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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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
vJartsi? florid lam
[volume 12 Numb* 22
Fort Laudrdale, Florida Friday, June 17,1983
Price 35 Cents
ave you pledged yet?
Now 11 the time for some 2,000 former
Ltributors to join more than 27,000 others
L0 have made a commitment to the 1983
Kited Jewish Appeal campaign of the
rish Federation of Greater Fort Lauder-
[as of last March 21, some 6,660 former con-
tutors were missing and the campaign total at
it time was $3,656,000.
| Now, by dint of hard work on the part of
ilunteers and staff members of the Federation,
ut 4,600 contributions have been received and
campaign total has swelled to just over $4
| But a lot more money is needed to meet the
at ions promised to the United Jewish Appeal,
Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, to Joint
tribution Committees, to numerous Jewish
nthropic and service agencies here and
abroad, and to the many programs and services
provided by the Federation and its beneficiary
A renewed telephone fmp launched in an effort to raise the additional sums
needed before the 1663 campaign can be closed.
Meanwhile planning has already started on the
1964 UJA campaign which will be chaired by
Attorney Joel Reinstein of Plantation, the tax
partner in the Fort Lauderdale law firm of Capp,
Reinstein, Kopelowitz and Atlas. No novice to
fund-raising having served as chairman of the
Plantation UJA committee at various times, he
has just completed two years of activity as
chairman of North Broward State of Israel Bond
committee, and a year as chairman of Federation's
Project Renewal for Federation's twinned city of
Kfar Saba in Israel.
The response of the 2,000 former contributors is
needed to bring in the additional funds so that the
new Campaign Cabinet can be cheered by the
partnership of the Jews of North Broward, not
only with Project Renewal, but with all of Israel.
has helped build a stronger
That partnership
But Israel continues to be the target of many
attempts to destroy it. And here at home, there
has been an alarming rise in terrorism and trend to
The Jewish people remain vulnerable to mind-
Those additional dollars that can come from
those "missing" former contributors can help.
And though the 1983 campaign surpassed last
year's total, still more is needed.
Are you one of the 2,000 Have you pledged
yet Call the Federation today. Call 748-8200 now.
[far Saba, UJA share students' Tzedakah gift

SEAN LEDER, president of Hebrew Day Schoors first Student I
' """"' presents the students' Tzedakah fund contributions to
federation's UJA campaign director Kenneth Merman. Joining
their president at the presentation were the other members of
the Student Council. Vice president Gregg Polsky, Adam
Steinberg, Brandon Feldman, Corey Friedman, Alyssa Streit,
Mario Gamble, Jenny Feldman, Jennifer Armstead, Amy
Pinsky, Karen Munn, Max Gershenoff, Lesli Reinstein, Michael
Steingo. Samantha Hoser.
At the final Kabbalat Shabbat
of the school year, students of
Hebrew Day School, through
their first elected student council
in school's history, contributed
the money collected during the
year for their Tzedakah Fund to
the United Jewish Appeal and to
the Federation's Project Renewal
in Israel, Kfar Saba.
In making the presentation of
more than $100. Sean Leder, 12,
son of Ronnie and Dr. Sam Leder.
of Fort Lauderdale, told Federa-
tion's Campaign Director
Kenneth B. Bierman:
"We, the students of Hebrew
Day School, understand that
Tzedakah is part of our Jewish
tradition. This year the newly-
formed Student Council elected
to collect Tzedakah from all of
our classmates each Shabbat.
"We also appreciate the tre-
mendous contributions to the
Hebrew Day School through the
years by the Fort Lauderdale
Jewish Federation.
"At this time we would like to
make our contribution to the
Federation campaign so that you
Continued on Page 2
it St. John's Nursing & Rehabilitation Center
fobbi Gordon joins the Pastoral Care Department
t. John's Nursing and Rehabilitation
liter in Lauderdale Lakes, supported
the Archdiocese of Miami, has ap-
Wed Rabbi David W. Gordon of
rose to the staff of the Center's
Moral Care Department on a part-time
* to minister to the Center's Jewish
pents and their families.
F believed to be the first time a Jewish
plain has joined forces with a Catholic nursing
i m South Florida.
I>h Spinelb, administrator of the Center
at 3075 NW 35th Ave. along W. Oakland
Blvd.. and Father Trevor Smith, head of the
oral Care Department, said the appointment
***** on talks they had had with Rabbi
". B. Schwartz, director of the Chaplaincy
"mjsswn of the Jewish Federation of Greater
L uderdal. and with Chaplaincy Com-
n s Chairman Dr. Alvin Colin.
Pwelli and Father Smith said the discussions
rerned the needs of the Jewish patients,
L, y ""mbering about 46 of the normal dairy
"of'65 Patients at the Center.
wbi Gordon, a member of the Chaplaincy
"mission's volunteer Chaplaincy Corps, has
Feted Hospital Chaplaincy courses at
*ue and Mt. Sinai Hospitals in New York
*J the diction f R^bbi Fred
"*''. chaplaincy coordinator of the New
'Board of Rabbis. He also has a certificate in
Jwsonai Relations awarded by the Williams
n White Institute of Psychology.
^unteer services provided at the Center
Continued on Page 2
from left] is welcomed to St. John's. With
him are Dr. Alvin Colon, chairman of
Federation's Chaplaincy Commisswn;
Father Trevor Smith, head of St. John s
pastoral care department; Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, Chaplaincy Commission direc-
tor, and Joseph Spinelli, director, St.
John's Nursing and Rehabilitation Center.,

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. Juy 17 J
4th graders conduct service at HDS
Beginning the Kabbalat Shabbat tervice.Tara Letter and Lesli Reinttein "benched licht.'
Continued from Pago 1
can carry on the tradition of Jews
helping each other.
"In addition we, the students,
truly enjoyed the opportunity of
hosting our brothers and sisters
of Kfar Sab*. We would like to
present this additional amount to
Project Renewal so that students
in the future can also benefit from
this great experience. Thank you
for all you have done to make us
the responsible Jewish commu-
nity of tomorrow."
The reference to Kfar Saba
Rabbi Gordon at St John's Center
Continued from Page 1
by Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple Emanu-El and
members of Emanu-El congregation who have
"adopted" the Center for holidays will probably
Father Smith said that Rabbi Gordon will be at
the Center every Thursday from 10:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. During that time he will visit, counsel
and hold a short prayer service in the Center's
Administrator Spinelli said that Rabbi Gordon
will also hold in-service training sessions for the
Center's nursing staff to acquaint them with the
services he will be providing. He said that, in
addition to the long-term residents in the third
and fourth floors of the Center, the Centex has a
staff for nurses and therapists on its second floor
carinrr of patients in need of rehabilitative
therapy usually on a short-term basis.
Spinelli added that with the increased Jewish
population it was felt that the physical, social,
emotional and spiritual needs of the Jewish
patients, as well as their families, required the
attention of a Jewish person certified for pastoral
care. He and Father Smith were acquainted with
Rabbi Gordon since he had officiated at Passover
services at two previous times in the Center which
was dedicated about three years ago.
Rabbi Schwartz expressed the appreciation of
the Federation's officers for the sensitivity
displayed by Spinelli and Father Smith to add
Rabbi Gordon to the staff of one of the leading
rehabilitation centers in the country and their
concern for the needs of the Jewish community.
Rabbi Gordon at St. John's
Working in a Catholic endeavor is nothing new
for Rabbi Gordon, who. during his long tenure in
the Metropolitan New York City area, was a
spiritual advisor to the Catholic-Jewish Relations
Council of Flushing, was chaplain at four dif-
ferent hospitals in the area, received the 1977
Chaplain of the Year award from the New York
Board of Rabbis and has been a world traveler,
having visited 28 countries, including Russia,
India, Japan, and Israel. He's been to Israel nine
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TECHNION /rue/ Imtitute
of Technology hat named Arnold
Sherman, former spokesman for
El Al Airlines from 1966 to 1982
when he became a vice president
to succeed Carl Alpert at execu-
tive vice chairman and assistant
to the Technion President Josef
Singer. Alpert retired after 31
yon at Technion In his new
capacity Sherman, who hat
written 16 booh,, will be retpon-
**t for activities related to
Technion s Board of Governor,
and for area, of public relation,
< and fund raiting.
Louis Fine blessed the wine. "Mottl" 6v ^vid Shulman
concerned the several days that
children of HDS entertained
eight band members from the
neighborhood school in that city
and their music director last Feb-
ruary when the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
sponsored the overseas trip. The
Israelis were guests at Federa-
tion's Gala, and were given home
hospitality by parents of HDS
Rabbi Sheldon .1. u
Plantation's Kol Ami *[
guest speaker at the J
which was held in the SoreM
of the Jewish Community Cat
of Greater Fort Uuderdi*!
apoke about Tzedakah andf
the children give him theiri
of the many meanings atta.
U> the word which translate]
the English as "righteom."
Smolar Student Journalisi
Award Goes to BU's Goldrm
The $1,000 award was an-
nounced by Ralph Goldman, ex-
Miller, a 20-year-old journalism
senior at the Boston University
School of Public Communica-
tions, this month was named
1982 winner of the JDC-Smolar
Student Journalism Award.
ecutive vice president of]
American Jewish Joint I
tion Committee (JDC), the i
soring organization. Miller, i
ident of Providence, R.I., i
native of South Africa, i
the prize for the series of i
which appeared in the
Jewish student newip
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Your Hosts Sam and Morris Waldman, Gary She*, David Diamond
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Sleep et ad/ominq Atlantic Town Hotel; meets at Waldman
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Invest in
Israel Securities
Securities (212) 759-1310 J
nasd Corporation ToltFr(BOOlff^

