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:
AA00014312:00189

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wjewiisin it iiama uai in
folume Number 12
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, June 5,1981
B FndShocht
Price 35 Cents,
Campaign Tops $3.7 Million; Gruman Elected President
iruman, Keiner
|A burst of applause greeted
_ctor Gruman, general chairman
[the 1981 United Jewish Appeal
the Jewish Federation of
.eater Fort Lauderdale, when
[reported at the May 26 annual
leting of the Federation that
Idges totalling more than
Waldman, Keiner
$3,730,000 had been recorded to
that date.
The total is expected to in-
crease as the campaign continues
to seek responses from former
contributors who have not yet
made a 1981 pledge.
Gruman was installed as presi-
dent following the election of of-
ficers and directors. He gave full
credit for the success of the cam-
paign which already exceeds the
1980 total campaign by more
than $700,00 to the "splendid
team of volunteers throughout
North Broward." He said: "I
didn't do it by myself. We all did
it. It took the help of many, many
people. I thank each and every
one of them."
In recognition of his achieve-
ment, he was presented with a
plaque by Milton Keiner, Federa-
tion president who had served as
the 1980 UJA general chairman.
Keiner, who also received a
plaque from the Federation as
well as a scroll of merit from the
national Council of Jewish
Federations, reviewed the year's
accomplishments, noting the ex-
oanding services provided to the
community and to the people of
Israel. He also detailed future
needs that must be met by the
Federation in the fast growing
Jewish community.
Gruman, the Federation's 10th
president, will have the following
officers serving with him:
Richard Romanoff, his co-chair-
man in the 1981 campaign, in-
| stalled as executive vice presi-
dent, will be the general chairman
of the 1982 UJA campaign; Vice
Presidents Joel Reinstein, Sidney
Spewak, Edmund Entin; Sec-
retary Jack Nudelman, Treasurer
John Streng.
Electd to two-year terms on
the board of directors are Alvera
Ackerberg, Myron Ackerman,
Phillip Cohen, Louis Colker,
Leonard Gluck, Erwin Harvith,
Samuel Leber, Joel Levitt, Alan
laudi Sale *Not in Best Interest of U.S.'
Thomas A. Dine, executive di-
Itor of the American Israel
Iblic Affairs Committee,
I PACK at last month's
IPAC Policy Conference in
pshington, listed several rea-
ls why the U.S. Ad-
listration's plan to arm Saudi
abia with America's most ad-
bced, lethal weapons systems
lot in America's best interest.
fo noted that the "package"
consists of four categories of
items: sidewinder missiles, con-
formal fuel tanks, KC-135 planes,
and AW ACS (Airborne Warning
And Command Systems.)
Here are AIPAC's five reasons
why Americans must oppose the
Saudi arms package and change
the U.S. attitude and policy
toward the 4,000 princes in the
Saudi kingdom:
1. The AW ACS screens can
identify all targets within a 600
mile circle from an altitude of
35.000 feet. The AW ACS can also
look down with its radar and can
distinguish small aerial targets
such as fighters or missiles flying
at low altitudes from ground
clutter. On March 10, 1975, testi-
fying before the House Ap-
propriation Subcommittee on
Defense, then Air Force Chief of
Staff General D. Jones, and now
head of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
in responding to a question about
"revolutionary" advances in
weapons, said, "The system that
I think is the greatest break-
through in command and control
in my entire military career is the
AWACS."
It is the "central nervous sys-
tem for our entire air force
structure." It has a range of 250-
Continued on Page 4
00 Walk for Israel Raise $11,000 for UJA
Levy, Irving Libowsky, Bernard
Libros, Charles Locke, Leon
Messing, Sheldon Polish, Johl
Rotman, Jean Shapiro, Brian
Sherr, Mark Steingard, Ethel
Waldman, Michael Wein-
berg.Saul Weinberger.
For their service on the board
as they completed their term of
office, the following board mem-
bers were honored: Alvin Capp,
Dr. Alvin Colin, Arthur Faber,
Irving Friedman, Dr. Robert
Grenitz, Martin Kurtz, Jack Le-
vine, Jack Moss, Dr. Robert
Segaul.
Awards for outstanding
service were presented to Ethel
Waldman who was general chair-
man of the Women's Division
UJA Campaign of the
Federation, with special service
awards going to Dr. Alvin Colin,
Sam Leber, Joel Levitt, Leon
Messing.
Mark Steingard was honored
with the Young Leadership
award for his work in with that
group, with Federation com-
mittees on aging and youth, and
UJA. Outstanding service
awards were presented to Min
Gruman, historian of the Wom-
ne's Division; Joseph Kaplan of
Inverrary, Jerry Kaye of Omega,
Joseph Kranberg of Palm Aire,
David Krantz of Tamarac,
Manny Lax of Woodlands, Abe
Marcus of Points of America,
Samuel K. Miller of Century
Village, Charlotte Padek of Bon-
aventure, Lee Rauch of Gait
Ocean Mile.
swish consciousness was community was evident as
kised to a high level in North
froward on Sunday, May 17. It
egan early that morning with
start of the first-ever United
Jewish Appeal Walkathon in the
nunty. Sponsored by the Jewish
federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, some 500 persons,
inging from a six-month-old tot
a stroller pushed by his
parents to a man and wife, ages
p8 and 77 respectively, walked,
Diked, jogged or were pushed 3.3
tiles to demonstrate solidarity
as. Jews, their support for the
Dple of Israel enjoying this
33rd anniversary of independence
and freedom as a state among the
|nations of the world, and offering
their commitment to help meet
[Jewish needs at home and
[throughout the world.
A real sense of unity in the
walkers came from every section
of North Broward and from
scores of synagogues, religious
schools, youth groups, and adult
organizations.
Despite the warm, humid
morning, the tiny tots in strol-
lers, youths on bikes, war
veterans in uniform, young and
senior adults in T-shirts and
snorts, walked through the
streets of Plantation after de-
positing their envelopes with
contributions from sponsors.
Those contributions added up to
a resounding additional $11,000
for the 1981 UJA Campaign of
the Federation.
And that's why UJA General
Chairman Victor Gruman had a'
broad smile as he led the walk at
8:33 a.m., from the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Fort
\ilip Cofman, New JCC Exec
W
Philip N. Cofman
Philip N. Cofman is the
new executive director of the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
He succeeds William
Goldstein, JCC's executive
director since its founding
Nov. 2, 1975, who has retired
from the field of Jewish com-
munal service.
Philip Cofman comes from
Omaha, Neb., to take over.
the direction of the Center's |
staff, activities, and pro-
gramming. In Omaha, he
was executive director of the
JCC for four and a half years.
Seated at his desk on Lag
B'Omer (May 22), a day of
rejoicing for the Jewish com-
munity, Philip Cofman was
beginning his second day in
his new position. He took
time out from what was
going to be a busy schedule
of meetings that day to talk
about himself and the "ex-
citing opportunity" continu-
ing the development of a full
service center for the entire
Jewish community of North
Broward.
He has the slim, trim body
of a tennis player actually,
he's an active, enthusiastic
racquetball player, and,
naturally, he hopes even-
tually JCC will have a
racquetball court.
Without any particular
order of priorities, he
stresses the need for total
community participation to
build the dream of the
founders of the Center into a
Continued on Page 14
Lauderdale Perlman Campus,
hand-in-hand with his son-in-law
Ed Kaplan, -and his nine-year-old
grandson, Steven Kaplan. They
were escorted through the streets
of Plantation by a detail from the
Watch
World Gathering'
onWPBT2
Miami's Public Broadcasting television
station, WPBT-TV 2, will televise 30
minutes of highlights of each day's ac-
tivities of the historic World Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors in Jerusalem
June 15, 16, 17 and 18. The broadcasts will
take place at 11:30 p.m. on each of those
days. Many Broward County Holocaust
survivors will be among the several thou-
sand survivors coming from all parts of the
world to take part in what may be the only
such World Gathering.
TV2 notes that if there are no technical
difficulties with satellite transmission, it
plans to receive the live transmission from
Jerusalem on the final day, 1:30 p.m.,
Thursday, June 18, and broadcast the spe-
cial Wminute program as it takes place.
Highlight of this broadcast will be the
candlelight procession of the thousands of
survivors walking through the streets of
Jerusalem to the Western Wall. This will be
in addition to the broadcast at 11:30 p.m.,
Thursday, June 18.
Ludwik Brodzlri, chairman of the World
Gathering committee for North Broward,
and his brother, Jacob, both of whom are
members of the international executive
committee, will be leading the mission of
Broward County survivors.
Plantation Police Department
who provided yeoman service to
the walkers along with a para-
medic crew from National Am-
bulance service prepared for any
emergency and that crew only
was called upon to watch
Walkathon.
The walkers were greeted at
the midway point by a group of
Continued on Page 14
Temple Honoring Rabbi Skop
Rabbi Morris A. Skop
Rabbi Morris A. Skop, re-
tiring as spiritual leader of
Temple Sholom in Pompano
Beach which he has served
for 15 years, and his wife will
be guests of honor at a testi-
monial dinner Sunday, June
21, hosted by the congre-
gation. The dinner, preceded
by a cocktail reception at 6
p.m., will be at the Sea
Garden Hotel, 615 N. Ocean
Blvd., Pompano Beach.
Pompano Beach Mayor
Emma Lou Olson will head a
list of city officials, rabbis,
ministers and others who will
pay tribute to Rabbi Skop
who has been a rabbi in
Florida for 44 years and who
has earned high esteem
during the years the syna-
gogue prospered since his
arrival in what was then a
sparsely-populated un-
developed town.
"I'm not retiring from the
rabbinate," said Rabbi Skop.
"I'm taking a sabbatical for
some travel and relaxation.
Upon my return, I shall still
help other rabbis in our area
and I shall continue personal
and family counseling."
Rabbi Skop graduated
from Ohio State University
and the Jewish Institute of
Religion, and took graduate
studies at Harvard and the
University of Miami. He has
held pulpits in Orlando and
Coral Gables, and was a
Chaplain for ten years at the
Homestead Air Force Base.
He served for eight years at
the Veterans Hospital as
Chaplain during the war
years. Rabbi Skop has been
president of the Florida
Board of Rabbis and the
Broward Board of Rabbis
and is now serving as Jewish
Continued on Page 4

