The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Volume 11 Number 5
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday, January 29, 1982
Price 35 Cent*
Super Sunday Effort by Volunteers
Brings in New Pledges of $131,250

A portion of the action going on
at Tamarac Jewish Center it pic-
tured at top. Below: Super Sun-
day Co-Chairman Alfred Golden
is standing with Federation's
Campaign Director Ken Bierman
recording a pledge and next to
them are Federation President
Victor Gruman making calls and
Federation's Super Sunday coor-
dinator Mark Silverman with
Sunrise Councilman Dan PearL
kit was Super Sunday
I*It was a time of excite-
? It was a time of enthusi-
asm and frustration.
But it was also a time
fhen thousands through-
it North Broward and
juntless hundreds of
iou sands throughout
tore than 150 communities
the United States be-
le more aware of the
to maintain and en-
lce the quality of Jewish
fe throughout the world.
Sunday, Jan. 17, was
[ational United Jewish
Lppeal Super Sunday
fhone-A-Thon. And on
nat day, after calls to
everal thousand homes in
forth Broward from nine in
morning to nine at
night, several hundred vol-
unteers has recorded
$131,250 in pledges to the
1982 UJA Campaign of the
Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Those responses of com-
mitment generated the en-
thusiasm and the excite-
ment that pervaded the
spacious social hall of Tam-
arac s Temple Beth Torah-
Jewish Center, the Phone-
A-Thon Super Sunday
Sunday headquarters.
Some of the volunteers
were frustrated by the
many calls that went un-
answered that warm, sunny
Sunday, and by the wrong
numbers that popped up.
But all agreed it was a
worth-while effort to seek
new contributors to UJA.
Other volunteers paged
through directories to Ret
correct numbers. These
volunteers included many
teens from the B'nai B'rith
Girls and Aleph Zadek
Aleph chapters of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organiza-
tions. In addition, the
group, whose activities
were supervised by Associ-
ate Regional Director Judy
Fisher, directed volunteers
to training sessions,
delivered cards to the 37
telephones on 10 tables,
and helped in the registra-
men Israel Resnikoff and
Alfred Golden were un-
stinting in their praise of
the several hundred volun-
teers Jew and non-Jew
alike who took part in
preliminary planning and
actions, and during Super
Sunday calling itself. These
volunteers included teens,
young adults, mature
adults, public officials from
the county government and
municipalities, and officers
and staff members of many
Jewish organizations.
Super Sunday Co-Chair- Victor Gruman, Federa-
tion president, who took his
turn at making calls, joined
Resnikoff and Golden in
extolling the tremendous
cooperation all through the
day and in the prelimi-
nary planning stages of
the entire Temple Beth
Torah-Tamarac Jewish
Center organization. Par-
ticularly noteworth were
the efforts of Sol Schulman
who was installed last week
as president of congrega-
Among the public offi-
Continued on Page 9
Community Leadership Invited to
Homecoming is a half-hour, one woman presenta-
t-mw -ry i -4 tion by English-born, Israeli actress Aviva Marks
H I\iri PPfYfTI inf)f hph I that combines excerpts from Jewish literature with
LlO .a. V/ *# *-aMea ,,! music u ja the personal account, related
with warmth, grace and charm, ,of her own home-
coming, first as a young girl, and then, later, as an
adult at the outbreak of the 1967 Six-Day War.
At the same time, it tells the story of the nation's
own "homecomings," which began with the first
oleh (new immigrant), the patriarch Abraham.
Beginning with a quotation from Hanna Szenes,
who parachuted into occupied Europe during World
War II, and concluding with a poem written by
Naomi Dhemer for Prisoner of Zion Ida Nudel, and a
description of the liberation from Soviet prison and
home-coming of Iosif is a heart-
stirring panorama of the people, the places, the
pageant of Israel's creation.
It is what Israel is all about.
Israel President Yitzhak Navon said: "Homecom-
ing is probably one of the most emotionally moving
events I have ever witnessed."
And North Broward Jewish community's leader-
ship has been invited to witness Homecoming at 1
p.m., Monday, Fsb. 1. in the Samuel M. Sore! Hall
on the Jewish Community Center Perlman Campus,
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
Victor Gruman, president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale, and Gladys Daren,
president of Federation's Women's Division which is
sponsoring the educational program, will be on hand
to welcome the community's leadership and in-
troduce the charming Aviva Marks who was the
winner of the 1977 International Ideal Woman
Pageant held in Italy where she represented Israel,
and the technician to handle the projection, Col.
Alush Noy, who is a story all by himself.
Aviva Marks, a graduate of the London Royal
Academy of Dramatic Art, following the Six-Day
War, was a member of Israel's National Theatre for
nine years. Currently she does a one-woman show
throughout Israel in English on Edna St. Vincent
Mil lay
Col. Noy, born in Poland in 1935, was one year old
when his family moved to Palestine. In the Israel
Defense Force since 1953, he earned Israel's highest
citation for supreme bravery in action in the 1973
Yom Kippur War, commanding the Northern sector
of the Suez Canal. He was awarded the medal known
as Gibor Yisrael (Hero of Israel).
Communities in England, South Africa and
Australia are asking to have Homecoming shown in
their countries.
iva Marks Col Noy
U.S. Vetoes UN Action; Haig Returns to Israel See Page 6

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Friday, January 29 m
Health Care Referral Plan Offered to Groups
A medical-surgical referral plan
that permits members of organiza-
tions to seek heakh care from doctors
who accept Medicare assignment of
fees is being expanded in Broward
This was announced this week by
Dr. M B. Gillman of Lauderdale
Lakes who established the Gillman
Medical-Surgical Referral Plan two
and a half years ago for members of
B'nai B rith lodges. The Plan now has
160 doctors, at least three in every
specialty, listed in a 14-page booklet
and about 17.000 members of groups
eligible for the free referral service.
Dr. Gillman. now 80. retired three
years ago to Florida. He is a doctor of
dental surgery. He said that any of
the 250.000 Medicare recipients in
Broward county, who are members of
organizations joining the plan, could
be assured of getting "quality care at
reasonable that is. acceptable to
Medicare charges."
Other than a $50 annual fee to be
paid by organizations for administra-
tive expenses of the Plan, such as
printing the listing of doctors accept-
ing Medicare assignment, there is
neither a charge nor a fee to the orga-
nizations' members nor to the doctors
joining the Plan by having their
names added to the 160 already listed
The organizations must, however,
appoint a medical committee of three,
but not more than six. members to
supervise the program for their mem-
bers and to consult with Dr. Gillman
or Peter Deutsch
Deutsch is the founder and consul
tant for the Medicare Information
Service of the Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. He is coor-
dinating the expansion of the Gillman
Medical Surgical Referral Plan
Hailing the service as a benefit to
county's Medicare recipients, he said:
"Dr. Gillman has probably done more
good for more people than anyone eke
I know. The expansion of the Plan wfl
increase hundreds of times the exm\
works of this great man."
A family practice physician Dr
Gerald Norensberg of Tamarac who
is among the 160 listed in the Plan
said: "We get to feel good about oo^
selves by responding to Dr. Gillman
appeal." Dr. Gillman will be explain,
mg the Plan to the 4.000-nwnbar
Broward section of the National Assn.
of Retired Federal Employees next
week and to several Kniahts Pythias lodges. ^ "
Brotherhood Award
For Broward Resident
Waiter A Ketcham
Walter A. Ketcham. vice presi-
dent of residence service opera
tions of Southern Bell in Florida,
and president of United Way of
Broward County, wil receive the
Silver Medallion Award of the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews at NCCJ 's annual
Brotherhood Awards dinner
Saturday evening. Feb. 13. in the
grand ballroom of the Omni In-
ternational Hotel. Miami.
Art Buchwald. nationally-syn-
dicated columnist, will receive
the Headliner Award at the din-
ner sponsored by the Broward
and Miami chapters of NCCJ. Ha
will also be the principal speaker
Announcement of the
was made by NCCJ's Broward
chairman. Philip N. Cheaney.
who noted that three Miamians.
R. Ray Goods. Frank Solar and
Robert Traurig will also be
honored for their contributions
and service to Floridians in the
furtherance of brotherhood
The Broward honoree. Ket-
cham. is also chairman of the
board of Broward Workshop, and
serves as a director of Glendale
Federal Savings. Broward Com-
munity Blood Center, and the
Fort Lauderdale Symphony or-
Rabbi Jacobs
Teaches at BCC
Rabbi Robert Jacobs of Ramat
Shalom Synagogue. Plantation,
is teaching two courses at Bro-
ward Community College.
On Tuesdays and Thursdays,
from 11 to 12:30 p.m.. m a course
utied Jews and Judaism. Rabbi
Jacobs discusses Jewish family
life, history, customs, life cycle

,: -^g?
Israel War Hero Speaks at Somerset
Lauderdale Lakes Somersets
residents who attend the Feb. 9
United Jewish Appeal evening in
their recreation hall will have the
opportunity of meeting one of Is-
rael's war heroes, Romanian-born
Col. Jacoub Katt. the deputy
military commander on the West
Bank where he has bean station-
ed almost ever since the 1973
Yom Kippur War
The recent arrival of CoL Katz
in this country and his plan to
visit South Florida made it poss-
ible for the Somerset UJA-Fad-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale committee to have him as
the speaker in place of the one
noted in the invitation sent to
The announcement was made
by Chairman Jules Heims. His
co-chairman is Ezra Leboff Oth-
er members of the committee in-
clude Viola Katz. president of the
Somerset Women's Club; Al Bel
CoL Jacoub Katz
aer, president of the Men's Club.
Jack Hoffman: Ed Lubeck: Sol
Brenner, president of Soment
B'nai B rith; Sydelle Oppcasa
mer. president of the Hadu_
chapter: Sol Ross man presidaj
of Somerset CCC.
Col. Katz and members of sag.
family, fleeing Romania and
temed in various countries. *
reunited in 1948 in Israel. By th
time he was 18 in 1969. be wui
Israel's paratroop brigade, *a
wounded during the Six Day W
with Egypt, fought the Egypt
inns in the 1973 Yom Kippa
War. and then was promoted u
command of a brigade at Eik
Later he was appointed miliun
commander of the Ramallah d
trict in the West Bank and tha
was promoted to deputy militaj
commander of all of Judea si
Samaria on the West Bank.
The Somerset UJA event;
will start at 7:30 p.m Tueakj,
Feb. 9. with refreshments to
Three mornings each weak,
Monday. Wednesday. Friday,
from 9 to 10. he teaches the In-
troduction to the Study of Reli-
Broward Community. Collage
has reduced tuition fsea for i
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world
10iv*a pnilMnooO vwtxn >l 2t*q**13 rkronftM
Not's River-
Bide, and there are many
If you've ever worked with
bny of our people on com-
Imunity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
Counselors,you'd have an even
(deeper appreciation of the
Reasons for Riverside
At Riverside, we have
he largest Jewish staff
'Available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
I mportant, they are people who
Ferstand Jewish tradition
honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
tas been a priceless assurance
o Jewish families.
Our people. They make
-Riverside the most respected
lame in Jewish funeral service
n the world.
**a w
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Rer, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
Leo Hack. V.P., Religious
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish, F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jutes Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Bernard Eiten
'Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th SU/531-1151
Normandy Drive/531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)/
Okeechobee Blvd./
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
rraastav T what make* u Jt