,y, June 17
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
\tj Fran Rasumny Barrett, J.D.
m will become a regular
re of The Jewish Floridian of
,r Fort Lauderdale. It will
Kitten by Fn Rasumny
ltt JD. director of the Medi-
[information Service, a diyi-
of the Jewish Family Service
feroward County which is a
feficiary agency of the Jewish
ation ot Greater Fort Lau-
L column will be two-fold.
lt, it will answer questions
We have concerning Medicare,
Lemental insurance and
|0s (Health Maintenance Or-
tiations). Second, it will pro-
. information of changes and
es on these subjects.
Irs. Barrett says people
luld feel free to write to Medi-
[ Information Service at the
i off ice. 3500 N. State Rd. 7,
je 399. Fort Lauderdale
Il9. or call JFS 735-3394 at the
Iderdale Lakes office, or 427-
8 the Deerfield Beach office or
0956 the Hollywood office.
Here is background informa-
lon MIS (Medicare Informa-
i Service): The free service of
Project Renewal gets $1,500 gift
the Jewish Family Service was
made available for the first time
in Jury 1981. It is run on a volun-
tary basis, with trained volun-
teers answering questions con-
cerning Medicare, supplemental
insurance, HMOs. Volunteers
also represent beneficiaries at
Medicare Part A and Part B
hearings. AU these services are
FREE. The volunteers have been
successful in aiding beneficiaries
at hearings to get additional
benefits ranging from $200 to
$1,200 on a Part B claim and
82,000 to $6,000 on a Part A
Claim. On Part B claims, the
service has been successful at
least 85 percent of the time.
Mrs. Barrett, director of MIS,
previously worked for a Medicare
carrier, which is where she gained
her vast knowledge of the Medi-
care system. A graduate of Nova
University Law Center, she plans
to practice in Fort Lauderdale
along with her husband, Jeffrey.
She intends to continue as an ad-
vocate for the Elderly. She is
available for group lectures and
to take part in workshops. Call
JFS at 735-3394.
Almost at the same time that
youngsters from the Hebrew Day
School of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale contributed a portion of their
Tzedakah Fund to Project
Renewal of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
a much greater sum was donated
to the Federation for its work at
Kfar Saba in Israel.
The latter donation, $1,500,
came from George Morantz,
president of what had been for sue
years the Tamarac Civic Theatre
but which was dissolved a little
over two years ago. George, a
playwright, who has been active
with Federation's United Jewish
Appeal campaign in Tamarac and
also active at Tamarac s Temple
Beth Torah, said the money rep-
resented previously undistrib-
uted funds of the theatre organi-
His contribution, made just
before he left for his fourth trip to
Israel, was hailed by Alvera Ac-
kerberg, Federation's Project
Renewal chairman.
Wmi id 0nk
no,union! I m
*. fnndi and
2035 Grant St., Hollywood
Private Containers Available
Piano Moving Confidential
Ptok-up 7 Day* and Evening*
B WD. 923-3300
You'll Low Out Long D/tfanct
George Morantz
She said: "I'm so delighted.
This is indicative of the broad-
based concern in the community
for the work we're doing in the
Kfar Saba neighborhood.
"It's interesting that the chil-
dren of Hebrew Day School are
leading the way. They want to
bridge the gap. They're so inter-
ested in the children of Kfar Saba
that they've given me dozens of
letters to take to Israel when I go
back to our renewal project later
this month."
She noted that Project Renew-
al, while welcoming the one-time
gifts, seeks five-year commit-
ments by persons making
pledges payable over a five-year
period. These pledges must be in
addition to the contributions
made to the annual Federation-
Li J A campaign.
Morantz said he hopes to visit
Kfar Saba which is about 15
miles northeast of Tel Aviv when
he's in Israel. And while he's in
Israel, he'll complete work on his
new play, Time to Laugh, Time
to Cry. He plans to hold audi-
tions in September for the play
which his new venture, Tamarac
Art Center, will produce at Piper
High School.
VISH FAMILY SERVICE officers were elected last month.
\kded were (pictured} Norman Ostrau, second vice president;
don Polish, president; Dr. David Sachs, first vice president; Janet
h>, secretary. Also elected was Steven Fayne as treasurer.
William Kretchman Jewish War
Veterans Auxiliary was elected
senior vice president of the
Broward-Palm Beach Council
Auxiliary of JWV for 198&84.
Other officers of the Council
which is comprised of 12
auxiliaries in the two counties are
Bertha Raphealson, president;
Esther Pow, junior vice presi-
dent; Sylvia Bloom, treasurer;
Sidell Hellman, Mildy Dotz,
Carol Chertcow, and past nation-
al president Frances Wapnich,
NCCJ sponsoring media forum June 28
Two newspapermen and a TV
station's bureau manager are
going to attempt to answer the
provocative question confronting
the media of Broward county:
"What is its role in fostering bet-
ter intergroup relations in our
Earl Maucker, managing
editor of Fort Lauderdale News
and Sun-Sentinel; Chris Cub-
bison, Broward edition editor,
The Miami Herald, and Frank
Lynn, Broward bureau manager
of WTVJ-TV Ch. 4, will provide
their comments with Dorothy
Rubin, publisher-editor, Broward
Jewish Journal, serving as
moderator for the discussion that
will follow the presentations.
The luncheon Forum is
sponsored by the Broward-
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews at noon Tuesday
June 28 at Stouffer's Anacapri
Inn, 1901 N. Federal Highway,
Fort Lauderdale.
Alice Solomon, executive
director of Broward's NCCJ, said
the panelists will identify some of
the problems of the multi-relig-
ious, racial and ethnic commu-
nity: the causes of divisiveness
and how the media can help build
more positive human relations in
the community.
The cost of the luncheon is $8.
Checks made payable to NCCJ
may be sent to Solomon's office
at 5960 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Suite 200, Fort Lauderdale
NCCJ is a non-profit human
relations and civic organization
which, for the past 55 years, has
been engaged in an educational
program to eliminate prejudice
and discrimination and to build
better relationships between all
Jewish mothers ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how many
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHT!" / m- \- .-.
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewj#|i Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky.
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. VNe carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
'simcha' will do!
86 Prod Blended Scotch WhfayO1960 The PaAMrgonCorp. NY

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 17 {%
^Jewish Flcridiain
' FmdShoctfi
Editor and PuDiiaher *woow Executive Editon
Pubiithed Weekly Mld-Septemt>er through Mid-May Bi Weekly Diiinci of y'
Second Claaa Poataoa Paid at Hallandala. Fla USPS 880420
Poetmaeter: Sand Form MTfl retvme to Jewten FterMan, ,0. ton 01 7, Wtiml. Fl S3101
Advanialng Suparvlaor Abraham B. Halparn
Fon Lauderdale-Hollywood Advaniaino Otlfca: Am. Savinot 2500 Bidg
2900 E Hallandala Baach Blvd.. Sum 707 G Hallandala. Fla. 33008 Phone54-0aW
Plant 120 NEBth St. Miami. Fla 33132 Phona 1373-4605
Mambar JTA. Seven Ana, WNS, NEA. AJPA. and FPA
Jamah Floridian Ooaa Not Quarantaa Kaahruth ol Marchandlaa Advartlaad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. 2 Year Minimum $7.50 (Local Araa UBS Annual) or by mambarahip
Jewlan Fadaration o> Qraatar Fon Laudardaia
Edmund Entin. Praaidant Lethe S. Oottllab. Executive Director
The Federation and tna news oltice ol the Jewlah Floridian ol Qraatar Fon Laudardala are located at
8380 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Fon Laudardala, FL 33321 Phone (305) 74*8200
News editor: Max Levine
Friday, June 17. 1983 6 TAMUZ 5743
Tradition continues '
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
To those Jews who are now
making plans to "go away" for
Rosh Hashanah, who consider
this Holy Day as "vacation time"
or "weekend time," and who are
purchasing Rosh Hashanah
holiday packages at resort hotels,
it might be of interest to learn
that a joint conference of rabbis,
educators, and sociologists was
held in Atlanta several years ago
to address this very subject.
The conference looked askance
at this growing tendency because
they viewed it essentially as not
going away FOR Rosh Hashanah
but as going away FROM Rosh
Hashanah. There was no ob-
jection to traveling, or going
away to join families, so long as
they were going TO and FROM
an appropriate observance, or a
worship service, even in a hotel.
The point was emphatically
stressed that the serious, solemn
and worshipful manner in which
we Jews bring in our religious
New Year has for decades elicited
the praise, the envy and the
wonderment of thinking people
everywhere. The serious mode in
which we Jews observe Rosh
Hashanah either at home or in a
synagogue, has always been
considered a model and one of the
most highly respected and
exemplary practices of our
The conference agreed that one
of the most undesirable and
unthinkable things we Jews can
do on Rosh Hashanah is to mimic
the secular activities of the civil
New Year's Eve celebration; and
that we do exactly that by going
away to a hotel or other resort
facility which makes no provision
for a Rosh Hashanah service but,
on the contrary, arranges cocktail
parties, nightly entertainment
and all the other aspects of a
frivolous celebration for one of
the holiest days in our calendar.
The conference had no
argument or concern with how
the Jews celebrates the civil New
Year's Eve but pointed out that
should the secularization and
profanation of the Jewish New
Year, Rosh Hasanah, continue
and grow, it will erode one of the
most potent and unifying forces
our Judaism has. It will diminish
the spiritual and humanitarian
purpose and example of our
Jewish New Year, which our
planet needs as never before.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Collecting facts and assem-
bling opinions through research
can be very interesting while at
the same time bringing into focus
a clear cross-section picture of
Government spending.
News Item: $1,389 trillion,
that is the new debt ceiling of the
United States government. A
whopping increase of about $99
News Item: The public cost of
ex-presidential dignity is ex-
pected to top $27 million this
year alone. Senator Lawton
Chiles says, "This presidential
aid is running out of hand."
News Item: President Reagan
in his address, quote, "The
National Commission on
Excellence in Education sub-
mitted a masterful report but
there's no answer in throwing
money at it."
News Item: Senator Baker and
the Clinch River Breeder Reactor
in his home state: "A colossal! y
mismanaged boondoggle," says
Time. "A costly ill-conceived
technological turkey," says the
New York Times. "A white
elephant recognized as
uneconomic even by the nuclear
industry," says the Wall Street
Journal. Still by political arm
twisting and pork barrel lobbying
by Senator Baker of Tennessee
the Clinch River fiasco has
reached a colossal expense of
about $3.5 billion and still
News Item: According to
reliable sources the Florida
School districts need just short of
$6 million for the purpose of
maintaining a proper academic
level. It seems that it won't be
forthcoming and to boot a
cutting back of classes and the
layoff of a number of teachers.
This is ridiculous!
The prime purpose here is to
focus attention that President
Reagan has cut funds that are so
all important for the young
generation of children and young
people. I call attention to the
National Commission on
Excellence in Education and the
lack of funding. Awakening or
reawakening to the realization of
the slowly deterioration of
scholastic | standards of ex-
cellence is becoming a national
concern. The time is now! Wake
up America!
THE ENTIN FAMILY: Seated Mrs. Sol [Gertrudt
\Entin, Sol Entin, Mrs. Edmund [Roz] Entin, Mrs. Ak
(Lois) Entin, Mrs. Richard [Marcy] Entin; standing -
\Alvin Entin, Edmund Entin, Richard Entin.
At his inauguration as president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale last month, Ed Entin said: "The
preservation and enhancement of Jewish
ideals by transmission of the Jewish
tradition to each new life has occurred in my
own life."
Entin, president of the Benton
Management Corp. of Fort Lauderdale, has a
long history of dedicated involvement in
numerous philanthropic and service
organizations. Before coming to South
Florida, he was president of the board of
trustees of Beth Israel Hospital in Northern
New Jersey, president of Passaic Park
Jewish Community Center, co-chairman of
the Passaic-Clifton (N.J.) United Jewish
Appeal. Here he has chaired the Woodlands
Israel Bond campaign, the Federation's
Budget and Allocations Committee, the
Federation's Community Relations Com-
mittee, and the Woodlands Anti-Defamation
League (ADL) campaign, in addition to
having served as a Federation vice president
and co-chairman of the UJA campaign.
And the strength and continuance of the
tradition starts with Ed's father, Sol Entin,
now in his 95th year, who spent a lifetime
dedicated to almost every cause that came
his way, in his northern home of Passaic,
N.J. There Sol Entin was president of the
Jewish Community Center, Ahavas Israel
Synagogue, and became "Man of the Year."
He is a founder of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem, also a founder of Boys' Town of
Jerusalem, member of ADL's 1000 Club and
B'nai B'rith Presidents' Club.
Ed's wife Roz, in Passaic was the
president of the Ahavas Israel Synagogue,
chairwoman of the Passaic -Clifton March of
Dimes, co-chairman of the Mental Health
Association Campaign, member of the Board
of Directors Beth Israel Women's Division.
chairman Women's Division Israel Bonds.
Florida, Roz was chairman of the Woodland
Jewish Federation Women's Division,
president of Woodlands North ORT and is a
the board of directors of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Women's Division.
Ed's older son, Alvin of North Miami
Beach, is on the board of directors and is
president of the Men's Club of Temple Adati
Yeshurun. He is co-chairman of North
Dade's Jewish Federation Attorney's
Division. Al just returned from a Young
Leadership Mission to Israel and is on the
Board of Directors of the Florida Friends of
Boys' Town of Jerusalem.
Al's wife Lois, is past president of the
Woodlands ORT Chapter and is chairman o
the Executive Committee of the Southeast
Region of ORT. She is also on the board of
the Jewish High School of South Florida.
Ed's younger son Richard of Fort
Lauderdale. was a regional board memberof j
ADL and of the North Broward Chapter of
Friends of the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem. Richard was president of Hillelatj
Fairleigh Dickinson University and is at
present president of the Tamarac Kiwanis
Richard's wife Marcy organized the
Tamarise Chapter of ORT in 1981 in
Tamarac with 15 members and now has over
100. Marcy is now on the regional board of
the North Broward ORT.
Ed's daughter Ileneof Chestnut Hill,
Mass., was on the Northeast B'nai B'rith
Adult Board, in charge of their Youth
Organization. Ilene spent five years as
volunteer Senior Advisor of B'nai B'rith's
Girls' Group and participated in fund raising
events for the combined Jewish Philan-
thropies of Boston.
Soviets say no more Jews want to leave
U/ltL____.1___nnn nnn
With more than 300,000 re-
quests for exit visas by Soviet
Jews desiring to leave the USSR,
leaders of an official Anti-Zionist
Committee in Moscow said
Jewish emigration had effectively
stopped because most Jews who
wanted to leave had gone.
Earlier this month, the Soviet
Jewry Research Bureau of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, based in New York City,
reported that only 116 Jews were
allowed to leave the USSR in
May. This is barely half the
number permitted to emigrate a
year ago and less than three per-
cent of those allowed to leave in
May of 1979, the peak year of So-
viet Jewish migration.
A New York Times corre-
spondent in Moscow reported
that Samuel L. Zivs. first deputy
chairman of the newly formed
Anti-Zionist Committee, at a
news conference, said assertions
in the West that thousands of
Jews still sought to emigrate rep-
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry executive director,
Jerry Goodman, said: "For the
last three and a half years, people
nave been unable to apply to
eave because they were not al-
lowed to receive letters of invita-
tions." These invitations are sent
from relatives, the first step in
the process of trying to get an
exit visa.
Goodman said that the Soviet
Anti-Zionist Committee is a pro-
paganda device of the Soviets.
Participants in the Moscow
news conference denied that there
was Soviet discrimination
against Jews. The Anti-Zionist
Committee chairman, noting the
decline in migration of Soviet
Jews from the USSR, said a
reason for the decline was the
smaller number of Jews "who
had succumbed to Zionist lures,
who became victims of Zionist
propaganda and as a result leave
our country."
"I would put it this way," he
aid. "The vast majority of those
who wanted to leave have
ceived permission."
According to figures corap*
by Western organization
Jewish emigration dropped W
a high of 51,320 in 1979 to It"
last year. There are about 1,
million Jews in the Soviet Unwl
So far this year, 421 en
tions have been recorded th
April. The news cool
seemed to substantiate I
would-be emigrants that the'
committee had been estabuw
to justify the curtailment; *
gration by portraying Jews
content and loyal
In reporting on the news <
ference, the official Taw
agency said the "except^
wide support" shown for tbei
organization "actually expi*
the public mandate of tftej
mittee the right to -"
behalf of the entire
Soviet public."