'


Page 2-
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Tort Lauderdale
Friday. June 5,1981
Women's League Elects Florida Officers MardaLight Elected President
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Muriel London, a Woodlands
founder of Chapter of Women's
League for Israel (WLI) in 1975,
was elected president of the Flor-
ida Council of WLI which in-
cludes chapters from South
Miami Beach to Palm Beach. A
member of WLI for 27 years, and
New York's Stuyvesant chapter
president, she has called a meet
ing of the executive committee,
including Board of Governors to
be held at 10 a.m. Friday, June
12, at her home in Woodlands,
Tamarac.
Other officers are Celia Engel-
meyer. Faye Rosenstein, Flor-
mce Strier, vice presidents;
Janice Zeitlin, recording secre-
tary. Florida residents who are
members of the national board of
governors include Lunden, Eng-
elmeyer, Rosenstein, Strier,
Bertha Mindich. Beatrice Berlin,
Frances G. Resnick. Delia Slater.
Annette Kay, Henny Sofer.
Included in the national group is
Betty Dreier, honorary vice
president.
B'NAI B'RITH
The North Broward Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, according to
President Victor Glazer, will hold
a Membership Cabinet meeting
to kick off the Council's "Year of
Membership."
He has appointed as co
chairmen of the project, Eli Mor-
ris Topel, a past president of
B'nai B'rith District 1, and
former member of the Interna-
tional Board of Governors, and
Leonard Laufer, a past president
of Bermuda Club lodge and a
member of the State Fund
Raising Cabinet.
Berkowitz Honored
Port Everglades Commissioner
Maurice Berkowitz of Plantation
was named outstanding member
of B'nai B'rith at last month's
convention of Florida's B'nai
B'rith lodges at the Carillon
Hotel in Miami. He was also
presented with the Presidential
Award by District President
Tommy Baer, and was re-elected
state vice president of the state
association which represents
23,000 members in Florida.
Berkowitz, who recently re-
ceived "Man of the Year" award
from the South Broward Council
of B'nai B'rith, was formerly the
chairman of the state's Anti-
Defamation League committee,
and currently is a member of the
executive committee of ADL and
a member of the regional board of
ADL.
Bo na venture
Mrs. Kay, Bonaventure's WLI
chapter chairman, reported the
chapter will have a week-end
away July 17-19 at Boca Raton
Hotel and Country Club. And
August 28-28 is the annual
summer jaur*. to Harbor Island
Spa. in Miami. Lil Mandell is
handling reservations.
of ORTs District VI
Celebrating the accomplish-
ments of Women's American
ORT during 100 years of service
for Jewish people through voca-
tional and technical training op-
erations around the world, dele-
gates from ORT's District VI
met last month at Fort Lauder-
dale Marriott for their fourth
Biennial convention.
During the three days of ses-
sions, the delegates took part in
conferences, workshops, heard a
major address by Abraham S.
Karlikow of the American Jewish
Committee's Foreign Affairs De-
partment, adopted several reso-
lutions, and elected officers for
the district.
National officers took part in
the closing session when the fol-
lowing officers were installed:
Marcia Light of Hollywood,
president; Shirley Sutter of Fort
Lauderdale, Dianna Saunders of
Memphis, Rita Weinstein of
Jacksonville. Carol Press of Hol-
lywood, Lynda Weissman of
Atlanta, Pepi Dunay of Jackson-
ville, Sunny Lipschultz of
Tampa. Zelda Magid of Miami.
vice presidents.
Also Fran Rubin of Fort Lau-
derdale, corresponding secretary;
Jenne Wormser of Davie, finance
secretary; Marcia Marx of
Mephis, recording secretary;
Linda Chasin of Pembroke Pines
treasurer.
Resolutions adopted articu-
lated ORT's concerns for Israel,
for France where ORT's second
largest network of training
centers are located, the Sunbelt's
increasing population, chapter
life, and the role of ORT in the
Jewish community.
PLANNING A TRIP
Travel with National Council of
Jowlah Woman. For new 1M1
Brochure deoorlblng ,n
atlonal lours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT, GREECE,
and ITALY; Highlights In Europe'
China and tho Orient, Mexicoi]
and tho Canadian Rockies.
Pleaae call Lillian Schultz
742-3531 or Elaie Forman
741-4053.
*=:
RIVERSIDE
IN
NORTH BROWARD.
I

i
<
'
The most beautiful and largest Jewish funeral chapel in
Broward County.
Centrally located to Ft. Lauderdale and Pompano Beach serving the
entire Northeast and Northwest Broward areas. Convenient to highways
Ample parking.
6701 West Commercial Blvd. (East of University Rd.), Tamarac/
. 587-8400
Alfred Golden Exec V.P./Arthur Growberg F.D., V.P./Kenneth Kay F.D., V.P./Leo Hack V P
Carl Grotsberg
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chapel, Inc./Funeral Directors
For generations a symbol of Jewish tradition.
,-
Hfl


Friday, June 5,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
UJA Awards Ceremony Held in Palm Aire
H2l
The Spa Conference Center
was the scene for the 1981 United
Jewish Appeal Awards ceremony
heralding the conclusion of the
most successful UJA campaign
ever conducted in Palm Aire.
The "Wine and Cheese" party
was attended by many of the
volunteers who raised the much
needed funds to support the
world wide and local agencies
that provide numerous services
for needy Jews.
Victor Gruman, General Chair-
man of the Greater Fort Lauder-
dale UJA 1981 campaign, ad-
dressed the group stating ... "it
is very gratifying that Palm Aire
has made such great strides in
(he past few years and we look
forward to reaching even greater
heights in the future."
Federation Executive Director,
Leslie S. Gottlieb added, "Palm
Aire has taken its place among
the major fund-raising areas in
Greater Fort Lauderdale. I con-
gratulate you on the success of
(he campaign."
The dedicated volunteers who
were awarded UJA plaques
include:
Paul Alpern, Sidney Ascher, Irving
Ackerman. Bernard Alpers. Ben Arber,
Nathan Baum, William Baker, Irving
Baker, Milton Berman, Leon Blank, Dr.
William Berkley, Carl Bernstein.
Matt Cooper, Martin Cain, Eli Davis,
Robert Evans, Dr. Samuel Feldman.
Joseph Fink, Or. Mack Fieber, Manuel
Frcniel, Paul Friedman, Murray
Graham, Abel Greenberg, Abraham
Gersohn.
David Gettlin. Morris Gurwich, Dr.
Abraham Halperin. Herbert Handle
man, Abram Hersh, Harold Hirsch,
Krwln Harvlth. Harold Imber, Harold
Jacoby. Herbert Kahan. Sam Kaplan,
Arthur Koratkin.
Joseph Kranberg. Samuel Kutikoff,
Irving Kaplan, Saul Katz, Sherman
Koenig, Joseph Lederline, Dr. Samuel
Levy, Leslie Lofton, Irving Libowsky,
Barney Lincoln, William Mittleman,
Milton Male.
Seymour Male. Lawrence Malkin,
Harry Mailer, Irvin Meckler, Herman
Miller, Meyer Morris, Joseph Nadler,
Harry Netl, Sherman Podell, Harry
Rider. Aaron Rolnick. Benjamin
Rabinowitz.
Charles Ruben, Jack Rosen, Charles
Sadowsky, Rudolph Scherock, Julian
Sharlet. Harry Spodak, Jack Sandals,
Philip Schwartz. Sam Schwartz, Leon
Sigel. Arthur Simensky, Abe Slutsky,
Morris Soldinger, Morris Spar,
Abram Speiser. Harvey Stark, Harry
Sacks, Jack Storti, Jack Strauss. Dr. S.
Henry Thaler, David Tomkin, Milton
Turpin. Dr. Earl Weiner, David Wilson.
Abraham Weitzman, Sidney Wolf,
Oscar Zweig, Marlon Zamore, Dr.
Herman Zeidman.
We Are One
.v.v
v.v.
Hebrew Teachers Learn
New Teaching Methods
:<
More than 50 teachers from 13
Jewish schools in North
Broward, Hollywood, Miami and
Boca Raton were in attendance!
for a two-day seminar last month
at Temple Emanu-El, Fort
Lauderdale, concentrated on
"Methods and Materials in the
Teaching of Hebrew."
Standing (left) in front of the
table holding a great variety of
material and in front of posters
depicting some of the new
methods are Abraham J. Gittel-
son, Central Agency of Jewish
Education director of education
for the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, who
welcomed the teachers at the
opening session, and Magda
Winter, noted teacher-trainer in
the Methodology of Teaching
HM
Hebrew.
Basing her talk and illustra-
tions on the new language texts,
Hebrew Through Heritage, Mrs.
Winter kept the teachers en-
thralled with the wide range of
teaching strategies to enhance
their own skills of teaching the
Hebrew language to their
students.
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 Lauder dale's only
Jewish-owned chapels. With us. it's more
than a policy it's a way of life.
And that makes the difference.
cfttenoiiih
CtfapeHS
742-6000
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.
ooooooo
LSjjjj
d


