The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00188

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text


OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
iume 10 Number 11
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, May 22,1981
FrtdShochl
Price 36 Cents.
irael Hoping to Avert War with Syria
[Near East Report in its May 8 issue noted that the
agedy of Lebanon is that its people are being dev-
tated by three concurrent wars: (1) the PLO war against
ael; (2) the Leftists-Muslim-PLO war against the
Christians of Lebanon; (3) the Syrian encroachment, dis-
used as 'peace-keeping,' and designed to dominate the
Duntry.
Lebanon is the last base left to the PLO, and it has
I been their arrorantlv brutal behavior there that ex-
acerbated local Muslim-Christian conflicts. The Syrians
' have used the volatile internal clash and the PLO presence
as the pretext for their own massive incursion.
"With the Lebanese Christians victimized from all
sides, Israel came to their rescue in 1978, both as a hu-
manitarian gesture and to protect itself against PLO
terror and Syrian threat. The PLO and the Syrians do not
belong there. It is their presence that crushes the people of
Lebanon and creates a threat of war. Every effort must be
made to evict them from the country; only so can a
measure of peace be restored."
But late news reports, as this issue of The Jewish
Floridian was going to press, indicated that the threat of
was was heightened by the arrogance in which the Syrians
dismissed the U.S. effort to get the Syrians to remove the
SAM (surface-to-air| missiles placed within a few miles of
the beleagured city of Zahle in Lebanon. More SAMs were
placed in Syria at Lebanon border. A Russian emissary to
Damascus, presumably, had as little success as President
Reagan's special envoy, Philip Habib, was having in try-
ing to dissuade the Syrians from their intransigance.
This led to Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begins
declaration that Israel wouldn't tolerate the continued
presence of the SAMs in Lebanon. Speaking "enemy to
enemy" he asked Syrian President Assad to "step away
from the brink of war."
Where is the United Nations in this on-going tragic
situation?
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Ambassador to the UN, told the
audience at the Federation's Community Relations Com-
mittee's sponsored meeting last month, that "only once
since 1975 has the UN Security Council discussed Lebanon
as a whole entity. Thousands have lost lives in Lebanon.
Israel can't be blamed for this. Israel is attempting to pro-
tect the Christian minority."
It was a comment similar to one Prime Minister Begin
has made that the PLO and Syrians are carrying out a
form of genocide in Lebanon.
I Holocaust Must Never Be Forgotten, Says Speaker
Tk/.i... .-...n filmc iinroirvi whH 11 n*r1 it l**ft Dam*!**!*! in Kic i nt rrw^llft ion 1
Those raw films, unretouched, uneditied,
were sent to General Headquarters. No one
can tell me differently about the
Holocaust.'
Though it is painful to talk about it, she
said, it must never be forgotten.although
there are hardly any textbooks that include
more than a paragraph. But, she added,
"we must continue to teach it to young
people, because a similar atrocity could
occur today if people aren't told the truth."
Her talk was made more poignant when
she recalled her childhood in her hometown
in Poland where the Brodzki Family lived
across the square from her family. Jacob
Brodzki, in his introduction of the speaker,
noted her credentials as an authority on
teaching the Holocaust, and it was his
brother, Ludwik Brodzki, North Broward
World Gathering Committee chairman, who
was one of the sue Holocaust survivors who
lit the candles on the stained glass Holo-
caust memorial menorah created by another
survivor, Joseph Milgrom.
The speaker also referred to lines spoken
by children who took part in the play, /
Never Saw Another flu trer/y, which was
performed against a stark death camp-like
setting.
The most barbaric event in history was
extermination of Jews just because they
were born Jews, declared Dr. Hekn Fagin,
Holocaust survivor, now, having, created a
"New Life" since her arrival in the U.S. in
1946, director of Judaic studies at the Uni-
versity of Miami.
Dr. Fagin is pictured with Jacob Brodzki
who introduced her.
. She spoke to an overflow audience of
lUK than 450 persons, many standing
since all seats were occupied, at the Yom
Iiashoa (Day of Remembrance) observance
May 3 in the Soref Hall of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
She is an advisor to the U.S. National
Holocaust Commission, headed by Ehe
Wiesel. In that capacity she attended the
Holocaust Observance in the White House
a few days before her appearance at the
JCC.
Dr. Fagin said that President Ronald
Reagan, departing from the prepared
speech at the Thursday, April 30, obser-
vance, declared: '" I know some people say
the Holocaust is a myth that it never
took place. I know better because I was
there. I was in the U.S. Army in Europe at
the time of liberation. I was with a film
crew. We filmed the liberation in April 1945.
Assassination Attempts
Pope Shot, CRC Sends Message,
Reagan Responds to CRC
Community Relations Committee of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale sent a message noting the Jewish com-
munity joined the rest of the world in wishing a speedy recovery
for Pope John Paul II who was shot and wounded May 13 by a
Turkish terrorist outside St. Peter's Basilica in Rome. Similar
messages were sent to Archbishop Edward McCarthy of the
Miami Archdiocese and to Rev. Patrick Mumane, Dean of the
North Broward Catholic Deanery.
Just a day before the violence at the Vatican, CRC received a
"thank you" note from another prominent victim of an assassi-
nation attempt: President Ronald Reagan, who is almost
completely recovered from the gunshot wounds of March 30. In
his response to CRC's mailgram, the President wrote: "I was so
happy to receive your get-well message! Knowing of your friend-
ship and prayers encourages me daily. From the bottom of my
heart, thank you for caring."___________^_________^_____
Building Hydrofoil in Florida for Israel
11 mi mm an Aerospace Corp. in
I-an tana. Palm Beach county, re-
ports that it is building an 18
million dollar, 84-foot hydrofoil
for the State of Israel. A spokes-
man for the Israeli Embassy in
Washington refused to comment
on the report.
The report by Brian Masterson
of iheCrummanappeared in the
Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel
and indicated that the hydrofoil,
expected to be finished by the
end of this month, was a proto-
type of what is expected to be a
gunboat.
Masterson is reported as saying
that the Israeli Navy will use the
highpowered craft for patrol
duty. It can skim the water's
surface on a water jet speeds of
50 knots.
The Gruman firm is not in-
stalling any weapons on the
hydrofoil which, for the present,
is a "one-of-a-kind" boat in a
development project with the
possibility that the Grumman
firm may build additional hydro-
foils in Israel.
Daily TV coverage set for World Gathering
Daily television coverage of the World Gathering
of Jewish Holocaust Survivors in Israel June 15-18
-will be carried by the Public Broadcasting System
(PBS).
Ludwik Brodzki, chairman of the North Broward
committee of the World Gathering who has a score
or more survivors now living in the area planning to
attend the World Gathering, has communicated
with the PBS affiliate in Miami, TV Channel 2,
urging the station to carry the broadcasts. Others
are also writing to TV 2.
On each of the four days, PBS will transmit to all
of its affiliate stations a 30-minute program on high-
lights of that day's event. In addition, on the final
day, June 18, a special 90-minute broadcast will
feature the candlelight procession through the
streets of Jerusalem to the Western Wall. This will
be televised live from Israel and fed via satellite to
the PBS Network at 1 p.m., Thursday, June 18.
Brodzki reported that at this time over 4,000
Holocaust survivors from all over the world have in-
dicated their intention to be in Israel for this major
historical event. They will be joined by more than
3,000 Israeli survivors at the dedication ceremonies,
memorial service, visits to kibbutzim created by
survivors, folkloric and cultural, performances, meet-
ings among children and grandchildren of Holocaust
survivors, and other events.
TV 2 is being urged to broadcast the programs on
the same day that they are received as other PBS
stations around the country have indicated they
plan on doing.


The Jewish Fioridian of Greater Pdrt LaudtrdnU
Friday- ***y 22, iisT


Judaica High School Completes Second Year
Three students! completing
four years of Hebrew studies
were honored for completion of
their studies during Recognition
Week at the Judaica High School
of Greater Fort Lauderdale. Seth
Kamen and Bill Cohen, whose
families are affiliated with
Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. and Frances
Beth Schleicher, whose family is
affiliated with Temple Emanu-El,
completed 24 courses and will
receive gifts on the occasion of
their graduation.
Recognition of these students,
closing exercises, and final
classes marked the end of the
second full year of Judaica High
School which was sponsored by
the synagogues of North Brow-
ard and coordinated by the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
More than 175 students were
enrolled in the 70 varied classes
which met on the campus of the
Jewish Community Center every
Tuesday evening.
Michael Weinberg, chairman of
the Committee on Education of
the Federation, noted that "the
high school years are so vital in
the formation of Jewish commit-
ment that the Federation has
funded Judaica High School as a
primary framework to reach the
Jewish teenager. The varied pro-
grams of JHS provide a wick
range of Jewish experiences and
Jewish knowledge.'
JHS courses ranged from fam-
ily Relations in the Bible, Jewish
Life Cycle, Jewish Roots, Hebrew
study, Israel Today, Current
Events, Jewish Music, Jewish
Traditions. Instructors included
specially trained teachers plus
several of the rabbis and edu-
cational directors of the com-
munity. Guest speakers included
Rabbi Immanuel Shochat of
Toronto, nationally-noted expert
on cults; Yoesi Shochat,, Israeli
emissary from CAJE; Rabbi
Louis Herring, principal of the
new South Florida Jewish High
School; two Israeli teenage "Am-
bassadors" of an exchange pro-
gram who provided a fascinating
picture of teen-age life in Israel.
Of special interest to students
in the 11th and 12th grades are
the college credit courses in
such areas as Politics of the
Middle East and Comparative
Religion.
Plans for the 1981-82 school
year include the establishment of
a northern branch of JHS for the
Coral Springs-Margate area;
Shabbatonim, week-end retreats
for study, informal activities and
recreational programs, ex-
ploration of the establishment of
a study tour in Israel, and ex-
pansion of the existing program
with participation by Temple
Beth Am of Margate and Temple
Beth Torah of Tamarac.
The congregations which have
been participating in the JHS
program are Beth Israel, Emanu-
El, Beth Orr of Coral Springs,
Kol Ami of Plantation, Ramat
Shalom, The Reconstructionist
Synagogue in Plantation.
Planning for the curriculum is
done by the educational directors
of the area schools in conjunction
with the directors of the overall
JHS program in South Florida,
Rabbi Shimon Arulay and Dr.
Sandy Andron. Serving as curri-
culum coordinator for the For
Lauderdale'a JHS is Stephanie
King together with Abraham J ^
Gittelson, director of education eft'
the Jewish Federation of GreatoY
Fort Lauderdale. \
Soviet Solidarity May 31
National conference on Soviet
Jewry opens its annual policy
conference on Solidarity Sunday,
May 31, in New York City after
the march that begins an action-
packed day on behalf of Jews who
are still being refused permission
to leave the Soviet Union.
The Policy Conference itself
will be held in Hotel Roosevelt
through Tuesday, June 2, with
awards being presented to Iosif
Mendelevich, Soviet Priaioner of
Conscience (POC) recently re-
leased to emigrate to Israel, and
to another former POC, HilleL
Butman,. The annual awards T<
dinner takes place Monday night.
TEACHERS NEEDED
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484-8200
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v