The Jewish Floridian of Grtatir Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
Needs of retarded to be discussed
at Chaplaincy Commission June 21

fin are six of the nine Israeli Scouts who'll be at JCC.
jraeli Boy and Girl Scouts
perform at JCC June 21
An entertaining program
km ring Israeli music and
kmor will be presented by a
kiting Israeli Scout Caravan at
[? m. Tuesday, June 21 at the
wish Community Center of
hater Fort Lauderdale. Every-
k in the community is invited
line tree performance.
|Cp-sponsored by the Jewish
[immunity Center and South
lorida Council Jewish Commit-
on Scouting, the nine Israeli
Jenagers in the Caravan, five
fys and four girls, are members
the growing Israeli Scout
kvement. They are touring the
|S as goodwill "ambassadors"
[their country.
|Before their evening perfor-
ance at the Center the group
fl spend the day with JCC
npers, giving them a special
Hormance and joining them in
pr activities.
To carry out their part of the
bral exchange, JCC Scouts
planning to set up special
hibitions on the campus hi-
ding a display of American
(outing lore and a model camp-
In addition, an Indian Ritual
Dance will be performed for
Israelis by members of the
I chapter of the "Order of the
the National Brother-
i of Honor Scouts.
Home hospitality will also be
vided for the members of the
van and their two leaders, all
pen of whom are being invited
pend the night in Fort
erdale homes.
ICC sponsors three scouting
Cub Scout Pack 321.
918, and Explorers' Post
1Tnese three are the only Jew-
ff ilia ted Scouting units in
'b Says Talks
'Syria Stymied
envoy Philip Habib indi-
J here that the simultaneous
frwal of .11 foreign forces
lufr0011 hM 'chad what
l*P*a wm "momentariry an
on the part of the
who have refused to
' the Israel-Lebanon agree-
aU>g a session of a
day annual national
ag council of the Ameri-
Jewish Congress, Habib said,
f">t means is that it is going
P**e little more talking, a lit-
J^negotiating, a little use
influnece of others."
[**. who returned from the
last Thursday, said he
ft continue to participate
*"*% in this stage of the
"^8 process to get the
to withdraw from Leba-
"nulUneously with Israeli
Broward County.
For free reservation and in-
formation call JCC 792-6700.
Sonia Ginsberg
Sonia Ginsberg, who has been
associated with the Association
of Retarded Citizens of Broward
County since 1977 and who was
appointed executive director last
March, will be the guest speaker
at noon Tuesday June 21 meeting
of the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd.
Mrs. Ginsberg, New York City
native, has earned degrees at
University of Chicago and New
York University, was on the staff
of the Rusk Institute, one of the
foremost rehabilitation centers in
the country, and for eight and
one-half years there, administer-
ed a program for families of
clients with handicapping prob-
It's on that subject she will
address the members of the
Chaplaincy Commission which
has been providing volunteer
service for some of ARC's adults
at BARC Housing. Her subject
will be "Programming for the re-
tarded with special focus on the
needs of the Jewish retarded."
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell and Fran
Forman are members of Chap-
laincy Commission volunteer
corps who have been helping at
ARC's residential program.
Having served ARC in various
capacities, Mrs. Ginsberg seeks
to expand pro-school programs,
workshops, educational care
facilities and expansion of facili-
ties because though ARC serves
300 people, it has more than 100
on waiting lists.
ABC's & 123s
Chat Boy-ar-deo
ABC's & 123s
from Chef
C^--^-j are tasty
SaxJgJ^ letters and
v'v^ numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
Fleischmann's Margarine is proud to offer you
this elegant Challah Cover. Designed with
metallic silver and blue stitching on white
all cotton pique, it is fringed and fully lined.
It's a $20 value, yours for just $9.98, plus one
front label from any package of Fleischmann's
Enjoy special savings on Fleischmann's
Margarine, too. Fleischmann's is made from
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Kosher. Enjoy Sweet Unsalted Fleischmannjs
Margarine, parve, or Regular Fleischmann's
Fteischmanns Margarine Gives Every Meal
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oa FWischmaan't Margarlae
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k TO HSaBIMUR: Thrs coupon is good only on tha product mdicataO Any othai usa

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June
70 years of marriage celebrated
It was almost as lively as it may have been 70
years ago.
That was the consensus of patients and dozens
of others at Tamarac Convalescent Center as they
witnessed the renewal of wedding vows taken on
June 5. 1913 in Chicago. 111., by Kate Liff and
David Deitch.
And there to celebrate their 70th wedding
anniversary was their only daughter, Edith Smith
of Rochester. N.Y., born in 1914, and other
members of the family.
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, director of the
Chaplaincy Commission of the Jewish P.deration
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, conducted the
complete ritual of a wedding as be recalled for the
frail couple, Kate, 89 years old, andDavid.94. the
words and blessings they must have heard 70
years ago.
And despite their frailty, the couple joined
Rabbi Schwartz in a little folk dance as a circle of
relatives surrounded them and followed the
Rabbi's lead to the music played by Chet Savage,
the one-man band.
Kate and David Deitch walked into the
reception room of the Center, arm-in-arm. as the
music of "Here Comes the Bride" was played.
Judy M. Schneider of Sunrise, granddaughter
of the Deitchs and wife of Jay Schneider, was the
prime mover in arranging for the wedding
ceremony to mark the anniversary. Other
relatives included Eli Liff, Kate's brother, and his
wife, Sylvia; also a daughter-in-law, Gertrude
Deitch; a granddaughter, Sharon Yagoda and her
husband Joel: and two greatgranddaughters,
Rhonda and Bari Yagoda. In their 70 years of
marriage. Kate and David Deitch had two
children, six grandchildren. 10 great-grand-
The reception that followed included cutting
the wedding cake and toasting the long-wedded
couple with champagne.
Programs offered at the libraries
The Broward County Library
system offers a varied menu of
free programs at the branch
libraries around the county. This
month's list includes:
TAX LAW simplified for the
small businessman will be
discussed from 3 to 4 p.m. Friday
June 24 by Thomas Sununu of
Prentice-Hall Institute for
Business Planning at East
Region*! Library, 1300 E.
Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
ronald McDonald will
also be at East Regional from 2 to
2:30 p.m. Wednesday June 22
talking about bicycle and swim-
ming safety for a safe and care-
free summer.
MAMA CLOWN with a magic
show will be at RiverUnd Branch
Library, 2710 W. Davie Blvd.,
from 11 to 11:45 p.m. Thursday
June 23, and that same day at 1
p.m. at Sunrise Branch, 6600
Sunset Strip. The following week
Mama Clown performs again at 3
p.m. Thursday June 30 at North
Lauderdale Branch, 6601 Blvd. of
Murray Ferguson, will play and
lecture on the music of Victor
Herbert at 2 p.m Tuesday June
28 at Laaderdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW 43rd Ave. The follow-
ing day there at 2 p.m. Che
Library presents a craft program
for youngsters of 6 to 14 years.
WALL MURAL painting is on
the agenda for boys and girls of 6
to 10 years of age to decorate a
giant wall at 2 p.m. Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday June
27-29 at the Margate Calhoraw
Young Branch. 5810 Park Dr.
Rabbi Schwartz offers wine to David Deitch following the blessing.
At extreme left is Edith Smith, daughter of the Deitchs.
Kate kisses her husband
Still celebrating. Granddaughter Judy Schneider and her husbn
greet the couple the day after the mock wedding.
go ExemriG places..
Travel with National Council of
Jewish Women. For new 1983
Brochure describing sen-)
sattonal tours to ISRAEL, with
extensions to EGYPT. GREECE
and ITALY: Highlights In
Please Call
Shirley Vlscott
ror dseoousrv cool
nnswe reresf"
on lU Scrap* Brand
*.-,\ Pbce one rounded
^ti& leaepoon So*.* eitfor* or
absk Stir in 1 cup cold water. Ackrice and
wftaeomond sugar, if you want.
Mhm a UM summer coofe Rich,
ndcc4ke*ar 97% caffein free. And Kosher.
po. Se**orimnwsueharnechoieh-
*w*of your summer should otwy be so
K Certified Kosher