Page4|
The Jewish Floridianof GreaterFort Lauderdale
Friday, June 5,1981
Jerusalem's Future:
The Time is Now
There is more to the glory of the reunification of
Jerusalem in the Sixth-Day War of 1967 as a fact of
history. There is the statement by then-Defense
Minister Moshe Day an that Israel had come home to
its ancient capital. And would never leave.
Those were the days when the world regarded
the Davidic victory as a breathtaking and noble
achievement. Those were the days prior to the 1973
Arab oil crunch.
In 1981, on occasion of the 14th anniversary of
the reunification of Jerusalem, the status of the city
is under international dispute, and Israel's erstwhile
admirers the European nations, the United States
are no longer either admirers or necessarily
friends. There is open talk about internationaliza-
tion, about giving Jerusalem a Free City status,
about modeling its future according to the status of
the Vatican in Rome.
But Israel's future must be Israel's present. Is-
rael recalls the ancient pledge: "If I foget thee, O
Jerusalem ."Israel is not prepared to forget.
In a world that has a growing capacity to rewrite
history, Israel .and the Jewish people must stand
firm on Jerusalem. Not even the recent move legally
to establish Jerusalem as Israel's capital city, which
Israel should have made back in June, 1967, and
which in 1980 enraged the Arab pet ropowers and
their clients, will move Israel and the Jewish people
to withdraw from this symbolic commitment to Zion.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin said sometime
ago that Jerusalem is neither negotiable nor a sub-
ject for any further debate. Jerusalem is de facto and
de jure and ever shall be the light of the Jewish peo- ;
pie wherever they live. From Jerusalem shall come
forth Torah. That is the ancient seer's vision of the \
future.
The future is now.
Britain's Perverted Role
A newly-declassified British document shows
that Great Britain "restrained" Jordan from reach- !
ing an agreement with Israel in the year after the
Jewish State was established in 1948.
I
The Minister of Amman, Sir A. Kirkbaide, is f
quoted as having told then-Foreign Secretary Ernest I
Bevin that "King Abdullah was personally anxious |
to come to an agreement with Israel ... it was our
restraining influence which has so far prevented him
from doing so."
Behind the dirty dealing was Britain's fear of
losing its power and prestige in the Middle East
fear that "the Israelis might drag the Arab states
into a neutral bloc and might even attempt to turn us
out of Egypt."
The horror of this document, which when it was
written showed unutterable contempt for the pros-
pect of peace and prosperity between Israel and the
Arabs, reminds uanow of Britain's Lord Carrington.
Carrington -is an avowed disciple of doing
business with the Palestine Liberation Organization,
which he hopes (to pursue actively with The Nine
when, in his six-month tenure as president of the.
European Economic Community, it meets again
shortly to do a .replay of its 1980 Venice Declaration
on this very same subject the PLO and "peace" in
the Middle East.
Lord Carrington sees nothing wrong with the
PLO. In his book, they are not terrorists. We
suggest that Carrington instead turn his sights on
Belfast, Ireland, and take up the proposition that the
Irish Republican Army is not terrorist either. In
Belfast, Britain sings another tune. Why not do
business with the IRA, if Israel is expected to do
business with the PLO? After all, what's sauce for
the goose ought to be sauce for the gander.
Jewish Floridian
ol Qreaier Fort Lauderdale FredRhivhi
FREDSMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET MAX LEVIN
Editor and PuDhsher E.eculiw Editor ProducHon Editor
Published Bi Weekly- Second Class Postage Paid at Haliandale Fla USPS1890420
FORT LAUOEROALE HOLLYWOOD OFFICE. Am Savings 2500 Bidg
2SO0 E Hallandele Beach Blvd.. Sum 7076. Haliandale. Fla 33000. Phone 454-0*86
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS.NCA.AJPA and FPA
Federation ol Greater Fort i22EZ?^V^!Sr!2V3*?*V*>lim *
Phone:4B4O00 Outo.TownUgonWequlii **" 33311.
Friday, June 6,1961
Volume 10
Aerial view of historic Jaffa Gate entrance to OldJen-ialem
nrnmm mm*m\mmmmmtmiu)mmmmm
Nusbaum to
Give Mideast Talk
Fran Nusbaum, member of the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Hadas-
sah's Zionist Affaire chairman,
will speak on current Israeli mat-
.ters at the 12:30 p.m., Monday,
June 15, meeting of Deerfield's
Kadimah chapter of Hadassah at
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach.
Mrs. Nusbaum will conduct a
question and answer period fol-
lowing her talk. Members and
guests are invited and urged to
come to the meeting prepared
with questions concerning the
Middle East situation.
This is the closing meeting of
the year for Kadimah which is
planning for a luncheon and card
party to be held Monday, June
24.
Temple Honoring
Rabbi Morris Shop
Continued from Page 1
Chaplain at the Holy Cross
Hospital under the auspices
of the Jewish Federation. He
has held posts in B'nai
B'rith, Jewish War Veterans
and is a member of the Pom-
pa no Beach Kiwanis Club.
Chairing the event is Mrs.
Ralph (Esther) Cannon,
Jewish leader in the com-
munity's Interfaith Com-
mittee, and member of the
Temple board of directors.
Friends who would like to
attend may phone the
Temple at 942-6410.
Among others who will
pay tribute to Rabbi Skop
will be Rev. Edward Peachey
and Rev. Dwayne Black of
Pompano Beach, Rabbi
Samuel Silver of Del ray-
Beach, Rabbis Simon April
and Shmaryah Swiraky of
Miami Beach, Rabbi David
Shapiro of Hollywood, Rabbi
David Matzner of Pompano
Beach, Rabbi Phillip Labo
witz of Fort Lauderdale,
Rabbi Albert Troy of Sun-
rise. Rabbi Sheldon Harr of
Plantation, and others to be
announced. Dr. Milton
Isaacson, president of the
Temple, will speak on behalf
of the congregation.
'Not in Best Interest of UJSL'
Continued from Page 1
350 miles. If it were circling over
the Empire State Building it
could observe Boston Logan,
Philadelphia International,
Washington International, Balti-
more and Pittsburgh airports and
also the sea lanes.
2. It is a violation of the 1978
commitment made by the Presi-
dent to the Congress.
3. It fosters an unbridled arms
race in the Middle East.
4. It represents a threat to Is-
rael. "AWACS surveillance
3 SI VAN 5741
Number 12
Readers Write
In a letter enclosing an addi-
tional contribution to their origi-
nal commitment to the 1981
United Jewish Appeal of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, Ruth and
Murray Schuh of Margate
wrote:
"Times are very hard today
especially for retirees, but with
what is going on in Israel today,
we feel it incumbent on all Jewry
to bite the bullet and try to help a
little more.
"We feel sure that if another
campaign was made today for
more funds, many people would
respond.
"With fervent prayers for
peace in Israel, and for health for
all of you to continue your good
work, we thank you."
would deter attacks that depend
on surprise for success." For ex-
ample, it would have exposed the
Entebbe rescue effort.
5. We are not receiving a quid
pro quo from Saudi Arabia.
America is held hostage. This is
the fearful part. This is the weak
America: this is a continuation of
Carterism.
The community, Dine told the
Conference, must protest and pe-
tition the Legislative branch in
Washington to say "no" to Saudi
blackmail and American acquies-
cence. He added: "We must do
all this before it is too late."
Planes Shot Down
Meanwhile the Administration
seeks Saudi aid in defusing the
war threats in the Middle East.
Israel was continuing to give
U.S. Envoy Philip Habib more
time despite the fact that Syrian
surface to air missiles (SAM) had
shot down three Israeli pilotless
planes flying over Lebanon in
May.
., >&.'who returned to the
U^S. last week to confer with
President Reagan, is due back in
Jerusalem this week. He's ex-
pected, on his return, to learn if
the Saudis, who sent their am-
bassador back to Lebanon last
week after a two-year absence,
had made any headway in easing
the crisis. Diplomats speculate
that Saudis will apply pressure
i on Lebanon and Syria in an ettort
to gain U.S. favor and support
for the weapons package they
want from U.S.
Here in North Broward the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale urged
continued letters of support be
sent to Florida's Senators
Lawton Chiles and Paula Haw-
kins and Congressmen Dan Mica
and E. Clay Shaw. They have ex-
pressed their opposition to the
Administration's proposed sale.
AIPAC notes that the Ad-
ministration may mount a for-
midable campaign to* win sup-
porters, particularly in the
Senate. Some sources believe the
package may be presented to
Congress in early September,
others think it will be later in the
session which is expected to ad-
journ by early November.
Here are the mechanics of the
approval-disapproval process in
Congress: The "informal" no-
tification goes to Senate Foreign
Relations and the House Foreign
Affairs Committees of its inten-
tions to sell the arms to the
Saudis. Twenty days after this
notice is sent, Congress has 30
days during w,hich to take action.
If Congress does nothing, the
sale goes through. To stop the
sale, both the House and Senate
by simple majority can vote for
the resolution of disapproval.

