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:

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
^Jewish floridian
,12-Number 28
/ort UudwtUle, Florid. Friday, July 1.1983
Price 35 Cents
oviets constitute threat to Mideast peace
__r<. Prime Minister Menachem FUtrin < ranmt^i 20 miles Mint nf lu> Q^..___u.\ *
Lad's Prime Minister Menachem Begin is reported 20 mUe t of the Syrian capital
,ve been invited to Washtagton to meet with U.S Ray Wilkinson, reporting in the June 20 tan. of
Newaweek .said "so long as the Russians remain (in
Syria), the neighborhood will be exceedingly
dangerous^ He told of visiting the Shinshar base
[eanwhile the Syrians snow no signs of planning to where eight radar devices are able to measure speed
- its tmnnsjMir._ of Lebanon. Instead, Syrian tanks height and direction of enemy aircraft and feed the
information into computers. Western intelligence
sources claim the computers are linked by satellite to s
Soviet command and control system in Moscow.
A wall of secrecy surrounds this site at Shinshar as
well as the other SAM-5 site at Dumeir, 20 miles east of
Damascus. Food and other supplies are dropped off at a
checkpoint along the outer defense line, which is
on or about Jury 28, about one week after
oon's President Gemayel is there on an official
n"" JBwmtu. uioMMKi, oymn tanas
_ a rebellious faction of PLO guerrillas in
j over a Yasser Arafat stronghold in Lebanon in
e fighting.
nd in Syria, the Soviets become more firmly en-
Jched with 600 to 800 Soviet military technicians at
[of two strategic long-range SAM-5 missile bases at
char, 90 miles north of Damascus, and at Dumeir,
guarded by Syrian troops.
Wilkinson reports that the inner area of the base,
which covers several acres, is off limits to all but the
Soviets; even Syria's defense minister, Gen. Mustafa
Ttaa, has been denied permission to inspect the
As early as mid-May, American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC) reported the Soviet Union has
shipped, in less than a year, almost $2 BILLION worth
. n^8.^ Syria' "^ the Swfcts have based about
5,000 soldiers in President Assad's country with vir-
tually aU Syrian ground units down to battalion level
having Soviet advisors.
old Simon becomes JCC's sixth president
out honor
|ion Staff
by Prank Morgano
Cub Scouts- from he
Community Center's Cub
brmed the honor guard
| the flags of the U.S. and
front of an audience of
ban 250 persons to open
al meeting of the Jewish
lity Center of Greater
uderdale in the Samuel
ef Hall on the Perlman
at 6501 W. Sunrise
eting marked the in-
of Arnold G. Simon of
ion, a senior partner in
bunting firm of Blackman
Wick, as the sixth presi-
pis predecessors, begin-
Ith the formation of JCC
1 in November 1976 as a
' of the Jewish Federa-
[Greater Fort Lauderdale
"Mian E. Baer, Jacob
Brodzki, Anita Perlman who was
president when the Plantation
campus was dedicated in January
i860.. Michael Weinbarg and
Harvey Kopelowitz.
Kopelowitz, retiring as presi-
dent, noted how rapidly JCC has
progressed in the years it has
been located on the 16-acre tract
with a 15 percent increase in
membership in the past year, and
program services reaching
hundreds of participants from
early childhood through older
adults and the frail elderly.
Following his report and
acknowledgement of the service
given by some 250 volunteers on
31 committees during the year,
Kopelowitz was presented with
an award by Past President
Simon, installed as president
by Joel Reinstein, executive vice
president of the Jewish Federa-
Harvey Kopelowitz, Michael Weinberg.
tion, called on the community to
work together "because we need
to continue to grow, to prosper,
and to become a driving force in
the area."
Heiene Soref and Hildreth
Levin, both of Fort Lauderdale,
were hailed as "Volunteers of the
Year" for their remarkable efforts
in turning the JCC's thrift shop
of new and gentry-used wear-
ables, furniture, and appliances,
known as "LeBrowse" on N.
State Rd. 7 in the Oriole Shoppes,
from a losing proposition to one
that produced a profit of SI2,000
for JCC. The presentation was
made by board member Lawrence
Another outstanding award
was made by Past President
Brodzki, when he called upon
John DeGroot, long-time Sun-
Sentinel and Fort Lauderdale
News editor and columnist, to ac-
cept a plaque for Community
Arnold Simon and Joel Reinstein |
Service. In making the present* the community aware of JCC and
tion, Brodzki said that DeGroot the Federation, noting that the
has played a major role in making
Continued on Page 5
Kfar Saba needs
band instruments
Oration's Family Mission takes off for Israel
"Music is the one 'commodity'
that will help bring the families in
the blighted neighborhoods of
Kfar Saba, the city in Israel link-
ed with the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale in Pro-
ject Renewal."