The Jewish Fbridian ofGreat* FortLaud^rHnL,
Page 7
j^derdale Ridge
IT installs officers
[uuderdale Ridge chapter of
wd'b American OUT, origi-
chartered as Coral Ridge
-ter in 1972 as Fort Lauder-
Efirst ORT chapter, in-
ud Eve Ellenport aa the pree-
, for the 1983-84 year.
Iflgre Klugman, North Brow-
I Region ORT president, was
installing officer. She also
(ided at the ceremony for
e other officers:
[selma Friedman, Sylvia Lan-
\ Jean Marder, Lillian Sybell,
brence Young, vice presidents;
lythe Barkan, treasurer;
Lalie Salpeter, Beatrice Lieber,
tber Levine. secretaries, and
Herman, parliamentar-
ie Bay BB installs
rl Weitz president
Karl Weitz was elected and in-
_J as president of Lime Bay
ji B'rith chapter at the May
[meeting attended by 200 per-
; with David Faver chairing
^ evening.
,jcar Goldstein was the in-
JBng officer and Eli Topel was
tguest speaker.
Joining Weitz in Lime Bay's
administration are Sidney
nan. Joseph Milstein,
.on Rabinoff, vice presi-
pts; Charles Sternberg, Joseph
Uman, Irving Lewkow, secre-
peaT and Harry Berliner, treas-
Beginning with the New Year
4, Bat Ami Tamarac chapter
iHadassah will meet the third
Inday of the month, beginning
Ih the meeting on Monday
Die chapter, at its June 16
ting at the home of member-
vice president, Dorothy
tman. Concord Village, had
}rence Krantz. a chapter vice
sident and public relations
for Hadassah's Florida
d-Coast Region, tell the Had-
i story.
chapter is planning a
ksgiving Weekend at Crown
"her Hotel, Miami Beach. Call
t. Pittman at 722-4277 or 721-
Uthough the group won't
again until Tuesday, Sept.
| the Ann Storck Center Auxil-
- Friends of ReUrded Chil-
- is conducting an inten-
s campaign for new members
|iid the Center which services
illy retarded, physically
bled, emotionally disturbed
autistic children at its
*y on 43rd Way, Fort Lau-
fothy Pittman of Tamarac,
ship vice president, said
members are being con-
I to rejoin. Other officers are
Miller, president; Ann
nn. treasurer; Peppy
rg, recording secretary.
Hebrew Coagwgatt,
W>bi Albert B. Schwartz, di-
* of the Chaplaincy Com-
*n of the Jewish Federation
Jer Fort Lauderdale, will
M* speaker at noon
Y June 20 meeting of the
Jd of Hebrew Congrega-
i of UuderhiU. The meeting
f* m the Congregation's ayn-
Wat 2048 NW 49th Ave.
*j* Schwarta wffl diacuea
^haplaincy'a role "In the
" of the Jewish Commu-
[wael Taak Force, made
1 Jewish organizations in
ry Village East in Deerfield
* nd affiliated with the
numty Relations Committee
I"* Jewish Federation of
T1* fort Uuderdale. will
f 10 a.m. Monday June 27
8 Broward Federal Bank
*Unty Room on HiUaboro
Blvd. An invitation to attend has
been extended to all interested in
coordinating efforts in support of
Dearftsld Beach
I$rati, the Land of Promise, a
film produced by Christian Zion-
ists who have organized aa
"Friends of Israel in America,"
will be shown at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
day June 23 at the membership
meeting of B'nai B'rith Lodge of
Century VUlage at Deerfield's
Temple Beth Israel. The lodge
extends an open invitation to aU
men and women of other organi-
zations to join their their mem-
bers and spouses to see the one-
hour movie. Members and are
others have been requested to
bring their Gentile friends and
neighbors to the showing.
Bet* Israel, DeerfWd
Dr. Gerald Shapiro, recently
returned from China where he
was a guest of the government,
wUl show slides and discuss con-
ditions in that country at the 10
a.m. Sunday June 19 meeting of
the Brotherhood of Temple Beth
Israel, Century VUlage, Deerfield
Beach. Women are welcome to
join the men at this Bagies-and-
Lox Breakfast meeting.
North Beach
has art show
"Art in Broward County" is on
display to mark this weekend's
opening of North Beach Profes-
sional Bldg. at 2835 N. Ocean
Blvd., Fort Lauderdale. The
public is invited, notes Mary
Gereak, PR director for North
1 Beach Community Hospital

If Sam Breakstone had n't been so
meshuggah about his sour cream
and cottage cheese in 1882, they wouldn't
taste so good today.
100 years ago, Sam Breakstone had a reputation for being a demanding man.
A very demanding mart.
Good wasn't good enough for Sam. His sour cream and cottage cheese bad to
be as fresh, as natural, and as deboous at they could possibly be.
And because Sam was so demanding then, his sour cream and cottage cheese
tastes so debcious now.
Right wnv, you can demand 10 off both Breakstone's sour cream and cottage
cheese by redeeming these coupons.
H0122 DOEhT
Mr. Grocer: Kraft, Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face wjlue of this
coupon plus 7* handling allowance
provtdtd you redeemed it on your
retail sales of the named product(s)
and that upon request you agree to
fumrsh proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
or where taxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value 1/20*. Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group. P.O. Boa 1799, Clin-
ton, Iowa 52734.
1M30D SS.Ob.
TH1922 ODEhl
Mr. Grocer: Kraft, Inc. will reim-
burse you for the face value of this
coupon plus 7< handling allowance
provided you redeemeefit on your
retail sales of the named producNs)
and that upon request you agree to
furnish proof of purchase of suffi-
cient product to cover all redemp-
tions. Coupon is void in Wisconsin
O KrafT, InTlvoT
or where tsxed, prohibited, or
restricted by law, and may not be
assigned or transferred by you.
Cash value 1/20*. Customer must
pay applicable sales tax. For
redemption, mail to Kraft, Inc.
Dairy Group, P.O. Box 1799. Clin-
ton, Iowa 52734.
1M3DD 2251.11

4fc J3I

Tangible 'thank you'awarded leaders of UJA community committees
In addition to expressing
thanks in person and in print to
the volunteers who lead the
numberous community com-
mittees in raising funds for the
United Jewish Appeal campaign,
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale acknowledges
its appreciation for their efforts
with an award of merit.
And as the IMS UJA cam-
paign's schedule of formal fund-
raising events winds down, while
additional volunteers continue to
make telephone solicitation to
former contributors with the
question: "Have you pledged
yet?" presentation of those
swards took place in recent days.
Additional awards will be made
to scores of others later in the
Pictured here are just a few of
the leaders in various com-
munities who helped swell the
1963 UJA campaign total to
slightly over $4 million:
1. Pelyaeeiaa Parties, PUata-
tkw: Paul Schuldiner, Sidney
Karlton, Herman Cohen, Carl
2. Omega, Plantation: Abe
Semelmacher, Murray Rosen-
S. Ldenials West, Plan
tation: Sidney and Reba Gold-
stein, Isaac Horowitz.
Carl Orion.
6. Cypress Chnee
dale Lakes: Goidie
Goidie and Cantor
Samuel Hoch stand behind Harry
and Sadie Greenbkun, David
Fischler, Sylvia and David Tyler.
7. amksswood East, Coral
i: Bernard Alcebea.
4. Sabal Palm, T
Cobenr Fred Ten Brink.
8. Ceejcerd Village, Tasaarac:
Psula Cohen with granddaughter
Ashley, Regina Horowitz,
Morton Horowitz, John Shabel
Jack Cohen, Tobey Shabel!
Nathan Klotz.
9. Pine Island Ridge. PUnU
tfoa: Alexander Gold, Jack
Sigmund, Teri Marder, Charles
10. Cypress Case* B,
Lakes: Jack Handelman
William Klein. -".
U. Law Bay. Taaaarac: Max
Belitsky. David Faver, Florence
Horowitz, David Wsllack.
12. Water Bride*. I sadnrhlll
K MP6Ctr' IrVfaf 8p"*r'
1>- Hawaiian Gardeas,
.T1"*'!' Ukm- Mr- M.
Julius Mines, Sam Delfin,
Loomis Wolfc. Mr. and Mrs. Lou
Goldberg, George Glasaer, David
Sapolaky, Psul Mason.
M. Castle Haulm a | snatgajgj,
Michael Weiner. Philip Erstling
Louis Goldberg, Sylvia Gottlieb;
Lewis Gold. Nat Block, Jesse
Isaacs, Sol Cohen. Irvi".
EhehewiU, Max Kroniah.
IB. City ef Tasaarac: Geotf
Morantx, Matt Dinah. AufU*
Zimmerman, David Abels, D
KranU. Sid Nessel.
17. Sweries Lake. 1, Sax**
Nat Goldman. Jack Roasonsraw.
Ralph Frucht.
17. Gait ettcs. Part Ujjj
Morris Frankel. Marty gj
Adolph Bernstein. Harry H*
witx, Sidney Boblck. '
IS. Gait alike, IJJ
I aniirdais: John ***j\
Rauch. Babs Slifkin. *"
Liebson. Rose Liebaon, Wl

'ewuh Floridian ofQreafr FortL^UM.
i is
Page 9
Federation's annual meeting highlights pictured