[Friday. January 29,1982
Page 3
Inverrary Men Double Initial UJA Total

/ith about 180 Inverrary resi-
nts teeing off in the first Uni-
Jewish Appeal Golf Classic
the men of the community
another 60 men joining the
Ifers for dinner and prize-
irding, the biggest prize went
[the 1982 UJA Campaign of the
vish Federation of Greater
rt Lauderdale.
The men, inspired by a stirring
t:::::::::x<-Xv:-:v:v:v:- talk on conditions in the Middle
East and the precarious position
of Israel as it prepares to give up
its occupation of the Sinai in
April, joined in making commit-
ments for the initial phase of the
Inverrary UJA campaign. These
commitments totalled 1185.000,
almost double the amount pledg-
ed during the initial phase of the
1981 campaign.
Speaker at the evening dinner
Hillel Urged
To Take
Stronger Role
meeting in the Inverrary Country
Club was Rev. John Stanley
Grauel, a Christian minister who
left his pastorate to join the sev-
eral thousand Jews aboard the
ship "Exodus" sacking to find a
haven in Palestine, only to be
turned back by the British in
Entertainment was provided
by Rhoda Moss of Inverrary's
During the morning's golf
classic at Inverrary Country Club
course, Selig Marko (seated at
the table above), Golf Classic co-
chairman, is pictured registering
some of the golfers. The other top
picture includes from left Victor
Gruman, an Inverrary resident
and president of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale; Martin Rosen, Charles Co-
hen, and Michael Bloom, the Golf
Classic chairmen.
Rev. Grauel is pictured at the
Inverrary podium and in the
photo alongside are some more of
the golfers. From left: Dr. Philip
Steinberg, Frank Ruby, Charles
Jaffey, and Joseph Kaplan, gen-
eral chairman of the Inverrary
UJA campaign.
JEW YORK A top ex-
Btive of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
jndations the "Jewish ad-
on more than 400 college
apuses has called on the di-
ws of Hillel units at those
^cols to take stronger roles in
tping the ideals and agendas of
I Jewish community.
[Rabbi Stanley Ringler, na-
pial director of community al-
and development for Hillel,
a conference of Hillel direc-
that rather than accept a
it role "for the fact that
kids arrive on campus
th little or no Jewish bag-
H illel directors should use
Bir influence to preserve Juda-
and strenghthen the charac-
r of the Jewish community.
bbi Ringler said the answer
I what kind of people Jews will
ome and what kind of com-
nity they will develop "is to be
ad in the way in which we are
ntiaily defined and com-
1 on our campuses."
example of that com-
ment, he said, is the cause of
Jewry, accepted because
N leaders are people "who
with deep conviction in
red quality and value of
life and in our special
of responsibility for one
sad ail mankind."
Put, Ringler said, as a group
i simply must do more of what
better than anyone else, an
' to do; thai la, to edu-
organixe students and
fry in such a manner as
to then* contributing
energy and influence to the
also urged Ma col-
to affirm the:
commitment to 1
oat of aery Zionist
logy, he explained, but "because
we identify with Israel as the
only Jewish community in ex-
istence today in which Jews ... .
constitute the majority popu-
lation and, thus, define the moral
and political character of the
Noting that anti-Zionism "has
become a euphemism for anti-
Semitism," Ringler said, "Thus,
whether or not we set Israeli
cultural, political and educational
programs in all of their mani-
festations high on our list of
priorities is a matter of funda-
mental import and consequence.
"In spite of ail of the diffi-
culties, we cannot not share in
the vision, the dreams, the ideas
and struggles on behalf of Is-
Ringler cited other Jewish or-
ganizations the American Is-
rael Public Affairs Committee,
the American Zionist Youth
Foundation and the United Jew-
ish Appeal University De-
partment concerned with the
survival of Israel, and stressed
HiUel's importance and responsi-
bility to those groups.
"They cannot function without
us. "hedeclared.
"Onry ws can ensure con-
tinuity and legitimacy for the
^^npiiinl agenda on campus."
As a result of this cooperation
and partnership. Ringler said,
HUM is developing s vary doss
mut uaUy supportive relationship
with each of the major organiza-
tions involvsd with Israel pro-
"WfeVe discovered
And all the satisfaction,
and financial value
of pit-need planning?
"Pre-need arrangements have given us peace of mind, the right to make
our own choices and a cost set at today's prices. And at Menorah, the
traditions of our faith will be upheld.
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
ALL PAYMENTS are held in trust and are TOTALLY REFUNDABLE
ALL CONTRACT FORMS are APPROVED BY the office of the
Interest free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
. To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and
return this coupon to:
I Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard,
| Fort Lauderdale. FL 33313. Attn: Pre Need Director.
I CITY_______
The Menorah
Pre-Need Plan.
Serving chapelt throughout the U.S. and Canada.
In Broward. 742-6000. In Dade, 946-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Ao/l coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service it available at no charge.

... -.
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lemderdaie

Letters Urged:
'Live Your Golden Years in Israel'
Friday. January 29. 1982
Volume 11
Number 5
Solidarity and the Mossad
The new year of 1982 begins overshadowed by
the ominous events in Poland. No responsible citizen
of the 20th century who cares about human rights
and freedom can view with anything but the gravest
alarm this great tragedy of Poland.
The Solidarity reform movement, a genuine
proletarian movement for social justice and civil
liberties, is cruelly repressed by Communist totali-
tarian might. Jewish leaders, believing in the inter-
dependence of the struggle for democracy and human
rights, have joined many religious and ethnic groups
in supporting vigorously Lech Walesa and the
Solidarity movement. Jewish groups with others
have demanded an end to the repressive military
rule, have sought humanitarian aid for the Polish
people, and have called upon the American govern-
ment to help find refuge for Polish refugees.
The Soviet Union's latest beucosity. featuring
charges that it is Israel's Mossad that is behind
Solidarity's struggle against Kremlin-type oppres-
sion, proves the point.
The only bright spot in that grim travesty is
that Solidarity leaders and Polish American spokes-
men have rejected outright that obscenity.
. After Auschwitz, even Polish Communists should
oe expucuAi ut possess some measure of elementary
decency. *
Msgr. Walsh to Receive
ADL's Abess Award
In Human Relations Here
The 1982 Leonard L. Abess Human Relations Award
will be given to Monsignor Bryan Walsh, it is announced
by Allan Margolis. chairman of the Florida Regional
Board of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
The Award is given annually to publicly recognize ef-
forts made towards "furthering the goal of better human
relations and contributing substantially to the well-being
of the citizens of Florida."
In making his announcement. Margolis said.
"Through this year's award, we are recognizing Mon-
signor Walsh's extraordinary service to our community as
he has tirelessly pursued the goal of bringing to reality the
highest ideals of American democracy on matters of hu-
man rights.
"IN PARTICULAR, we recognize his eloquent and
effective advocacy for humane and responsible programs
of refugee resettlement, manifested in part by bis leader-
ship in assistance efforts to 14,000 children, who left Cuba
unaccompanied, in receiving foster care in the United
States. Furthermore, he has been an outspoken opponent
to prejudice and bigotry and has worked vigorously to im-
prove the climate of intergroup relations in our com-
Presentation of the award will be made at the Abess
Award luncheon at the Konover Hotel in Miami Beach on
Feb. 7.
Th# Abess Award carries with it a research grant in
the field of human relations, contributed by Miami
philanthropist Leonard L. Abess. in honor of the recipient
oftheaward. ___ ___
The recipient of last year's award was U.S. Rep.
Dante Fascell.
Derek Prince, a founder of Good
News Fellowship Church of Fort Lau-
derdale. just two weeks before he cele-
brated his 66th birthday, moved with
his wife into their new home in Jeru-
salem where they spend summers and
live in Fort Lauderdale during the
winter months.
He told The Jewish Floridian that
"I myself am not Jewish, but I have
chosen to cast my lot with the people
of Israel because I believe it is the only
place in the world which has an
assured future."
He called attention to two letters
that appeared in an Israel newspaper.
One from Nathan Winer, formerly of
"the Sun Belt of Florida," now living
in Netanya. deplored the fact that "a
vast group of potential immigrants
retirees or pensioners are com-
pletely ignored by our aliya emissaries
all over the world. More than one mil-
lion retired Jews, between the ages of
60 and 70, and most in good health and
fairly affluent, sit and moulder in
various retirement areas around the
Winer wrote that "as retirees, we
made aliya last year and are com-
pletely caught up in the excitement of
the move, the intriguing differences of
housing, new friends, a whole new
country and culture that will keep us
well occupied for the rest of our days.''
He concluded: "Finally, in a sick
and troubled world, being a Jew in a
Jewish country would be such a com-
fort to retirees, a secure and happy
life, truly the golden years. Let the
proper department of immigration and
absorption in this country (Israel) take
The second letter followed a few
days later. This came from Ben Hill-
son of Herzliya, formerly of Laurelton
NY .who called Winers letter',
gem. a master piece, noting that" aj.
most 14 years ago, at the age of 70.1
also came on aliya. These 14 years
have truly been the golden years of oar
lives," adding, "what Mr. Winer for-
got to mention is that, in coming to
Israel, one should add at least 10 years
to one's Diaspora life expectancy."
In full agreement with both Israeli
letter-writers, Derek Prince added:
" My wife and I live in a condominium
in Jerusalem in a predominantly Jew-
ish area. We continually note the con-
trast between the people here (in
South Florida) who are bored and con-
tinually seeking ways to pass the time,
and the vital energetic Israelis we
meet in Israel.
"Life in Israel is not easy by Ameri-
can standards, but it is never dull!-*
Good News Fellowship Church has
sponsored a number of musical pro-
grams featuring their enthusiastic
congregants in Israeli songs and
dances in productions titled "For Is-
rael, with Love." Their most recent
production at Sunrise Musical Theatre
was attended by more than 4,000 per-
sons Featured speaker at that Sep-
tember three-hour show was Israel
Consul General Joel Arnon who came
from Atlanta to add his tribute to
Good News Fellowship. Consul Gen-
eral Arnon is newly established in the
new Israeli Consulate in Miami.
UJA Cash Flow Reported By UJA in 1981
Jewish Appeal collected
than 8301 million m 1981 a
peacetime record to heap pro-
vide humanitarian programs and
services to Jews m need in Israel
and worldwide. Edgar L. Cadden.
UJA National Cash chairman an-
nounced earlier this month.
Cadden described the record
campaign total aa "a watermark
for Jewish humanitarian efforts
in rtiw century."
The S301.179.967 collected, a
14 percent increase over the
9287.5 milhon mulcted in 1980.
represents aa overwhelming re-
sponse by Jewish communities
around the country to calls for
cash to meet what UJA leaders
called "the greatest cash collec-
tion crisis since the Yom Kippur
In s joint statement of con-
gratulations to Federation presi-
dents. rmpyi chairmen, cash
chairman and executive direc-
tors. UJA National Chairman
Harachs! W. Bhanberg and Cad-
den saluted the outstanding lead-
ership and extraordinary efforts
of Jewish communal leaders
"Your efforts will hate relieve
the financial burdens borne by
the Jewish Agency and JDC and
enable them to continue to pro-
vide programs sod services for
Jews around the world. You have
demonstrsted once agaifi the
>n and unity so char-
of Jewish life. We can
all take pride in this great
the total collected was forwarded
to UJA in the month of Decem-
ber, underscoring the continuing
problem of an erratic cash flow to
the Jewish Agency in Israel and
to the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee. UJA's
principal beneficiary i
Cadden pointed out that tarn
major communities have ca>
matted themselves to a mostay
transmittai of funds in em j
amounts to UJA in the bond
reversing the uneven cash flot
that results from an inadequs*
flow of money during the year.
Jimmy Carter Speaks
At UJA National
Dinner Feb. 18 ,
President Jimmy Carter wil ad-
dress the first United Jewish Ap-
peal National Palm Beach Dinner
on Feb. 18 at the Breakers Hotel
in Palm Beach. UJA National
Vice Chairman Alan L. Shulman.
chairman of the event, an-
We are honored." said Shul-
"that Jimmy Carter, the
architect of the Camp David
peace accords, will provide us
with an in-depth analysis of Mid-
dle Eastern events gleaned from
the unique experiences of one
who has occupied our nation's
highest office."
Cadden noted that these tunas
are allocated to UJA from com-
munity campaigns conducted in
211 federated and 466 non fed-
erated communities m the United
Stales The NationaTCaeh Chair-
man Caddrn noted that out of the
9301 million total. 983.391.801 of
In thaw troubled times." ha
lad. "it is appropriate that
Jews from throughout the United
States who winter in the Palm
Beach area, as well as those who
are year-round residents, gather
together U> demonstrate a unified
commitment to support the pso-
-*w-17?8,* Jew" rouna -
world and here at home."
The dinner is being held in co-
former President Carter
opsrathm with the New Yort (
U J A-Faderation of Jewish F
anthropiss and the Jewish F* |
oration of Paha Beach CosaV-
Hams Epplar of Paha Beach*
Cecil N. Rudnkk of New Y* I
City are saooriaH chairman"11
the dinner.