The speaker waa Alvera
Ackerberg, Federation's Project
Renewal chairman, who issued a
call for the donation of band
instruments that could be used
by children in the Kfar Saba
schools of some 600 children.
She said that Avraham Nor,
the school's music instructor,
Py anticipating their
Ijfip to Israel was the
Mission group that took
* 16 from the Fort
le International Air-
r^ are home by now,
* on optional tripe to
"other lands.
June 16 this Jewish
on of Greater Lauderdale
M flying to New York to
[other Jews from around
Ptry also going on the
Jewish Appeal Family
" Sid and Harriet
Dick and Betsy
P Marcia. his wife
Jrtatration'sMfoafoa eo-
f K;*th Kent stands
of Nancy sad Jerry
and their children,
d Brian 14; Molly and
"wwg. Joining them la
V* 'or the El Al flight
" and David MargoMs.
hin8 the Kabbalat
* at the Weatern
lJenisalem. the group had
f dinner with Lt. Col.
f*n. chief cantor of the
during her recent trip to Kfar
Saba, told her that there was a
need for trumpets, drama,
clarinets, flutes, "in fact," she
added, "just about any usable
musical instrument that may be
lying around not being used by
families here."
Nor told her that the children
want to learn mask and that the
parents, many of whom may have
difficulty relating to what the
children learn in other school
subjects, respond eagerly to the
child's musical talent.
Alvera Ackerberg said tax
deductible receipts will be issued
for the value of band instruments
donated. Call the Federation of-
fice 7484200.

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F" Fort Lauderdale, among 28 cities, sending Women's Division,
Project Renewal leaders on unique one-week missions to Israel
Mrs. Zimmerman said' "w'
For unique missions for
selected individuals from 28
major Jewish communities in the
United States, the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale has been invited to
send its United Jewish Appeal
Women's Division Campaign
Chairman Felice Sincoff,
Women's Division director. Jan
Salit; its Project Renewal com-
mittee chairperson, Alvera
Ackerberg. and Federation
campaign associate. Natalie
Graham, to Israel.
The quartet took off last
Saturday for Israel where they
will rendezvous with missions of
top campaign and Project
Renewal lay and proaaeeionsl
leadership. These missions will be
led respectively by UJA National
Chairman Robert E. Loup and
Project Renewal National Chair-
man Bernard Waldman. In addi-
tion, the Women's Division will
have as its own Inadrri National
Chairman Harriet Zimmerman
and UJA Women's Division Na-
tional Director Nan Goldberg.
The groups will come together
for two state dinners: one with
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin, the other with Chaim
Satellite transmission links 13 cities
for Jewish Agency national conference
Ed Entin. president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale; Irving
Lihowsky oerretary, and Leslie
S. Gottlieb, executive director,
were in Miami one evening hut
month meeting with over 300
other Federation leaders in 12
other cities.
Overcoming the usual hassle of
making travel and hotel arrange-
ments, the meeting was the first
ever by a Jewish organization,
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions ICJFl. making use of tele-
conferencinga system using
television satellite and telephone
transmission to link the 13 cities
from New York to Los Angeles
into one unified meeting.
Joining CJF President Martin
E Ci'rin in the New York City
teleconference studio, where the
meeting originated. were
numerous leaders active in Jew-
ish Agency in Israel affairs.
Among the items discussed
were the proposed 1983-84 Jewish
Agencv budget and the reports
Jewish Agency Commissions on
Aliyah, Jewish Education.
Finance and Fiscal.Policy. Goals
and Objectives. Governance and
Following a abort opeuing
statement, which participants
viewed on TV sets at the local
centers, those in attendance were
encouraged to place telephone
calls to the New York studio to
ask questions. These, in turn,
were broadcast so that all those
in attendance at the 13 centers
could hear the question and view
those in the New York studio who
Among those joining Citrin in
the studio were Max M. Fisher,
chairman of the Jewish Agency
Board of Governors: Charles
Bronfman, a commission co-
chairman: Jerold C. Hoffberger.
world chairman of Project Re-
newal: Herschel Blumberg,
United Jewish Appeal national
chairman, and a Jewish Agency
commission chairman.
Gulfside Getaway
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Herrog. president of the State of
Fort Lauderdale's Women
Division duo of Mrs. Sincoff and
Mrs. Salit. while studying
aspects of UJA-supported
projects of particular concern to
women, will gat an overview of
Project Renewal when they join
Mrs. Ackerberg and Mrs
Graham on Project Renewal Day
at Fort Lauderdale's "twinned"
community of Kfar Sana, north
east of Tel Aviv.