Friday, May 22,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^Itr*
t
VaA^iU^^ Wnmftrfa DivtsionElects 1981-82 Officers
Sue Stevens (top left), director
*of the National Women s Divi-
sion of the Council of Jeenan
Federations, presents UFI
newly-published President s
Manual to Gladys Daren, re-
elected president of the Women s
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
During the course of the an-
nual meeting held at the Jewish
Community Center Soref Hall,
Hildreth Levin (pictured, right)
was elected a life member.
Joining Helene Soref, Ceil Gold-
farb and Billie Koffman in that
prestigious designation,
Hildreth's citation noted she
"has dedicated her life to helping
others, her own family, nephews
and nieces galore, the Jewish
Federation in our own Women s
Division, never turning away
from any responsibility, and a
strong force in helping our
** Jewish Community Center grow.
She gives of herself to our comm-
unity of North Broward, by
volunteer work at Holy Cross
Hospital and for the Fort
Lauderdale Symphony."
Officers and members of the
board of directors for 1980-81
were lauded for the achievements
during the year, not only for their
i>fforts during the United Jewish
Appeal campaign, but for their
educational forums for officers
and board members of Jewish
women's organizations, for the
community calendar throughout
the year, and for sponsoring
Women's Cabinet Plans for 1982
Jewry and our elderly, par-
ticularly, the frail elderly here |in
Fort Lauderdale area, need help.
If we all work together, each
doing his share, it will show we
care."
Among those attending the
Cabinet i meeting were Helene
Levin
"Meet the Congressional Candi-
dates" forums.
Top right in the group photos
are the 1980-81 officers: Joan
Okun, recording secretary; Fran
Smith, corresponding secretary;
Carolyn Gutman, education vice-
president; Min Gruman, histor-
ian; Florence K. Straus, commu-
nity relations vice president;
Past President Rebecca Hodes
who was the installing officer;
Mrs. Daren, and Ethel Waldman,
Executive Vice President of
Campaign, who was cheered for
the campaign achievement for
the year.
The new officers in the lower
right photo are Jean Shapiro, ex-
ecutive vice president of cam-
paign; Mrs. Gutman, education
vice president; Mrs. Strauss, re-
cording secretary; Mrs. Gruman,
historian; Mrs. Hodes, Mrs.
Daren, Gail Capp, community re-
lations vice president; Mrs.
Smith, corresponding secretary.
Shapiro Sincoff
Wasting no time following the
election of new officers and the
newly-reconstituted board of di-
rectors, Jean Shapiro, executive
vice president of the Womens's
Division campaign, suceeding
Ethel Waldman in that position,
held a meeting of her 1981-82
Campaign Cabinet to discuss
plans for the 1982 United Jewish
Appeal.
She introduced Felice Sincoff
as chairman of the 1982 cam-
paign who introduced in turn her
co-chairmen Roily Weinberg
and Lee Dreiling. During the
roundtable discussion, it was
noted that all campaign chairmen
and co-chairmen attend the
Leadership Day program early in
November, and that all the
volunteers attend the workers'
training session to be briefed on
their responsibilities in the
campaign.
"Our responsibilities," the
campaign chairman said, "as
Jewish women will be tested in
the coming year. Israel, world
National UJA Plans 1982 Campaign

WASHINGTON More than
500 Jewish leaders from every
region of the United States par-
ticipated in the United Jewish
Appeal National Leadership
Meeting last weekend at the
Sheraton Washington Hotel to
launch UJA's 1982 Campaign.
National Chairman Herschel
Blumberg said participants
reviewed the issues, goal and
operational plan of Campaign '82,
the 44th. annual UJA mobil-
ization of community fundraising
in behaf of the people of Israel
and Jews in need in the U.S. and
throughout the world.
The national gathering is an
^ outgrowth of the annual UJA
National Campaign Policy Board
meeting, expanded this year to
include broadened representation
of UJA national divisions and
regional cabinets and a wide
range of lay and professional
community campaign leadership.
"The response indicates grow-
ing awareness in the American
Jewish community for the need
for early, decisive, collective
campaign action," Blumberg
said. "Clearly, American Jewry is
ready to confront the mounting
challenges which face our people
, as we move more deeply into the
decade of the-Eighties."
The opening plenary session
marked the first U.S. appearance
by former Prisoner of Zion Iosif
Mendelevich since his release
from 11 years in Soviet prisons
and labor camps.
Max M. Fisher of Detroit,
Chairman of the Board of Gover-
nors of the Jewish Agency and a
former UJA National Chairman,
was honored at the concluding
dinner. Former Israel Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman was the
featured speaker.
Other meeting highlights in-
cluded briefings on American
policy in the Middle East by Rea-
gan Administration spokesman;
a review of needs in Israel and
other nations by Akiva
Lewinsky, Treasurer of the Jew-
We Are One
National Women's Organization seeking district
executive director with administrative, membership
and community capabilities, plus expertise in capital
fund raising. Please send resume to P.O. Box 6132,
Hollywood, Florida 33021.
Soref, Betty Garnitz, Micky
Cohen, Charlotte Padek, Blanche
Obletz, Mrs. Daren, Mrs.
Waldman, Anne Monarch, Mrs.
Weinberg, Dee Hahn, Mrs.
Hirsch, Miriam Ring, Anita
Berman, Ray Dorfman, M>a.
Capp, Roz Entin.
For rates on
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ish Agency, and Henry Taub,
President of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee;
and a special Friday evening
program on "Redemption of
Captives" conducted by Rabbi
Irving Greenberg of the National
Jewish Conference Center.
Campaign workshops were
held throughout the meeting, for
leadership study of all available
programs, resources and tech-
niques for upgrading campaigns
at the community, regional and
I national levels.
Jewish
ownership
makes the
difference.
There are several funeral chapels in South
Florida who present themselves as
serving members of the Jewish faith.
But they lack one very important feature:
THEY ARE NOT JEWISH OWNED.
At Menorah Chapels, we firmly believe
that Jewish ownership is not an option.
It's an imperative. Because only those
who practice the Jewish faith will take
the time, the care to insist that our
religious traditions are carried out at a
time as significant as the death of
a loved one.
Menorah Chapels are Broward's oldest
and Greater Fort LauderdaJe's only
Jewish-owned chapels. With us, it's more
then a policy it's a way of life.
And that makes the difference.
CtjapelS
742-
In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and
Canada. With locations in Sunrise,
Deerfield Beach and Margate.


!*.
1 he Jewish lohcfiari 'bj Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Friday, May22,1981
.
Jewish Floridian J^uBakrrTPa^A New Holiday for an Age-Old City
ol Greater Fort Lauav
Freil Snocnet
FREOSMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCHEI VA> EVINi
Editor and Publisher Enecutive Editor
Published BiWeewy Second Class Postage Paid ai Haiiandaie Fl* US^S BW42 FORT LAUOEROALE HOLLYWOOD OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Birtg
2500 E Maliandale Beach Blvd Suite'07G. Hallandale Fla 33009 Phone J54 0466
Abraham B. Halpem. Advertising Supervisor
MainOHice 120 NE 6th St Miami F,a 33132 Phonp i J7J4605
Postmaster: Form 3579 returns to Jtwish Flonditn. P.O. Boi Ot-2973. Miami, fit. 33JO!
Member J T A Seven Arts. WNS NE A. AJPA and FPA
Jewish Fiondian Does Not Guarantee Kashruth ol Merchandise Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 95 Annual |2 Year Minimum $7 901 or by memnersni;
Federation ot Greater Fort Lauderdaie. 2999 NW 33rd Ave Fort Lauderdaie fm jjjm
Phone 484 8200 Out ol Town Upon Request
Friday, May 22, 1981
Volume 10
18IYAR5741
Number 11
Literacy and Freedom
It is no secret that the nation is gripped in a crisis of illiter
acy. High school graduates, and even graduates of colleges and
universities, are reported to be incapable of reading, writing and
speaking properly or effectively.
It was therefore a welcome surprise that the National Coun-
cil of Teachers of English, the National Association of Ele-
mentary School Principals, and the U.S. Postal Service teamed
up to co-sponsor a National Letter-Writing Week.
The focus? The trio of sponsors urged people to consider the
importance of writing letters to the editor in expressing theii
own opinions or in suggesting how the media might more ef-
fectively help shape the opinions of others.
Posters featuring a picture of Ed Asner, the distinguished
character actor who portrays Lou Grant in the TV series of the
same name about a crusty but warm-hearted city editor of a
major American newspaper, urged: "A letter to the editor is
democracy in action. Get in the act and write."
WZ0 Official Visiting Here
Lucien Harris, director of the
U.S. Desk for External Relations
of the World Zionist Organiza-
tion (WZO) in Jerusalem, will be
in the Fort Lauderdaie area next
week after attending the Rotary
International convention in Boca
Raton.
He will be at the breakfast
meeting at 8:30 a.m., Thursday,
May 28, of the Broward County
Clergy Council. This meeting is
being held at St. Demetrius
Greek Orthodox Church, 815 NE
15 Ave., Fort Lauderdaie.
Bom in Antwerp, Belgium, he
was educated in England, became
an information officer with the
Jewish Agency in London, and
then served from 1942-46 in the
Royal Air Force where he was a
flight-lieutenant.
He migrated to Israel in 1948,
was in government service for
several years, until joining the
Hadassah Medical Organization
(HMOI where he served in
various capacities until 1977.
In his work with Hadassah and
WZO, he has been on numerous
lecture-tours in Jewish com-
munities in the U.S. and in Great
Britain, France, Belgium, India,
Thailand, Hong Kong and Japan.
His primary work with WZO in
the External Relations depart-
ment is to meet and speak pri-
marily to non-Jewish groups
about Israel.