>


Friday, June5,1961
Tke Jewish FJoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 6-
D*
It's Shavuot: Confirmation Time
BETH ORR
Five members of Temple Beth
Orr's Adult Bat Mitzvah class,
who have been studying with
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber during
the year, will chant the Book of
Ruth at the Shavuot evening
services beginning at 8 p.m.,
Sunday, June 7, at Beth Orr,
2151 Riverside Dr., Coral
Springs. The participants are Ar-
lene Solomon. Janet Oppen
heimer. Shirley Berman, Ruth
Klkin and Sadie Katz.
The Monday morning, June 8,
Shavuot service will honor the
Temple's eight confirmands.
Yizkor will be recited at the serv-
ice which begins at 9:30 a.m.
The Temple's Confirmation
class includes Minna Berman,
Sharon Berman, Carolyn Wein-
slein. F.laine Freissman, Mindi
Stnlt/.enberg, Robert Martin.
Mark Fagelman, Howard Berk.
Rabbi Gerber will continue dis-
course on "Maimonides: His
Thought" at the 8 p.m.. Friday,
June 12, service.
BETH TORAH
Six confirmands of Temple
Ret h Torah Religious School will
Ik' graduated at Sahvuot evening
service al 8 p.m.. Sunday. June 7.
at Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 N.W. 57th
St. They are Donny Gaile, Marc
Poris, Jodi Schoen, Beth Klein,
Cindy Lerman, and Aron
Weinstock.
Rabhi Israel Zimmerman and
Cantor Henry Belasco will of-
ficiate the evening service and
again at 8:45 a.m., and 8 p.m.,
Monday. June 8. and at 8:45
a.m.. Tuesday, June 9. Yizkor
service will be at 10 a.m.,
Tuesday.
EMANU-EL
Ten religious school children of
Temple F.manu-KI will be con-
firmed as the congregation
celebrates the Festival of
Shavuot, at 7:30 p.m.. Sunday,
June 7, at the Temple, 3245 W.
Oakland Fark Blvd. The service
will be conducted by Rabbi Jef-
frey I, Ballon and Cantor Jerome
Klcment.
The confirmands are Sadi
Becker, Abbe Briller. Scott Bur-
gess. Barbara Capp, David C.
Greenberg, Larry Miller, Jeffrey
M. Olefson. Abbe Polsyn. Eric
Ronkin. Joel Paul Rosenthal.
The confirmation class has
made a contribution to the
Temple Garden which is part of
Beth Israel Honoring CantorNeu
Martin Lipnack offered the con-
cluding remarks.
the planned beautification of the
Temple grounds.
Gail Capp and Jessica Olefson
are co-chairpersons for the recep-
tion that will follow the service.
RAMATSHALOM
Dr. Richard Goldman was
elected president of Ramat
Shalom, The Reconstructionist
Synagogue in Plantation, at last
month's congregational meeting.
Other officers elected to the
synagogue's governing board
include Marlene Kunin, vice
president: Gerald Holstein,
treasurer; Arthur Walder, secre-
tary; Nedra Friedman, financial
secretary, and directors for
various activities: Phyllis Chud-
now. education: Diane Washer-
man, continuing education:
Janice Cogan, publicity: Richard
Metersky, social; Carole Fried-
man, youth: Harold Merson,
building; Nancy Ziegler, mem-
bership; Arnold Mitchel, com-
munity relations; Patti Pitt,
publications; Terry Ziegler, fund-
raising: Pearl Berman. ritual.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Students of Temple Sholom's
Religious School will be honored
at tonight's (Friday. June 5)
service in the Temple sanctuary,
Pompano Beach, and Shavuot
services will be Monday and
Tuesday. June 8 and 9.
Confirmation will be conferred
tonight on Haley Steinberg,
DeboWft'-Saff and Michael Sacks,
with pre-confirmation honors for
Pamela Boylan, Helen David,
Darlene Gaynor, Wendy Gozan-
sky, Jodi Helen Kurtz, Jerry Sal-
vage and Jamie Tribble, with a
graduation ceremony for Jennifer
Wilkov of the school's Hay class.
Rabbi Morris A. Skop and
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer will
conduct the Shavuot services
both days of the holiday,
marking the "birth" (presenta-
tion) of the Ten Commandments,
at 9 a.m., with the Yizkor
(memorial) service at 11 a.m., on
Tuesday, June 9. Rabbi Skop will
deliver the sermon based on the
Book of Ruth.
What a great
summer!!
Where? Camp Judaea!
UMTED SPACES AVAILABLE!
1st Session:
June 22-July 16
2nd Session:
July 20 August 13
Writ, or Call:
Ralph Kuriand, Director
% Camp Judata
1655 Paachtraa St.. Suita 904
Atlanta, Gaorgia 30309
(404) 876-1528
Thirteen years ago. after 13
years in Dade County. Maurice
A. Neu became cantor of Temple
Hith Israel. 7KK) W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. as well as the Bar
ami fiat Mitzvah teacher and
musical director for the
congregation.
Now in the Bar Mitzvah year
of his cantorial association with
Temple Beth Israel, the congre-
gation is honoring Cantor Neu at
a* testimonial luncheon Sunday,
June 7, at the Temple.
The I la/./.an Minister of the
Cantors Assembly of America,
Cantor Neu is a member of the
Assembly's National Executive
Council, and president of its
Southeast Region. He began his
singing career in Chicago at age
11. And seven years later began
formal study to become a cantor.
He was a cantor in several con-
gregations in Chicago, moved to
Daytona Beach for health
reasons, serving a congregation
there for three years before
moving to Dade County.
School Graduation
Graduation exercises for the 49
students completing their course
of study at the Abraham Haber
Torah School were an integral
part of the traditional Shabbat
morning service last month at
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
The students participated in all
aspects of the service. They also
offered a special musical pro-
gram.
Rabbi Phillip Labowitz offend
a special blaming to the gradu-
ates. Ellen Schloss, representing
[the Parents Assn.,* presented
[awards and gifts. Diplomas were
[presented by Elaine Chn, Presi-
dent Emeritus Jules Shapiro, and
j Stanley L. Cohen, director of the
synagogue's education and youth
[Droerams. Temple President


T


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Juhe 5,1981
, the Hebrew Day School
OF F0KT UKiDERBftLE
6501 W Sunrxc Btvd Plantation. Florida 33313 1306) 583 6100
Beth Torah Prepares for New Year
With its new auditorium to be
used for High Holy Days services
this year, Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center, has an-
nounced that Rev. Daniel Sloan
and Cantor David J. Leon will
conduct services there while Beth
Torah's spiritual leader. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman, and Cantor
Henry Belasco will officiate in the
main sanctuary.
A schedule of rates for tickets
to the services in the main sanc-
tuary, social hall, and auditorium
has been posted, ranging from
$35 to $60.
Mollie Kantor and Tessie Neu-
feld in the Temple office at 9101
N.W. 57th St.. Tamarac, are
handling the seat assignments,
according to Beth Torah Presi-
dent Jack Weiner.
Shavuot Service*
Erev Shavuot service will,
begin at 8 p.m., Sunday, June 7,
with the concluding Yizkor serv-
ice at 10:30 a.m.. Tuesday, June
9.
The Sisterhood will conclude
its 1980-81 season at noon,
Wednesday, June 10.
The quarterly congregational
meeting at 10 a.m., Sunday, June
14, will focus on a new set of by-
laws to be discussed and adopted.
BETH ORR
Friday night services June 5,
at Temple Beth Orr in Coral
Springs will feature the Temple's
Sisterhood Installation Cere-
mony. Services will beign at 8
p.m.-conducted by Rabbi Donald
R. Gerber. An Oneg Shabbat will
follow. Saturday morning serv-
ices begin at 10:30 a.m.
BETH HILLEL
Harry Fine was re-elected
president of Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate. Other officers
are Murray Levine, Harry Ghi-
gover, Irving Gordon, vice
presidents: Nat Rappaport, trea-
surer: Morris Sussman, Florence
Goldfarb. William Karistenfeld.
secretaries.
Board members are Sam
Aaron, Morris Broder, Michael
Cohen, David Goldfarb. Martin
Greenblatt, Sol Lerner, Samuel
Marks. Irving Silver.
The Shavuot Yizkor service at
Beth Hillel will begin at 11 a.m..
Tuesday. June 9.
t
,
4th and 5th Graders on 2-Day Trip
An annual event at the Hebrew
Day School of Fort Lauderdale is
the overnight trip for fourth and
fifth graders. Accompanied by
Tema Friedman, administrative
assistant, Teachers Marilee Katz
and Avi Tancman, and a parent,
Arlene Kurtz, the students last
month departed from the JCC
campus where the school is
located.
First on the list of visits was
the Edison Home in Fort Myers
and the museum where vast ar-
ray of Thomas Edison's inven-
tions is exhibited. Then on to
the Sarasota Jungle Gardens for
the bird show and demonstra-
tions by snake and alligator
experts. Dinner at their over-
night stop was followed by a visit
to the Ringling Bros. Museum
with the second day's activities
concluding at Busch Gardens in
Tampa.
Graduation June 5 atHDS
Five students will be grad-
uated as they complete the fifth
West Palm Beach Joins
HDSforI Eagerly rushing from four
vans, some 65 Jewish Communi-
ty Day School students from
West Palm Beach joined the stu-
dent body of the Hebrew Day
School of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale for a day of songs, dances.
"South Eaat Florida
Palm Beach to Miami"
Administrator-Executive Direc-
tor Synagogue, organizational,
business. Excellent Educational
and Governmental background.
(516)599-4166.
and games at the Jewish Com-
munity Center campus, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. They were cele-
brating the joyous 33rd day after
Passover. Lag B'Omer, the day
that ends the 32-day ^period of
semimourning.
Fran Merenstein, HDS direc-
tor, and her staff, started the
day's activities with all the chil-
dren and the WPB staff in the
JCC gymnasium, moved on to
the outdoors for games, lunch
with special desserts, and Kab-
balat Shabbat service in JCC's
Soref Hall.
grade at the Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale. The gradua-
tion exercises for Michael Frieser,
Ted Gayer, Lawrence Jackowitz.
Alan Mintzer, and Jordon Small,
will take place at 2:30 p.m., Fri-
day. June 5, in Soref Hall of JCC
Perlman Campus. 6501 W. Sun-
rise Blvd., Plantation.
The fourth and fifth graders
will take part in a play directed
by Arlene Solomon, the Day
Schools music teacher.
Commencement speakers will
In- Abraham J. Gittelson, direc-
tor of education for Central
Agency of Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: Paul Frieser.
School Board president, and
School Director Fran Merenstein.
BRAN CHEX:.. ^ the Better Bran Cereal Bran Chex is a high-fiber bran cereal that helps keep you regular like other bran cereals. But it tastes great and stays crispier in milk. In fact, in our taste tests, people preferred Bran Chex cereal over Kellogg's All Bran, Kellogg's Bran Buds and Nabisco 100% Bran.
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*ef