Women's Division National
Chairman Zimmerman stressed
that these will be hard working
missions with full agendas. Ever-
day of the seven-day missions is
planned to reflect some aspect of
the work of Jewish Agency and
Joint Distribution Committee in
Israel, both organizations among
major beneficiaries of UJA funds
contributed to the Federation's
annual UJA campaign.
going at this crucial early d*t
our 1984 campaign to give
chairmen an opportunity to
first hand where our money *.
in Israel. These leaders wanTl
aaaeas for themselves what
needed and compare thai
evaluation with what it ben
raised. This trip will insure th
our expression of commitment t
the people of Israel will be bq,
effective than ever."
trees was dedicated in memory of Dr. Marc
N us bourn, late of Century Village East in Deer-
field Beach, in the American Bi-Centennial Park
in Israel, just outside of Jerusalem. Pictured at
the Park's Dedication Center where a plaque
memorializing Dr. Nusbaum has been placed are
members of the family who took part in the cere-
monies. Prom left are Marc's sister Gladys
Brown. Mrs. Nusbaum, with her granddaughter
Deborah who serves In the Israel Defense Forces,
daughter Judith, a tour guide in Israel; grand-
son Jonathan, and Mrs. Nusbaum' sisttr.
dson Jonathan, and Mrs. Nusbaum's sister,
Shirley Olman, who lives in Jerusalem. Mn,
Nusbaum co-organized with Esther and Irving R.
Friedman of Century Village a trip to Israel
May and were joined by a number of DeerfidM
Beach residents. Members of the tour group am
friends in Israel joined the Nusbaum family at tht
dedication of the Drove of Trees in the Park which
>' ans'vokceibed oy the- Jeufah 'National hStnd,
officially recognized oy the- U.S- 'BtceMtttOtid
Commission, and inaugurated on July 4,1976
the Cfyde.
r Bythe b*n1cs of the nverClyde in the bonny town ofGlasgow,
there thrives a small but acti* Jewish community center. And here a
simple stage boasts shows jwt on by its proud members. You might be
stirred by bagpipes wailing to the strains of Hava Nagila. Or even see the
bora danced by men in tilts.
-While productions like these do the heart good, the Scots have
an encore that.does the palate good, as well: A wee sip of fine scotch
whisky. Ajnericans have also taken kindly to this tradition and made
J&B Rare Scotch the one preferred above all others, for so delicate and
so refined is its taste that J&.B is the scotch that whispers. And that is
why we recommend it as the perfect libation sunrise, sunset or when-
ever the curtain calls.
]&B.It whispers.

Tnday.Juiy i, i*83
[Federation's Bierman going to Miami
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has announced the
I anointment of Kenneth B.
, Bierman as its campaign
I Bierman, director of finance
Lid development for the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Uuderdale, is expected to take
uo his new duties in Miami m
August. He joined the Fort
Uuderdale Federation early in
1979 as director of the Federa-
Ilions annual United Jewish
Appeal campaigns.
I During the time he has worked
I with the lay leaderrship here, the
I L'JA campaign total has almost
doubled to slightly over $4 mil-
I Bon for this year.
Announcement of his appoint-
ment was made by Norman H.
I Lipoff. Greater Miami Federation
I president, and Myron J. Brodie,
I executive vice president, who
I noted that Greater Miami has
liaised $22 million in its most
I recent campaign.
Bierman's career in Jewish
j philanthropic fund-raising began
I in 1971 when he joined the
I national staff of UJA In New
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort, Lauderdale
Page 3
Kenneth B. Bierman
York City and became a field rep-
resentative working with com-
munity Federations. He lives in
Lauderhill with his wife Cathy
and their two children, Lee and
Shulamit Gittelson heads Council
of Early Childhood Educators
Shulamit Gittelson, Early
Childhood Education director at
Miami's Beth David Solomon
enter Day School, waa elected
ent of the South Florida
of Early Childhood
ors, a council that covers
wd, Dade and Palm Beach
The election took place at the
aril's closing dinner meeting
month in Miami Among
hers elected was Arlene Laako
Plantation's Temple Kol Ami,
president representing North
reward and Boca Raton.
The Council's new president, a
Resident of Miami for 30 years, is
graduate of Hunter College and
he Herzliah Hebrew Teachers
minary. She is a certified
ontessori teacher and was lead-
of the 1982 and 1963 Early
hildhood Israel Study Tour,
nsored by the Council. She
also co-leader with her
band, Abraham J. Gittelson,
the Israel Teenage Tours on
r separate occasions and par-
ipated with him in a special
t to the Soviet Union to meet
h Refuseniks seeking to emi-
te to Israel.
During her acceptance speech,
Gittelson said projects
*1 for the year include

IS" wl,h National Council ol
l*J*n Women. For new 1083
15* describing sern
iHUonal tour, to ISRAEL, with
[Mtniloni to EGYPT, GREECE
lLJJALY: HlgUHghte In
IKS?-CHINA-THE or,ent.