Nominees Slated for Election at
Federation's Annual Meeting
Pursuant to the by-laws of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdaie, the Nominating Committee is
presenting the following slate of officers and directors to
be elected at the annual meeting at 7 p.m., Tuesday, May
26, at the Federation, 2999 NW 33rd Ave., Fort Lauder-
daie:
Officers for one-year terms:
President: VICTOR GRUMAN
Executive Vice President: RICHARD ROMANOFF
Vice Presidents:
JOEL REINSTEIN
SIDNEY SPEWAK
EDMUND ENTIN
Secretary: JACK NUDELMAN
Treasurer: JOHN STRENG
Board of Directors, Two Year Terms:
ALVERA ACKERBERG
MYRON ACKERMAN
PHILLIP COHEN
LOUIS COLKER
LEONARD GLUCK
ERWIN HARVITH
SAMUEL
SAMUEL LEBER
JOEL LEVITT
ALAN LEVY
IRVING LIBOWSKY
BERNARD LIBROS
CHARLES LOCKE
LEON MESSING
SHELDON POLISH
JOHLROTMAN
JEAN SHAPIRO
LEBER
BRIAN SHERR
MARK STEINGARD
ETHEL WALDMAN
MICHAEL WEINBERG
SAUL WEINBERGER
Past President Leo Goodman is chairman of the
Nominating Committee. Other members are Jacob Brod-
zki, Edmund Entin, Victor Gruman, Erwin Harvith,
Milton Keiner, Charles Locke and Johl Rotman.
The Nominating Committee in accord with Sec. 5,
Paragraph C, of the by-laws by this means in the May 8
issue of The Jewish Floridian is making known "by ap-
propriate publicity to the Federation's general member-
ship" its nominations at least 15 days prior to the annual
meeting. Additional nominations for any officer or direc-
tor may be made by filing of a petition containing the
signatures of 25 members of the Federation.
This was part of the wall around the Old City of Jerusalem, built about 1537 by Sultan
Suleiman. At right is the Jaffa Gate Citadel.
By ABRAHAM J. GITTELSON
Federation's Director of Education
JERUSALEM It is the place about which
Jewish tradition proclaims:
Ten portions of beauty descended to the world:
Jerusalem acquired nine, and the rest of the world
but one.
lie who has not seen Jerusalem in her splendor,
has never seen a desirable city in his life.
Whosoever prays in Jerusalem is like one who
prays before the very Throne of Glory, for there is
the Gate of Heaven.
Jerusalem is a light unto the world.
It is the city which is 4,000 years old, men-
tioned first as early as the 19th century BCE (Be-
fore the Common Era) in an Egyptian text
written as the word, Rushaalimun, and then in
the Tell El-Amarna Tablets from the 14th cent-
ury BCE, as Urusalim...Yet it is the very essence
of the newest festival of the Jewish year, Yom
Yerushalayim, the 27th day of the Hebrew
month of Iyar (this year coinciding with Monday,
June 1) when in 1967, the city was re-united in
struggle, in joy, and in holiness under the govern-
ment of the State of Israel.
It is the city which was captured by King
David, witnessed the building of the Holy Te"mple
by his son, Solomon, reached supreme heights of
spiritual exaltation during the Pilgrimage Festi-
vals...and then was destroyed by the Babylonians
in 586 BCE.
Rebuilt by those returned to zion, it regained
the religious heights once more, then fell by the
rapacious hands of the Romans in the year 70 CE.
Yet is the city which we swore never to forget.
In time of prayer, we turn eastward, toward Jeru-
salem. At the moment of great joy at the wedding
ceremony, glass is broken, to recall Jerusalem. At
every meal, at every prayer service, in the
Sabbath Zmirot, on the festivals, and fast days,
we implore the Almighty ... to restore
Jerusalem.
It is the city that the greatest poet of the Mid-
dle Ages, Yehudah Halevi, would long for, from
the far off land of Spain: My heart is in the east,
and I am in the uttermost parts of the west.
It is that city whose Wall stands as a silent
weeping witness, waiting with infinite patience
Seder and at the end of Yom Kippur service: Next
year in Jerusalem.
It is that city whose Wall stands as a client
weeping witness, waiting with infinite pattience
for her children to return...it is the Wall before
whom gather thousands and tens of thousands to
rejoice on the festivals, to welcome the sanctity of
the Sabbath, to cry.bewail the still existent exile,
on the day of fasting and mourning.
It is the city that has seen so many conquerors
Nebuchadnezer...Titus...Constantine...Abd Al
Malik...Crusaders...Saldin...Suleiman the Mag
nificent...Babylonians, Romans, Moslems
Mamelukes, Turks, British yet none has the
power of a single Hassid. alone at midnight, con
sumed by ecstatic prayer, before the silent solem
nity of the Wall.
It is Jerusalem...center of world
Jewry...throbbing with the ingathering of the ex-
iles from the lour corners of thp world...gathering
strength from the love of people, and giving of its
beauty, its sanctity, its very life to sustain them
in turn...for always the bond shall remain:
If I forget llwc, () Jerusalem, Let my right
hand wither; let my tongue cleave to my palate, if
1 do not place thee above my chiefest joy.
MyjSon,
The Knfeht!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-'
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
KNIGHT!*0'1'1 C3n 3 JeW'Sh ParCnt PrOUd,V proc,aim: "Meet mVson- E
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. We carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers. If
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Anv
stmcha will do! -
86 Proof Blended Scolch Whisky, 01980 The Padd.ngton Corp., NY
J&B. It whispers.
on Corp.. NY *-


Friday. May 22,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Hebrew Language Seminars Held for Teachers
- --
,
Charts, posters, flash cards,
dittoes, signs and pictures were
very much in evidence at the
teacher professional growth two-
day workshop conducted by
Magda Winter, noted teacher
trainer in the Methodology of
Teaching Hebrew, this past week
at Temple Emanu-El, W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., for teachers of
North Broward Jewish schools.
Coordinated by the Central
Agency for Jewish Education
(CAJE) of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
^workshop attracted a capacity
audience of more than 40
teachers. Instructors from
schools as distant as South
Miami joined the local Hebrew
language teachers for four hours
a day of intensive concentration
on enhancing their skills of
teaching Hebrew language in the
religious schools.
Mrs. Winter captivated her au-
dience with a wide range of
'teaching strategies and a funda-
mental explanation of the
rationale of successful language
teaching. She based her talks on
the new language texts, Hebrew
Through Heritage, published by
Behrman House.
During the first week of June,
a three-day teacher workshop will
be conducted by Mimi Cohen of
the Melton Research Center in
Columbus, Ohio. She will provide
an intensive exDerience for the
North liroward teachers in work-
ing specifically with graded and
prepared materials that enhance
the knowledge of Biblical He-
brew. Temple Beth Israel, 7100
W. Oakland Park Blvd., has
utilized the full Melton program
for three years under the di-
rntion of its principal, Stanley
Cohen.
, Both seminars are part of the
ongoing in-service professional
growth programs for teachers co-
ordinated by CAJE in con-
junction with the Council of F.du-
calionul Directors and Rabbis,
who set aside each year four spe-
cial dates for seminars for all the
teachers in the community. In
addition, other sessions are
arranged with noted speakers to
meet with the teachers.
." Recent seminar leaders were
Prof. Zvi Adar of Jerusalem's
Hebrew University; Klie/er
Marcus, also of Hebrew Uni-
versity; Dr. Arnon (iutfeldof Tel
\\iv University.
Of special interest is the on-
going course in Bible conducted
by veteran educator. Jerome
llershon. which is offered as a
credit course through the out
reach department of Florida In-
ternational University. Recogni-
tion of the continued professional
growth of the area's teachers is
also provided by CAJE's Profes-
sional Incentive Program funded
by a grant from the Jewish
Federation. The teachers also
participated locally in area-wide
programs on early childhood, day
school and afternoon school
levels.
Beth Israel's Educational Di-
rector Stanley Cohen noted "the
teacher workshops and seminars
are vital to update and enhance
the competencies of our teachers.
Continued study and broadening
of knowledge should be a goal of
every teacher and of every Jewish
adult as well."
New Jewish High School Starts Aug.4
After two months of student
recruitment, the new all-day Jew-
ish High School of South Florida
has received almost 100 appli-
cants for student enrollment with
10 of them coming from the
Greater Fort Lauderdale area.
The High School is being es-
tablished through a grant from
the Foundation of Jewish Phil-
anthropies of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and sponsored
by the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) in cooperation
with the Federations in South
Florida.
CAJE has engaged Rabbi
Louis Herring, formerly director
of Jewish Education in Cape
Town, South Africa, to be prin-
cipal.
Rabbi Herring said that the
opening dav of the new school
will he Monday. Aug. 31 with
classes to be held in the Michael-
Ann Russell Jewish Community
Center at 18900 NE 25 Ave.,
North Miami Beach. An under-
standing, he said, has also been
reached between the school and
the Center for the extensive use
of the Center's exceptional faci-
lities by the students.
With almost half of the ap-
plicants seeking admission to
ninth grade and an almost an
equal number for tenth grade, a
decision will be made by the end
of May about offering an 11th
grade. Early this month, ten ap-
plicants had been received for the
11th grade with applications
continuing to be received for that
grade until the end of the month.
The initial faculty appoint-
ments include Ann Lipton, as
assistant to the principal for aca-
demic affairs and head of Social
Sciences; Rabbi Stuart Grant,
head of Jewish Studies Depart-
ment, teaching in all three of the
Jewish Studies tracks; Doris
Goldstein, librarian and media
center coordinator, former
English teacher at Bronx High
School of Science for 20 years;
Rabbi David Etengoff, instructor
in Jewish Studies, holder of
several degrees, including honors
with distinction from Ohio State
University; Dina Yair, instruc-
tress in Jewish Studies, former
teacher in Jerusalem, has a
masters from Columbia
University; Eva Flemenbaum,
foreign language instructor, able
to provide instruction in four for-
eign languages, and Leah Plot-
kin, art instructor, presently an
instructor in art at Broward
Community College.
Sayings
Ted Walder, Jo-Anne and
Larry Kunin of Ramat Shalom,
The Reconstructionist Syna-
gogue, who play in the Nova
High School band, were on the
band's exciting and wonderful
trip to Europe, performing in
London and Scotland, and tour-
ing Great Britain. It was the cul-
mination of months of work to
earn their own money to make
the trip Ricky Kramer, also
of Ramat Shalom, is one of the
Plantation Players in the Bye-
Bye Birdie musical production to
be presented at Plantation High
School on the following evenings:
Saturday, May 30; Monday,
June 1; Friday, June 5; and
Saturday, June 6.
Julie Bassichis, whose family
is affiliated with both Temple Kol
Ami and Ramat Shalom, has
been chose to be on the U.S.
Swimming Team that will be
competing in the "Jewish Olym-
1 pics," the Israel Maccabiah in
July Tamarac's Temple Beth
Torah is taking, its seventh,
eighth and ninth graders by bus
to the Jewish Community Center
classrooms where the Judaic
High School classes meet
Tuesday evening, May 26. The
occasion: To give the Beth Torah
children a view of JHS and at-
tend the closing exercises of the
school completing its second
year.
At Temple Beth Israel, this
week, the students of the re-
ligious schools participated in
special Lag B'Omer class com-
petition ... A picnic lunch and
games featured closing exercises
last Sunday for Temple Emanu-
El's religious school Temple
Beth Orr's Junior Choir present-
ed Joseph and His Technicolor
Dream Coa,t during the religious
school's closing assembly this
week And the Parents Assn.
of Temple Beth Am presented the
Shalom Singers and Dancers in
Growth of A Nation in honor of
the 33rd Anniversary of Israel
. Throughout the area, syna-
gogues are preparing for special
services Sunday night, June 7,
and June 8 and 9, in celebration
of Shavuot, rejoicing by the Jew-
ish people for receiving the Torah
and Ten Commandments.
Explore Israel
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 22,1981
!
j
:
Schedule Your Dates for 1981-82
Avoid conflicts.
Organizations throughout North Broward:
synagogues, sisterhoods, brotherhoods, men's
lodges, women's chapters, posts, auxiliaries,
clubs and associations, have been invited to bring
their schedules of meetings and special events to
a meeting at 7:30 p.m., Monday, June 1, at the
Jewish Federation office, 2999 NW 33rd Ave.
The meeting has been called by Min Gruman,
Community Calendar Chairman of the Womens's
Division of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. and Florence K. Straus, Women's
The Women's Division records all dates
throughout the year and provides the copy for the
Community Calendar which appears in each issue
of The Jewish Floridian, Greater Fort Lauderdale
Edition.
Mrs. Gruman, who complies the calendar for
the newspaper, and Mrs. Straus noted that the
Community Calendar maintained in the Fed-
eration office is the only way to minimize conflicts
o( dates for events to which the community is in-
vited. They are hpoing for a record turnout of
organization representatives at the June 1 meet-
ing in the Federation office.
Division vice president for community relations.
Florida's Brandeis Women Install Officers
At a luncheon where Carol
Weber, editor of The Miami
Herald's Broward News section,
was the speaker, the Florida
Region of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
installed officers for the 1981-82
year.
Belle Grusky is serving as
president for a second term.
Others installed were Vice Presi-
dents Linda Green, West
Broward chapter; Etta Kasten of
Boynton Beach, Rita Klein, Del-
ray; Sylvia Simons, Greater Hol-
lywood; Elaine Stone, Inverrary
Woodlands.
The recording secretary is
Myra Cohen, Lake Worth; corre-
sponding secretary, Janet Gold-
man, Inverrary-Woodlands;
treasurer, Doris Olin, Fort
Lauderdale-Pompano. Included
on the board of directors are
Laurie Angel, Orlando; Anita
Malmuth, Miami; Florence
Isaac, Inverrary-Woodlands;
Anne Karlin, Fort Lauderdale-
Pompano; Gertrude Wellens,
Sarasota.
PIONEER'S DEBRA
Mayor Alfonso Gereffi of Lau-
derdale Lakes will be the installa-
tion officer for Pioneer Women-
Debra Chapter at 12:30 p.m.,
Tuesday. May 26, at the Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall. The newly-
elected officers are Fern Schot-
tenfeld, president; Ruth Rosen-
krantz, vice president; Mary
Kohn, treasurer; Katie Ruben-
stein, dues retention; Sadie
Pearlman, Bea Richelson,
secretaries.
MARGATE'S BBW
Irene Berger was installed as
president of the Margate Chapter
of B'nai B'rith Women at a
luncheon meeting May 19 at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Dorothy Bodzin, past president
of BBW Council of Metropolitan
Detroit, was the installing officer.
Other officers installed were
Betty Popper, Lorraine Barbag,
Anne Tobin, Natalie Footnick,
Jeannette Chiet, vice presidents;
Rosline Gold, treasurer; Estelle
Gurin, Rea Snow, Anne Wein-
stein, secretaries.
Harriett Sweig was chairman
of the program with Ray Myer as
mistress of ceremonies. The en-
tertainment was provided by the
Shalom Singers and Dancers.
Esther Dorn and her committee
served the lunch.
NEW JWV AUXILIARY
Helen K. Taub has been elected
president pro tern of the newly-
organized Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish War Veterans Coral
Springs Post.
Ceil Zuker, a past department-
al president, who helped organize
the auxiliary, and her staff in-
troduced the group at its last
meeting last month at Temple
Beth Orr to various services
JWV Auxiliaries provide to vet-
erans, seniors, child welfare,
community relations, American-
ism programs and aid to Israel.
The auxiliary will meet the
fourth Monday of the month at 8
p.m. at Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs.
HADASSAH'S
Pompano Chai
Gisele Frank! is being installed
as president of Pompano Beach
Chai chapter of Hadassah suc-
ceeding Roz Tannenbaum.
Adeline Moll will be the installing
officer at luncheon meeting,
noon, Thursday, May 28, at the
Pompano Beach Recreation
Center.
Rose Mathes is chairman of the
installation luncheon during
which these other officers will be
seated: Lee Gomstein, Phyllis
Ladden, Rochelle Stenn, Ada
Stoller, vice presidents; Betty
Pearl, treasurer; Lee Stein, Adele
Lamperf, Ethel Fin, secretaries.
Introducing Tamaracs
New Neighborhood
"Mom wants to know if she can still get a
pre-construction discount at hake Colony."