Friday, June 6,1961
The Jewish Floridiqn o{ Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7-
J
"*
CJF's Jubilee Year Begins Nov. 10
The Jubilee Year of the Council
of Jewish Federations will be
inaugurated at the 50th General
Assembly to be held Nov. 10-15
in St. Louis.
CJF, the national organization
of more than 200 Federations,
like the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, will be
marking 50 years of building the
Jewish community in the United
States.
Morton L. Mandel of Cleve-
land, CJF president, in his call
for the 50th GA, said: "Federa-
tion's mission of Building Jew-
ish Community' is our basic
theme and the programs wUl
highlight the distance we have
travelled in the past half-
century.
"Even more important will be
the steps we must take now to
shape the next 50 years. This GA
can be an important milestone in
our journey into the future it
provides an opportunity for
assessment and community
interchange. Out of it, we can
learn to act more effectively to-
gether to address the many chal-
lenges ahead."
Shavuot Holiday At Nutrition Sites
The elderly attending the Nu-
trition sites today (Friday, June
5) at the Jewish Federation
building and the Jewish Com-
munity Center where they receive
hot kosher meals are also going
to get information on Shavuot,
the holiday celebrating the
"birth" of the Torah and the Ten
Commandments (Monday and
Tuesday, June 8 and 9).
Rabbi Isadore B. Rosenfeld,
who is the Federation's Chap-
laincy Commission volunteer
chaplain serving Florida Medical
Center, will talk about the
holiday (also known as Pente-
cost, the 50 days after Passover
and "Festival of Weeks") in Jew-
ish thought and history at the
Federation's Nutrition site.
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion's Central Agency of Jewish
Kducation director of education,
will be the speaker on the law and
lore of Shavuot at the JCC Nu-
trition site.
Gittelson. who coordinates the
cultural programs, showed a film
on the beauty of Jerusalem last
Friday at the JCC as he ex-
plained Israel's newest holiday,
Yom Yerushalayim (Jerusalem
Day) which was celebrated June
1. and he delivered the message
LibraryNotes
.j At the North Lauderdale
branch 6601 Blvd. of Champions,
of the Broward County Library
System, Sylvia Gordon is teach-
ing needlepoint from 1 to 3 p.m.
every Tuesday this month of
June. And on Fridays, same
hours, Joan Friedman is teaching
crocheting. Those interested in
attending these free classes must
bring their own supplies.
At the Margate Catharine
Young branch, 5810 Park Dr.,
Drs. Julian Herman, Morris
Cohen and William Sherman of
Margate General Hospital, will
present a community health
forum at 7:30 p.m., Tuesday,
June 9. Adults are invited to a
discussion and film on total heart
health. Registrations at the
library are required.
Milton Eisenstein will teach
intermediate bridge at 1:30 p.m.,
every Friday this month at
Tamarac library, 8601 W. McNab
Rd. Lester Rosenthal will teach
advanced bridge Tuesdays, June
23 and 30 from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.
at Tamarac and on Thursday,
June 18, he will be at Coral
Springs library, 9571 W. Sample
Rd., to conduct a bridge work-
shop from 1 to 2:30 for in-
termediates and for novices from
2:30 to 4 p.m.
on the Day of Remembrance,
May 1, at the Federation site.
Other speakers on the spring
holidays were Stanley Cohen,
Temple Beth Israel educational
director, who spoke to the
Federation's Nutrition site elder-
ly May 20 about Lag B'Omer (the
33rd day of the counting of the
Omer), and Dr. Leon Fellman,
who gave his impressions of
Jerusalem at the May 29 lunch-
eon.
Highlights of the agenda being
prepared for the sessions at the
Riverfront hotels in St. Louis
from the opening session on
Tuesday, Nov. 10, to the closing
plenary session on Sunday
morning, Nov. 15, include:
Building stronger Jewish com-
munities with the Jewish family
as a core community concern;
dealing with the new anti-
Semitism: the Jew in the non-
Jewish world; peace-making in
the Middle East; new American
Jews who have come from Iran,
South Africa, Russia,! Israel;
Jewish concerns for women's
rights; Israel and the Arab
world; Federations and the Jew-
ish press towards an effective
partnership; Jewish education
and culture.
Charting new directions in
serving and involving college
youth; Federation-Synagogue
relations; cults, missionaries and
Jewish youth; Soviet Jewish re-
settlement, integrating new-
comers into the Jewish com-
munity: the Jewish immigrant
experience in North America
spanning 100 years of East Euro-
pean migration.
Reserve Now For The
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Pe
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 6, 1981
North Broward Salutes Israel's 33rd Birthday with UJA Walj^
Past President Leo Goodman, as
nominating chairman and install-
ing officer, installed (pictured
from left) Vice President Joel
Reinstein, Secretary Jack Nudel-
man. Vice Presidents Ed Entin
and Sidney Spewak, and
Treasurer John Streng. Women's
Division Gladys Daren is pic-
tured giving her report and next
to her is Mark Steingard who re-
ceived the Young Leadership
Award,
Honored at Federation's annual
meeting for special service were
(from left) Dr. Alvin Colin, Joel
Levitt, Leon Messing, Sam
Leber, for long service on the
board: Alvin Capp, Dr. Colin,
Arthur Faber, Martin Kurtz; for
outstanding service: Abe Mar-
cus, Jerry Kaye, Min Gruman,
Joe Kaplan, David Krantt,
Samuel K. Miller.


Friday, June 6,1961
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9-
k^thon and JCC Celebration
!miiiiiiiiiii^w
g: Elections, Honors, Reports




Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, Juna 5.1961
Browsta'thru,
roward
'with max levine
Governor Bob Graham's wife,
Adele, honorary chairman of
Plorida Women for Ida Nudel,
pledged continued support for
the prisoner of conscience in exile
in Siberia. The message was sent
on Ida's 50th birthday April 27.
Mrs. Graham wrote in her letter
"we will continue and increase
our efforts to see you free ... are
will never forget you and we will
not be silent" Unless war
veterans and their dependents
are able to convince Congress
otherwise. President Ronald
Reagan's Administration plans to
close VA offices in Miami and
Jacksonville, according to Harry
Schweikert Jr., Broward
County's director of Veterans
Services. He said the only office
that would remain in Florida is
the one in St. Petersburg .
Women's American ORT, ac-
cording to Lois Emanuel, is plan-
ning to of a vocational training
center in miami before the end of
next year.
Hillary Jackowitz, daughter of
Sandy and David Jackowitz, was
awarded top prize for her work as
editor-in-chief of South Plan-
tation High School's Sword and
Shield. The award was presented
by Fort Lauderdale I News-Sun-
Sentinel honoring Broward and
Palm Beach County schools'
newspapers. Hillary will be
entering University of Maryland
in fall Marc Zimmerman, son
of Laura and Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman of Tamarac's Beth
Torah. enters Jewish Theological
Seminary in fall .Jonathan
Goldfarb, son of Bobbi and
Murray Goldfarb of Inverrary,
and grandson of Cella and
Samuel Goldfarb, was the top
prize winner in an essay compe-
tition sponsored by Chabad
House that drew 1,800 entries.
Jonathan is a student at Hebrew
Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
The name of Julian Sharlet was
inadvertently missed in The Jew-
ish Floridian story of officers
elected at Temple Sholom in
Pompano Beach. He is vice presi-
dent of religion Manny Wit-
niUky of Inverrary is another
Broward countian entered in the I
11th Maccabiad (Jewish
Olympics) next month in Israel.
He won his position during trials
for tennis players in the 55-plus
category. The other participant is
Plantation's Julie Basaichis, the
young state champion swimmer
. Harry Rosenkrantz of
Lauderdale Lakes was named to
Broward County Housing
Authority by Governor Graham.
Jack Moss, former Broward
County commissioner, now asso-
ciated with Margate's Com-
monwealth S&L, speaks Sunday,
June 7, at the bank-sponsorec
breakfast for Congregation Betl '
Hillel's Men's Club at the
synagogue, 7638 Margate Blvd.
Russell Goldstein of West
Palm Beach, graduating June 22
from U.S. Merchant Marine Aca-
demy at Kings Point, N.Y., is one
of 20 Jewish cadets getting of-
ficer's commission at the four
military academies, West Point,
Annapolis, Air Force, and
Merchant Marine .. Tamarac's
City Councilmen Philip Kravit
and Irving Zemel have named
personal volunteer aides to assist
them: Leo Plata, Norman Karr,
Jack Stelzer, Sol Goldberg, Sam
Kaplan, Sam Belinke
Tamarac's Bermuda Club
honored Bernard Simma as its
Man of the Year Ranch Stern-
feld and Sylvia Borland have
been named assistant managers
at Keyes Co. 's Jacaranda office.
Attorney Richard B. Stoa*.
Florida's former U.S. Senator,
received the Distinguished
Service Award of the Beajaaria
N. Cardoso School of Law at New
York's Yeshiva University .
Jaffa-born Rifat Turk, the only
Arab on Tel Avi's Hapoel soccer
team, named Footballer of 1980
in Israel, is seeking a chance to
play in England. Maybe the Fort
Lauderdale Strikers could use
him ... A B'nai B'rith Girl in
San Jose, Calif., Lisa Siegd,
intrigued by Broward area's
BBYO Gold Coast Council plan
to collect six million pennies for
charity .and as a reminder of
how many Jews died in the Holo
caust, sent 500 pennies to the
Council. She wrote: "After
counting out the pennies, I stared
at them and suddenly realized
that each one stood for a life a
life that wasn't permitted to ful-
fill its goals and dreams as we are
able to do today."
Nadine Rappaport has been
named social director for Sunrise
Lakes Phase 4 Lee Sussman
and Betty Samuels are taking
reservations for Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate sponsoring a June 12-14
Orlando tour, including a dinner
show at Burt Reynolds theater in
Jupiter Bernie Switzer
directs the Broward Community
College's Band Camp at the
North Campus where for $35,
three hours daily from 9 to noon,
Monday through Friday, and
three weeks, middle school and
high school students can get
instrumental band instruction
. Rejoice with the Jewish peo-
ple around the world by attend-
ing at least one of the synagogue
services celebrating Shavuot,
with synagogues holding ser-
vices, Sunday evening, June 7,
Monday, June 8, and Tuesday,
June 9 Hag Sameach. Happy
Holiday.
Walter Saltzman of Margate is
chairman protem of a group seek-
ing to promote Yiddish, Hebrew
and English programming on
local radio, plus seeking funds for
the TV Channel 51 Shalom show
aired Sundays at 12:30 and pro-
duced by Richard Peritz, who is
also the program's host. Others
serving with Saltzman are David
Lichtenstein and Aaron Engel of
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Century Village, Joe Katoff and
Jack Biegeleisen of Wynmoor,
and Joseph Goldhar of Sunrist
. .With its season closed, Birdie
Pindek reports Sisterhood of
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael, will
meet in September, at the syna-
gogue at 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. .Can Judaism Bring
Peace of Mind was the topic of
last week's Saturday morning.
sermon by Rabbi Albert N. Troy
at Sunrise Jewish Center.
Swastikas and the words,
'Sons of Hitler," were found
chalked on blackboards and
chairs last month in an audi-
torium at the University of South
Florida, Tampa. USF Vice Presi-
dent Joseph Busts said the col-
lege has a 14,000 reward fund for
the arrest and conviction of the
vandals David Morgan is
president of the newly-charterd'
B'nai B'rith real estate lodge in
Fort Lauderdale Florida
reportedly has the highest ratio
of population over 65 among the
50 states. It adds up to 17.6 per-
cent of the state's total popu-
lation.
Dr. David Collier of Wood
lands, Tamarac, has been named
the area's representative for the
Jewish National Fund Milton
Keiner, stepping down as
Federation president at last
week's annual meeting, said: "I
wouldn't have missed the year's
activity, but 1 wouldn't want to
repeat it." He gave credit to his
wife, Stella, for her support
during the year, and also in-
troduced Stella's 87-year-old
mother at the meeting .
American Israel Numismatic
Assn. holds its annual con-
vention Jan. 14-17, 1982 in con-
junction with Greater Miami
Beach International Coin
Convention at the Deauville
Hotel.
Plaque Presented
>
In honor of Melvin Baer
(second from left) and his wife,
I.ucile, a plaque that will list past
presidents of the Jewish Commu-
nity of Greater Fort Lauderdale
was presented at JCC's Board of
Directors' meetings by their son,
Allan (extreme right), and Al-
lan's wife, Terri.
On hand for the presentation
which acknowledged the work of
Allan Baer as JCC's first presi-
dent were his brothers, Robert
(left) and James (second from
right).
JCC President Anita Perlman
thanked Allan for his vision and
determination in helping to give
impetus to the Center's inception
and thanked the entire Baer
family for their community' in-
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ky, June 5, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11-
of the same name that was performed for
sell-out audiences atJCC. Dee Myzalach sur-
\nding her are Ily Weinberg, Henry Shapiro,
ve LeviU. Mac Blicher.
otlights:
JCC Theatre Guild
Auditions have been scheduled
by JCCs Theatre Guild for The
Happy Time which requires eight
males (including a 13-year-old)
and four women. Maxine Barnes,
who is directing the show, invites
actors, actresses and stage pro-
duction people to the auditions at
7:30 p.m.. Monday, and Tuesday,
June 22 and 23.
Two musicals are also planned
for the '81-'82 season under the
direction of Richard Ryan and
Irene Unterman. Auditiqns for
"Milk & Honey" are scheduled
for the fall.
EDDIE LYNN, a Board of
tctors member and Chairper-
I of the Day Camp Committee.
Ii'ddie lives in Plantation with
[husband Jerry and their chil-
. Mark, Todd and Ashley.
has recently resumed her
fhing career after obtaining
I master's degree from Nova
raraity. She teaches students
i reading difficulties.
bddfe has chaired the Day
up Committee for two years
ir summers of camp). This
there will be a Pre-School
tip. ;i (Irade School Camp, two
sions of Sports Camp and two
Jsions of Tween Travel Camp;
1 which are filled to capacity.
addition to Day Camp ac-
lly. Neddie has many outside
wests. She has served as Pres-
et of Broward County Osteo-
W Medical Auxiliary, chair-
bn of Temple Beth Israel
pl Board, on Beth Israel's
hi. and is a member of B'nai
Ih Women and ORT.
the Jewish Community Cen-
J)f Greater Fort Lauderdale
Bust begun to realize its po-
jal." she said. "My personal
xtive is to see the campus
i the bright and happy faces
children, not only during
b, but all year long. Also, I
Id like to see the involvement
k total Jewish family coming
je Jewish Community Center
' both fun activities and
ational experiences". She
i: "I think it's a better way
hance Judaism. I would like
^nbine the young with the
o that we can all appreciate
other".
The Wo-Mio'i
Showcase
Wo-Man's Showcase,
the direction of Ann White,
6ss and creative arts therap-
making its home on the
Perlman Campus, planning
Iresent a series of theatrical
[rams about women and con-
trary issues.
fetors, actresses, dancers,
iers. playwrights, musicians,
ps, choreographers, and visual
sts are invited to become part
The Wo-Man's Showcase,
ording to Ann White who
bhes a creative arts therapy
ses at Broward Community
(lege.
Uiditions will be from 2 to 5
i., Sunday, June 14, at the
iter. Actresses and actors will
ISked to read two monologues,
contemporary and classical.
Dancers should provide their own
tapes. Singers should bring their
own accompaniment. Ruth Pine,
tnltucal arts department director,
|ore information for those
interested in learning about The
.! m'a Showcase. .
Ryan would like to hear "from
unyone interested in doing the
choreography, assistant produc-
tion manager, costumes, or work-
ing on the sets, and acting as
stage manager.
Interviews will be arranged bv
Ituth Pine.
Youth Lounge
JCCs Youth Lounge (Game-
room) summer hours beginning
Tuesday. June 16 to Thursday.
Aug. 13 for members are as
follows: Tuesdays, 6-9 p.m.;
Wednesday. 4-7 p.m.; Thurs-
days, 1-9 p.m.; Sundays, 12 noon-
."> p.m.
JCC Spirit
Our town may be in its quiet
and sleepy tinte. but not JCCs
planning meetings for the season
'SI'82. They are taking place
oach ami every day. It's going to
be an exciting season! Harold
Goldstein, chairman, of the
SOMERSET ROCKETTES performed the
"Hustle" during a recent Senior Adult Club
meeting at Jewish Community Center.
1 Annual Outdoor Arts and Crafts
Festival and Collector's
Exhibition is excited about his
committee. "They're a terrific
group," he says. Adolph Green-
baum, assistant chairman, will be
in charge of the Collector's
F.xhibition ... By the way, Jean
Hoffman, a dynamic lady, and
one of the members of the com-
mittee, won a gold medal in a
mile race for those over 60. Con-
gratulations, Jean! Ruth
Baker is chairing a special JCC
cultural event with an outstand-
ing committee and is quite ex-
cited about the project.
Jewish Book Month will be
chaired once again by Helene
Gold win, a lady who certainly
knows her books and Judaica. In
fact, she has a running love affair
with both. Helene is on the
OUtkwk for interested book-lovers
to join her committee. Jewish
Book Month is a wonderful
;community service and offers one
an opportunity to be involved-in
an interesting event. Call JCC
792-6700. Make yourself known
. Tzinderella has come to a
close but the memory will
linger on. It was a lot of hard
work but what's hard work
where love and laughter ac-
company it. Looking at Use and
Jack Fishman it's made them
younger.
Israeli Independence Day was
a huge success. Susan Nathan-
son, chairperson, and her com-
mittee had everything under
control. It was truly a smooth
operation. The entertainment of
the day was top banana. It
Tie
featured Irene Unterman, Lili
Kern, Richard Ryan, The Los
Vistas Choraliers, Ezra, Richard
Peritz, Ronni Rothchild-Kadosh,
The Sunrise Dancers, and Yussi
Yanich who taught Israeli
Dancing. If you missed them -
you can be sorry! They were a
terrifically talented group that
gave much pleasure to all those
who attended Camp time is
drawing near. Everything is
ready for the deluge of young-
sters. Ah, to be a camper once
again. Well being a part of JCC
gives one the opportunity to
enjoy it vicariously. So you see
it's the emphasis on the positive
that's The Spirit of JCC.
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Page 12