Please Call
Ethel Harsh
formulation of a Code of Parctice
for early childhood teachers; in-
creased professionalization of
teachers, development of a Re-
source Center, and securing a
consultant in early childhood
education for South Florida.
Among officers honored for ten
years of service to early child-
hood education was Joan Perl-
man of Temple Beth Israel, Sun-
Seek deputies
for voters
Jane Carroll, supervisor of
elections in Broward County, has
announced that she is seeking
additional honorary deputies.
Her goal is to have at least two
honorary deputy supervisors in
each district.
Deputies are responsible for
encouraging voter registration
and participation throughout the
community. Applications can be
obtained at Broward County
Professional Working
Women meet
July 11 at BCC
Linda Benlolo, a corporate
consultant, will discuss Time
Management and Goal Setting,
at the Brown Bag Dinner meet-
ing 6 p.m. July 11 of the Central
Network for Professional Work-
ing Women in the Faculty dining
room of Building 19 at the
Central Campus of Broward
Community College,. 3601 SW
The Women's Center at BCC
extends the invitation to Profes-
sional Working Women to attend
the monthly meetings of the
Central Network. Reservations
and information are available by
calling Shoni Labowitz at 476-
In g Bre il
Lunch and l>
Write for FREE Color Brochure & Rates or Phone
(704) 692-2544
Resort Hotel on Beautiful *
New spiritual leader
Beth Torah names Rabbi Stone
After a serach that lasted several
months, Temple Beth Torah in
Tamarac has engaged Rabbi
Kurt Franklin Stone as its
spiritual leader to succeed the
late Rabbi Israel Zimmerman.
And the search committee, as
well as the ritual committee and
board of directors, after inter-
viewing a number of applicants,
didn't have to go far to find the
rabbi to lead their Conservative
congregation of about 1,200
family members.
Rabbi Stone, since last July 16,
has been serving the two-year-old
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion in Plantation.
Beth Torah's first vice presi-
dent David Krantz, announcing
the appointment in the absence of
President Sol Schulman who is
out of the country, said that
Rabbi Stone will begin his duties
Friday July 1.
"This has been a year of great
activity for me," Rabbi Stone
told The Jewish Floridian. "In
moving from my Plantation con-
gregation, I'm leaving some of
the nicest people I've ever
known. I look forward to con-
tinued growth and wish them the
very beet.
"The move to Beth Torah
expands the many avenues a
rabbi can explore with a large
congregation. Those I've met
there are very enthusiastic and
I 'm very excited about helping to
develop the high quality of Jew-
ish life they desire."
Prior to hie assignment at
set for Oct 16
Max Bezozo, president of the
American Red Magen David lor
Israel (ARMDI), said the annual
Israeli-Broadway Entertainment
Gala will be presented at 7:30
p.m. Sunday Oct. 16 at Sunrise
Musical Theatre.
This year's show will include
Richard Peritz, producer-host
and guitar player of the televised
Shalom programs; Etty Castro,
Jim Letizia. Ron Manning, and a
Broadway revue headed by
James Michael.
Tickets from $5 to $8 are avail-
able by calling 742-4272, 742-
7535, or 742-8801.
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone
Plantation, Rabbi Stone was the
spiritual leader of Congregation
B'nai Tzedek in Cincinnati as
well as serving as rabbi-in-resi-
dence at the Yavneh Day School.
Born in Los Angeles, he is a
graduate of University of Cali-
fornia, did graduate work at
Rutgers University, and received
his Master's degree in Hebrew
Letters at Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion
where he was president of his
class and was ordained in 1980.
Rabbi Stone taught in Jewish
schools and adult education pro-
grams for more than seven years,
earning in 1979, the Jewish
Bureau of Education's grant for
excellence in curriculum develop-
ment. His winning entry was a
curriculum for training Bar and
Bat Mitzvah students.
During the summer of 1979, he
toured the Soviet Union, meeting
and interviewing Jewish edu-
cators in Moscow, Leningrad and
Kiev. His findings were
presented at the annual con-
ference of the Coalition on Al-
ternatives in Jewish Education.