'of t highlight, of the
jg meeting of the
federation of Greater
" dle, held last month
Beth Israel, Sunrise,
here. Edmund Entin
i" president succeed
1 h*piro, who presided,
VSLz* numb-r*
i7nt Edmund Entin
' "augural addreee. I.
ptf0 congratulatae Joel
tonSy"*1***1 cu-
r* President and general
T?.w0iLF;dw*to, 1984
Mjwiahi Appeal campaign
Libowtky. reflected
secreUry; Brian Sheer, re elected
vice president; John Strong, re-
eiected treasurer; Samuel Labor.
newly-elected vice president. 4.
Ethel Waldman, 1982 and 1988
general chairman of UJA
-mp>Wrt. continues as a vice
preaident; 6. Samuel K. Miller,
newly sleeted vice president.
6. Board members retiring
after six coosecutive years
(pictured) Leonard Oluck. Louis
Colkar. Leon Massing, and
Charles Locks; not pictured:
Erwin Harvith, Joel Levitt,
Bernard Libros. Mark SUingard.
Michael Weinberg, Saul Wein-
7. Newly-elected board
members pictured are (standing)
l Israel Resnikoff. Alfred Golden.
Martin Lipnack, Rabbi Donald
R. Gerber. Paul Frieeer. David
JackowiU, Mos Wittenberg;
(eeated) Sbekion Polish, Seymour
Gerson. Alvera Ackerberg,
Myron Acharman, Alan Becker.
Not pictured: Phillip Kanev,
Jack Nudelman, Anita Perlman.
8. Mrs. Shapiro peasants award
to Felice Sincoff who has bean
elected for a second year as presi-
dent and i-^p'r chairman for
the Woman's Division of the
. Deborah Fuller (Dee) Hahn.
pictured center, holds the plaque
she and the others received for
outstanding service during the
year. The others (not all are
pictured) were Israel Resnikoff,
Louis Colkar, Mos Wittenberg,
Joseph Kaplan. Walter Barn-
stain, Myron Acharman, Irving
Libowsky, Daniel Klesn, Lee
Ranch. Michael R. Bloom,
Murray Chermak. Sidney Dorf
man, Alfred Golden, Sahg
Marko. Julius Mine., Joel Rain-
stein. Charles Ruben. Lucille
Stang, Milton Tmpin.
10. For his extraordinary vol-
unteerism, srving as chairman of
various committees, and par-
ticularly, as Mrs. Shapiro said:
"His utmost devotion and
achievement in reaching Federa-
tion goals," Samuel Lebar
received a menorah.
11. Sheldon Polish holds the
Young Leadership award he
received. 12. Claire and Dr. Brian
Staingo flank Mrs. Shapiro aa she
presents them with the Young
Leadership Development Award.
18. Ian BerkowiU, on behalf of
the teenager* in Federation-
sponsored Judaica High School,
presented the contributions from
the students to the Federation's
UJA campaign. 14. David
Orbach. also of Judaica High
School and Akiva Leadership,
expressed his thanks to Federa-
tion, its Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies, and others for the
scholarship that enabled him to
take part in the Israeli education-
al expeiieuue of seven weeks in
Israel earlier this year.

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
No. Broward ORT
Region wins
Golda Meir Award
The 70 delegates of the North 1
Broward Region of Women's I
American ORT (Organization lor I
Rehabilitation Through Train-
ing) returned from last month's
Fifth Biennial Convention of Dis-
trict VI held at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel in Miami ready
for their own regional sessions.
District VI encompasses eight
southeastern states and 25,000
members. The delegation was
headed by Clare Klugman. region
president, and Frances Salloway,
region chairman of the executive
Rabbi: Quote Psalms as therapeutic aid for the sick
Frid*y.June 17,1%
Mrs. Klugman announced that
in addition to the excellent work-
shops and panels attended by the
delegates. North Broward Region
won awards for completion and
over subscription of assignments
ranging from financial to mem-
bership. In addition. North
Broward Region won the coveted
Golda Meir award for the fifth
consecutive year the length of
time the award has been given.
The Golda Meir Award repre-
sents completion of all goals by
April of the current fiscal year.
Mrs. Klugman also announced
that planning conferences for the
incoming officers and boards of
the Region's 28 chapters are set
for Thursday morning June 16 at
the Pinewood Elementary
School, 2000 SW 83 Ave., North
Lauderdale, for the day chapters,
and 7:15 p.m. Monday June 20 at
the Shaker Village Clubhouse.
Commercial Blvd. and the Com
mons, for the evening chapters.
Awards for the chapters will be
given at these sessions.
Hug Tanach, an Advanced Bible Study group, is
pictured at its season's final session with Rabbi
Avraham Feuer I extreme left). Others (clockwise)
are Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, Rabbi Mordechai
Brill, Mrs. Diana Reisman, Abraham J. Gittelson,
Bernard Reifman, Mark Erden, Mordecai Rolnick.
Pinchas Teicher, Ahinoam Kasap, Al Stern, Rabbi
The collective insights of two
thousand years of the wisdom of
sages was brought to bear on the
studv of the 18th chapter of the
Book of Psalms by Rabbi
Avraham Feuer, guest lecturer at
the final session of the Hug
Tanach held last week at the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Rabbi Feuer, editor of a com-
mentary that anthologizes the
traditional explanations on
Psalms, explained not only the
individual words but the over-
arching concepts of faith, trust
and love of God expressed in the
exalted phrases of the Psalmist.
The Hug Tanach, an advanced
Bible Study group coordinated
by the Federation's Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
has met fortnightly during the
entire year, studying, at each
session, another chapter of the
Joining the Rabbis, teachers
and educated laymen who are
members of the group, were the
Rabbis of the Volunteer Chap-
laincy Corps under the direction
and leadership of Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, director of Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission.
The chaplains visit hundreds of
patients confined to the hos-
pitals, nursing homes and rehab-
ilitation centers of North Brow-
ard, and bring comfort and solace
to the pained and troubled. Rabbi
Feuer specifically directed the
second part of his session to the
chaplains, when he spoke on the
value of Psalms as therapy for
the ill.
Focusing in on those Psalms
traditionally recited for the sick.
Rabbi Feuer demonstrated how
the message of hope and trust
could help to strengthen the re-
solve of those who were stricken,
to return to full vigor and activi-
ty in life.
Rabbi Feuer has just complet-
.\ a than Friedman. Rabbi Israel Halpern. Not
visible: Rabbis Morris Shop, David Matzner, Phillip
Labowitz. Other members of Hug Tanach during the
year were Frances Korins, Rabbi Samuel Cooper,
Paul Grenitz, Gillian Greenstein. Rabbi Chaim
Snyder, Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, Joshua Lichtiger,
Sol Farber, Aryeh Dogon, Gilbert Vaupen, Benzion
ed the commentary on the 160
chapters of the Psalms and will
begin on a commentary of the
book of Proverbs.
The Hug Tanach will renew its
meetings in September and con-
tinue in its study of the book of
AUOUST 10-AUOUfT 84, Iff
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TRAVEL TOURS 4465 Stirling Rd Ft Lsudsrdals. Fl 33314
dade 9440411 brow 584-9664 p bch 736-2466
Anyone who has read, or seen on the stage or TV.
Elie Weisels inspired piay.The Madness of God." car
ries with him. possibly forever, the imprint ol the
heros determination to preserve his heritage in Use
face of political pressures, political intrigues and bar-
gaining, political encirclement, and political pay-offs.
Throughout post-Biblical history. Jews of Diaspora
have uncompromisingly clung to their traditions,
through the Babylonian Captivity, the Spanish and
Portuguese Inquisitions, the Russian pogroms, and
the Nazi Holocaust.
CM these and ol all the human tragedy that have
beset this planet, undoubtedly nothing can match the
madness of Adolph Hitlers Holocaust. The Holocaust,
even in the context of Jewish history, was unique.
Unique, because it was. and remains, the only docu-
mentaWe genocide. Unique, because it was deliber-
ately Jewish. Unique, because it was undertaken as a
national policy, energetically and meticulously car-
riedout. Unique, because it was unprovoked and total
Now. the United States Government is determined
to build a living monument, not only to preserve a
record of the Holocaust, but to declare to all mankind
the commitment of this nation to the banishment from
the earth of anything parallel to the Holocaust. But
nothing, nothing parallels the Holocaust It is unique
We support the move to establish a Jewish Holo-
caust Memorial, because it has been in the Turkish
tradition to rise in defense of the Jewish people Turks
did mis by providing a sale haven to the Jews who fled
the Iberian Inquisitions, and alter their settlement in
the Ottoman Empire, placed many in high governmen-
tal positions. In the XVIth century, one of the Ottoman
Sultans offered the Jews a homelandin Ruestine
which, because of their comfort and freedoms under
Ottoman rule, they did not accept. Alter the Turkish
Republic was established. Turkey risked her declared
neutrality by providing Turkish ships to smuggle some
40.000 Jews destined for the Holocaust out ol Eastern
Europe Turks were among the first to recognize the
State ol Israel, and until the time of Camp David the
only Moslem people to do so.
But now. for political reasons, the central pur-
pose ol the Holocaust Memorial is being diluted Other
groups are knocking at the door seeking admission in
order to further their own nationalistic goals.
these, the most daring are the Armenians
Danng. because their claim of genocide is a docu-
mented myth made to seem real through the relent-
less propaganda at the end of World War I by the
victorious Western empires as justification for carving
up the Ottoman Empire. The truth is. Armemans and
Turks killed each other in civil war within a global
war The Armenian attempt to infiltrate the Holocaust
Memorial as innocent victims of a genocide is also
For more information write lo:
P.O. Box 19063
Washington. DC 20036
curious, because, during the rise ol HiOer. their pub-
lication Hairenik in 1936 carried statements like this:
Sometimes it is difficult to eradicate these poi-
sonous elements (the Jews) when they have
struck deep root like a chronic disease. And
when it becomes necessary for a people (the
Nazis) to eradicate them in an uncommon meth-
od, these attempts are regarded revolutionary.
During a surgical operation the low of blood is a
natural thing. Under such conditions dicta-
torship seems to have the role of a savior.
Curious also, because during World War II. Armenians
setup a provisional government in Berlin, declared
themselves Aryans, subscribed to Hitlers racial supe-
nonty thesis, thereby supporting the Holocaust, and
contributed 20.000 troops to Hitlers army.
Most Jews in this country are unaware that this
intrusion is happening. Most who learn ol it are
This much is clear To dejudaicize the Jewish
Holocaust Memorial is to water down its meaning.
Who gets in and who doesn't now becomes a political
issue, settled too frequently by political intrigue and
pay-offscall it votes.
Write. Let the Council know that broadening its scope
will tose them your support. The address Is: VS.
Holocaust Memorial Council, 425 13th St. NW,
Slle 832, Washington, DC 20094
Jewish Members of the
Assembly of *>*//> Ametiem Association*

