Beach County
on Standards of Extended Care
Facilities of Medicare and has
been honored by the American
Association of Homes for the
An author and contributor to
numerous professional publica-
tions, Rabbi Geld has served the
Margate community for some
time and according to synagogue
president, Harry Hirsch, "was a
shining inspiration in helping our
community build its new temple
last year."
Special guest will be Israel
Amitai, noted Israeli television
producer, author and journalist.
Co-chairmen are Israel Resnikoff
and Nettie Rothstein.
Robert Russell Heada
New Life Dinner
Robert Russell, a Jewish com-
munity leader, has been named
Chairman of the State of Israel
Bonds New Life Dinner, to be
held March 1, at the Konover
Hotel, Miami Beach, according to
Gary R. Gerson, Bonds' General
Campaign Chairman.
Russell described the New Life
Dinner as "an exciting and emo-
tional evening as the New Life
Awards will be presented to men
and women who have distin-
guished themselves in industry
or commerce, philanthropy,
medical sciences, the arts or edu-
cation. These awards will be pre-
sented to those who have suffered
through the horrors of the Holo-
caust and who have been reborn
into a new life in our great
country," he noted.
Those honored will be selected
by nomination, throughout the
community, from Jewish organi-
zations, synagogues and indivi-
duals. An impartial selection
committee will be formed by
Russell to select the honorees.
Last year, Jacob Brodzki was
among those honored.
Residents of Hawaiian Gardens VII gathered to celebrate a
Salute to Israel on behalf of the State of Israel Bonds
Organization. Mr. and Mrs. Hy Goldman received Israel's
Solidarity Award recognizing their participation in numerous
Jewish philanthropic and service organizations. From left are
Tom Cohen, the Goldmans and Hy Appel, chairman.
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Page 16
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, January 30, lggj
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