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the heart of Tamarac.
Conceived by awar&winning builders known for innovative design and
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LAF^GOLONY
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FOSTER
GRANDPARENTS
Louise Kierstein, Broward
Community College's Informa-
tion and Referral Training
Specialist, will speak at8:30 am
Friday, May 22, at the Foster
Grandparent Program s meeting,
at Sunland Park Social Center,
1448 W. Sunrise Blvd., Port
Lauderdale.
Foster Grandparents is a
United Way supported program.
FGPs are a group of volunteers
serving under ACTION, all of
whom are over 60 years of age_
FGPs receive a weekly stipend
to serve children on a one-to-one
basis within the Broward County
public schools, child care centers
and other county installations.
Simultaneously, this provides a
meaningful outlet for senior citi-
zens who still want to be
productive.
HADASSAH
Armon Castle
Mini Finkel will be installed as
president of the Armon Castle
chapter of Hadassah at noon,
Monday, June 1, at the Castle
Recreation Hall.
Leona Brauser, vice president
of the Florida Mid-Coast Region,
will install Mrs. Fink and these
officers: Mildred Freiman, Bobby
Lucas, Sophie Melcer, Minnie
Geller, vice presidents; Ruth
Dantzker, treasurer; Faye Silver-
stein, Frances Streich, Elinor
Theille, secretaries.
Dorothy Golin, soloist, accom-
panied by Paula Cohen, will
entertain.
1 ^j
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right nt the ceremony held in
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Friday,May 22,1981
The Jewish Flpridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Browsm* thru,_.
r owar d ^
with max levine

?>
--
Hebrew Congregation of Lau-
derhill has a new Torah. It was
dedicated by Harry Kahn of
Cypress Chase condominium to
*he memory of his wife, Sally,
and his son, Joseph Nova
university's President Abram S.
Fischler has been elected to board
of directors of Hollywood Federal
... Dr. Harry T. Zandd of Mar-
gate produced a dramatic fantasy
The Cup of Elijah for last
month's Congregation Beth
HUlel Men's Club in Margate.
Harry Glugover directed .
Israel Pinchuk reports Work-
men's Circle's Fort Lauderdale
Branch closes its season May 22
" (Lag B'Omer) with a song and
dance celebration at Lauderdale
Lakes Public Safety Bldg.
Yehuda Blum, Israel's Ambas-
sador to the UN, speaker last
month at Community Relation
Committee-sponsored meeting,
perceives a change in the U.S.-
Israels to this extent: for 32
years Israel has good rapport
with the Defense Dept. and
Pentagon, but chilly with State,
now it's vice versa with better
relations with State but as in
the case of proposed sale of
AWACS to Saudis cooling off
with the Pentagon Jack Wei-
ner, president of Tamarac's
Temple Beth Torah reports
tickets go on sale soon for High
Holy Days services which will be
held in the new auditorium as
"well as the expanded sanctuary.
A cantor is being sought for the
auditorium services.
Bantam Books has just
released Ezer Weizman's new
book The Battle for Peace, writ-
ten by the former Israeli Defense
Minister in his candid and per-
ceptive style Anila Permian
is acting chairperson of the
newly-formed Florida Conference
* ^f Jewish Community Centers.
The Conference meets June 6-7 in
Orlando with Nathan Loshak of
Tulsa, Okla., JCC as keynoter
. Congressman E. Clay Shaw
reports eight Broward county
high graduates received appoint-
ments for July 1 admission to
West Point's Class of 1985: Joel
Lederberg, Ivan Rifield, Mark
Stich, Aniello Tortora, Robert
Wright, Lori Fuller, Albert Wil-
son, Shawn Rasmussen.
South Florida's first all-day
Jewish High School, sponsored
by Federations, begins first
sessions Monday, Aug. 31, with
classes to be held in Michael-Ann
Russell Jewish Community
"Center, 18900 NE 25th Ave.,
North Miami Beach. Ten North
Broward students have made ap-
plication for admission to the
school Lucien Harris, direc-
tor of the U.S. Desk of the Exter-
nal Relations Dept. of the World
Zionist Organization in Jerusa-
lem, is coming to Fort Lauder-
dale next week after attending
International Rotary Convention
j^n Boca Raton.
Keynoter at this week's Flor-
ida State B'nai B'rith convention
at the Carillon in Miami Beach
was Arthur J. England, Jr.,
associate justice of the Supreme
Court of Florida ... In an effort
to cut down trafficking in stolen
Torahs (40 stolen in recent weeks
from synagogues in the New
York area) a noted Torah author-
ity, Moshe Feins tern, gave his
consent to synagogues there to
mark their Torahs with secret
codes or invisible ink. Syna-
gogues are being alerted to check
- Torahs offered for sale .
Temple Beth Orr in Coral Springs
has been getting a volunteer a
day for the 49 days of the Omer
counting to serve on one of the
congregations Mitzvah Task
Forces.
Monday, June 1, is Yom
Yerushalayim (Jerusalem Day)
'
marking the reunification of the
city following the Six Day 1967
War. World Zionist Organization
has a collection of 18 posters:
From 1830 Till Next Year in Je-
rusalem tracing the modern
history of the city. Prepaid orders
of $20 per set are being accepted
by American Zionist Federation,
515 Park Ave., NYC 10022 .
Moshe Netanel, Israel Consul for
Economic Affairs, has been
assigned to Miami to open a
South Florida office Israel gov-
ernment office for investment
and trade Rabbi Isadora
Rosenfeld spoke about Israel at
last Tuesday's meeting of Fort
Lauderdale's B'nai B'rith lodge
at Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Blvd.
Broward Community College is
conducting auditions for voung
instrumentalists 9 to 5 p.m., May
30, in Omni North Cp_*"pus.
BCC's Youth Symphony each
year awards $10,000 in scholar-
ships to those selected at the
auditions Anwar Sadat,
Egypt's president, is still ostrac-
ized by 17 of the countries in the
Arab League. Only Sudan,
Somalia and Oman maintain ties
with Egypt Rafik Halibi, an
Israeli Druze who is one of the
country'8 most prominent news
and tv personalities, was the vol-
unteer teacher for a course in
newspaper writing in Israel's
only Druze MATNAS (Commu-
nity Center) at Daliat-al-Carmel
near Haifa.
Ellie Aponte and her Genera-
tion Gap singers from Tamarac
entertained at the May 8 hot
kosher lunch for the elderly at the
Federation's Nutrition Site, 2999
NW 33rd Ave., as a combined
Mother's Day and this month's
Anniversary and Birthday cele-
bration Three neo-Nazis, two
in the U.S. and one in Toronto,
have been accused of being the
major suppliers of Nazi and anti-
Semitic material flooding West
German Kay Klement of Fort
Lauderdale has been named
Broward coordinator for Miami's
WCIX-TV 6 which has an office
in Lakes Mall, 3451 N. State lid..
7, Lauderdale Lakes.
Mathilda Brailove of Eliza-
beth, N.J., known to many South
Floridians, received the Adele
Rosenwald Levy award presented
by the UJA National Women's
Division at the Leadership Con-
ference last weekend in Washing-
ton. Mrs. Brailove, former UJA
Women's Division National
Chairman, was honored for in-
spiring and dedicated leadership
in Jewish communal life .
Enjoy the holiday: Monday, May
25, Memorial Day Rec-
ommended reading: Walter
Laqueur's The Terrible Secret;
The Suppression of the Trufi
About Hitler's 'Final Solution'
. And former Argentinian
newspaper publisher Jacobo
Timerman's book, just released:
Prisoner Without a Name, Cell
Without a Number. Timerman,
held prisoner for two years, was
finally released and now lives in
Israel .Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
honors its Cantor Maurice Neu,
for his 13 years of dedicated ser-
vice to the synagogue. The
luncheon celebration Sunday,
June 7, Erev Shavuot, continues
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Louie C. Rubin of Coconut
Creek reports that the Retired
New York City Teachers Assn. in
Florida held its final session of
the season last Monday, May 18,
and will resume its meeting in fall
. Frank Wundohl, editor of
Philadelphia Jewish Federation's
weekly newspaper, Jewish
Exponent, since May of 1973
during which time he received
many awards for his excellence of
reporting, leaves that post next
week to become director of com-
munications for Jewish Welfare
Board (JWB). Wundohl will
supervise all of JWB's communi-
cations and publications and
develop a close liaison with
agency executives and communi-
cations professionals at the more
than 300 affiliated Jewish
Community Centers and Ys,
branches and camps in the
U.S.and Canada.
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Woman. For new 1981
Brochure describing sen-
sational tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE,
and ITALY; Highlights In Europe,
China and the Orient, Mexico
and the Canadian Rockies.
Please call Felicia B. Sussman
733-0662 or Lily Lester 484-3492.
We do business
the right way
1 TOO W. Oakland am Blvd.
Ft LauaareaH, Fla. 33311
tana: 736-1330
IAKLAND TOYOTA