The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Levine
The advance news release of
I Jewish Community Center's
I annual meeting noted that
I Arnold Simon, duly elected at the
ljune 9 meeting, was preceded by
Ithree presidents referring only
[to those who have served since
Ithe JCC was relocated from
sharing facilities with the Jewish
(Federation offices to its own
npus in Plantation. There were
presidents previously: Allan
Bter and Jacob Brodzki .
ucceeding them ever since JCC
noved to 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
mre Anita Perlman, Michael
Vanberg and Harvey Kopelo-
Mrs. Perlman, incidentally,
was among those paying tribute
ut Sunday to Sam Rothberg,
brincipal founder and general
thairman of the Israel Bond
Organization at an international
llinner at New York's Waldorf-
\storia. Continuing a practice
[ welcoming the start of each of
four seasons of the year,
ongregants of Temple Beth Orr
Coral Springs will join Rabbi
onald R. Gerber in a 6:30 a.m.
["Blessing of the Sun Minyan"
fuesday June 21 on the Hillsboro
ch in Deerfield Beach.
Leon Messing, of Woodlands,
completing his sixth year of
federation's board of director
nembership, has a most learned
aughter, Lisette Moyer of
Briarcliff. N.Y. Mrs. Moyer is the
fa'alat Kriyah (Torah-reader) at
er Conservative synagogue .
kbo a learned one in Hebrew it
Fort Lauderdale was authored by
Sae ReRer of Plantation. We
didn't have the picture in time to
run with her superb report .
Vicki Siegel, daughter of
Florence and Bernard Siegel of
Sunrise, rated 10th in her Piper
High School graduating class of
more than 400 seniors, was
awarded a scholarship and medal
for her scholastic achievement at
the commencement this month.
She enters University of South
Florida, Tampa, School of Engin-
eering in the fall where she'll
major in computer science. Her
mother is employed in Federa-
tion's computerized bookkeeping
Tamarac's Temple Beth Torah
presents a three-act show at 8
tomorrow night (June 18) featur-
ing Sue and Artie Brown and
Lydia King LauderhuT's
Cypress Tree Condo salutes
fathers Sunday night with a show
presented by Candy Lane ...
Charles H. Brodzki, son of Pola
and Lndwik Brodzki of Fort
Lauderdale, has been elected a
partner in the Lauderdale-by-the-
Sea law firm of Case, Brodzki and
Heidi Rosenbaum, graduate of
Nova High School attending
Broward Community College,
was one of three BCC tennis team
members named to National
Junior College Athletic
Association All-America team
. Michael Wachs, Lawrence
Rodkin and Janet Oppenheimer,
all of Coral Springs, are the
principals of newly-formed full
service PR, advertising and
marketing firm, Mitchell South.
The agency is affiliated with
Mitchell and Co. of Jenkintown.
Pa. Sidney Bernstein of Coral
Springs Area Democratic Club
announced the club's scholarship
award for a graduating Taravella
High School senior went to Lori
Schramm of Coral Springs. She,
too, is entering the computer
science course this fall at U. of
Continued on Page 13
Saoaaans Specter Aeneas, in-
structor in Federation's Central
Agency for Jewish Education
Hebrew Ulpan program here.
During her recent visit to Israel,
she sent postcards, written in
Hebrew, to each of the students
in her class, describing events of
her trip.
Abraham J. Gittelaon,
Federation's CAJE director of
education, who conducted two
sessions on Jewish education at
the recent Southeast Region of
United Synagogue Conference for
New Leadership here, notes that
the Department of Education and
Culture of World Zionist Organ-
ization in New York and Ameri-
can Zionist Federation com-
mended the superb Jerusalem
Day observance held last month
under the direction of Feder-
ation's North Broward Midrasha
Adult Education.
Vicki Siegel
The bright and illuminating
article 'about Florida's Young
Leadership from Jewish Feder-
ations around the state which
appeared in the June 3 issue of
The Jewish Floridian of Greater
Summer is Special
at Stevensville.
Join the Dinnerstein and Friehling Families at one
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Sailing, Boating. Fishing on 5-Mile Lake
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Professional Social Staff
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Its Tetley's ohy little tea leaves. They've been making it tug in
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are packed with tiny little tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier!
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For reservations and
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When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
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Escape to the Brickman.
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than live from one meal to the
next. That's why we're on the Modified
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meals daily. Breakfast (until 11:30 am),
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Mkklay snacks? Magnificent Pool
side Coffee Shop.
There will be no announcement at
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Linger at the pool all day if you choose.
We have one outdoor and indoor taining health dub and jet whirlpool
spa). Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work
out on our Universal mir*gym. In short,
enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and al the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter-
tainment that's second to none.
So come to the Brickman. Wherethe
meals erefun.. .not something that
gets in the way of fun!

Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June ]
Community Calendar
Temple Beth brad, Sunrwe:
Noon. Games.
Blyma Margate Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Congregation
Beth Hillel, Margate.
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter: 1
p.m. Social Afternoon. Call 722-
Jewish War Veterans-Ceatnry
Village Post and Ladies Auxil-
iary: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach.
Temple Beth Torah Men'a Club:
8 p.m. Show. Call 721-7660.
Temple Sha'aray Tasdak Men
Club: 9 a.m. Breakfast.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach Brotherhood: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Speaker: Dr. Gerald
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach Sisterhood-Brotherhood:
7:30 p.m. Benefit: Cafe Israel.
Donation S3.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Laoderhill Lodge:
9:30 a.m. Meeting. Castle Rec-
reation Hall.
Hebrew Congregation of Lander-
hill Sisterhood: Noon Meeting.
Temple Emsnu-EI: 7 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Inverrary
Chapter: 9:45 a.m. Board
Meeting. Broward Federal, In-
verness Plaza, Lauderhill.
Tamar-Fort Lauderdale Chap-
ter, Aviva Oakland Estates
Chapter: 1 p.m. Book review.
Donation $2. Call Tamar 733-
7032, Aviva 484-3549.
Kadlmsh Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach.
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Entertainment by
singer Luke Salem. Wives in-
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
Somerset-Shoahana Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Somerset Phase
I, Recreation Hall.
Rayus Chapter: Noon. Lunch.
Donation $5. Temple Beth Torah,
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women Leoroh
Council: 12:30 p.m. Meeting. K-
Mart Shopping Mall, Hospitality
Room, Oakland Park Blvd. and
University Dr., Sunrise.
American Red Magen David Nil
Iapbr a
1201 N E 45 STREET
Gulf side Getaway
Vacation persons
4 NIGHTS only 189M
2 NIGHTS omy 9om
Double occupancy, including taxes/gratuities April
15 thru December 15.1963
Double room for 2 people 4 nights 2 nights
Continental breakfast for 2 4 mornings 2 mornings
Dinner for 2 2 evenings 1 evening
e A Welcome Cocktail lor 2 in our Gangplank Lounge
Special Golf Packages and
0 Discounts also available
11000 GuH Shore Drive. North ^
\ aple*. Florida 33940
Miles of white sand beaches, heated
swimming pool, live entertainment in
lounge, tennis and golf nearby, boat
trips available for sightseeing,
fishing, shelling. Children 18 and
under FREE in room with parents
Children's meals at menu prices.
Writ* or call for
Into. I.. memt. Rr 1M44 B j
| D Send free txoctxres D GoB Package P Gulfs* Getaweys
| ? Reserve room (No oldaysL
I NAME_______
for (No of