Friday, January 1982
in of Greater Fort.
UJA Campaign Pace Quickens Around the County
Hundred* of volunteers made
I Super Sunday Phone-A Tbon
great success for 1962 United
[Jewish Appeal of the Jewish
! Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
[derdale. Hundreds more volun-
teers in cities and condominium
I communities throughout North
I Broward are now concentrating
on their community fund-rising
drives for the benefit of Jews
I everywhere in the world.
Oriole Golf ud Tennis 1
Finishing off the January list
[of events to support the 1982
UJA campaign will be the resi-
dents of Oriole Gold and Tennis
Club Phase 1 with a breakfast at
110 a.m., Sunday, Jan. 31, at
Temple Beth Am-Margate
Jewish Center, Royal Palm Blvd.
at Rock Island Rd. At that time,
[Pearl and Clarence HourviU,
I staunch sdvocatee of a good Jew-
|ish life for the Israel and the
forth Broward Jewish commu-
lity through their involvement in
various organizations, will be the
snored guests. David E. Brill is
Dnorary chairman of the com-
nittee which has captains in each
Of the 12 buildings in the commu-
nity. General chairman is Mickey
)anberg with Carl Cummis co-
fchairman. Advisors to the ex-
anded committee are Morris
tushner and Herman Fineberg.
Cypress Tree
Lauderhfll's Cypress Tree
omm unity leads on the February
1st which includes almost 30
JJA fund-raising events. Resi-
ents of Cypress Tree will have
awrence M. Schuval, director of
Federation's Community
stations Committee and also di-
ctor of the Federation's social
planning efforts, as speaker at
1:30 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 2, in the
Pypress Tree clubhouse. Plans
ere made by a committee
led by Irving Bassin, Ceil
pantor, Victor Feldman and Sid
a din.
Iaverrsrjr Greeas2
Marty Klein, chairman of the
greens Phase 2 community in In-
Errary, and his committee antic-
ate a large turnout of residents
Phase 2 at their 4 p.m., Sun-
ly, Feb. 7, cocktail party in the
Ireens 2 clubhouse.
Those assisting on the UJA
Dmmittee are: Jim Darling, Hy
>ick, Irving Feinberg, Metvin
Enjoy a Unique
Experience) in
Luxury at 8
great resorts
9.10.11. a Day Stays
April 6-18
3 Oourmt Koamr Mull Palhj
Wowey tnwrmunt a Mora
Puerto Mco
I Florida
I Florida
Canal aaaart Lancaster. Pa.
Over 18.000 L
aava eaJeyeS ear
mv uptown
Funnan, Bob Green, Victor Gru-
man, Larry Herbat, Henry
Hirsch, Max Kurland, Maury Le-
vine, Aaron Libman, Eugene
Mink, Bemie Mirrow, Jack 01-
stein, Manny Raffer, Joel
Rudolph and Ben Streamer.
Wynmoor Vilagc
Lewis J. Schneider will be
honored for inspiring leadership
and dedication at the brunch
planned by the UJA-Federation
Committee of Wynmoor Village.
It will be held at 10 a.m. Sunday,
Feb. 7, at the Holiday Inn, 1711
N. University Dr., Plantation.
Judge Leo Brown is honorary
chairman of the committee.
General chairman is Theodore
(Ted) Thomas who is supported
by a committee of more than 70
Underbill East
Also at 10 a.m., Sunday, Feb.
7, UJA-Federation committee of
Lauderhill East, headed by Es-
telle P. Wagner, is inviting the
community's resident to a com-
plimentary breakfast to be served
in Building 103-4 at the Jewish
Community Center Periman
Campus, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation. The committee in-
cludes Ben Ellen, Ed Finkel,
Molly Gorwitz, Josephine New-
man. Sylvia Petters. Ruth
Richer, Lee Shainman, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Shapiro, Bemie
Spiro, Gladys Sukoff.
Holiday Springe
A special gifta cocktail party is
on tap for the Holiday Springs
community with a minimum
commitment of $100 to the 1982
UJA campaign for the event at 3
p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 9, in the
home of Rose and Jules Lustig.
Committee Chairman Lustig,
Sam Lezeu, Esther Lerman and
Doris Coleman are taking the
Oriole Gardens 3
Phase 3 residents at the Oriole
Gardens in the Greater Margate
Area will honor Ida and Charles
H. Charlip and will have one of
Broward community's outstand-
ing columnists and speaker, Wil-
liam Katzberg, at their compli-
mentary breakfast meeting at 10
a.m., Sunday, Feb. 14, in Oriole
Gardens 3 auditorium. Co-chair
persons of the event are Mary
Friedman, Ted Geller, Nat Le-
vine, Louis Litoff, Abraham
Paradise Gardena 3
A $ 100-plus commitment to aid
the UJA campaign provide hu-
manitarian services and pro-
grams for Jews around the world
at a cocktail party at 3 p.m., Sun-
day, Feb. 14, at the home of Celia
and Samuel Engelmeyer in Mar-
Site for residents of Paradise
ardens Section 3. Committee
Chairman Irving Tarmenbaum
announced that Lorraine Frost
will be the honoree. His commit-
tee includes Israel Resnikoff,
advisor to the Greater Margate
Area UJA committee which is
chaired by William Katzberg
with Harry Glugover as co-chair-
man. Others are Mrs. Resnikoff,
Louis Auerbech, Fay Barker,
Milton Braunstein, Sydney
Koeppel, Joeeph (Jasper)
Samuels, Reuben Smelensky,
Fred Weinberger.
Hawaiian Garde** 6
Sunrise Minstrelairs will enter-
tain the residents of Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 6 all of whom
are the honored guests at a
UJA evening at 7:30 p.m. Feb.
14, in their community's club-
house. Chairman Jerome David-
son announced that Lawrence
Shuval, who directs the activities
of Federation's Community
Relations Committee and heads
its Social Planning efforts, will be
the speaker.
Jack Weiner, who has served
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center in many
capacities, most recently as pres-
ident, and his wife, Bertha, will
be the honorees when residents of
the City of Tamarac get together
for a complimentary breakfast at
10 a.m., Sunday, Feb. 14, in the
Tamarac Jewish Center. David
Krantz is chairman of the ex-
panded comnfittee which has Nat
Ginsberg as co-chairman and
Tamarac's Mayor Walter Falck
as honorary chairman.
Sunrise Lakes 1
Five persons will he honored at
the UJA evening at 7:30, Sun-
day, Feb. 14, when residents of
Sunrise Lakes Phase 1 meet and
have Miriam Breitman, an inter-
national star, provide the enter-
tainment. The honorees will be
Bea and Sam Amira. Frances and
Lou Korins. and Mark Weiss-
man. Jack Rosenberg is chairman
of the Phase 1 committee with
Ralph Frucht and Dave Brack-
man serving as co-chairmen.
Oakbrook Village
The Men's and Women's Clubs
of Oakbrook Village are inviting
their neighbors to a UJA evening
at 8, Wednesday, Feb. 17, in the
community's clubhouse when
Sylvia Schreiber will be the guest
of honor. Samuel Miller is chair-
man of the committee.

The Sabbath meal has traditionally included special
foods. So this Sabbath enjoy Fleischmann's Margarine,
the only leading margarine made from 100% corn oil.
Fleischmann's is low in saturated fat with absolutely no
cholesterol. And it's certified Kosher, too. Serve
Fleischmann's Sweet Unsalted Margarine, parve, or
regular Fleischmann's Margarine proudly with your
Sabbath meal and every meal. Because Fleischmann's is
the delicious, sensible way to show you care about your-
self and those you love.
Fleischmannb Gives Every Meal A Holiday Flavor.