^T--o
i > i n
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. May 22,1981
Inverrary, Tamarac, Woodmont UJA Leaders Honored
K+Uz
,.,,. ... ..- tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the various
With their own ne^hbor Victor Gnmian, committees in the Inverrary complex of
as general chainnan of the 1981 United Jew- buddings outdid themselves in recording
>sh Appeal Campaign of the Jewish Federa- commitments for the support of Jews in
^I"*"* othr* were: HIGH VIRON: Mort Lewis, Harold Lett,
GREENS: Martin Klein, Henry Dee Hahn, Charles Grabel, Lee
Hirsch; GARDEN LAKES: Hy Dreiling, Myra Biben, FALLS-
Hoffman, JacK Moskowitz, Alfred Morris Berell, Bernadt Oolie HILLS: Michael Salomone, IN
DeBear. Dr. Henry Weil, Sue Mickey Harris, Nat Rosenstein, TERNATIONAL VILLAGE: Hilda
Rosaobera, Sol Gelman; EN- Sol Mehlman, Ida P. Kaplan, Milt Leibo, Sylvia Karo, Alvera Acker
*" berg. Sam Maverson, Estelle
AT TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER
need in Israel and elsewhere in the world. |
Joseph Kaplan was general chairman for1
the entire Inverrary are*. Both he and Gru-
man were among those pictured when
awards were presented
Country Club.
at the Inverrary
Lowenstein, Louis Strauss, Molly
Milch. Morris Knell..
Rosengard, MANORS: Murray
Ross. Rabbi Mordecai Brill, Irv.
Salit, Dr. Joseph Fisher. Julius
Fiaschner. 18th Hole; Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Moss; LAS VISTAi:
Sam Kirshman. Sam Oa*icbv>r
Harry Sunness, Paul Rouslin,
Lester Levick. LOW GREENS:
Selig Marko, Michael Blum.
-*
Victor Gruman made the presentations at
the Tamarac Jewish Center congratulating
David Krantz, general chairman for the
Tamarac Area UJA Campaign and the oth-
er area leaders Carolyn Feffer of Sands
Point, Al Blumenthal of Lime Bay, Milt
Siegel and Lou Solomon of Isles of
Tamarac. Great credit was given to the
Tamarac Jewish Center for its unstinting
support of the campaign headed by Krantz
and his co-chairman, Nat Ginsberg.
AT WOODMONT
Other plaque recipients were
David Abels. Mollie Backer,
George Bare. Reuben Barkin,
A E. Bochenek, Nat Blaustein,
Matt Dinah, Sam Federman,
Charles Fox. Dr. Morris Golden
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Al Heller.
Mollie Kantor, Mildred Klein,
Morris Lustiq, George Moranti,
Rose Port, Moe Raab, Nat
Schreney. Ben Stein. Irving
Steinlauf. David Waldman,
Charles Waxman. Celia Wenig,
Jack Weiner. Augusta Zimmer
man.
> /
The 1981 UJA campaign in
Woodmont *,, over t *
much funds as last year and we
are extremely proud that our
comunity has done so well"
stated Louis Colker. UJA
chairman. "It is fc^ &
'fymg that Woodmont residents
have responded to the urgent
needs to unprove the quality of
Jewish hfe in Israel. EuWand
^mNorthBrowardcoSnty".
Leslie S. Gottlieb, Jewish
Federation Executive Direc-
tor, presented the awards to the
volunteers who worked so dili-
gently on the campaign drive
Pictured from left are Walter
Bernstein, Jerry Schneider, Mrs.
Moe Wittenberg, Lou Lipman,
Colker, Hal Katzen. David
rtfenbaum, Lee Rappeport, Julie
Arona.
A plaque was also awarded to
Bob Wolff.


Friday, May 22,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
* UJA 's Condo Leaders Lauded for 67% Increase
Victor Gruman, general chairman of the
1981 United Jewish Appeal campaign of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, told some 200 committee chair-
CYPRESS TREE: Irving Bas
sin, Ceil Cantor, Victor Feldman,
Mae Goldman, ARAGON: Mr. and
Mrs. Emanuel Hagler, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Cohen, Mr. and Mr. Ir-
ving Greenfader, Mr. and Mr.
Harry Feldman, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Israel, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Rosenzweig. PINE ISLAND
RIDGE: Teri Marder, Bert Roths
child, Charles Block, Alex Gold,
_ Jack Sigmund, Martin Casper.
CASTLE GARDENS: Lou Si
mon, Ralph Kagan, Sunny Fried
man, Sylvia Gottlieb, Michael
Weiner, Harry Freeman, Irving
men of campaigns in a number of condo- total contributed in your condominiums Director Leslie S. Gottlieb praised the
minium complexes: "You are the backbone last year." During the award presentations valiant volunteer work of the chairmen ana
of the campaign. Your efforts this year have at the Jewish Community Center earlier their workers. Among those honored:
resulted in a 67 percent increase over the this month, he and Federation's Executive
Elishwitz, Jess Isaacs, Molly and
Nat Meltzer, Henry Trossman, Joe
Waxman, Sam Mandelberg, Max
Kronish, Leonard Levitt, Milton
Meltzer, Phil Levine, Lewis Gold,
Sam Scheinhorn, Philip Erstling,
Ben Dantzker.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER
SUNRISE LAKES II: Nat Pearl
man, Louis Cohen, Ben Goldstein,
Sidney Permisson, Leonard Gold
man, Aaron Grossman, David
Rosot. Irv Steinhaus, Murray
Weisbrod, Sam Wolberg, Abe
Yurman, LAUDERHILL EAST:
Estelle Wagner; RAMBLEWOOD
EAST: Sidney Bernstein, Phil
Goldman.
LAUDERDALE WEST: Sid
Bernstein, Ike Horowitz, OMEGA:
Murray Rosenberg. Charles
Greene, Jerry Kaye; POLY
NESIAN GARDENS: Sidney Karl
ton, Carl Sharlman, NEWPORT:
Artie Hyman, Ethel Kadett, Harry
Klrschner.
SUNRISE LAKES I: Ralph
Frucht, Jack Rosenberg, Dave
Brockman. Ill: Herman Good
man, Meyer Cohen, Carl Orkin,
Connie Nielsch, Meyer Davis,
Estelle Gedan, Minnie and Morris
Schwartz, Abe Solomon, Herb
Wilens, Jay Hower, Al Schaeffer,
Murray Miller, Charles Rud
nitsky, CYPRESS CHASE A:
Sylvia and David Tyler, Henry
Pavony, B: Sam Waldman, Mac
Rosenteld, Philip Schwirck.
HAWAIIAN GARDENS 1: Bill
Romoft, Jack Lazar, Bill Green, 2:
Loomis Wolfe, Hy Brown, Manni
Schnapp; 3: Nathan Wool, Roz
Weissman; *: Julius Mines, Dr.
Ben Kite. 7: Hy Goldman, Max
Schmidt, Dave Schlom, 8: Jack
Alpert, Ike Assael, Bea Richelson,
David Levine, Frank Stein.
OAKBROOK VILLAGE: Samuel
Miller, Sam White, George Fried
land, Louis Goldberg, Mitchell
Schwartz, MAJESTIC GAR
DENS: Joseph Garber, Harry
Forman, SOMERSET: Jules
Heims. David Katzman, Viola
Katz, Sydell Oppenheimer
SABAL PALM: Fred Tenbrink
WATER BRIDGE: David Moger
Pincus Deren, Irv Spector
NORTHWEST: Irving Kelman
son; LAUDERDALE OAKS
Samuel A. Goodstein, Louis Sil
vers. Pearl and Jules Karpas.
''-
% '/saw
^ Sm
n
i\
-rf

i
K
*


Page 10
------.-!._ ~.-l
The Jewish Ttorldidh of Greater Fort Lauderdale \
Friday, May 22,1981