The Jewish Floridian x>f Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 6,1981
Community Calendar
MONDAY. JUNE 8
hsvout
TUESDAY. JUNE 9 '
Shavout (Yizkor)
Temple Sholom Pompano: Hoard
meeting, 8 p.m.
ORT Inverrary Chapter:
Seminar, 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Natanya Pioneer Women: Gen-
eral meeting, 1303 State Rd. 7,
Margate, 12:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Lakes Chapter
General meeting. Lakes City
Hall. I p.m.
B'nai B'rith Inverrary Lodge:
Board meeting. Temple Beth
Israel. 8 p.m.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee-W.
Broward County: Meeting,
12:30-3 p.m.
Hadaasah-Bennuda Club Herd:
First of summer mini-luncheons
and card party, Bermuda Club
Recreation Hall. 6299 NW 57 St..
Tamarac, Guests welcome, 11:30
a.m.
THURSDAY, JUNE 11
Temple Beth Israel: Games,
12:30 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami-Plantation:
Board meeting, Temple. 8 p.m.
ORT Tamarac Chapter: Board
meeting, Sambo's 11 a.m.
Temple Emanu-El: Executive
Committee meeting, Temple,
7:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, JUNE 14
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games 7 p.m.
Dan's Subs &
" Deli Sandwiches
309 N. State Rd. 7 Margate 973-2170 Shavuoth Greetings
Loro's Jewelers
1918 East Sunrise Blvd. 764-6750 Happy Shavuoth
Broward Band
i Instruments
13U NE 4th Ave.-565-3797 Happy Shavuoth
Cheries
1 1 Send Gifts To The June Bride Major Credit ar.ds Accepted 50 Pompano Fashion Square 781-9611 Shavuoth Greetings
Why
The Big
Tzimmes
Over
Tetley's
Tiny
Little Tea
Leaves?
TINY IS TASTIER. THAT'S WHY!
Gourmets have always known that! That's why
they buy tiny peas. Tiny baby lamb chops. And
the same goes for tea leaves. The most flavorful
are the tiny young leaves. The kind of leaves
Tetley packs into every tea bag. That's why hot
or iced* Tetley Tea gives, you rich, refreshing
flavor. Tetleythe favorite tea in Jewish homes
since 1875.
.
Temple Beth HilleJ: Games. 7
p.m.
MONDAY, JUNE 15
Temple Emanu-El: Games, 7:15
p.m.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill Sisterhood: General meeting.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill, 2048 NW 49 Ave.. noon.
Hadassah-Kadima Chapter of
Century Village: General
meeting. Temple Beth Israel.
Deerfield Beach.
ORT Ocean Mile Chapter: Board
meeting. No. Beach Medical
Center. 2835 N. Ocean Blvd.. 10
a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood
Plantation: Board meeting,
Temple. 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women-Fort
Lauderdale: Lillian Dee Gold-
stein, graphologist, Rourke Re-
creation Center, Sunrise.
Hadassah-Aviva Oakland
Estates Chapter: General
meeting. Lauderdale Lakes City
Hall, 12 noon.
TUESDAY. JUNE 16
Temple Sholom Sisterhood
Pompano: General meeting.
Temple. 12:30 p.m.
Women's League for Israel-
Margate: Board meeting. Boca
Raton Federal, Margate, 10:30
a.m 12:30p.m.
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 17
Temple Beth Israel: Games, 7:30
p.m.
Hadassah Inverrary Gilah
Chapter: General meeting,
I nverrary Country Club, p.m.
Mizrachi Women-Masada
Chapter: Board meeting. Temple
Beth Israel, 10 a.m.
ORT-Woodlands North: General
meeting
Hadassah Ahavah Deerfield
Chapter: General meeting.
Temple Beth Israel. Deerfield,
12:30 p.m.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: General meeting, Temple,
"My Fair Lady Salon" exercises.
Refreshments, 11:30 a.m.
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale: Family
Mission, Orientation meeting,
home of Bob and Terry Roth.
7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, JUNE 18
Temple Beth Israel: Games,
l'JUO p.m., Lunch may be
purchased.
Temple Sholom-Pompano Men's
Club: Board meeting, 8 p.m.
B'nai B'nth-Holiday Springs
Lodge: General meeting. Club-
house. 3131 Holiday Springs
Blvd.. 8 p.m.
ORT -No. Broward Region:
Region Board meeting, Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall, 10 a.m.
Temple Kol Ami Brotherhood-
Plantation: Meeting, Temple, 8
p.m.
B'nai B'rith-Inverrary Lodge:
General meeting, Temple Beth
Israel, 8 p.m.
Hadassah liana Hawaiian
Gardens Chapter: General
meeting
Sons of Israel-Fort Lauderdale
Lodge: Board meeting, Holly-
wood Federal. Sunset Strip. 7:30
p.m.
FRIDAY. JUNE 19
Jewish War Veterans and Wom-
en's Auxiliary, Deerfield Beach:.
Last meeting before summer
recess. Temple Beth Israel.
Deerfidd, 7 p.m.
SUNDAY. JUNE 21
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac:
Games, 7 p.m.
Temple Beth Hillel: Games. 7
p.m.
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, June 5, 1981
The Jewish Ploridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 13-
\arterPresentation at Beth Am June 12
Hirsch (third from left), president, of
lie Beth Am, is flanked by two officials of the
least Region of the United Synagogue of
fca who came to Margate from their office in
L to discuss the charter presentation. They
farold Wishna, executive director who will
\t the charter making Beth Am a fully ac-
L|d Wishna of the United
Igue of America, the
)l organization of Con
ve synagogues, will speak
bsent to Temple Beth Am,
te Jewish Center, its
of membership in the
body at the 8 p.m.,
June 12, service at Beth
fc()5 Royal Palm Blvd.
I presentation will be made
rry Hirsch, president of the
kgation. Rabbi Dr. Solomon
land Cantor Mario Boto-
ky will officiate.
|t In- June 5 service, honors
be accorded many young
and their parents.
synagogue's Men's Club
Have a members-only busi-
meeting at 9:30 a.m.,
ay. June 7.
credited member of the national Consen ative
association, and Dr. Alan Marcovitz, treasurer.
Others pictured are Jack Magzen (extreme left), a
Beth Am vice president; Beth Am's Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld, and Beth Am's first vice president
Alfred Cohen.
WAICHUSGR
fflSH
XKIOOO
10WXH)
BETH ORR Spiritual Leader Rabbi Donald R. Gerber (extreme
right) and Coral Springs officials joined in a toast to the syna-
gogue's capital fund raising campaign. From left are Commis-
sioner Dgn Sanders, Rabbi Louis Bogage of Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, Commissioner O. Ben Geiger, Coral
Springs Mayor Ed Heafy, Temple President Barry Kantrowitz,
Coral Springs Vice Mayor Helen Tache. Temple Beth Orr ex-
pects to break ground in the fall for Phase I development of a
sanctuary-social hall with completion scheduled for 1982's High
Holy Days.
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Shavuoth Greetings
___