- TheJrwish Floridian vf Qrgater Fort Laufcrdak
**frr January^. A
U.S. Vetoes UN Action
Haig Returns To Israel
From JTA Sources
U.S. Ambassador to the UN
Jeane Kirkpatrick cast the nega-
tive vote to kill the Arab reaohi-
tion in the UN. Security Council
that branded Israel an aggressor
for annexing the Golan Heights
and that called for voluntary
sanctions against Israel
The vote ended an emotion-
packed two weeks of debate on
Israel's Dec. 14 decision to ex-
tend its law to the Syrian terri-
tory it occupied during the brutal
war in 1967 to drive the Syrians
from the Golan Heights.
The Arabs, who mounted a
campaign to win Security Council
approval, bad nine of the 15 na-
tions voting with them. U.S.
vetoed the resolution, and
Britain. France. Japan. Ireland
and Panama abstained.
Now the Arabs plan to go
before the entire U.S. General
Assembly They 11 ask for a spe-
cial session for emergency debate
and continue their denunciation
of Israel.
Meanwhile Haig. who was in
Egypt and Israel earlier in
January to get the views of both
nations on Palestinian autonomy.
expected to return to Israel
this week (possibly Feb. 3) and
then to Egypt with some sug-
gestions on resumption of talks
to remove the obstacles that have
blocked agreement.
In another phase of Israel
Egypt continuing good relations,
agreement was reached for the
final withdrawal by Israelis from
the remaining portion of the Sinai
Peninsula that must be returned
to Egypt by April 25 according to
the Camp David Accords.
1500 Youna Jewish Leaders to Meet inD.C
NEW YORK The third na-
tional Young Leadership Confer-
ence sponsored by the United
Jewish Appeal Young Leadership
Cabinets will be held in Wash-
ington. D.C. from March 14 16.
The three-day conference, which
is expected to attract some 1.500
men and women from around the
country, will focus on the critical
issues and problems that will af-
fect the course of world Jewry in
this decade.
Conference participants will
attend a full program of plenary
and workshop sessions to learn
how national issues affect them
on a local level, how they can be
effective in working for change,
and how they can create and im-
plement programs of substantive
importance in their local com-
munities. They will also have the
opportunity to *mm issues
and share opinions with col-
leagues from their own region as
well as from other regions of the
In a joint statement. Edward
Robin of Los Angeles, chairman
of the Young Men's I nariwi riiiii
Cabinet, and Vicki Agron of
Denver. Colo., chairperson of the
Young Women's Cabinet, de-
scribed the thematic throat of the
"We are extremely pleased
with the initial plans for this
year's conference. The subject
matter is very relevant for today
and will promote genuine
dialogue and interchange of
views. Sessions that are being
organized currently deal with
anti-Semitism and human rights,
economics and energy, terrorism,
world Jewry, the role of the
media in Jewish affairs, and the
United States and the Middle
East. Conference speakers will
include experts and policy plan-
ners from every discipline in-
cluding government, academia.
business, religion and research.
to name several."
The Young Leadership Cabi-
nets of the United Jewish Appeal
are made up of men and women
between the ages of 25 and 40.
business and professional leaders
from Jewish communities all over
the United States, who play a
vital fundraising and policy
making role within their respec-
tive communities. These individ-
uals will assume significant
kw*Wahi|i positions locally, na-
tionally and internationally in the
years to coma.
Registration and hotel
are limited and mterested parties
are encouraged to contact then-
local federations and-or the Na-
tional Young Leattei iiliip office at
United Jewish Appeal. (212) 757-
1500. ext. 387.
NCJW Meets Feb. 2
The Gold Coast Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women will be host to the na-
tional vice president of NCJW,
Barbara Mandel. a past president
of the Cleveland Section, at its 2
p.m.. Tuesday. Feb. 2 meeting in
the auditorium of Boca Raton
Bank in Margate's Basics shop-
ping center.
Mrs. Mandel is a member of
the board of NCJW funded Re-
search Institute for Innovation in
Education at Jerusalem's He-
brew University. One of the pro-
jects of the institute is an at-
tempt to bridge the gap between
the poor and middle class stu-
dents through a Home Instruc-
tions program for pre-school
Helen Levinson. program
chairman, said the Ford Founda-
tion is interested in the program
for possible use in the U.S.
SankP soo
Speoai moments ca tor special p*anmng unanca
day wh me tarrwy r*o an occasion and serve them
Sorspw Brand Decafianaied CoMee Why Scrap* BrsncP
Purely and amply. < s 100% real coffee wh ai the
greattasle you want from your coffee yet ft 97%
caffsan-free So. you and your tamay can enpy all the
Scrap*Brand you want and youl always gat the
eabafymg flavor that orsy 100% real coffee can grve
SorsowBrand- 100% real coffee-and tastes
That s what makes it speoai1
Enjoy tow Coffee
and Enjoy ttxnsert
^oods Corporator^ VMl
Technion Chapter Formei
At an organizational breakfast securing Israel's future Kwk
meeting hosted by Mr. end Mrs. bar ability to defend herssSiS
Martin Yohalern of Fort Lauder to survive economically
dale last month, plane to estab-
lish a new chapter of the Ameri-
can Technion Society were real-
Prof. Irving Greenberg of
Coral Springs is chairman of the
chapter in North Broward coun-
ty, including Fort Lauderdale.
Margate. Deerfield Beach. Coral
Springs. Pompano Beach, North
Lauderdale, Plantation. Lau-
derhill. Sunrise and Coconut
"The Technion-Israel Institute
of Technology is Israel's oldest
university and the country's only
university dedicated to tech-
nological education, research and
development exclusively," Dr.
Greenberg said.
"Technion's contribution to
the development of Israel has
been considerable in all areas. As
such, the university plays a cru-
cial role in helping Israel.''
The chapter plans a series of
educational programs to which
the public will be invited. Such
programs will be free of charge
and will not involve solicitation
of funds. Presentations will in-
clude lectures and films about Is-
rael and will highlight the key
role the Technion is playing in
Those interested in
more about the Technion. or a.
one wishing to become a mem
* *"** TechS
Society, should contact
Greenberg. '
Teduuou's Southern Bsjkj.
Wwlerahip Is planning jj
Mission to Israel Greece Z
Holland. A visit to the TechnS
Israel Institute of Techno^
which is responsible for thetrss
sag of 75 percent of all Ism",
scientists and engineers j
highlight the mission. Details-
available at the South*
Regional office in Miami Bead
ORT Film at Pompa*
The ORT film. Unk ,
LHain, an inspirational mn,
about the seven ORT achoosj
France, will be shown at 3
p.m.. Wednesday. Feb 3, a a
Pompano Recreation Cat.
1801 NE 6 St.. Pompano Be**
Program Chairman Sue Klaj
man. noting that the film n
shown on the Merv Griffin i
David Susakind TV shows,
extended an invitation to tal
public to attend the showing.
1 3 DAYS-1 2
UKk'% Fistst Qatt Ktsbtr
Every Oceanf root Facility i
Dally Religious Services
All Special Diets
Full Entertainment Program
Sedurim and Holiday Services
by Noted Cantor
PHONE 538-5731

for an
Way to Treat
Your Guests
and Family
(Sizes l%.2*lbs.)

Pag* 7
Ultra Limits


.*.>tf*^ -

Whenyou want
good taste
and ultra low tar
Lis-"* r

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarene Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
ULTRA LIGHTS 100/S: 5 mg. "tar". 0.5 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette by FTC method.


The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Frtd"y. January 2ftt 19Rt \
Pictured: Just
Picture Captions
Top tier: At one of the 10 tables in Tamarac Jewish Center,
County Commissioner Howard Forman is soliciting a UJA
pledge. He is seated center between Sun Bank's Ed Gross who
recruited the public officials for the Phone-A-Thon, and one of
Temple Beth Torah's active volunteers, Joel Cohen. Standing
right is Federation's office manager, Joan Fein. Assisting with
keeping tabs on the pledges are Lorraine Hochman, Gene Scara-
mell and Federation's Women's Division President Gladys
From early morning until the calling ended Ruth Bruckner
took care of the refreshment table provided by other Temple
Beth Torah congregants. Jan Salit of Federation's Women's
Division conducting a group in telephone techniques. Rabbis
Phillip Labowit? of Temple Beth Israel and Sheldon J. Harr of
Temple Kol Ami keeping the phones ringing.
Among the BBYOers who were active in many capacities was
this group from B'nai B'rith Girls chapters: Clockwise from left:
Debbie Merkur, Judi Tyler, Susan Leitner. Marni Silverstein,
Brenda Thaler, Jill Rovner, Robin Want. Israel Resnikoff,
Super Sunday co-chairman, is centered between Irving and
Sunny Landsman. Among Lauderdale Lakes volunteers were
Sam Goldstein pictured with the city's Mayor Alfonso Gereffi
and Councilman Sol Rossman. County Commissioner Eve
Savage turned in a number of pledges following her hour on the
phone. Relaxing after his stint on the phone (exteme right) is
Tamarac Walter Falck pictured with Beth Torah volunteer Phil
The third tier includes Margate Mayor Jack Tobin, Lauderhill
Councilman Ben Dantzker, CarmeUa Clark and her husband,
Lauderhill Councilman Buddy Clark, Teen-ager Suzanne Stein-
berg, and Women's Division volunteer Lynne Ehrlich.
More pictures and more details about the enthusiastically
successful UJA Super Sunday (Jan. 17) Phone-AThon which
broughtm pledges totalling $131,260 will be published in next
week's Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale.

iy, January 29. 1982
The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Tsauderrtnl*
of the many people who
volunteered time for the Phone-A-Thon

Super Sunday Effort by Volunteers
Brings in New Pledges of $131,250
Continued from Page 1
cials responding to the in-
vitation to make calls ex-
tended by Super Sunday
committee member Ed
Gross of Sun Bank were
County Commissioners
Howard Craft, Howard
Forman, Eve Savage; Fort
La uder dale's Councilman
Bert Frazer, Robert Cox;
Clerk of Court Robert
Lockwood; Margate's
Mayor JacJi .Tobjn,_and
Councilman Ben Goldner,
George Liedermen; Coun-
cilmen Ben Dantzker and
Buddy Clark of Lauderhill;
Councilman Irving
Disraelly of Tamarac;
Mayor Alfonso Gereffi and
Councilman Sol Rossman
of Lauderdale Lakes.
"Maybe I should have
asked her for more," said
Commissioner Craft, after
recording a $100 dollar
pledge. He said: "The
woman seemed to breathe a
sigh of relief when I ask her
for a hundred dollars for
Lockwood said a man
told him he made his UJA
contribution in Harrisburg,
Pa. Lockwood thanked him
and then suggested:
"Wouldn't you like to help
the local group for what it's
doing here in Broward
county? The man agreed
and said: 'Put me down for
"I had four 'possibles,'
one 'probable' and the
others said they gave at the
office," quipped Mayor
Gereffi who is unopposed
for another term in the
March 9 election.