He is married to the former
Judith Braun of Indianapolis, a
graduate of Indiana University
and the Eastman School of
Music. Her splendid vocal talents
enabled her to take part in opera
productions and in shows with
such performers as Roberta
Peters, Joel Grey and Theodore
announces rh
The Lewder*
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Beautiful modern facility-atrium lobby
Located In the heart of Weet Broward
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7,500 aq. feet on one floor
attractive rate, partitioning allowance
CONTACT: Joel Telles, Joan Fein,or Las Gottlieb

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Friday.. July 1.1963
Volume 12
Number 28
Editorial from
Slje Miaim Herald
Stay Put, Israel
Israel has paid a dear price for its June 1962 invasion of Lebanon
and the subsequent Israeli occupation of southern Lebanon. The
Lebanese campaign has coat Israel 602 soldiers dead, 2,776 wounded,
and substantial economic disruption. As a result, Prime Minister
Menachem Begins government is under increasing pressure to with-
draw Israel's forces unilaterally.
The Israeli cabinet firmly rejected that course on Sunday. It has
done so before. It should continue to do so. For a unilateral Israel
withdrawal, leaving the Syrians and the Palestine Liberation
Organization (PLO) forces still in central Lebanon, would negate ail
that has been accomplished so far.
Mr. Begin and his advisers fear that the moment the Israelis with-
drew from their occupied zone of Lebanon, the Syrians or the PLO or
both would move in. The sad history of that savaged nation supports
their belief.
The Lebanese government is not yet capable of exerting its
sovereignty over all of Lebanon. In fact, only with the aid of a
multinational peace-keeping force can the Lebanese even exert a
semblance of sovereignty over their capital, Beirut, and its environs.
Realistically, it will take many months perhaps even years
before Lebanon belongs to the Lebanese. No matter how long it takes,
that desired day will not dawn until all foreign troops Israeli,
Syrian, and PLO have gone back whence they came.
The goal of reestablishing Lebanon as a sovereign nation, at
peace with its neighbors and free of their occupiers, cannot be ad-
vanced by Israel's unilateral withdrawal. It can be advanced only if
the Syrians and the PLO agree, as the Israelis already have agreed, to
pull out when their adversaries do.
If Israel alone were to withdraw its troops, the next sequence of
events would be foreordained. Soon the PLO and Syrians would creep
southward, inching toward Israel's northern border. Before long,
Israel's northern towns and settlements once again would come under
PLO bombardment. With Che PLO rockets would come PLO
terrorists. Eventually Israel would have to re-enter Lebanon, again at
a frightful cost in both Israeli and Arab lives, in order to protect its
own sovereign territory.
Israel offers to consider withdrawal if a mukinational buffer force
replaces Israeli troops as they pull out. That's far less desirable than
the simultaneous withdrawal of Israeli, Syrian, and PLO troops, but it
may be the best solution available for now. So far, diplomacy has
failed to reduce by one whit the Syrian-PLO refusal to withdraw when
Israel does.
American mediators must not lose heart or hope in their efforts to
arrange the withdrawal of all the adversaries from Lebanon.
Until that occurs, or until s multinational buffer force can replace
withdrawing Israeli troops, Israel ought to stay put. A unilateral
Israeli withdrawal would not and the warfare in Lebanon. It would
only guarantee its inevitable renewal.
(Copyright 1963. The Miami Herald) Reprinted with permission.
EDITOR'S NOTE: Sylvia and
Ban Dinket of Wynmoor Village,
Coconut Croak, "cniutod" at
Volunteer! for Itrael for a
month'* voluntary eervice in
Israel relieving an I trail Dafanaa
Forces' 1IDFJ toldier becaute of
the thortage of manpower with
troop in Lebanon and retervittt
being called up for duty attroopt
are rotated.
The firtt part of Ben't report
coven part of their sightseeing in
Jerusalem before their group
Volunteer! for Imraei went to
worn and then littt their firtt two
day* of terving in IDF uniformt.
He wrote:
Although the Volunteer
program began June 2, Sylvia
and I left Florida in May for
Israel to enjoy the beauty of
Jerusalem on our own.
The time spent in Jerusalem
was so exciting that it has to be
shared with everyone.
As good Jews do, we attended
services at the Kotel (Western
Wall) on Friday night. The flavor
of Friday night at the Kotel
cannot be described; it must be
witnessed personally.
Saturday we attended services
in the new Great Synagogue of
Jerusalem. It is the newest
addition to Hecho Shlomo, seat
of the Orthodox Chief Rabbi of
The new stained glass windows
depict the tribes of Israel, the
Decalogue, and the great
prophets of Abraham, Isaac and
Jacob. The new Bimah reminds
one of the original towers of the
Temple Mount.
The museum in Hecho Shlomo
is open to the public. Additional
incentive for a visit there: its
chapel windows rival the Chagall
windows at Hadassah Hospital.
After the Orthodox service
ended at 10:30 a.m. we attended
services of the Hebrew Union
College. This service was con-
ducted in English and Hebrew. It
was a delight.
The Jerusalem Plaza Hotel
sponsors walking tours every
morning to various points of
interest in Jerusalem. We chose
two. One was "New Discoveries
in the Jewish Quarter;" the
other, "Mount of Olives."