jcc
Spotlights:
Passover Packages Provided for 111 Families
o Karo'' who can>e to the,
U.S. as a young child with family
emigrating from Roumania.
Abe grew up in AUentown, Pa.,
and remained there until moving
to Lauderdale West six years
ago. Abe and his wife, Ida, have
been married 55 years. They have
one daughter, Susan, who lives in
Bryn Mawr, Pa., with her hus-
band and son David.
Abe worked for Sears-Roebuck
in AUentown for 40 years, doing
merchandising and advertising.
Upon retirement, he is making a
career of a hobby he had in AUen-
town: making signs and posters
for Allentown's JCC and his
Temple.
Now the "business expanded."
In addition to his volunteer work,
Abe makes signs for many con-
dominium organizations. His
first love is organizations such as
JCC. Jewish Federation and
B'nai B'rith.
JCC Happenings
Plans! Plans! Plans! The JCC
is in the midst of working in an
Art Festival, Symphony Pops
Guild, Theatre Guild, Wander-
lust Club Trip, Classes and
Programs and on and on and on.
Would you like to be a part of the
planning? Call JCC 792-6700 and
let them know Yom Hashoah
and Israeli Independence Day
represent the infamous and
glorious in our Jewish history.
Each event was observed at the
JCC in full measure. We're proud
of the efforts and talents of all
who participated.
Will Shulman, Ben Scribner
and Charles Benjamin have
earned a well-deserved rest. They
worked diligently on the "I Never
Saw Another Butterfly" and
"Tzinderella" set with love and
devotion. Will is the imaginative
and talented designer Joseph
Milgrom's beautiful stained-glass
candelabra dedicated to the
memory of the 6,000,000 is now in
the JCC library. It stands in
front of the window and sparkles
as the light comes through the
stained glass Yehuda Blum,
Israeli ambassador to the U.N.
spoke in Soref Hall to standing
room only. It was one of the Fed-
eration sponsored events that
JCC is proud to have had on
Perlman Campus Camp
season is almost upon us. If ever,
Perlman campus can be classified
as hopping its camptime.
Everyone is looking forward to
the young people on campus. It's
part of the spirit of JCC.
Cultural Arts
Planning
Ruth Baker was appointed
chairperson of JCC Cultural Arts
Committee at its year's end
meeting. She said: "I feel that we
are embarking on something
special, planning for the new
season. I can only forsee success
and growth for this committee's
efforts."
Those who attended: Micki
Colton, Rhea Edelatein, Helene
Gold win, Ida Kaplan, Dorothy
Rubin, Judie Softer, Sebna
Strong, and Ruth Pine, Cultural
Arts Supervisor.
Summer Courses
In the left photo, Anita
Perlman, President of the Jewish
Community Center, receives a
B'nai B'rith donation for
WECAREs Passover Fund.
Making the presentation were
Harry Haimowitz and Victor
Glaser. And with that money and
other donations WECARE
bought Passover foods, produce
and poultry, and, then people like
the Bermuda Club Men's Group
(pictured in the other photo)
helped make up the packages de-
livered to 111 homes.
WECARE extended its thanks
to all B'nai B'rith Men's and
Women's lodges and chapters,
Hadassah. Knights of Pvthias.
Free Sons of Israel, Men's and
Ladies Assns. of Bermuda Club,
40-60 Club and individual donors
for making possible a happier
Passover for so many people.
*
.u.g ,m pn^n.-uon were ^^ ^ ^ -^ Hadassah. Kmghts of Pvth.as.
WECARE's Health Fair Served 1200 People
Esther Solomon, Nan Namiot and Min Boden,
pictured, were the chairpersons for the bi-annual Blood
Drive conducted at the same time that Health Fair '81
last month brought some 1,200 Breward residents
(some are pictured above) to the Jewish Community
Center for the events sponsored by WECARE in con-
junction with other organizations, including doctors,
such as Dr. Stephen Levine, pictured at extreme right
with George Mallard of Doctors General Hospital as
they josh with one of Health Fair "patients."
The Health Fair's other sponsors included Florida
Nursing Care, Fort Lauderdale Medical Center,
Metpath Labs, American Heart Assn., Philip Strax
Breast Cancer Institute, Sunrise Fire Dept.'s Para-
medics. Keiser School, Barry School of Nursing, Bei.
Askinas and the Blood Pressure Committee of Wyn-
moor.
The time and effort contributed by scores of volun-,
teers, both professional and non-professional, played al
major role in making the health screening effort a suc-
cessful enterprise.
Juice, coffee and doughnuts were made available for
the donors who gave 93 units of blood for the best evei\
blood drive at the Center. Publix, S. Goldberg ofl
Summit Bank and Sav-A-Lot contributed the|
"goodies."
a
JCC to Install
Weinberg as
President

The Center will be offering two
courses for adults this summer. A
Calligraphy Course for beginners
and intermediates will begin
Wednesday Jane 3 and run for
Michael J. Weinberg will be
installed as president of the Jew-
ish Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale at the annual
membership meeting and second
annual Perlman Campus Birth-
day Party at 8:30 p.m., Satur-
day, June 13, in JCC's Samuel M
Soref Hall.
He will succeed Anita Perlman
who is completing the second
year of her presidency.
Other officers to be installed
are Harvey Kopelowitz, first vice
president; Ivy Levine, Allen
Morris, Johl Rotman, vice presi-
dents; David Gross, treasurer;
Sally Radin, secretary.
New members of the board of
directors to be installed for two-
year terms are Alvera Ackerberg,
Elaine Conn, Steven Fayne, Paul
Frieser, Edward Gross, Dr.
David Horowitz, Judy Kaplan,
David Kingsley, Dr. Denis Trup-
kin. Re-nominated for a second
two-year term are Larry Behar,
Irving Griff, Arnold Simon.
eight weeks.
There will also be a five week
course on the Love of Opera be-
ginning on Wednesday June 17.
Call Ruth Pine at 792-6700 il
you plan to be home for the sum-
mer. She will be happy to give
you all the details.
THE RECONSTRUCTIONS! SYNAGOGUE
A WARM CREATIVE APPROACH TO JUDAISM
Our Services include prayer, ceremony, study and celebration.
Members of the congregation participate as lay leaders during the services.
Study of Torah and other important Jewish teachings are a part of our
Services during a study Period.
Music enhances the beauty and warmth of the Services.
Our Synagogue Torah school program encompasses the grades from Kin-
dergarten through seventh and includes preparation for Bar and Bat Mitzvah
we participate in the Federation sponsored Judaica High school.
Members are encouraged to join a Havurah.
We believe that the fabric of the Jewish experience is multi-colored and
many textured. Woven over millennia in deserts and cities, ghettos and
palaces, precious beyond valuation and yet never completed, it is now in
our keeping, in trust for future generations.
our synagogue, organized In 1975. consists of professionals, teachers and
business people, we welcome your membership. Q
For further information, call: (305) 583-7770.
Ramat Shalom
Mark iv Building
7473 Northwest 4th street
Plantation, Florida 33317


The,
Hie Hebrew Day School
Hebrew Day School of
|l,auderdale was fortunate
i to have a visit last month
[Officer Gus Riem of the
luderdale Police Depart-
OF F0KT LnHDERDKLE
8601 W SunfiwBlvd. PlamitOn. Florida 33313 (305) 583 6)00
good repair.
3. Look both ways before
crossing.
4. Drive solo.
5. Walk bikes across busy
rle Safety Stressed
it Gus presented a most
Native and entertaining
on Bicycle Safety. The
student body was at the
fetation. Two films were
and a group discussion
ltd
children were made aware
the rules for safe bicycle
;. Some important rules are:
Ul traffic signs, signals and
| must be followed by bicycle
Bicycles should be kept in
intersections.
6. Never hitch on to moving
vehicles.
The children received Cer-
tificates of Bicycle Safety as well
as other informative flyers.
The Hebrew Day School ex-
tended a special thank you to Of-
ficer Gus for his warmth and spe-
cial understanding of children.
Seminar on .Drugs
The Hebrew Day School of
Fort Lauderdale, as part of
Health Education Program, had
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
a seminar about drug abuse.
Marian Siegel, a public edu-
cation and resource specialist
with "The Starting Place, Inc., A
Comprehensive Mental Health
Facility" spoke to the fourth and
fifth graders. She was ac-
companied by a young lady,
Tara, who is a rehabilitated drug
user.
The agency handles young
people between the ages of 13 and
17 years of age who have a drug
or alcohol pro!, em. They also
have an out-patient unit that
works with all ages and all pro-
blems in the community. The
staff includes psychologists and
psychiatrists.
Children in the program attenc
school there. They uve in t
controlled environment due U
the fact that they have beei
caught using drugs. A law ha;
been passed in Tallahassee that
16 year olds will be considered as
adults. If caught using drugs
they face imprisonment.
Types of drugs were discussed
and the reasons why young peo-
ple turn to them. At this point
Tara discussed her drug ex-
periences which began at the age
of 11.
She talked about pot and qua-
ludes as well as bootlegger drugs
and PCP. Her first hand informa-
tion was excellent. The children
questioned her extensively.
Tara explained how the pro-
gram helped to bring her back to
life and reality. It re-educated her
in manners, eating, and normal
behavior.
Bill Goldstein Resigns JCC Post
fm A Subsidiary of
Leumi
Bank Laumi la-Kraal B M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
Corporation TbwFrtisoo221 -4838
Stephen L Levifte DDS
------r_Hn Our Family Practice -
Medical Plaza, 4101 South Hospital Drive
Suite 13, Plantation, Phone: bol-Dltt
William Goldstein, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
Lauderdale since its establish-
ment by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale on Nov.
2, 1975, is retiring from the field
of Jewish communal service.
His resignation has been
accepted by JCC's Board of Di-
rectors whose personnel com-
mittee has been interviewing
applicants for the position and
expects to make an announce-
ment of the successor soon.
Goldstein, better known as Bill
to his countless number of
friends, has helped develop the
Center from its original two or
three rooms in the Federation
building at 2999 NW 33 Ave.,
Fort Lauderdale, to the spacious
16-acre, 11-building tract at 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
The Center took possession of the
site early in 1979 with the day
camp for children as one of its
first major activities.
Bill said, on announcing his
retirement, that "my interest in
assuming the position in 1975
was to create a Center for the en-
tire North Hroward community.
This has been accomplished be-
yond my expectations and it is
now history. Mission ac-
complished. We have leadership
and are on a growth pattern of fi-
nancial stability and program ex-
cellence."
William Goldstein
He added: "I leave behind
many friends who worked so dili-
gently for the success of JCC. Of
particular interest are the Baers,
Brodzkis, Perlmans, Sorefs, and
the Jackowitzes, who gave of
their time, interest and money
during the days that we needed
them so desperately.
"The Center has been very
good to me. I have learned and
grew from experience. I will uti-
lize the skills I have learned in
some other setting. I look for-
ward to new challenges. I think
new challenges are what we all
need to keep us vital and crea-
tive."
Bill Goldstein and his family
will be remaining in the Fort
Lauderdale area.
IT'S THE COFFEE THAT'LL
MAKE EVERYONE THINK YOU DID
WHEN YOU DIDN'T!
The rich ground aroma and fresh perked taste
makes Maxim*the coffee any busy balbusta
would be proud to serve. Especially with the
strudel. Or, the Honey cake. Or the lox 'n
bagels. Or whenever friends and "mishpocheh'
suddenly drop in. Maxim? the 100% freeze
dried coffee that'll make everyone think you
took the lime to make fresh perked coffee-
when you didn't!