m u ?' i iui iuhiii is/ urtruti
SrowsiiV th
with max levlrffc
Prom area's beyond North
Broward coma those quotas to re-
Sheik Ahmed Yearns*. Saudi
Minister of Petroleum: "To the
Saudis, there are only two threats
in this world: international Com-
munism and Israel. The first
helps to reinforce our friendship
with America, while the second is
a threat to the friendship. The se-
cond is far more tangible and
more in evidence than the first.
and an actual danger is oorwasiy
worse than a potential danger."
Walter Ahiaa. author of Hou
Sermon Is Mi "Is it possible for
invent in Germany to raise his or
Her right hand for whatever rea-
son and not be flooded by the
memory of s dream to end all
William Stream, author of
Sophie's Ckoiet: At AuochwiU.
tell me. where was God?" The
Plantation High Senior
Can Win Trip to D.C.
B'noi B'rith Plantation lodge is
sponsoring its second Brother-
hood Essay contest. All seniors
attending Plantation High
Schools are eligible. The County
Board of Education, the princi-
pals and the heads of the English
Departments have endorsed the
Six prises wil be awarded, the
grand prize being an expanse
paid trip for two to Washington.
D.C. The winner will be invited to
observe the workings of a Con-
gressman for one weak in the
office of E. Clay Shaw.
The other five winners will re-
ceive appropriate prises. A num-
ber of local businessmen and pri-
vate individuals ore tirmting in
the con test
Congressman Shaw wil award
the prizes in ceremonies to be
held in Deicke Auditorium. 5700
Cypress Rd.. Plantation. 8 p.m
Monday. Fab. 22. The public is
invited to attend.
Mayor Frank Vehri of Plan-
tation will proclaim the weak of
Fab 22 Brotherhood Weak.
Women, Children in JCCFashion Show
The Jewish Community'
of Greater Fort Laudardak wil
present its first fashion show.
"To Spring with Love", at 2:30
p-m.. Sunday. Feb. 14. in JCCs
Soref Hall on the Pertman
Campus. 6501 W Sunrise Blvd..
New Pre-Schooler
Parents of preschoolers take
note! Looking for a unsoae pro-
gram to enroll roar 3 ana 4 year
old preschooler? Make the JCC
your Center of attention
The JCC is starting on Early
Childhood Program for pre-
fermg fall (9 to 330
J or half (9 to noon) dav
This program wal be
to the already sae-
i toddler program
Twenty to 30 children and six
women from the ranks of JCCs
membership will be *** models.
The ah ions will be provided by
Freckle-Chiidran Shop and Mati-
nee Women's Shop.
Fashion Show Chairman Sue
Biaer said srtmiaaiMi fee wil be
S3 for adults and f 1 lor chiktran.
Refreshments win ha provaand.
JCC at 796-6700 has more a>
TzmdereU*' h Here
Due to popular dam and. Tzist-
wdl be performed once
at the Isaiah Community
Canter. Soref Hall. January 30.
31. February 1 at 8 pm.
The doors wil open at 7 p.m
For further information, rant art
Amy Spark at the Center. 7U-
answer is only another question:
'Where was man?' "
J ace be Thnmamaa, former
Argentinian publisher now living
m Israel: "Anti-Semitism is the
silence of the Jaws in the face of
Herman Woak, author of This '
!s My God in a November 1969
"Afterword" to the book origin-
ally published in 1960: "We Jews
have had our age of ash, and wa
have survived; barely, but we
have survived. With struggles
and dangers that still mount, we
have found our way to Jerusalem
the Golden, and we are rebuilding
it From this wonder of history,
all man can take hope."
And now, back to ptoct and
serenity of North Broward:
Nancy Tobin. director of Hillel
activities on South Florida's col-
lege campuses, speaks at next
Thursday's (Feb. 4) 8 p.m. meet-
ing of Plantation B'nai B'rith
lodge at Deicke auditorium. 5701
Cvprees Rd.. Planta-
tion JWB's Seoil 1 isahirgrr
in New York City is coordinating
the return engagement of Israel's
Megama (direction) duo. Mosbe
Yeas and Shalom LeVine to this
country in late March And
the popularity of the ageless
Molly Picou continues unabated.
Her Second Ave. Vaudeville Re-
vue to be presented matinee and
evening March 14 at Bailey Hall
Great Britain's Lord Sieff.
chairman of Britain's largest de-
partment store chain. Marks &
Spencer, will receive B'nai B'rith
International Gold Medallion for
Humanitarianism at a tHnn**
March 7 in New York's Plaza Ho-
tel. Lord Sieff. among other high
offices in Jewish and communal
organizations, is chairman of the
board of governors of the Weis-
mmmM lanawala And another
arm of B'nai B'rith. Florida's
Anti-Defamation League, will
present the 1982 I regard L.
Ahaas Human Relations Award
to Megr. Bryan Walsh of Miami
at the Abeas Award luncheon
Fab. 7 at Konover Hotel. Miami
Beach Lawrence M Schuval
director of Fort Lauderdak? Fed-
eration s Community Relations
Committee, apeaki at 10 a.m..
Sunday. Feb 7. at Temple
Emanu-El Men's Club's tradi-
BageJ Breakfast: free for
82 for ana-members, at
the 3245 W Oakland Park Blvd.
coupon appears in this issue with
the correct expiration data June
26 Halea Wshharg, adminis-
trator of Federation CAJE North
Broward Midraaha (institute for
adult education), attended thai
week's meeting of Hadasaah Na-
tional Board at the Concord in
the Catskflls Both perform
ances of Israel's Shalom '82, di-
rected by Gsvri Levy, on Sun-
day, Feb. 7 at Broward CC's Bai-
ley Concert Hall are sell out*.
But, a week ago, Broward CC
still had 810 tickets for the rear
mezzanine in the Omni at the
North campus, 1000 Coconut
Creek Blvd., for the 8:16 p.m.,
Feb. 6 performance of Shalom
Thia ia what inflation aai
creases can do: Tenjpi, i
Ams power and light bttlfa,
month including High Holy
was 86,600..
--a. president of Rgf
tarpnees, owners and op
of three South Florida a
ed as a desk dark in 1977, ti
post of general manager of i
269-room Holiday Inn^ottV
derdale West IryaaTi
daughter of lira. Eileen pfajl
Davie. a student at Nova S
High school, returned la* |
from a quin-mester (eight
of study at the High School hi
1417 Washington Ave.
Miami Beech
I 1538-7550
Su -Ttmr. IS-SKM.
at 7-tt*M
SM.-Tmjrs. S-1S KM
wwtat ooawtc will
Enjoy a relaxed 4 week holiday at the beautiful
conveniently located seaside resort of Herzha
Tour Package includes; 27 nights at the 5-Star Delus
Sonesta Daniel Tower Hotel, 2 meals daily, 8 days <
leisure paced sightseeing. Transfers and porter
social and recreational activities.
per person (double occupancy) |
For details, see your Travel Agent, or call
Massada Leisure Tours
(305) 458-8700
The FVaschman "Save 15'
Bond News

Introducing Ian .aracs New Ncighl
"iAs tostsf A> oar
When >ou re reads to settle far more, don't settle far less than Lake CoJom -
a careful K planned adult communirv now open in the heart of Tarnarac.
Concerved b\ award-wi sawn*, builders know n far innovative design and cndunnR
9waakx Lake (x4on\ offers stnetc-lc\cl comcrnporarv homes, an artracroe lake, and*
complete recreation center, all in a beautifulK Landscaped envieonment-
Far a kenned tune, qualified buyers aill reccis c a special opening discount price. Cal
:i28todaA arid a I .akc Colons sales rcprcscntatne anil arrange to present all the
details to sou.
Furnished models open daih 10 a-nx. 5:30 p.m.
A Bos Group Bav Colonv
rSaaxiticj Law
P. Q Box 26B46 7277 McNeb Rd.
FL 33320(305) 722-2128

riday, January" 29", 1962
The Jewish Fhridia'nofGreater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
WLI Executive Visits Locally
WECARE Collecting Eye Glasses
Bernice Beckon, national ex-
lutive director of Women's
_,.!. for Israel (WLI), will cap
[week in south Florida, as the
jtured speaker of WLI's Coun-
I of 15 chapters Friday, Feb. 5.
kbra and Orah chapters will
(at the delegates and officers at
Council meeting in Deerfield
ach, following a morning
sffee" in the home of Henny
for the Council's executive
Irs. Beckon, formerly of Con-
N.H., and school teacher for
[years, relocated to New York
1980 and joined the WLI staff
ler schedule includes a brunch
esdav. Feb. 3, in Woodlands,
later that day at the Sabra
ipter's meeting West Palm
Mrs. Bernice Beckon
host at lunch for her Wednesday,
Feb. 3. at the new International
Jonaventure chapter will be
Sholom Honoring Mrs. Stenn
Temple Sholom Sisterhood,
Pompano Beach, will honor Mrs.
Irwin (Rochelle) Stenn at the an-
nual Torah Fund luncheon Tues-
day, Feb. 16, in the Temple Social
Hall, 132 SE 11th Ave.
Rochelle Stenn is a past presi-
dent of the Sisterhood and the
Pompano Chai Hadassah chap-
ter. Currently she is vice presi-
dent of Sisterhood's Education
committee, and is a soloist with
the Temple Choir.
The Torah Fund assists stu-
dents of the Jewish Theological
Seminary which trains rabbis,
cantors and teachers.
S*S| Esther Cannon, a past presi-
dent of the Sisterhood, will make
the presentation. Sid Weinstein
will entertain with songs.
Ethyl Goodman is chairman
and Blanche Alloy co-chairman.
chelle Stenn
Advertising Career Day
to Students

tere are many varied careers
field of advertising. On
ly, Feb. 5, from 9 to 12:1.0
the East Regional Library.
E. Sunrise Blvd. in Fort
>rth Broward residents who
members of the Israel Cen-
Hillcrest Manor in Flush-
| N.Y.. will be holding their
annual reunion at a noon
aeon, Wednesday, Feb. 10, at
lie Sholom's social hall, 132
ilth Ave., Pompano Beach.
igements are being made by
[Zucker of Lagos de Campo
Lauderdale, will conduct an Ad-
vertising Career Day for high
school students.
This program is designed to
acquaint students of the various
careers available. Talks will be
conducted by experts in the field
of broadcast, graphic layout and
design, print media, cost analy-
sis, etc. Question and answer ses-
sions will be held.
This program is being present-
ed courtesy of the Broward
County Library system and the
Advertising Federation of Great-
er Fort Lauderdale. It is open to
the public free of charge.
Invest in
Israel Securities