Chapter: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. City
Hall Annex Building. Coral
Jewiah War Veterans-WflBam
Kretchman Ladiee Auxiliary:
Noon. Meeting. Broward Federal.
3000 N. University Dr.. Sunrise.
Temple Sha'aray Tisdek: 7:30
p.m. Congregation meeting.
Temple Beth Israel, Suariss:
Noon. Games.
B'nai B'rith-Deerfield Beach
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. Tem-
ple Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Brow-
ard Council: 9:30 a.m. Meeting.
1303 N. State Rd. 7. Margate.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lander-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting.
Whiting Hall, N.W. 68 Ave. and
24 St.. Sunrise.
Temple Sha'arey Tzedek Men's
Club: 8:30 p.m. Show. Donation
$3.50. Call 741-0295.
Temple Kol Ami Seniorhood.
B'Z's: Show: Candide. Royal
Palm Dinner Theater. Call 472-
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
North Broward Council: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Broward Federal.
6800 N. University Dr., Tamarac.
Wyomoor Lodge: 9:30 a.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Lawrence M.
Schuval. Federation's CRC direc-
tor. Subject: Cults and Mission-
ary Movements in Broward
County. Temple Beth Am, Mar-
Temple Emanu-El: 7 p.m.
June-July Jewish
sampling of Jewish bookstores in
cities across the United States.
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has selected in
its June-Jury issue the following
as best-selling books of Jewish
interest They are listed alpha-
betically by title.
The Bar Kohhba Syndrome.
Yehoshafat Harkabi. Rossel
Books. S15. 95. Exploration of
current Israeli policies in the
light of the Bar Kokhba rebellion.
King of the Seventh Grade. Bar-
bara Cohen. Putnam. 114.95. The
trials and tribulations of a Jewish
seventh grader.
An Orphan in History. Paul
Cowan. Doubleday. 116.96. An
ssimilsted Jew discovers his
Jewish legacy.
Tempi*. Robert Greenfield. Sum-
mit. $16.96. Novel about a young
man who can't find his puce in
American society.
This Year in Jerusalem, Joel
Gross. Putnam. $14.96. A love-
cum-adventure story.
Among Lions. J. Robert Moakin.
Ballantine. $4.96. The story of
the battle for Jerusalem in the
The Big Book of Jewish Humor.
Bill Novak and Moehe Waldoks
Harper k Row. $10.96. Humor
from the Wise Men of Chelm to
Lenny Bruce with commentary.
Elk, Coming of Age in the Holo-
caust. Livia E. Bitton Jackson.
Times Books. $6.96. The memoir
of a Hungarian teen-ager during
the Holocaust.
Return to Auschwitz. Kitty Hart.
Atheneum. $6. 96. The remark-
able story of a Holocaust sur-
When Bad Things Happen to
Good People. Harold S. Kuahner
Avon. $3.50. A response to the
question of human suffering.
Israel Task Force, Century VI-
lage: 9:30 a.m. Meeting. Broward
Federal. 1856A W. Hillsboro
Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
North Broward Coaacfl: 9:30
a.m. Board Meeting. Regional of-
fices. 800 W. Oakland Park
Cypress Chase Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Hospice Program.
City Hall, Lauderdale Lakes.
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Games. Lunch served at
nominal cost.
Hebrew Cultural Club-Century
Visage: 1 p.m. Meeting. Club-
Deerfield Beach.
rwmmm women Na aniat-rUk_
Club: Noon. Installation 1^?
Temple Beth Torah Sieterhn4
12:30 p.m. Meeting. TJ!
Shirley Miltar,exeoutive&
Jewish National Fund ^*-
Temple Beth Orr: 7:46 Dn
Games. p*
Temple Beth Israel, Suarks. 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Israel, Suarb,
Noon. Games.
Kutsher's Playaway Plan
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July 3 July9
July 16 July 23
July 30
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|pnday,Junel7, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaudorHnl*
Page 13
JCC has parent-child participation classes
iThe Early Childhood Depart-
ed of the Jewish Community
tenter of Greater Fort Lauder-
6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Ilintation. has planned a
uniber ot summer classes avail-
j,|e for the pre-school child,
liese include:
J Mommy and Me: Participate
Ijth vour toddler, mom! Classes
ophasize music, arts and crafts,
otor activities and socialization
rhniques. Snack (apple juice) is
ovided. Wednesday. 12:30-1:50
im. for ages 12-18 months; 2-
|20 p.m. for ages 18-24 months.
$25 for eight sessions. In-
Iructor: Fra Levison. Begins:
On My Own, Sort of: "Transi-
bnal class" for toddlers. Partici-
Continued from Page 11
outh Florida in Tampa.
pate with your child on a rotating
basis once a week. Child will ex-
plore and investigate the world,
one day on child's own, and one
day with mom, through arts,
crafts, songs and movement.
Snack (apple juice). Tuesdav and
\eonard Farber Peter Deutsch
For his active support in art
Injects, Leonard L. Farber, Fort
.auderdale Symphony president,
nd member of the board of Jew-
ph Federation of Greater Fort
.auderdale, among many others,
hst month was presented with
proward Cultural Arts award to
dd to his many other honors. .
Itate Representative Peter
leutsch of Sunrise, a graduate of
tale Law School, was lauded at
pe State House on being admit-
to Florida Bar Joseph
hurba of Center for Interna-
iunal Security is presenting a
jriefing at 6 p.m. Monday-dune
i)at Hollywood's Holiday Inn.
[ Broward Congressman Larry
nith, introducing a resolution
I the US House of Representa-
|ves about foreign troops in
banon. condemned Syrian
pstility to the Israel-Lebanon
*ment. This tirade," he told
jongress, against a sovereign
tion shows the true cobrs of
Via. the PLO, Libya, and
Ihers who would carve up Leba-
Pn At the June 5 session
I the State JWV convention in
Wm Beach. Lillian Schoen of
Nerhill, nurses scholarship
Firman, presented the Rose
anin award to Veronica Cole-
iof Coral Springs, a nurse at
'mi's Jacks
fami's Jackson Memorial
a Massel, publicity chairman
_ Sisterhood Temple Beth la-
id of Deerfield Beach, turned in
> Federation'8 Community
lendar a full year's list of
fonts going from this Sunday's
I'ther's Day Cafe Israel
"pam in conjunction with the
*>ple's Brotherhood to next
fs June 21 Strawberry Feati-
"nd card-party Now if all
** organizations sent in
Mar lists of events to Helen
pgman at the Federation
ge. 8360 W. Oakland Park
P^. Fort Uuderdale 33321,
nuts of dates for
pits could be resolved.
fcng.the,raduau of '
tK"ten class at HillelCom-
g*y "ay School were Jeffrey
Jntation; Elena Ehrlfch and
"2 D of UuderhiU, and
> Graham of Uuderdale
an. Re Baasman, 741-
P7 Wd Hilda Grose, 721-1472
lasH '"? reservations for
*nki Mizrachi Women's
lyT.?ung Wee>"i of five
Miami's Saxony Hotel
**.Mr.Uniy Commissioner
to^T u condu<* the final
I *" Meeting" of the series
^0 Monday June 20 at
* City HalL 10770 W. Oak-.
'jfkBlvd. *>
Thursday, 9:30-11 a.m. for ages
24-36 months. Fee: *25 for eight
sessions. Instructor: Barbara
Sawyer. Begins: June 21.
Pre-SchooI Potpourri Pack a
lunch and embark on a variety of
adventures in the world of sci-
ruise The
ence, literature and arts, drama
and creative movement. Monday,
12:15-1:45 p.m. for ages 2l/i-3'/i
years, Fee: $25 for eight sessions
(no class July 4), Instructor: Gail
Goodman. Begins: June 20.
Lets Make Lunch Pre-School-
ere "cook up a storm" with
friends, as learning and socializa-
tion go hand in hand. Luncheon
menus include pizza rounds, pita
pockets, deviled eggs, potato
pancakes, macaroni and cheese,
noodles and cottage cheese. A
special "Lunchtime Cookbook"
will be provided at the last class.
Wednesday, 12:15-1:45 p.m. for
ages 2'/-3V years. Fee: $25 for
eight sessions. Instructor: Gail
Goodman. Begins: June 22.
Fun Ships"
Evefy Saturday and Sunday the fabulous "Fun Ships".
Carnfvale, restfvale, Mardi Gras and Tropicale depart
from Miami and Los Angeles for exotic ports... Virtually
everything's included for the low price of your cruise:
You can feast on eight meals and snacks a day...
challenge the odds In a full gambling casino...
thrill to spectacular live entertainment nightly...
dance till the wee hours of the morning to three
live dance bands or In an authentic disco-
theque and more!
Snfc of Panamanian and Utmtart ftegWiy

Waters Edge.,. luxury condo-
le* minium homes for those who know the
* difference between true quality and
overstatement A lifestyle unmatched
.in Central Florida... in a location
unlike any other, fust minutes from f
Towering above Lake Orlando,
adjoining the country club at
Rosemont, Waters Edge and the
private Waters Edge Health Club offer
a discemable difference.
$300,000. Pre-construction prices
now available. Call the Director of
Sales at (305) 295-7500 for more
information, or write Waters Edge,
3877 Clubhouse Road, Orlando, ^
Florida 32804.
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1-4 to Lee Rd., west to U.S. 441.
right to Rosemont.

Pate 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, June 17lj(
Ramat Shalom hosts Dade Rabbi tonight
Rabbi Rami Shapiro of Beth
Or, the newly-formed Recon-
structionist synagogue in Ken-
dall, Dade County, and his con-
gregants will participate in the
8:15 Friday June 17 service at
B reward's Reconstructionist
synagogue, Ramat Shalom,
11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Planta-
Rabbi Shapiro will join Ramat
Shalom's Rabbi Elliot Skiddell in
the study topic, "Reconstructing
the Synagogue." Rabbi Shapiro,
raised in the Orthodox tradition,
was ordained at Hebrew Union
College. He has long been associ-
ated with the Reconstructionist
Movement, and has written
many articles for Jewish periodi-
Ramat Shalom extends an in-
Alice Herman, daughter of Jan
and Ira Herman of Lauderhill.
will become a Bat Mitzvah Fri-
day June 17 at Temple Beth Is-
rael in Sunrise.
Brent Gross, son of Karen
Gross of Sunrise, and Lloyd
Kraasner, son of Roberta and
Alan Krassner of Lauderhill, will
be honored Saturday June 18 on
the occasion of the B'nai Mitzvah
service at Beth Israel.
The B'nai Mitzvah service for
Marshall Goldberg, son of San-
dra and Elliot Goldberg of Sun-
rise, and Andrew Levy, son of
Evelyn and Louis Levy of Sun-
rise, will take place Saturday
June 25 at Beth Israel.
Dawn Chaifetz, daughter of
Harriet and Mel Chaifetz of Sun-
rise, will became a Bat Mitzvah
Friday, June 17 at Temple Beth
Torah in Tamarac.
The B'nai Mitzvah service for
Matthew Rich man, son of Ann
Richman of Tamarac, and Marc
Wax man, son of Diane and Mi-
chael Waxman of Sunrise, will be
held during the Saturday
morning service June 18 at Beth
The Bat Mitzvah service for
Carrie Schmugar, daughter of
Marilyn SUvennan of Coral
Springs, will take place Friday
June 24 at Beth Torah.
Scott Oko, son of Nancy and
Ralph Oko of Coral Springs, will
become a Bar Mitzvah Saturday
June 28 at Beth Torah.
vitation to the community to join
in the service during which Craig
Blafer. guitarist, will procide
music for the Shabbat songs.
Next Friday night's service
will be followed by a special Oneg
Shabbat honoring Rabbi Skiddell
and his wife as they prepare to
leave for a trip to Israel. Rabbi
Skiddell's sermon at the June 24
service will be "Israel's Long Hot
A congregational meeting will
be held at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sunrise Jewish Center.
at 7:30 p.m. Thursday June 23
with important issues on the
The Temple has begun selling
tickets for the High Holy Days
services to be held at the new
D'noi-D'not Mitzvah
Keith Perlman, son of Rochelle
and Robert Perlman of Margate,
will because a Bar Mitzvah Sat-
urday June 18 at Temple Beth
Am in Margate.
Lyle Feinstein, son of Gloria
and Bruce Feinstein of Planta-
tion, will become a Bar Mitzvah
during the Saturday morning
June 18 service at Temple Kol
Ami in Plantation.
The B'not Mitzvah service for
Paula Tucker, daughter of Jan
Tucker of Plantation, and Sondra
synagogue now under construc-
' tion on Pine Island Rd. north of
W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The Ritual Committee of Tem-
ple Kol Ami will join Cantor Gene
Corburn in conducting the 8:15
p.m. Friday June 24 service at
the Temple. 8200 Peters Rd..
Registration for all grades of
the Religious School are being
' accepted at the Temple off ice.
The Temple's Senior hood,
1 known as the B & Z's, will attend
I the Sunday, June 26 performance
of Candide at the Royal Palm
Dinner Theatre. All seniors are
invited to join the group for this
show and other activities the
Seniorhood holds during the
Schoenfeld, daughter of Ricki
and Leonard Schoenfeld of Plan-
tation, will be held during the
Saturday June 18 worship serv-
ice at Kol Ami.
Amanda Sloan, daughter of
Risa and Ronald Sloan, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah Saturday
June 25 at Ramat Shalom in
The Bar Mitzvah service for
Eric Goldman, son of Barbara
and Martin Goldman, took place
Saturday June 11 at Ramat
Steven Lebow, born in Fort
Lauderdale, is first native
son ordained as rabbi
Hebrew Union College an-
nounced that Steven Jay Lebow
was ordained a rabbi at the
impressive commencement cere-
monies recently in Cincinnati,
Steven, born at Broward
General Hospital March 18, 1955,
is the son of long-time Fort
Lauderdale residents, Rita and
Irving (Doc) Lebow. He is be-
lieved to be the first native of the
city to become an ordained rabbi.
Graduate of Nova High School
in 1973, where he not only dis-
tinguished himself in scholastic
activities, he was a member of
the school's track and wrestling
teams. He was named, attended
Richardson Greenshields*
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Stocks (New or Secondary I
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Members New York Stork
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Peter Ganyard, Manager
856 South Federal Highway
Telephone 392-2002
Rabbi Steven Lebow
religious school, and became a
Bar Mitzvah at Temple Emanu-
El, now located in Lauderdale
Lakes. He was an active member
of the Temple's youth group and
was an officer.
Steven was graduated from
Kenyon College. Gambier. Ohio,
in 1977 with a cum laude degree
and received his master's degree
from Hebrew Union College last
year. He was president of the
Seminary s senior class.
During his undergraduate days
at Kenyon, he was editor-in-chief
of the college newspaper, and
won the Simpson Fellowship, an
award for outstanding scholar-
ship in religion. A 12-string
guitarist, Rabbi Lebow is a
published poet whose most recent
work was published in the
Christian Science Monitor.
He has been selected to be the
assistant rabbi of Temple Sinai in
New Orleans. He will assume his
duties thereon July 16.
Synagogue Dedicated
One of the largest and most luxu-
rious synagogue-complexes in Is-
rael has been dedicated in the
Vishnitz Hassadic sector of Bnei
Brak The VishniU Rabbe,
Moshe Hager, and Belgian dia-
mond magnate and philanthrop-
ist YiUhak Cassirer were the
guests of honor at the huge cere-
mony marking the event.
Circle of Yiddish Clubs preparing guide
A "Guide for Yiddish Clubs'' is
being prepared by the Broward
County Circle of Yiddish Clubs
for distribution in the fall, it was
decided at the season-ending
meeting last month of 65 of the
leaders of the 70 clubs affiliated
with the Circle.
Sunny Landsman, coordinator
for the Circle, reported that plans
for the future include a monthly
"Showcase" of Yiddish enter-
tainment that will be available to
individual clubs; a seminar on
how to hold successful meetings,
a "Cafe Kasruevke," another
Yiddish Renaissance Day next
spring, and methods of drawin. I
the younger generation into the I
Chibs have been requested t
submit items for the Guide fa
Sarah Dugowson, 9815 NW vS,,
St.. Tamarac 33321. Mrs. rC
owson is also receiving the Cluhi'
dues of $10 for the year.
The Newsletter with which the I
Circle keeps in touch with the
Chibs is being distributed to
various cities around the country
requesting information on the
Circle's activities. And recently
the Circle received an inquiry
from far-off Guam.
TEMPLE OREL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7884), 4K1 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Lauderdale Lake* SSS1S. Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8 am. 6pm
Friday 8a.m., 7p.m.; Saturday 8:48a.m.. 7 p.m.
Lincoln Park We*t. Sunrise SS831. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 m'
7:30 p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m.. 7:80 p.m. Study group*: Man. Sunday* foUowtnc
service*; Women, Tu*adays8p.m. P~
Blvd.. Deertleld Beach 38441. Service*: Sunday through Thursday tarn
8:30 pm.; Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.. <:SO p.m Outers*)
Cfcsaen. PreMlom: Mortee Forgoes. SMaey Smaller. Abraham Woek.
(68-7877). 3391 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 88813. Service*: Monday
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and sundown: Saturday. 8a.m.. sundown; Sunday
8 a. m sundown. BaaM Edward Davis.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8860), 7808 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 1MB
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 6 p.m. Friday late irvlel
p.m.; Saturday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m. ReaM Dr. in I
Geld. Oaator Irving Orsssnaaa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (743-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd. Sunrk*
SS31S. Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Friday 8 am.,
w..Lm .81 m ; a*1""1** ? ">. "unset; Sunday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m. BOM
Century Blvd. Deertleld Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Friday 1:8)
Sil p.;m Frta'y Uto rve P-m-: Saturday 8:48 a.m.. and at candle
lighting time. Rabbi ****, Langs**, Outer Shakes. Ackermea.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (781-7880). 8101 NW 87th St. Tamarac IBB
Servteea: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 8 p.m. Late Friday aervle*
p.m. Saturday 8:48a.m.. 6p.m. Otater Heswy Bslaee*.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (8434880).1484 SB Srd St.. Pompano Beach 88000.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDER (741-0306).8048 W. Oakland Part Blvd..
sunrts* 38831. Berries*: Sunday through Friday 8 am.. 6 p.m.; LaUMday
tek Mattel.8*tUntay <: a.m.. :RJ P n sameM Aksert N. Trey, Cash*
TEMPLE SHOLOM (643-4M10). 133 SE 11th A*.. Pompano Beach 88*
f!?2 J Mxy through Friday 6:48 a.m. Friday evening at 8 Saturday
and Sunday 8 a.m. T1nl*Taasl IgilL fsisdsi lauesBsaaw
^wZiZ^X-Jir******* throuahf^day 8:16..m ,8:8lp*
Law Friday same* 8 p.m. Saturday,
MakBBsr. Canter Al CMaav
ft? 22?2*h ****}* "*' Dally 880 a.m.. 8:80 p.m.; Saturday
8: a a.m.. 6:80p.m. BaaM DfM
nm T.??U fcr*,~" *^u^(?r^daV.:80 -., *
-"*1IM*a78hi?i "" ,u,MtoWB *loo by study class in Plrk. A**
JJj**72!}r* **^ $?*" *"' Rd. Tamarac, Friday
Tat ORB (788-8383), an Riverside Dr.. Coral Spring*
Saturday 10 am Read* n^^Zl^rr^'^^r-^^p?
T**"*BNAI SHALOM OFDCtmFIEID BEACH (43*3883) Servian*
j^y^^.^^tHUlab*ro Blvd., Deerfleld Beach. Friday
TbEMPI-sT rUiMII Wi *aam- ... ^. .*.-suab
l2*Ti1.,TM^^ . 8348 W. Oakland Park Blvd. L*"*^
c*Uhr.i JTT rrtd** ,:1 P-i **irday. only on holiday**
L. Bar-Bat Mttsvah. stoke* Jjanm. ----- C*a**r Join
^jajyji i p.m.. Saturday 10:80 a.m. RaaM BBsMm i. Barr, Caa4r om
vSE^S'ZZl ***** COOORirt CREER (tTl-MM).
-naaj 0ONGREGAT8ON (783-4S40), T478 NW ****
(473-8800). 11801 W. Broward Bred.. PMataBoii
MIloxkBSR!' m : *^Ur<1Vl oa>9 *" B*r-**1 Mtt'T*^