The first tour commences at
the Jaffa Gate. During the
remodeling of the Jewish
Quarter, a road dating to the
Roman era in Jerusalem was
uncovered. Something new in
museums is now emerging, called
"underground" museum. Under
the new buildings, the uncovered
artifacts are being restored after
which the area will be open to the
public. Entrance will be through
the homes built above the road.
Our group walked on Roman
streets that had been restored.
Quite an experience!
The second walkatarted at the
International Hotel on the
summit of the Mount of Olives
. .On the way down from the
top, we viewed the graves of
Jewish people, < desecrated by the
Jordanians during their rule from
1948 to the end of the Si* Day
War in I96TJ that are now being
We attended several lectures
had our problems with a
defective transformer bought
from a local tradesman on Jaffa
Road. found a bat flying in
our 19th floor hotel room (talk
about baU in the belfry!) that a
bellboy sent flying out the
window and then it was
Friday, June 3, when we met the
group of 26 volunteers who came
flying in from the U.S. to the Ben
Gurion Airport at Led.
The group was greeted by
retired Gen. A. Dodi (father of
land's paratroopers battalions)
and other Army officials. Pic-
tures for the newspapers were
taken. The group inarched to the
bus with anticipation as to our
destination No one knew our
destination. Lo and behold, the
army had arranged that the
group atay in different homes for
the Shabbat In Byet Vegan in
Many grumbled because they
wanted to go directly to their
destination. As it worked out
after the Shabbat, everyone
agreed it was a new and exciting
experience. After sundown, we
board a military bua for a tour of
the Old City. At 10 p.m., we
finally began our ride to our new
home, Machneh Julia.
The first day in camp was
spent getting army uniforms and
boots, tour of the camp, and
attendance at orientation
sessions. The first work day
for Sylvia and me was in an office
sorting out purchase orders and
bills in numerical sequence. They
will then be filed by individual
numbers in order to maintain a
maintenance record for army
vehicles. I expected to revise the
entire filing system to make it
more efficient.
Other members of our group
were assigned to do maintenance
work on all types of tanks,
cleaning periscope lens, working
in stockrooms, etc.
I hope that my office
assignment will be shortlived so
that I can physically work on
tanks that have to be repaired.
Volunteers are desperately
needed. There is enough work on
hand to last more than one year,
based on a six-day week.
The models of the tanks are
classified information. It can be
said, however, that the inventory
of tanks is from many nations.
When one sees an army tank
on TV, one cannot envision the
massiveness of these until he
stands next to one, or climbs on
the shell, or into the tank. It is,
literally, a mobile fortress.
The Machneh tank has an
innovative in its production. It I
bas a secure escape hatch in bad
of the tank, plus the stawlanlSJ
on Ha top. In conventional tanfal
when the hatches on top tat^l
J^^aacape. Tbe i^ hakkl
wounded. pennlttS^SetSiS I
tobe leaded eaairy. aixl twj
return to base. This entry into
the tank is also used when fee* I
troops ride the tanks to the fnot
The camp offered the
Volunteers an Ulpan course in
Hebrew. Most of the group at-
tended. The first class was said
after supper.
So ends day number two.
Among those accepted by VoJ
unteera far Israel for Aug. 14
departure is Irving SalH
Inverrary, Laoderhill. Hi* wife!
Jan SalH, director of the Wt-'l
men's Division of the Jewiajl
Federation of Greater Fort|
Lauderdale, la returning tat
weekend from an intensive UJA
study mission in Israel.
Following processing of .
application at the New Yo.
office of Volunteers for Israel til
next step for SalH was aa
terview with Portia Kati
She waa one of the very first t
volunteer for such service
the first such call was issued I
December. Now she ha
given office space at the Je
Community Center to serve
liaison for Volunteers for Israeli
She said the program has workeij
so well that Israel is going
continue seeking volunt
throughout the year.
Applications, which most
sent to the New York office, 1
available at JCC and at
U.S. denounces Soviet]
'anti-Semitic diatribe']
The Reagan Administration, the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry (NCSJ). the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jews, the American Jewish Committee, the
Zionist Organization of America and others denounced
as "patently false" the assertion made in Moscow (and
reported in the June 17 issue of The Jewish Floridianf
that Jews no longer want to leave the Soviet Union.
That statement was made by a group called the
"Anti-Zionist Committee of the Soviet Public," formed
by Soviet authorities and chaired by Gen.(ret.) David
Dragunsky, at one time the highest ranking Jewish of-
ficer in the Red Army.