Friday, May 22,1961
Community Calendar
MONDAY, MAY 25
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
Hadassah Tamar Chapter: Board
meeting, Card Room, 3091 N.W,
46th Ave., 4th floor, Lauderdale
Lakes, 10 a.m.
JWV Coral Springs Post and
Auxiliary: Temple Beth Orr,
Coral Springs 8 p.m.
TUESDAY, MAY 26
Temple Sholom Sisterhood,
Pompano: General meeting,
12:30 p.m.
Hadassah-Bermuda Club Herat:
Executive Board meeting,
Bermuda Club Recreation Hall,
10 a.m.
Hadassah Pine Island Ridge
Chapter: Board meeting, Club-
house, 1 p.m.
Hadassah-Rayus Tamarac Chap
ter: General meeting, Templi
Beth Torah, 9101 N.W. 57th St.
Elections; Program: Favorite
Yiddish Classical Songs by
Joseph Goldhar and Chorus, Re
freshments, Noon.
Jewish Federation of Greatet
Fort Lauderdale: Annual Board
meeting, 7 p.m.
Hadassah-Somereet Shoehana
Chapter: General Meeting, Rec-
reation Hall Somerset Phase I,
Noon.
B'nai B'rith Women-No.
Broward Council: General meet
ing, David Park Pavilion, Mar-
gate, 1 p.m.
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews: Luncheon,
Stouffer's Ana-capri Restaurant,
Noon.
Hadassah-Masada Margate:
Musical treat, The Masada
Players: "Portraits of
Hadassah," and installations,
Temple Beth Am, 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah North Lauderdale
Chai: Installations by Ann
Sulkin. No. Lauderdale City Hall,
1 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 27
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
ORT-Ramblewood East Chapter:
Board meeting, Ramblewood
EastCondo, 12:30 p.m.
Hadassah Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter: General meeting.
THURSDAY, MAY 28
Temple Beth Israel: Games,
12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Deerfield Beach:
General meeting. Temple Beth
Israel, 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Hope Chapter 7,
Plantation: General meeting,
afternoon.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: General
meeting, noon.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: Study Group.
Temple Emanu-El: Board of
Trustees meeting, 7:45 p.m.
Hadassah-Shoshana Tamarac
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood,
Tamarac JC, noon.
Hadassah-Shoshana Tamarac
Chapter: Installation Luncheon,
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
N.W. 57th St., Noon.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: Chicken or Fish Box
Dinner, Whiting Hall, N.W. 68th
Ave., and N.W. 24th St., Sunrise,
$2.75 per person, 6 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Pompano: Dr.
Harold Collins, master mentalist
from London, mind reading and
ESP, Temple Sholom auditori-
um, Pompano, 8 p.m.
SATURDAY, MAY 30
Ram at Shalom, Reconstruction
ist Synagogue: Las Vegas Night,
8 p.m.
SUNDAY, MAY .11
Temple Emanu-El Youth Group:
Meeting.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
Temple Beth Hillel: Games,
Early Bird, 7 p.m.
MONDAY, JUNE 1
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter:
General meeting, Jarvis Hall,
11:30 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood-
Plantation: Executive meeting,
Temple, 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith: Board meeting,
Southern Federal, University and
Sunset Strip.
Jewish War Veterans-Ed Gold-
berg Post: Meeting, Hollywood
Federal, W. Oakland Pk., Blvd.,
and University Dr., LauderhiU.
Hadassah Plantation Yachod:
Board meeting, Deicke Auditori-
um, 12:30 D.m.
TUESDAY, JUNE 2
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-
Pompano Beach: Board Meeting,
10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami-Plantation: Ex-
ecutive meeting, Temple, 8 p.m.
Mizrachi Women-Masada Chap-
ter: General meeting, Temple
Beth Israel, Noon.
Pioneer Women-Hatikvah of
Snnriae, Awards and
Installations, Whiting Hall,
11:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hiU: Board meeting, 9:30 am.
B'nai Brith Holiday Springs
Lodge: Board meeting, Club-
house, 10 a.m.
Hadassah-Inverrary Gilah Chap-
ter: Board meeting, Colonades
Clubhouse, N.W. 56th Ave., Lau-
derhiU, 10 a.m.
ORT-Ramblewood East Chapter:
General meeting, Ramblewood
EastCondo, 12:30 p.m.
Brandeis-Fort Lauderdale-Pom
pano Chapter: Board meeting.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: General meeting, 1 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Men's Club:
Board and general meeting, 8
p.m.
Hadassah Ahavah Deerfield
Chapter: Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Broward County Commission on
the Status of Women: Meeting,
Broward County Courthouse,
7:30 p.m.
ORT Pompano Beach: General
meeting, Pompano Beach Re-
creation Center, 12:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, JUNE 4
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m. _,
ORT-No. Broward Region: Exec-
utive Committee meeting,
Women's American ORT Region
Office, 5482 N.W. 19th St., Lau-
derhiU, 10 a.m.
B'nai B'rith-Sunrise Chapter:
Sunrise Singers, Phase III,
entertain, Nob Hill Recreation
Center, 12 noon.
Natanya Pioneer Women: Board
meeting, 1303 State Rd., No. 7,
Margate, 12:30 p.m.
B'nai Brith-Lakes Chapter:
Board meeting.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: General
meeting
SUNDAY, JUNE 7
Temple Emanu-El: Confirma-
tion, 8p.m.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
Temple Beth HUM: Games,
Early Bird, 7 p.m.
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ewish Floridian of Ureater fort Lauaeraaie
Yiddish School Third Seder'Players

*
?hildren of the I. L. Peretz Yiddish School of
Fort Lauderdale Workmen's Circle pictured
m left Elissa Goodman, Mindy Israel, Jody
krlich, Erica Levy, Eileen Cukier, Sherry
Crlich, David Zatz, Jeffrey Schoenfield, Harris
tuchillan, Dylan Braverman and Jessica Levy
Ere a hiRhlijjht of the "Third Seder" program
last month at the Reef Restaurant. The school is
completing its first year under the direction of Irv
Tabachnikov, meeting Sundays from 9:30 to
12:30. Others participating in the program were
Sunny Landsman, Arnold Sisk, Lydia King, Hila
Goldin and Jean Kozinn.
ii

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Proclamations honoring the
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bpendent statehood were issued
a number of mayors and coun-
ts of cities in North Broward.
Several of the elected officials
^dicated they would join in the
adership portion of the United
ivish Appeal Walkathon and
o attend the Israel In-
ependence Day celebration at
lie Jewish Community Center.
This issue of The Jewish
loridian was being printed at
bout the time the UJA Walk-
thon and the celebration was
iking place. Pictures and story
" the event will be published in
|ie June 5 issue.
Meanwhile the Jewish Federa
m of Greater Fort Lauderdale
is expressed its thanks to the
liurns communities, also to the
r*nai B'rith Lodges and Chap-
rs of North Broward and Palm
^ach counties whose resolution
as made into a proclamation
bued by Mayor Eugene Ci-
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knized the Independence Day of
ke State of Israel.
I Among others thanks went to
National Ambulance which
jvided an ambulance to be on
id during the Walkathon and
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and weekly newspapers,
iio and television stations, and
the great number of profes-
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, May 22,1961
Frances Smith Re-Elected Emanu-El President
B'nai/B'ttot Mitavah
Frances Smith will be installed
for her second term as president
of Temple Emanu-El congrega-
tion at the Sabbath evening serv-
ice, Friday, May 29, at 8:15 p.m.
in the Temple, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon, the
congregation's spiritual leader,
will be the installing officer! for
the officers and members of the
Board of Trustees.
Vice presidents to be installed
are Sylvia Friedman, Josephine
Newman, Richard Levy;
treasurer is Carey Fischer, with
Levona Sterngold continuing as
recording secretary.
New trustees for two-year
terms are Earl Yale Fine, Joseph
Hacker, Joanne Hamburger,
Thomas Horwitz, Steven Josias,
David Kahn, Rhonnie Leder, Lee
Shainman, Neil Sterling, Flor-
ence Weissberg.
Completing their two-year
terms as trustees are Nathan
Baker, Ludwig Brodzki, Irving
Eisentstat, Jac Fast, Hank
Meyer, Carolyn Russell, Janice
Starrels, John Streng, Estelle
Wagner, Michael Weinberg.
SUNRISE JC SERVICE
Taking note of the holiday of
Shavuot (Pentecost), celebrating
the gift of the Torah and the 10
Commandments, the Sunrise
Jewish Center, 8049 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., has set the following
schedule of services for the holi-
day and for the month of June:
Saturday, June 6: 9 a.m. and 7
p.m.; Sunday, June 7, 8 a.m. and
7 p.m.; Monday, June 8 (first day
of Shavuot) 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.;
Tuesday, June 9 (second day of
Shavuot) 9 a.m. with Yizkor at
10:30 a.m., and 7 p.m.
During the remainder of June,
Saturday services will be at 9
a.m. and 7 p.m.
BETH AM
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Scheiner,
celebrating their 50th anniver-
sary, will be honored at the Fri-
day night service, May 22, at
Temple Beth Am in Margate.
The Scheiners will host the Oneg
Shabbat following the service.
Religious School
School directors Berte Reanik-
off and Anne Johnes are holding
registration for the religious
school of the congregation. The
hours are 4 to 5:30 p.m., Mon-
days and Wednesdays; 4 to 7
p.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays,
and 10 to noon, Sundays.
Temple Journal
Sam Glickman is heading a
committee planning to produce a
Temple Beth Am Journal of at
least 250 pages marking the first
such publication since the
dedication last fall of the new
synagogue. The Journal will be
issued at a gala formal function
on the first night of Hanuka next
December 20.
BETH ORR
Friday night services May 22
at Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs will feature a Grade 7
Shabbat. Rabbi Donald R.
Gerber will'present "Passports
and Instractions" to the students
to mark their progression to the
next step in their Jewish edu-
cation. Services begin at 8 p.m.
Followed by an Oneg Shabbat.
Saturday morning services begin
at 10:30a.m.
BETH TORAH
At Tamarac Jewish Center,
Temple Beth Torah, Friday 8
p.m., May 22, service will observe
the 33rd day of the Counting of
the Omer: Lag B'Omer. In honor
of the occasion, the synagogue's
Kadima Youth Group is sponsor-
ing the Oneg Shabbat.
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman will
conduct the service, assisted by
Cantor Henry Belsaco. Saturday
services start at 8:45 a.m.
KOLAMI
Cantor G. Nathan Corburn will
present a "Sermon in Song: A
Tribute to the State of Israel" as
a special feature of the 8:15 p.m.,
Friday, May 29, service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation
Jewish Congregation.
Brotherhood
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood
is presenting the Miami Open.
Singers in a two-hour concert of
classical and popular music at 8
p.m., Saturday, May 30, in the
Temple at 8200 Peters Rd.,
Plantation. Ticket donations are
$4.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Dr. Milton Isaacson was in-
stalled as president of Temple
Sholom, Pompano Beach, at a
breakfast meeting May 3, in th<
synagogue.
Leonard Konigsburg, a past
president of the Temple, installed
Dr. Isaacson and these othei
officers, directors and trustees:
Reuben Sperber, executive vice
president; Sam Buxbaum, Gail
Ehrlich and Fran Parnass, vice
presidents; Joseph Shore, treas-
urer; Alyce Arrick and Sandra
Sachs, secretaries; George
Levenson, Leonard K inker,
Hyman Schwartz, directors;
David Gordon, Edwin Kodish,
Dr. David Small,
Litovich, Stanley
trustees.
Morton
Rubel.
RAMAT SHALOM
The weekend services, May 22-
23 of Ramat Shalom, The Re-
onstructionist Synagogue, 7473
N.W. 4th Street, Plantation, will
be conducted by Rabbi Rebecca
Alpert. This month, Ramat
Shalom was visited by Cbbi
Mark Levine and Rabbi Steve
Kaye.
The visiting rabbi program is
an innovative approach in Shab-
bat Service offering. Each Rabbi,
with his own method and manner
of conducting a service and study
period in co-operation with the
Synagogue's ritual committee,
gives congregants something to
look forward to.
The oneg following tonight
service will be sponsored by the
Walder family in honor of their
daughter Bethanie's Bat Mitzvah
Saturday morning. The service
on May 29 will be a covered dish
seder and will also have an Israeli
dance program with Yossi
Yanich, Israeli dance instructor,
as the special guest.
BETH ISRAEL
Marc Ian Labowitz, son of
Shoni and Rabbi Phillip Labo-
witz, will become a Bar Mitzvah
at Saturday morning service,
May 23, at Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Michele Stewart, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Stewart,
will become a Bat Mitzvah at
Beth Israel's Friday evening,
May 29, service.
The following morning,
Douglas Weston, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Weston, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
EMANU-EL
Marc Beshany, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alan Beshany, will become
a Bar Mitzvah at Saturday
morning, May 23, service at
Temple Emanu-El, 3245 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
Edward Capp, son of Gail and
Alvin Capp, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at Havdallah Worship
service at 6:30 p.m., Saturday,
May 30, at Temple Emanu-El.
RAMAT SHALOM
Bethanie Leigh Walder,
daughter of Art and Sue Walder,
an honor student at Seminole
Middle School, will become a Bat
Mitzvah Saturday morning, May
23, at Ramat Shalom, The Re-
constructionist Synagogue,
Plantation.
BETH TORAH
Seth Pollino, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Larry Pollino, and Randy
Rosenblum, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Rosenblum, will be ac-
corded Bar Mitzvah honors at
Saturday morning, May 23,
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center.
The following Friday night,
May 29, Cynthia Kramer, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Kramer, will become a Bat
Mitzvah, and the following
morning, B'nai Mitzvah honors
go to Jeffrey Friedman, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Friedman,
and Glenn Malin, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Stephen Malin.
KOL AMI
Lee Sanders, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Sanders, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at the
10:30 a.m., Saturday service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
The following week there will
be B'nai Mitzvah services for
Bruce Silverman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Silverman, and
Ileana Schussel. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Barrv Schusspl