m A Subsidiary olMl
I Ban* Uum -lraai S M
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
Securities (2i2i 759-1310
itiOfll Ton Free (800)221-4818
Hotel and Spa. In the afternoon
Mrs. Beckon will meet with the
LaMer-Shalom and Aventura
chapters in Dade County. And
she'll be there the following day
in Miami Beach with the Florida
chapter and later in the day with
Lincoln-Miami Beach chapter.
Other WLI Activity
Other WLI activities include
the Bon a venture chapter mem-
bers fly in to Freeport for dinner
and games, Monday, Feb. 8; the
Woodlands chapter traces "Jew-
ish Roots" Monday, Feb. 8, from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Maya
Nathan's home with Edna
Schwartz in charge of program.
All the Florida chapters have
been invited to take part in WLI
Sabbath Friday evening, Feb. 12
at Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate. Council
Chairman Muriel Lunden and
Vice Chairmen Celia Engelmeyer,
Faye Rosenstein and Florence
Strier will participate in the 8
p.m. service.
WLI notes that Lorraine Frost
of Section 3, Paradise Gardens, a
founding member six years ago of
WLI's Margate chapter, will be
honored by the UJA-Federation
committee of Section 3 on Sun-
day, Feb. 14, at a cocktail party
in the home of Celia and Shim
New Eyes For The Needy, a
volunteer service of the
WECARE program of Jewish
Community Center and Jewish
Federation, has shipped more
than 2,000 pairs of eyeglasses
and cases in the past few months.
As a result, men, women and
children ail over the world, will at
long last, be able to see better.
Once received at JCC'a collec-
tion depot, the glasses are tested,
classified and sent to such far
away places as Taiwan, Africa
and India to fill order* from
medical missionaries, hospitals
and doctors. Over 10,000 new
glasses were distributed in the
U.S. last year.
Anyone interested in donating
discarded old glasses, can drop
them off at the WECARE office
on the JCC campus, 6501 W. Sun-
rise Blvd., Plantation.
'Funny Girl' Cast Selected
Auditions for the musical pro-
duction of Funny Oirl at the Jew-
ish Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation have
been completed. Director Bar-
bara Bevent, her assistant Carole
Garlin, and musical director,
Susan Louis, found it to be a
difficult task to choose the cast
due to the large number of
talented people who tried out.
They are delighted with the cast
finally chosen and are confident
that they will present an out-
standing production.
Funny Girl will be presented
the first three weekends in April.
Tickets may be purchased at the
JCC. Group discounts are avail-
able. For further information call
JCC 792-6700.
'Bunko Nite' Feb. 6
On the heels of the successful
program early this month, tht
Mr. and Mrs. Club will present e
"Bunko Nite," Saturday, Feb. 6
at 8 p.m.
The new Mr. and Mrs. Club if
for couples in their 30's through
50's and has attracted an already
growing group of couples who en
joy meeting new friends and
having fun with old ones.
Program Chairpersons Susan
and Rick Nathanson and Ivy and
Larry Levine ask that those in-
terested register in advance by
calling Judy Tekel at the Center.
The cost is $5 per couple and
Bunko Nite will be open to the
Maxwell House* Coffee
Is After Shopping Relaxation.
Shopping for a "good buy" has be-
come one of America's favorite pas-
times. It's always fun to find new
things, see the new fashions and
perhaps pick up something new for
the house or family.
Another favorite pastime is to come
home from shopping, kick off the
shoes and relax with a good cup of
coffee. Maxwell House* Coffee. The
full-pleasanr aroma and great-
tasting, satisfying flavor is
trie perfect ending
to. a busy shop-
ping day. Espe-
cially when
relaxing with
a close friend. The good- talk. The
good feelings. The warmth are some
of the things that go along with
Maxwell House? Perhaps that's why
many Jewish housewives don't 'shop'
for Maxwell House* They simply
buy it. It's the "smart buy" as any
balabusta knows! -
So, no matter what your prefer-
encesinstant or groundwhen
you pour Maxwell House? you pour
relaxation. At its best.. .consis-
tently cup after cup after cup.
K Certified Koaher

A living tradition in Jewish homes for over half a century.


Jewish Family Service
of Broward County
The professional staff of social workers at the Jewish Family Serv-
ice of Broward County (733-3394), a beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale with funding provided from the
annual United Jewish Appeal campaigns, offers counseling to indivi-
duals and families in areas of marital problems, child rearing difficul-
ties, adjustment to old age. drug rehabilitation and problems of single
parents, among other work which includes, also, family lift education
programs. Presented here is one of the highlights of JFS work. The
names in articles have been changed to maintain the complete confi-
dentiality of JFS counseling
A request for divorce counseling isn't the
moat common of the calls JFS racaivee, but
when it comes, we are really gaffing in-
volved in several treatment situations all at
There is the man and his feelings and
needs, the woman and hers, the husband
and wife who are dealing with leaving each
other, and the family as a whole, which all
need attention.
As an example, whan Mr. ZEX called
ejfcjea for help in telling his children about
an """* divorce, our first request was
to sea Mr. and Mrs. ZEX together. He
understandably hesitated, until we ex
to "make them etay married1 if u*r/2
sure of their decision. However, a chaW
clarify their situation and their^Zl
would probably make it easier to s25
in dealing with each other and the djiU*
He agreed ""*
Wa proceeded to work together fa,,
period of about three months. Darin, al
time Mr. and Mrs. ZEX came in toMk,
and individually aa each of them can!
understand his or bar own feeling, _
position. As expected, there were T
difficult sessions; lota of anger and hi
feelings expressed, but there was also 2
jay, m the blaming between than leeaad
and they could talk and plan the future tk.
hadchoaen. ^
Wa also spent time with the ZEX'tta
children, inseting usually with the wU
family together. This gave everyou,
chance to talk openly about their fesW
rather than to hold them inside andZ
mad and scared.
Bonds Sets Record Sales in 1981
NEW YORK The Israel
Bond Organization produced a
total of S432.958.900 in cash in
1981 for Israels economic
development. marking the
seventh consecutive year in
which its cash receipts have
shown an increase over the pre-
vious year, it was announced by
Sam Rothberg. general chairman.
The $432,968,900 in cash re-
ceived in the year ending
December 31, 1981 was the
largest amount in the 30-year
history of the Bond Organization
with the exception of the year of
the Yom Kippur War (1973). ha
said. Last year's receipts brought
to more than $5.5 billion the
funds channeled by Israel Bonds
into Israel's Development Budg-
et since 1961. Of this total more
than $2.7 billion has been repaid
by the State of Israel In 1980 the
Israel Bond Organization's seise
amounted to *421.961.000
Rothberg pointed out that the
record results of 1981 were
achieved "despite the unusually
high in tercet rates and the un-
favorable economic conditions
which prevailed in the United
States and other free world coun-
tries where Bonds are sold."
A new responsibility assumed
by the Israel Bond Organization
in 1981 waa the inaug' vation of
a aasrisl effort to provide the
seed money for the construction
of a Canal linking the Meduerra-
and the Dead Sea for the
purpose of producing hydroe-
lectric power, which would help
solve Israel's energy problems
and reduce its dependence on im-
ported oi.
"in addition to wide Jewish
community support," Mr. Roth-
berg reported, "the 1981 sales re-
flected a continuing increase in
participation by the general com-
munity including key elements in
business and labor as a
demonstration of confidence in
Israel's economic future."
Hebrew Day School
Preparing for Tu B'Shevat Feb. 8
* -
JUNE 16 to JUNE 30,1982
In anticipation of the holiday
of Tu B'Shevat. the Jewish Arbor
Day, sometimes referred to as
The New Year of Trees," which,
this year, will be noted on Mon-
day. Feb. 8. the Hebrew Day
School of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale will mark the occasion with a
breakfast for parents on Sunday,
Jan. 31, and the Wanting of trees
on the JCC casnpus following the
10 a.m. breakfast.
The planting of trees has be-
come traditional in Jewish
schools. Tu B'Shevat is taught at
the school in conjunction with the
secular holiday of Arbor Day.
Hence the Florida Dept of Agri-
culture and Ciinwiniai Services
has donated SO pi
for the planting'
Fran Merenstein. director of
the Hebrew Day School which is
expanding from its Pie-Kinder-
garten through 5th grade classes
to s 6th grade and an expanded
Pre-K program beginning next
September, said preservation and
growth of trees is part of Jewish
life. She said that the Bible notes
that God put two trees in the
middle of- the Garden of Eden:
the tree of knowledge and the tree
She added that Eu Hayyim
holds special significance for the
School since it has been incor-
porated in the School's logo since
its inception in 1974.
Attorneys Will
Hear State
Gerald Lewis, comptroller of
the State of Florida, will be the
at the """t <4iniMi
of the Attorney s Divi-
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale Sunday
evening. March 14. at the Baiua
Mar Hotel
Thai waa announced by Br
J. Sherr. chairman of the divi-
sion, following a mealing of the
division s executive corumittse.
Serving on the rnrnrnittss and
mas-rug the arrangements for the
dinner are the following members
of the Broward County Bar
Alan Backer. Larry Behar.
Maurice Berkowitx. Sidney
lease Faarbar, Steve
Jeffrey Feneter. IJbo
Howard GreiUer,
Steve Josiaa. Michael H. Krul,
K. Lyons. Barry A Man-
Steve Moes, Not man
Oetrau, Joel Resnetatn, Mkaaal
Lewis Schohuk, Mark
. Barry E
Jam*. M. Stork. L.
R. Strekfaad. David Vku-
Some of these
very intern
Children almost always want their pare*)
together. The children were putting on tfc
pressure. Talking out everyone's feaaaj
seemed to help them accept the skuatisj
and begin to look at how they weaK
continue their relationships with taj
parents in this new situation
All of this is not meant to make drvora
or divorce counseling sound simple. It'in
painful, difficult, complex set of
cumstances, and each situation is uniqst
Still, we have found that the process can In
made easier for everyone concerned wbn
the opportunity of dealing with feelingi
made possible through divorce counseling.
Everyone knows legal counsel is needed ini
divorce; it is our feeling that "feeling
counsel" is equally aa important JFS
provides it
Escorted by:
Vision Travel
Mar. 20-31.1982
Rabbi Joel Levins Cantor Rita Shore
Temple J udea- Palm Beach
$2599 noL occupancy)
10 nights Houl(7 Jerusalem. 1 Tiberias. 3 Tel A*re
Round trip! Air-El Al
7 Day. Touring Transfers
Breakfast a Dinners Daily
For More Information:
Nina Meyer Vision Travel
Tba Jaw ith Florid Ian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami 33101
For Rapair A Installation Of:
"OvnYjO Yrt In BfOWfd"