Alan Romberg, deputy spokesman for the U.S. State
Dept.. rebuked the "Anti-Zionist" committee for its
daun, saying: "Many thousands of Jews, some eati
mates range into the hundreds of thousands, are still
denied this fundamental right of freedom of movement
of the flimsiest pretext. It is particularly deplorable
Uiat the Soviet regime should now enlist some people of
Jewish ancestry to participate in their anti-Samitk
NCSJ's statement reported that "the propaganda of-
fensive lake* place at a time when the emigration of
Jews has virtually ended and an avenge of 100 a month
are permitted to leave."
A JCommittees president Howard Friedman said the
attack hy the Soviets ia the ''latest evidence in an
apparent sttempttosever the links between Jews in the
USSR and Jews in the West by means -of vicious anU
Israel. anti-Zionist campaign, and in fact, Anti-Zionist committee's claims ware reported by the
Soviet news agency. Tasa). raising the epecter of dual
loyalties by asking Soviet Jews implicitly to choose be-
tween Jewish sentiments and Soviet patriotism."
^ The American Jewish Congress is urging that letters
be sent to Soviet leader Yuri Andropov and U.S. Secre-
tary of State George Shultz for Soviet Jews be made a priority in negotiation*
between the two countries.
In Jerusalem, the Israel Public Council for Soviet
Jewry fisted 2,240 Jewish emigres from the USSR as
having a total of about 8,000 relative, who want to
leave the Soviet country. In a group that gathered to
protest, Fanya Gorenshtein said: "My letters don't get
there; my daughter, Etalina Godyak, a piano teacher,
has been refused an exit visa since 1979; their phone ie
cut off. We can't do anything- It'a very hard, very hard.
We have no hope anymore. Her daughter's husband ii
a physicist.

Martin Lipnack
reports on
tjjPAC conference
Martin Lipnack
One of the many highlights of
the recent American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC) annual conference in
Washington, a conference glit-
tering with national and interna-
tionally known political and
diplomatic personalities, was the
attendance of some 200 college
students at the meetings and
"These were Jewish students
who came from all parts of the
country,'* said Atty. Martin L.
Lipnack, a member of AIPAC,
the national lobbying organiza-
tion on Capitol Hill for the State
of Israel, and a member of the
board of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. It was
a first for an AIPAC conference.
He said the students, from
some 5,000 in 350 colleges
enrolled as AIPAC members, are
countering a well-financed Arab-
American campaign on college
campuses to discredit Israel.
Lipnack said it was inspirational
to see so many college students
enthusiastically supporting Is-
rael and taking part in the presti-
gious annual conference of
echoed by Helen Weisberg.
Federation's administrator of the
Midrasha (institute) for Adult
Education, who also attended the
sessions in Washington. She said
that AIPAC's college co-
ordinator, Jonathan Keasler, had
been in South Florida earlier this
year and had visited Broward
Community College and other
college campuses in the area.
Lipnack said that U.S. Rep.
Christopher Dodd (D-Conn.),
who had gone to Israel and Leba-
non during the Israel campaign
to bring peace to the Galilee and
drive the PLO guerrillas out of
Lebanon, gave such a forceful
speech and picture of the Mideast
situation that he received a
standing ovation.
"He's a dynamo," Lipnack
said, who noted that in attend-
ance at that time was Nevada's
Sen. Paul Laxalt who earlier had
professed Reagan's support for
Israel, as did Undersecretary of
State Lawrence Eagleburger.
Other speakers included Israel's
new Ambassador to the U.S..
Meir Rosenne, and Jerusalem's
Mayor Teddy KoUeck.
cluded South Broward's
Congressman Larry Smith who,
Lipnack said, has been out-
standing in his freshman year in
Congress. He has been effective
in pushing legislation in support
of Israel.
Lipnack said he was very much
impressed with the report given
by Dr. Steven Rosen, AIPAC's
director of research and in-
formation, formerly a professor of
political science at several univ-
ersities, and more recently, until
joining AIPAC last July, was
associate director of the National
Security Strategies Program at
the Rand Corporation, one of the
nation's top "think-tank" organ-
Dr. Rosen has written and
edited a series of papers on U.S.-
Israel Relations, and the latest
booklet by AIPAC, The Cam-
paign to Discredit Israel, which
Lipnack said should be "must"
reading for everyone concerned
about the Middle East situation.
Brandeis dedicates Farber Library

Leonard Farber and his wife, Antje, relax
WALTHAM, Mass. "Someone said it was
my best shopping center," quipped Leonard L.
Farber, president of the Leonard L. Farber Co. of
Pompano Beach, a firm that has developed nearly
40 shopping centers in the United States and
Puerto Rico including the Galleria in Fort
Farber, a member of the board of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and other
organizations, was referring to his latest develop-
ment the new Leonard L. Farber Library at
Brandeis University, which was dedicated June 8
on the campus of the prestigious liberal arts
following Library dedication.