priday. June 17. 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Early childhood education
\ Jewish elements provide added dimension in schooling
"We go the extra step with the kids ... we give the
kids a hug. a kiss, a sense of warmth and security ... we
stimulate their innate creativity and curiosity it's the
beginning process of sharing and caring for others it's
setting the foundation for the learning that goes on
through all the school years they get a sense of Jewish
values and their Jewish heritage.'
Tnese and dozens of other
I thoughts were projected during a
free-wheeling but in-depth dis-
I cussion by eight of the directors
of early childhood education pro-
grams in the nursery and kinder-
garten classes in the Jewish syn-
agogues. Jewish Community
Center, and Hebrew Day School
programs in North Broward.
These classes range from "Mom-
my and Me" sessions with
mother participating with one-
year-olds; toddler groups of 18-
to 24-months of age, and through
I the 3,4-, and 6-year-olds.
The directors had gathered for
I an informal forum on the current
[status of early childhood
I education as part of their in-
volvement with the Central
I Agency for Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
I Fort Lauderdale. It was arranged
I by Federation's CAJE director of
I education Abraham J. Gittelson
I who let the teachers do all the
talking during the 90-minute
I session earlier this month.
PRESENT were Barbara
I Kaufman of JCC, Tema Fried-
man of Hebrew Day School,
I Linda Harris of Ramat Shalom of
I Plantation, Carol Wasserman of
(Temple Beth Orr in Coral
[Springs. Sheila Weinberg of
[Temple Kmanu-El in Lauderdale
Lakes. Gladys Schleicher of
| Temple Beth Torah in Tamarac,
I Arlene Lasko of Temple Kol Ami
[in Plantation, and Robin Eisen-
[berg of Temple Beth El in Boca
I Raton.
While the programs at their
[schools share many of the
[educational practices found in the
learly childhood classes at other
[schools in Broward County, the
IJewish elements in the program
[provide an added dimension of
[cultural and religious enrichment
Im the lives of the children. The
Shabbat and holiday programs,
the learning through song and
story of simple Hebrew words
and blessings, and the infusion of
Jewish values, the directors
agreed, through on-going activi-
ties make for an unusually
creative atmosphere.
The challenge of enabling the
students to develop to their
fullest capacities, and to affect
their development so directly, is
highly motivating to the teachers
in the early childhood programs.
The invaluable nature of the
nursery and kindergarten
schooling is evident and
stressed by some educators
when the child enters the first
grade in public or private schools
with an enriched background.
cation, one of the group said,
"enables the child to feel good
Barbie Aski For
Release from Prison
PARIS Klaus Barbie has
formally asked to be released
claiming that his arrest was "il-
legal" and that France had used
"irregular methods" to obtain his
expulsion from Bolivia. One of
his attorneys, Jacques Verges,
presented the request to Investi-
gating Magistrate Christian Riss
in Lyon, where Barbie has been
held since being brought to
France Feb. 5.
Riss announced that he will
take a decision by June 8. But
sources close to the Ministry of
Justice said it is "highly unlike-
ly" that Barbie, once known as
the "Butcher of Lyon" for his
activities as gestapo chief during
the city's occupation by the Ger-
mans, will be set free after all the
trouble the current administra-
tion took to bring him to trial.
Grades K 8, All Subjects,
Masters Degree
A vailable during day and early evening
Call 485-4562
The Cantors Association of Florida
Have Outstanding Experienced
Cantors For High Holiday Jobs
or Yearly Position
Miami 534-1811
Bwd. 454-7386
N.M. 8634288
F.L 4274766
Conservative Synagogue seeking Bel Koreh who win
so attend Daily Mlnyan and supervise Jjjhru* on
Pwmlses. Apartment near synsgogus Provided, plus
Mlary. ideal for retlree...We srs also ^"0 s part-
time eftsmoon Hebrew School teacher and Youth
Erector. Send inquiries to: Cong. .B'nal Jswsj^et St.
Jjttrsbgm, 30166th St, North St Petersburg, FL
W, AT* Personal.
Sheik Weinberg of Temple Emanu-El, Arlene
Ltuko of Temple Kol Ami, Tema Friedman of
Hebrew Day School, Robin Eisenberg of Temple
Beth El. (standing) Linda Harris of Ramat
about himself or herself, to have
positive self feelings." It
provides the environment in
which a child learns to share and
care, to develop intellectually,
physically and emotionally.
Through participation in a host
of activities that are an essential
element of the early childhood
day at any of the schools, the
child develops skills and under-
standings aa the base for future
understanding and at the same
time finds school an exciting,
happy experience. "The kids are
eager for school," said an
Consensus indicated that early
childhood programs are ex-
panding in hours and days,
ranging from a few hours one day
a week to a full week. The in-
creasing number of women in the
working world has created a
greater demand for the schooling,
and almost every school conducts
programs to 2 or 3 p.m. Some
provide services until 5 or 6 p.m.
to accommodate mothers with
full time jobs. Some enable
Shalom, Carol Wasserman of Temple Beth Orr,
Gladys Schleicher of Temple Beth Torah. Also
taking part in the discussion was Barbara Kauf-
man of Jewish Community Center.
to participate just
mornings or just afternoons.
"The early childhood years
provide a greater challenge than
ever to teachers in the Jewish
nursery and kindergarten
programs," summarized Gittel-
son, Federation's director of
education. "The directors of our
local schools are highly trained
professionals, who with highly
skilled teachers, have been able
to create outstanding programs
that provide warmth, security,
challenge and growth for the
young Jewish child."
&e+mtz+t eu/y
42, 6 ft, slim, blond, university education, good
housewife, interests: travel, sailing, skiing, walking, ten-
nis, music, theater, painting, literature, antiquities,
a dynamic gentleman of strong character, with sense of
humor, living in excellent financial situation. Object:
Marianne Pilz
Saseler Chaussee 96a
2000 Hamburg 65
West Germany
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Our lots are in_

Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie

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