i
American Savings
is proud to announce
that Israel is growing
in your name.
;1
To express our gratitude
to the residents for helping
in the steady growth of our
new Sunrise office. American
Savings has recently donated
a gift to the Jewish National
Fund to plant a grove of trees
in Israel.
Officially called the
"Sunrise Lakes Grove" in the
Gov. Reubin O'D Askew Forest
these healthy.trees will rise
as a natural symbol of Israel's
continued growth and will
cD6esJbrIsiSd
AWWf IM*
GffMmixt -diakf.\. ~7/rriHa
HaaaUg
florid*
>.1-hM M ^r-c^-^w^-
help maintain the country's
delicate ecological balance.
The Jewish National Fund
has presented us with a
beautiful Certificate of
Thanks". We want to share it
with you. Come by our new
office, you don't have to be a
customer to get your personal
copy of the certificate.
You've helped us grow.
Now American Savings is
helping Israel grow.
Sunrise Office; 3001 North University Drive. RolhnL Parker. Manager 741-3606
HBPJNG YOUI MAKE THE MOST OF WHAT YOU HAflE
AMERICAN SAVINGS^
, M"y other conv.nl.nl oilic.i lo ..rvt you.
In Dad*. 653-5353 In Broward. 485-0200 In Palm Btach, 392-6960 6S4-2040 ^^
^^ In Syool.. 4*4-3787. In Ch.rloH.. 628-4,22. ZSmiSSSSSm ^*^
ESLE OU' "yn<",n,U,,d by ,n Ao,ncw '<*>* Gov.mm.nl <-->


ay, May 22,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
600 Attend
;ORT District
Convention
Six hundred delegates and
ests were in attendance this
ek when Ruth S. Wilkes of
llywood (pictured), chairman
Ithe Women's American ORT
ktrict VI fourth biennial
Mention, opened the sessions
i week at the Marriott Hotel in
Lauderdale.
She noted that there were duly
rted delegates and alternates
Dm 180 chapters, three area
jncils, seven regions and 16
lapters-at-large in attendance
|r the keynote talk by Abraham
Karlikow, director of the
merican Jewish Committee's
Dreign Department who has
en concerned with efforts on
i'half of Jews in the Soviet
Inion and the Middle
ast.Others participating in the
bnvention were Elinor Katz,
|RT"s national vice president,
ml Bea Forrest, ORT's national
jmmunity affairs chairman.
fCCJ Inaugates
Local Office at
May 27 Lunch
^
Dr. Donald W. McEvoy, senior
rice president and program di-
rector of the National Conference
pf Christians and Jews (NCCJ),
nil be the speaker at the inau-
ural luncheon at noon, Wed-
esday, May 27, of the Broward
'ounty NCCJ chapter.
The luncheon at Stouffer's
apri Restaurant, 1901 N.
Federal Hwy., Fort Lauderdale,
larks the opening of the
aunty's first full-time NCCJ
" e. Suite 200, Envirwood
Kecutive Plaza, 5960 W. Oak-
ad Park Blvd., Lauderhill.
Associate director in charge of
be office is Alice Solomon who is
opting reservations at $6.50
or the luncheon.
David Rush, a member of the
Iroward County NCCJ Ad Hoc
ud of Directors, will chair the
ncheon. He said that Dr.
IcEvoy visited the Soviet Union
year ago for the purpose of ap-
for the release of pris-
Brs of conscience and meeting
nth refuseniks. Dr. McEvoy is
lie author of several books.
ose serving with Rush on the
Jd Hoc board are Philip
--heaney, presiding as chairman:
fudges Morton Abram, Alcee
tastings, and Samuel Rosen-
Itein; Cathleen Anderson, Byron
-ampbell, Moe Katz, Sidney
ferzig, George Sullivan, Thomas
Walker
Religious Directory
LAUDERDALE LAKES
OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL TEMPLE. 4361 West Oakland Park
Boulevard. Modern Orthodox Congregation. Saul Herman, Rabbi
Emeritus.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Reform Rabbi
Jeffrey Ballon. Cantor Jerome Klement.
SUNRISE
BETH ISRAEL TEMPLE. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Conservative.
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
SUNRISE JEWISH CENTER, INC. 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Conservative. Rabbi Albert N. Troy. Cantor Jack Marchant.
LAUDERHILL
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL. 2048 NW 49th
Ave. Lauderhill. Conservative. Maxwell Gilbert, president.
NORTH LAUDERDALE
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF NORTH LAUDERDALE. 7 p.m..
Friday; 9 a.m.. Saturday, in Western School, 8200 SW 17th St. Murray
Hendler, president.
TAMARAC
TEMPLE BETH TORAH-TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER. 9101
NW 67th St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry
Belasco.
PLANTATION
TEMPLE KOL AMI. Plantation Jewish Congregation. 8200 Peters
Rd. Liberal Reform. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr.
RAMAT SHALOM. Reconstructionist Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert.
POMPANOBEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop. Cantor Jacob Renzer.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640 Margate Blvd. Conser-
vative. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
TEMPLE BETH AM-MARGATE JEWISH CENTER. 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Mario
Botoshansky.
LIBERAL TEMPLE of Coconut Creek. Friday evening services.
Calvary Presbyterian Church, Coconut Creek Blvd.
CORAL SPRINGS
TEMPLE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside Drive. Reform. Rabbi Donald S.
Gerber. Cantor Harold Dworkin.
KETER TIKVAH SYNAGOGUE. 8 p.m. Friday; 10:30 a.m. Saturday
in Auditorium, Bank of Coral Springs, 3300 University Dr. Rabbi
Leonard Zoll.
DEERFIELD BEACH
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL at Century Village East. Conservative.
Cantor Joseph Pollack.
YOUNG ISRAEL of Deerfield Beach. 1640 W. Hillsboro Blvd. Or-
thodox.
BOCA RATON
TEMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th Avenue, Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
Singer.
B'NAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Conservative. Rabbi
Nathan Zelizer. Cantor Henry PerL
HOLLYWOOD
YOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171
Stirling Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
J^^lfe
*!?1W
Candlelighting Time
Friday, May 22-7:43
Friday, May 297:46
Friday, June 57:50
Friday, June 127:52
-^
Sy
'.* I"
ins .nx

ttQlWW ^r "fl1*
.natf Of na dtw
i' :
Ha-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Ashc-r kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L'had-leek Nay r shel Shabbat.
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandments
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
T
LeVITT -\ Fl
EINSTEIN
memorial chapelt
MOtLVWOOO IW >MmW *OM
NOOTH MIAMI lUli W 0,1* Hwy
WtST PALM BCA9H M11 OkWeAoMl I
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North Broward County's
onfy all Jewish Cemetery
now has its own
Funeral Chapel!
Now you can make all of your funeral
arrangements In one location. Our
new Funeral Chapel Is staffed by
caring, experienced professionals who
can assist you with arrangements for
a loved one or pre-arranged family
memorials.
Of course.we recommend pre-arrange-
ments to alleviate the stress of
making funeral arrangements
for the bereaved. Now
It Is more convenient than ever to pre-
arrange both cemetery and funeral ar-
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Star of David Memorial Gardens
feature the beautiful Har Tzlon
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Star of David
Jacob Weiss, Licensed Funeral Director/7701 Bailey Road, Tamarar.'Florida 38380/781-4118
Pre-Need Services Department
Ccm-A-Care Management Co., Inc.
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? 1 want more information on property selections at Star of David: CSouth Broward G North Broward
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
ULTRA LIGHTS: 4 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine. ULTRA LIGHTS 100s= 5 mg
"tar". 0.5 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.


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