Jsnusry 1862
TAe Jeu>u/t Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Community Calendar
ilr Kol Ami: Games, 6:30
Beth Torak-THunc:
wb, 7 p-m.
lie Beth Israel: Israel Bonds
Vr Dance, 7 p.m., Dinner.
Circle: 7:30 p.m.
Live Committee meeting,
f 121, Loft Mali, 6460 N.
Be Emann-El Couples Club:
big, p.m.
He Emann-El: Games, 7:16
Woodlands No. Chapter:
I meeting.
it Kol Ami Siaterhood: 8
3oard meeting.
oal Council of Jewish
pn-Gold Coast Section:
[p.m. General meeting, Co-
[Creek Recreation Center.
_erdsle Lakes Lodge: 10
3oard meeting, Hawaiian
erhiU Lodge: 10 a.m.
meeting, Men's Card
Castle Gardens Recrea-
field Beach Chapter:
| meeting.
non Castle Chapter: noon
-al meeting, Musical play,
lition," Castle Recreation
. Shalom Chapter: 10
[Board meeting, Broward
I University Dr.
da Margate Chapter: 10
roard meeting, Boca Raton
| Basics Plaza, State Road 7
Dconut Creek Pkwy.
Ami Tamarac Chapter:
[a.m. Mini Lunch, and gen-
neeting, compliments of
br, Tamarac Jewish Center.
Federation of Greater
[l.auderdsle-Womens Divi
Tl p.m., One-Woman Pre-
sentation By Aviva Marks, one
of Israel's outstanding actresses,
an honor graduate of the Royal
Academy of Dramatic Arts in
London, entitled "Home Com-
ing," Soref Hall, Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. Please reserve
a place through the Federation
office. Refreshments.
Temple Emann-El Sisterhood: 11
a.m. Board meeting.
B'nai B'rhh-Ocean Chapter:
Board meeting.
Pioneer Women-Hatikvah Chap-
ter: 11:30 a.m. General meeting
and musical program. Whiting
Hall, Sunrise.
Temple Sholom Sisterhood-Pom
paao: 10 a.m. Board meeting,
Temple Library.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Games, 12:15 p.m.
American Mizrachi Women-Ma-
sada Chapter: noon General
meeting, Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise. Husbands and guests
invited. Performance by Sunrise
Yiddish Club. Refreshments.
Hadasaah-Boca Raton Aviva
Chapter: 11:46 a.m., Luncheon
and Jai Alai Day at Dania. 310.
Call Mrs. Arthur Abramson,
Mrs. Fred Saxe, Belle Rubinoff
for reservations.
)ale Nurse Available
nurses aide looking for
h) nursing In the home,
or female patient, good
dancer l> Stroke, ask for Al
I do business
the right way
with National Council of
|h Women. For new 1962
lure describing sen
Ml tours to ISRAEL, with
grits In Europe, Chma and
lent, Colombia Highlights
i Canadian Rockies.
> call Lillian 8chults
2-3631 or Bale Forsaaa
pctly Kosher
I Course Meals Daily
. jue
Live Shows-Movies
fcial Diets
pi Air Conditioned
[Cater to all Needs
Temple Emann-El Men's Club: 8
p.m. Board and General meet-
Brandeis Pompaao Beach Chap
tor: 9:30 a.m. Board meeting.
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section: 10
a.m., Board meeting, Meeting
Room, 6171 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakea.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: 10 s.m. Board meeting.
Inverrary Gllah Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meeting, Colon-
Golds Meir Chapter: 10 a.m.
Board meeting.
ORT-HiUboro Chapter: noon
General meeting, Community
Room, Broward Federal, Century
Plaza 2.
Yiddish Culture Club: 10 a.m.,
Meeting, Sunrise Lakes Phase I,
Satellite 16, Jewish History,
Judaism Lecture, Yiddish Songs.
Jewish Nations! Fund: Execu-
tive Committee Meeting, after-
Brandeis W. Broward Chapter:
Board meeting, a.m., American
Savings, Commercial Blvd. and
State Road 7.
ORT-N. Broward Section: 10
a.m. Board meeting, Lauderdale
Lakes City Hall, 4300 N.W. 36th
Lakes Chapter: Board meet-
Snnrise Chapter: noon General
meeting, Speaker, Ben Goldberg
on ADL. Nob Hill Recreation
Canter. Sunset Strip.
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m.,
General meeting, Dekke Audi-
Tamarac Chapter: 9:30 a.m.
Board meeting, Tamarac Jewish
^ m
West Broward Jewish Organization
Plantation's newest Reform congregation
is now hiring teachers
Dr. Joshua Uchtiger-Principal
Plasms rail after fcOO p-aa. 721-0162
With Highly Profaasional Guide A Special Itineraries
MARCH 10,1982 $1 ,61 5.00
Tour Includes: Airfare from Miami, Plaza Hotels in Israel
London Extension: $259.00
For More Information Please Call Charles at 426-0511
18407 W. Dixie Hwy.. North Miami Beach. 931-3031
No one has assets
exactly like yours
Thats why you need
a Trust Company
like ours
We offer a complete financial planning program including:
Living Trusts
Investment Advisory Services
Estate Administration
IRA Rollover Trusts
Securities Custody Services
Pension and Profit Sharing
portfolio management
Currently there are over $25 billion in
assets under administration by The
Northern Trust Company and its af-
filiates. For more information, or to
arrange an appointment at your con-
venience, call or write Douglas W.
Poulter, Vice President.
Security Trust Company
700 BrickeU Ave., Miami, Fla. 33131, Phone (305) 377-0071
Corporate affiliate of
The Northern Trust Company, Chicago

Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
******? Jmu*ry||
/to6 Rosenberg Midrasha Speaker Feb. 9
sembly and as president of the
Rabbi Yaakov G. Rosenberg
will speak at 8 p.m.. Tuesday, at
Temple Beth Israel. 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. This second
lecture of the "Contemporary Is-
sues of Jewish Life" series spon-
sored by the North Broward
Midrasha will be about "Jewish
Religious Pluralism in America
and Israel."
Rabbi Rosenberg, vice chan-
cellor for development of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, returned to the Semin-
ary after an active and illustrious
career in the congregational rab-
binate. Before rejoining the Se-
minary be served as spiritual
leader of Congregation Adath
Jeehurun in Skins Park. Pa-
Beth David Congregation in
Miami: and Temple Beth Zion of
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs. Rabbi Rosenberg
has been an officer of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, the Phila-
delphia Zionist Organization, and
the Jewish Community Relations
Council. He has served as nation-
al secretary of the Rabbinical As-
Philadelphia Region of the Rab-
binical Assembly.
The North Broward Midrasha
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
coordinates the lecture series for
Templee Beth Am. Beth Israel.
Beth Torah. Emanu-El. Sholom.
Kol Ami. Ramat Shalom Syna-
gogue, the Jewish Community
Center. Florida State B'nai B'rith
and local area United Synagogue
of America.
Series tickets and Sponsor tic-
kets are available through all
participating institutions. The
series ticket for members of par-
ticipating instkutions is $7.50
and $15 for non-members. Spon-
sor tickets which admit two peo-
ple are $25 for the series. Spon-
sors are listed in the programs
and are invked to a reception pri-
or to the event For further infor-
mation call the Jewish Federa-
tion at 748-8200.
Tracing Jewish Roots Jan. 29 at Kol Ami
Dr. Malcolm H. Stern, who
served a Reform congregation in
Richmond. Va.. before becoming
director of placement of the Cen-
tral Conference of American Rab-
bis, from which he most recently
retired, will be the speaker at the
Friday evening. Jan. 29. service
at Temple Kol Ami. Plantation.
This is another in the series of the
Temple's Sheurry HaShabbat
(Lessons of the Sabbath) pro-
Now chief geneologist of the
American Jewish Archives.
branch of Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion and
a recognized expert in the field of
gsneology. Rabbi Stern will talk
about "Tracing Jewish Roots.
Kol Ami's second trimester of
tie Adult Education series begins
on Wednesday. Feb. 3, with four
courses being offered to its mem-
bers without charge and open to
the public for a charge of f 10 par
Kol Amis Rabbi Sheldon
Harr will continue the first
stars "Book of
from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.. W
days, and he will teach from 8:30
to 9:15 an Adult Bar-Bat Mitt-
vah class, available to students
who successfully completed the
first semester a Basse Hebrew
Course and who wish to
Boot Miuvah celebration
their adult ;
Sara Rejtman will teach a
course in "Parenting'' from 7:30
to 8:30 pjn.. for parents deaning
to have greater understanding of
children and effectively dealing
with them.
The fourth course from 8:30 to
9:15 will be open to those
desiring to gain s reading knowl-
edge of Hebrew. "Beginning He
brew" will be taught by Kol
Amis educational director. Mor-
ris Ezry.
Rabbi Bruce Warshal. execu-
tive director of the Jewish Feder-
ation of South County (Palm
Beach), who is the pulpit rabbi
once a month for the Liberal Jew-
ish Temple of Coconut Creek, will
conduct the Temple's 8 p.m.. Fri-
day. Fab. 12, service in the sanc-
tuary of the Calvary Presbyter
ian Church on Coconut Creek
Parkway, across from Wynmoor
Village The next Sabbath service
will be Friday. Feb 26.
A -committee of the Temple's
congregants a preparing a sat of
by-laws to create a p!
and on-going congregation. The
committee "*tTT are Judge
Harry - Araie Nestai. Florence Sag.
Charles Rubenstem. Arthur
Wiliam Emmcr. retired princi-
pal and scholarly educator, will
speak about the continuing
Islamic Anti-Semitism around
the World" at the 8 pm.. Friday.
Jan. 29. service at Temple Bath
Am. Margate Jewish Center
Through the cooperation of the
Commonwealth Bank of Mar-
Cte. Temple Bath Am will be
t to the entire community at 2
p-m.. Sunday. Feb. 7, for a aade-
ilhist rated talk on the recent dis-
cover of fragments of an ancient
ark found on a synagogue site in
the extreme northern part of Is-
rael The archaeologists who un-
covered the ark portion. Carol
and Eric Meyers, members of the
Duke University faculty, will dis-
cuss their findings.
There will be no charge for the
Sunday lecture. Students of the
North Broward Midrasha. the
Jewish Federation-Central
Agency for Jewish Education in-
stitute for adult education in par-
ticipating synagogues and the
Jewish Community Center, have
been encouraged to attend.
At ceremonies at last Friday's
service at Temple Beth Am, Mar-
gate, Alfred Cohan was installed
as president of the congregation.
along with other officers. Cohen
succeeded Harry Hirach. Vice
presidents are Jack Mgy
Jules Luatig, Sol Halpern; other
officers are Louis Katrosar.
treasurer, Anne Klempner, Da-
vid Klempner. Samuel Martin,
secretaries: and Morris Shapiro,
gabbw, sergeent-at-arms.
Also installed were Max
Modell as president of the Man's
Ckib. sin feeding Louis Auer-
bach. and Nettie Rothstein aa
president of Sisterhood succeed-
ing Celis Glickman.
Dr. Erik Mayers of Duke Uni-
versity who led the archaeolog-
rsl team which uncovered a frag-
ment of an ancient ark last sum-
mer in Israel will be the speaker
at the 8:16 p.m.. Friday, Fab. 16.
service at Temple Emanu-El
3246 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
aWt Star of David
Memorial Is!*'
Mausoleum X I mural < bapcl
The Bar of David is T
David, is How/wood. sar*e>
aW Jtrwcsa Coaeaeawiiy.
"ill Bailee H id
I .1111 || K I
: i 411:
tool \
11(1 I
PO Bo- imo.Fi
Bonds Honoring Several Couples
The Israel Bond Committee of
North Broward will be honoring
couples and individuals at Bond
rallies to be held in various
Sam and Harriet Bakal will
receive the Scroll of Honor
Sunday evening, Jan. 31, at the
Oriole Gardens Phase 1 Night in
Israel program. Phase 1 Bonds
Chairman Sam Miller said Bakal,
past president of Margate's B'nai
Sixth grade students of Ramat
Shalom s Torah School will take
an active part in the service at
8:16 p.m.. Friday. Jan. 29, at the
Ramat Shalom synagogue in
Plantation, much of it developed
by the students under the direc-
tion of their teachers, Mrs. A.
Lustig and Mrs. A. Weittman.
The participants include David
and Jared Aboulafia. Jill Braun-
stein, Julie Cogan, Marc Fried-
man. David and Evan Golden-
berg. Erin. Evan and Eric Gold-
man, Meredith Gorfain, Jennifer
Grossman. Lawrence Jackowitz,
Kimberly Lane. Craig Lazarus.
Joshua Ruskin, Francine Silver-
stein, Amanda Sloane, Randi
Streisand. Bonnie Tischler.
Robya Faver, daughter of Mrs.
Marjorie Faver. will become a
Bat Mitzvah at the Friday eve-
ning. Jan. 29 service at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation.
The following morning at the
10:30 service (Jan. 30). Darin
Miakfo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
lin Minkin. will become a Bar
David Khsunal, son of Rsnate
and Dr. Barton Lowell, will be-
come a Bar Mtzvah at Saturday
11 a.m.. Jan. 30. service at Tem-
ple Emanu-El, Lauderdale Lakaa.
Coal, son of Rita Cohl.
will become a Bar M itzvah at the
Saturday morning. Jan. 30, serv-
ice at Temple Beth Israel. Sun-
Sandy Gordon, son of Georgia
and Daniel Gordon of Coral
Springs, will become s Bar Mitz-
vah at the 9 a.m.. Saturday, Jan.
30, service at Temple Beth Am.
B'nai Mitzvah honors will be
conferred during services Satur-
day morning. Jan. 30. at Temple
Beth Torah. Tamarac. upon Gary
Fegeaeea, son of Patricia and
Allen Fogelman of Tamarac. and
Joshes Lsdarsaan, son of Mrs.
Judith Miller of Sunrise.
David Erie Faldman. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Faldman of
Corel Springs, will become the
first Bar Mitzvah of the North
Laudardala Jewish Canter at
services to be held Saturday
moring. Jan. 30. at the congrega-
tion s meeting place. Room 3 of
the Westerr SchooTat 8200 8W
17th St.. opposite Courtyard
Condos in North Lauderdala
Mr. and Mrt. Bakal
B'rith lodge is vice presides]
North Broward Council of BV
B'rith; his wife received thei
standing achievement awi
May presented by Mi
B'nai B'rith Wc~
A Bond dinner dance
night. Jan. 31. at Temps"
Israel in Sunrise will honor j
and Sylvan Goldin. who
among the founders of
synagogue. They will recem
Lion of Judah award.
On Fab. 18. at
Gardens One. Herman
Jennie Werfsl will recem fl
Israel Scroll of Honor Pha
Bond Chairman William Gra
noted that Werfel is treason
Temple Obel B'nai Riphsi
Lauderdala Lakes; his wia
recording secretary of
Temple's Sisterhood and i
the Mayor's Award last yss
her work with the Retired!
Volunteer Program and Yotae]
Heart Recreation Program.
Now, Chicago's two|
leading Jewish
funeral organizatw
have joined in
association with
6800 West Oakland Part I
Fort Lauderdale (Sunrinl
5915 Park Drive at US 441
Margate 427-4700
2306 West Hillsbofo Blvd.
Deerfietd Beach 4274700
Biscay ne Blvd. at 209th!
North Miami Beach
In Broward, 742-6000
In Dadt. 946-3939