T
Page 14

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. June
5,1981
500 Walk for Israel, Raise $11,000 for UJA
Continued from Page 1
volunteers handing out cups of
Gatorade for a bried respite
before continuing the walk to the
JCC campus where the Israel In-
dependence Day celebration with
all its gala festivities and pro-
grams continued until 4 p.m.
The youngest participant was
Joshua Levine, six-month-old son
of Marilynn and Nat Levine of
Sunrise, among the many Temple
Beth Israel of Sunrise
congregants, and the oldest were
Ottflie and Joseph Purcell of
Lauderhill from Hadassah's
Armon Castle chapter.
Among other highlights of the
UJA Walkathon were the large
sponsored-contributions turned
in by Sydney Karlton and Sylvia
Kuritskv of Polynesian Gardens
and Leonard Goldman of Sunrise
Lakes: also Lawrence Jackowitz
of Hebrew Day School, Valerie
Ross of B'nai B'rith Youth Or-
ganization, Craig Lazarus of
Kamat Shalom, Brian Kopelowitz
of Temple Kol Ami, Steve Kaplan
of Temple Beth Orr, Andrea Ber-
man 6T Tamarac's Temple Beth
Tr-rah, Jarlyn Alterwein of Mar-
gate's Temple Beth Am, Mandy
Messer of Temple Beth Israel.
All the walkers and hundreds
of others strolled the JCC camp-
us the rest of the day to par-
Cofman,
NewJCC
Executive
Ideality /tm the 16-acre Perl-
I man Campus and 11 build-
ings at 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. It's not a
one-city center, since it
serves all of North Broward
and needs support from all
the cities in the area to reach
' fulfillment.
The 47-year-old native of
Fitchburg, Mass., envisions
theJCenter serving the com-
munity from early childhood
education to older adults
igh improved cultural
performing arts pro-
iming, increased health
physical education
Hty, services to youth,
carrying on the work of
Dving the facilities at
campus which became
"home" for JCC just about
two years ago.
As a New Englander, he
attended Boston University,
"aring in health and
deal education, and then
, on to Hunter College in
York for his master's in
work. He became
and physical educa-
[director at Gloversville,
, joined the Portland,
JCC as program direc-
ind moved up to execu-
ftiirector at the Lewiston-
urn, Me., Jewish Fed-
and JCC. Norwalk,
JCC and the JCC in
Tex., were his other
assignments before going to
Omaha Jewish com-
of 6.200 persons. He
Iso been active in pro-
fessftnal and communal
ations.
e he is getting settled
new position, Philip
'8 family is in Omaha
there is his
, his 21-
;htcr, Kathy, an
agent; his son, Mit
attending the Univer
of ".Nebraska, and
daughter, Shira, 16, attend-
ing nigh school.
ticipate in, see, do and hear the
varied events of the Israel In-
dependence Day celebration pre-
pared by JCC's IID Chairman
Susan Nathanson and her com-
mittee. These events included
Maccabiah (jOlympia-styled
sports games) for students of the
religious schools, carnival-type
games, a "moon-walk," tables
loaded with information and
items on sale by various or-
ganizations, cultural activities in
Soref Hall and rooms in other
JCC buildings, Israeli dancing,
movies and lectures, and a couple
of very busy areas such as the
felafel stand, hot dogs, soft
drinks, and sherbets.
It was a day long to be
cherished and remembered as the
annaul Israel Independence Day
celebrations continue to build
and weld a real sense of com-
munity for the Jews of North
Broward.
Bar-B-QSpot
6380 N. Federal Hwy. 491-6100
400 S. State Rd. 7 581-6740
Happy Shavuoth To All
Heini's Place
3332 E. Atlantic Blvd. 941-7869
Shavuoth Greetings
Jack's Beach Service
1221 NE 9 Ave. Ft. Lauderdale 764-1250
Shavuoth Greetings
Collins Chevron Station
8741 W. Broward Blvd. 472-7911
Happy Shavuoth
Days Inn Of Pompano
1411 W. Atlantic Blvd. 972-3700
Shavuoth Greetings
tt>'
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3931 NW 19 St. Ft. Lauderdale 33311
Phone: 485-5231
Shavuoth Greetings To All
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Bottom
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Southern BeH



^JJdy,June6,1981
The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale
'age
B'nai/B'not M11> va h
SHOLOM
Richard Black, son of Mr. and
L Malcolm Black, was called
a the Torah to read the Haf-
arah. Saturday rooming, May
on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah at Temple Sholom,
Pompano Beach.
Lonnie Hunt, son of Mrs.
Carolyn Hurst, will'become a Bar
Mitzvah at the Temple Saturday
morning, June 13.
phl'f/^%
CandWighting Time
Friday, June 5-7:50
Shavuot, June 77:50
Friday, June 12-7:52
Friday, June 197:54
Friday, June 26-7:56
*7W 1


HDS fTTiZ
,np1*W v:s^p "iss
.Tizc w nj arTiW

Ma inch A-tah Ado-nye, Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
. r kit! -Iianu M'mitz-vo tav, V'tzee-va-nu
l.'li.id-luok Nayr 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.
BETH TORAH
During June, nine B'nai-B'not
Mitzvah will be honored at Tem-
ple Beth Torah, Tamarac Jewish
Center:
EUen Patrick, daughter of Mr.
ind Mrs. Howard Patrick,
Friday, June 5.
Steven Puritz, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lauren Puritz, Saturday,
June 6.
Stephanie Levy, daughter of
Mrs. Sandra Laveter, Friday,
June 12.
Douglas Gold, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Gold, Saturday,
June 13.
Heather Geraten, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Geraten,
Friday, June 19.
Steven Sherman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Sherman, Sat-
urday, June 20.
Tammy Gordon, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David Gordon, Fri-
day, June 26.
Steven Fried, son of Mrs. Rise
Fried, and Douglas Kaye, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kaye, Sat-
urday, June 27.
BETH ISRAEL
During June, six B'nai-B'not
Mitzvah will be honored at Tem-
ple Beth Israel, 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.:
Edward Copion, son of Jackie
Coplon, Saturday, June 6.
Laurie Ackerman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ackerman,
Friday, June 12.
Randy Deich, son of Mr. and
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. LauderhiU. 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.
FORT LAUDERDALE
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GALT OCEAN MILE. Conservative. Rabbi
David Matzner. 8 p.m. Fridays, North Beach Medical Center, 2835 N.
Ocean Blvd. TAMARAC
TEMPLE BETH TORAH-TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER 9101
NW 57th 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. Reconstructiorust Synagogue. 7473 NW 4th St.
Rabbi Rebecca Alpert.
POMPANO BEACH
TEMPLE SHOLOM. 132 SE 11th Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Morris A.
Skop. Cantor Jacob Renaar.
MARGATE
BETH HILLEL CONGREGATION. 7640 Margate Blvd. Conser-
vative. Rabbi Joseph Bergiaa.
TEMPLE BETH AM-MARGATE JEWISH CENTER 7206 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. Hillaboro Blvd. Or-
thodox.
BOCA RATON
IMPLE BETH EL. 333 SW 4th Avenue. Boca Raton. Rabbi Merle S.
FnAI TORAH. 1401 NW 4th Ave.. Boca Raton. Conservative. Rabbi
lathan Zelizer. Cantor Henry Pert
HOLLYWOOD
fOUNG ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD FORT LAUDERDALE. 4171
rhng Rd. Orthodox. Rabbi Moshe Bomzer.
i

i
Mrs. Charles Deich, Saturday,
June 13.
Michael Moakowitx, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman Moskowitz,
and Lee Silverstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harvey Silverstein,
Saturday, June 20.
Joseph Godin. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Arnold Godin.
BETH AM
Roberta Greiff, daughter of
Mrs. Arlene Greiff, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at services Satur-
day morning, June 13, at Temple
Beth Am, Margate Jewish
Center.
EMANU-EL
B'nai Mitzvah honors will be
conferred on Jonathan SUtfeld,
son of Myra and Barry Statfeld,
and Marc Shomberg, son of
Stella and Jack Shomberg, at 11
a.m., Saturday, June 6, at Tem-
ple Emanu-El, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
The following week, June 13,
Rochelle M. Parron, daughter of
Beverly and George Farron, will
become a Bat Mitzvah.
At the 11 a.m., Saturday, June
20, service, Amy Brack, daughter
of Joann and Michael Block, will
become a Bat Mitzvah.
At the 6:30 p.m., Saturday,
Havdalah service, Bernard
Zuckerman, son of Michele and
Joseph Zuckerman, will become a
Bar Mitzvah.
Levitt -1 Ie
EVITT If EINSTEIN
memorial chapelt
moiivwooo w *"> Rom
NORTH MIAMI ISMS WEST PALM BACm S4K OU
ati-IM
assaiis
700
212
Announcing
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
Jewish Funeral Director
FORMER VICE PRESIDENT OF.
LEVITTWEINSTEIN MEMORIAL CHAPELS
Providing the Finest in Jewish Funeral Service with
7 Conveniently Located Chapels
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POMPANO MAC* OCA IATON
41-4111 S46-M00 Jas-IBOO MS-SSOl
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427-SS44 an-raao m w*o
IN COOPERATION WITH KRAEER FUNERAL HOMESj."
h}^
THE RECONSTRUCTIONS! SYNAGOGUE
A WARM CREATIVE APPROACH TO JUDAISM
FOR HOME, SYNAGOGUE, AND COMMUNITY
i
WE BELIEVE that JUDAISM is the evolving Religious Civilization of the Jewish
people.
WE BELIEVE that the fabric of the Jewish experience is multi-colored and many tex-
' tured. 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 fof futun
generations. '
WE BELIEVE that memories are not enough. JUDAISM will survive only through
knowledge and understanding of our rich Jewish Heritage, combining the Jewish Ex-
perience of the Past, with a creative Jewish Present, thereby building a dynamic Jewish
Future.
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.
Our synagogue, was organized (n 1975-. We welcome your membership
For further Information, call: (305) 585-7770.

Ramat Shalom
Mark IV Building
7473 Northwest 4th street
Plantation, Florida 33317


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--------------


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