January 29,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 16
Bonds Honors 3 Couples at 2 Events
'Scrolls of Honor" we presented by the
>te of Israel Bonds organizations to three
bs Sunday, Jan. 24. At Holiday Springs
ing a "Night for Israel" program, two
nip* were honored: (left) Dr. Bernard and
Doris Rush, and (center) Gertrude and Morris
Panem. At right are Helen and Milton Wein-
berg who ware honored at the brunch of the
Jewish War Veterans Pompano Beach Post.
Bonds Night, Lauderdale West
Hip Halle, chairman of the
ierdale Weat Bonds for Is-
jmmittee, said the residents
lie community were honored
lie Bonds Night in Israel pro-
Jan. 24, in the Lauderdale
auditorium, 1141
Lauderdale West Dr., Plantation.
He was assisted by co-
chairpersons Miriam Moshen,
Jack Grebler. Leo Blitzer, Sid
Goldstein and Al Marks. Special
guest will be Mickey Freeman,
American-Jewish folk humorist.
Synagogue Directory
* ** Orthodox +
Tempi* Ohel B'nai Raphael (736-9738). 4361 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
auderdale Lakes 33313.
ervices: Daily 8 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.
foung Israel of Hollywood Ft. Lauderdale (966-7877). 3291 Stirling
1, Ft. Lauderdale 33312.
ervices: Daily 7:30 a.m.. and at sunset. Saturdays 9 a.m.
abbi: Edward Davis.
Traditional Synagogue of Inverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW 76th Ter.. .
auderhill 33313
ervices: Saturday 9 a.m
bbi: A. Lieberman
toung Urael Synagogue of Deerfleld Beach (428-6918). 1640 Hillsboro
llvd. 33441.
ervices: Daily 8:16 a.m.. & Sundown. Fridays 6 p.m., Saturdays 8:46
esident: Abraham Wosk. __________
smple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
iinrise 33313 _
ervices: Daily 8 a.m. 6 p.m.; Fridays, 6:30 p.m. Minyan; also
|p.m.; Saturdays, 8:46 a.m. and at sunset; Sundays 9 a.m.
ibbi: Phillip A. Labowitz, Cantor Maurice Neu.
emple Beth Am (974-8660), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 33063.
prvices Daily 8:30 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays, 9 a.m.,
lindays 8 a.m.
ibbi: Dr. Solomon Geld, Cantor Mario Botoehansky.
inriw Jewish Center (741-0296). 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
knrise 33321.
r vices: Daily 8 a.m., Fridays 8 p.m.. Saturdays. 9 a.m.
pbbi: Albert N. Troy. Cantor: Jack Merchant,
sgregation Beth HilM (974-3090). 7640 Margate Blvd..
^rgate 33063
paces: Daily 8:16 a.m, 6:80 p.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 8:46 a.m.
: Joseph Bergtas
aple Sholom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach 33060
trices: Daily 8:46 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 9 a.m,
ndays 9 a.m.
)i: Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J. Renzer.
aple Beth Torah (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac 33321
rices: Daily 8:30 a.m, 6 p.m.; Fridays 8 pjn.. Family service;
turdays and Sundays. 8:30 a.m.
bi: Israel Zimmerman. Cantor Henry Belasco.
aple Beth Israel (421-7060). 200 S. Century Blvd..
erfield Beach 33441
vices: Daily and Sundays 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Friday late service 8
>., Saturdays 8:45 a.m., evening, candle-lighting time.
i Leon Mirsky. Cantor Shabtai Ackerman
Brew Congregation of LauderhUI (733-9560). 2048 NW 49th Ave..
Jderhill 33313.
: Dafly 8 am. sundown; Fridays, sundown. Saturdays 8:46 am
Mident: Maxwell Gilbert
brew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information: 721-7162).
vices at Western School, Room 3.8200 SW 17th St., North
aderdale, Fridays 5:45p.m., Saturdays8a.m
sident: Murray Handler
nple Urael of Gait Ocean Mil* (for information: 566-0954).
Dbi: David MaUner.
aple Emanu-E! (731-29)0). 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
vices: Fridays 8:16 p.m. (Once a month family service 7:45 p.m.).
unlay services only on holidays or celebration of Bar-Bat MiUvah
t>i: Jeffrey Ballon, Cantor Jerome Klement.
pi* Kol Ami (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324.
rices: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
bbi: Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Corburn.
aple Beth Orr (763-3232). 2151 Riveraide Dr.. Coral Springs 33066
vices: Minyan Sundays, 8:16 a.m.. Tuesdays and Thursdays 7:30
; Fridays 8 p.m. Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
bbi: Donald R. Gerber.
sat Shalom (583-7770). 7473 NW 4th St.. Plantation 33324
ices: Fridays 8:16 p.m. Saturdays only for Bar-Bat MiUvah 10 am
H* Robert A. Jacobs. ^^
I Tempi* of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or P.O.
4. Margate 33068)
i at Calvary Presbyterian Church. Coconut Creek Blvd.. twice a
> Fridays 8 p.m.
W: A. Robert Ilaon.
I Broward Jewish Congregation (for information: 741-0121 or P.O.
17440. Plantation 33318). 7420 NW 6th St.. Plantation,
s: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat MRxvah
nt: Don Workman
r Tikvah Synagogue (for information: 762-3771 or P.O. Box
. Coral Springe 330661
s: Fridays 8 p.m. at Bank of Coral Springs Auditorium
I University Dr.. Coral Springs
bi: Leonard ZolL
Candlelighting Time
Jan. 29-5:44
Feb. 5-5:49
Feb. 12-5:54
Feb. 195:58
Feb. 26-6:03
rings Auaiionum,
Bond committee, at its Night for
Israel this month, presented the
Israel Scroll of Honor to Norman
Siegel, pictured with his wife,
T ~
Retired, conservative-liberal,
Reply Box RRR The Jewish
Floridian P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fl. 33101
,rntXD3 iznp neto
' t TT : it : v -:
.natf be -i. p'hirb m\
t v -I : : f
Ba-ruch A-tah Ado-nye. Klo-haynu Meleeh Ha-olam.
Asher kid'shanu B'mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
L had-leek 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. g

way you
run your
is our
Your synagogue Is the spiritual center of your community.
But your synagogue is a business, tooa business that has todeal with fees,
dues, vendors, and critical membership data If the complex business of
running your synagogue is consuming the time and energies of officers and
staff, you should consider Tru-Check Computer Systems
Tru-Check provides over 160 synagogues from Chicago to Miami with com-
puterized Accounts Receivable. General Ledger and Membership Informa-
tion Systems designed specifically for the growing needs of the American
synagogue. The Tru-Check Synagogue System ensures more accurate
records, prompt membership billing and the comprehensive management
reports that summarize at a glance the fiscal status of your operation.
Contact Tru-Check for additional Information or for a no-oWIgatlon
eeeimont of how ymir BynBOTrgirt r >-"" *** TH>.r*efc
System. And get beck to the real business of your synagogue.

: <

! !
Tru-Check Computer Systems, Inc.
6 Nursery Lane, Hye, New

914 967-9300 800 431-1912

Page 16
The Jewish Fioridian of Greater fort ,
Friday. January ft.
ur promts
jktf -
' T*"
Your gift to the endowment fund will assure a
strong Jewish community for yourself, your
children and your grandchildren.

Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lautierdale
David Sandier. Director 748 8200
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Leo Qoodman, Chairman Sheldon Polish, Co-Chairman
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Victor Qruman, President Leslie S. Gottlieb, Executive Director
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Uuderdale,FL33321 Phoned


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EFZZ16YEE_AZPC86 INGEST_TIME 2013-06-29T03:22:21Z PACKAGE AA00014312_00207