The five-level facility a dramatic blend of
natural woods, brick and glass was made
possible by a $2.25 million gift from the Brandeis
trustee and nationally prominent developer. The
new library is designed to accommodate the study
needs of Brandeis students for the rest of this
More than 1,000 people from across the country
one of the largest non-commencement crowds
in Brandeis' 36-year history attended the
dedication ceremonies. Keynote speaker at the
event was Rev. Timothy S. Healy, SJ., president
of Georgetown University in Washington.
Try the best thing next to
trench fries.

DEL MONTE*Catnp. It's gpe just the
taste kids love wilh their fries, burgers
and hot dogs. It's die one catsup that's
made with the same care, and high
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So treat your family. Next to
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THIS BOOKLET (the reproduc-
tT, utabout two-thirds reduc-
"" of the actual site) hat 12
j"*w of interest to the com-
7y about the Foundation of
}JJ Philanthropies of the
^Federation of Greater
2^ bV calling theFounda-
J director, David Gottlieb, at
*''deration 748-8200.

JeunshFhridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, jMiy l, 1983
Awards presented at JCC annual meeting
Helene Soref, Larry Levine, HUdrtth Levin.
Continued from Page 1
newspaperman had been on a
Federation Mission to Israel and
recently had written a glowing
report about LeBrowse.
In line with newly-installed
President Simon's call for "all to
work together," Alvin Capp, in-
stalled as first vice president, an-
nounced that all officers and
Volunteer of Month
Rochelle Krakower, newly-ap-
pointed chairman of the Early
Childhood committee at the Jew-
ish Community Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, received an
award as Volunteer of the Month
from the Center's program direc-
tor David Surowitz. The recogni-
tion was accorded because of her
service at every Early Childhood
event during the year, including
the December boutique, the
February fashion show, the April
Israel Independence Day cele-
bration, and the Early Childhood
Education teachers luncheon in
May. A past president of Temple
in the Pines Sisterhood, Rochelle
and her husband have two sons,
Scott, 3, and Jonathan, 21
Cool North Carolina
Mountain Vacation
I- II h -\ i'. 'I .in J r< ,.i \ my
*U|j Mountain in .i In\-
urn'u-U lurm-hi I >.iii
\ ill.i \it.< i.itii i
11 in I .:
mini; i v; ..
i r 11

toll free number
I-8OO-4 J8-45 5 5
directors "are summoned" to an
all-day Sunday July 17 session at
JCC to "experience their obliga-
tions and responsibilities" in the
development of JCC.
Joining Simon and Capp as
new officers are Alvera Acker-
berg, Louise Feller, Paul Frieser,
Cheryl Levine, vice presidents;
David Schulman, treasurer; Dr.
Denis Trupkin, secretary; Sey-
mour Friedman, assistant
JCC President Simon
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone offered
the invocation at the meeting's
start with his wife, Judith, lead-
ing the singing of the national
anthems of Israel and the United
States. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of
Plantation'8 Ramat Shalom
closed the meeting with the bene-
diction following Executive
Director Phil Cofman's review of
the Center's growth in human
services to all age levels.
Summer programs for senior adults
Senior adults will have
programs and events scheduled
every Tuesday and Wednesday
during Jury and August.
In addition, Laura Hochman,
coordinator for Senior Adult
programs, report* JCC sponsors
a two-week summer vacation,
Aug. 17-31, at the New Jersey
YM-YWHA Camp. Laura has
information and registration
forms. She reports rooms
available to JCC mrt being
reserved rapidly, so interested
persons should apply promptly.
On Tuesdays, beginning July
5, the JCC program runs from
4:30 to 10:30
portation available for those
needing it. Call Sarah at JCC 792-
6700 for transportation and
advance registrations.
The schedule for this Tuesday
gives participants the choice of
getting lessons and playing
canasta with Ida Plaxe. or
joining in Israeli and folk dancing
with Ida and Nat Wolfson, or
taking part in inter-personal rela-
tions discussion groups. This
portion of the dav noes from 4:30
to 6:30, followed by a S3 per per-
son barbecue supper until 7:30
when the 55 and over Club takes
over for a Fifth of July celebra-
to 10:30 p.m. with trans
Singles' lecture series starts July 6
12 months and beyond," with the
The Jewish Community of
Greater Fort Lauderdale has
scheduled a summer series of
lectures and rap sessions for
singles with the general theme of
"A Single's Lifestyle The
Growing 'Me'," with lectures to
be given every other Wednesday
at 8 p.m., beginning July 6, and a
rap session about the lecture on
the Sunday following the discus-
Dr. Judith Horowitz will lead
the lectures with talk about being
"Alone but not lonely the first
follow-up rap session to take
place at 8 p.m. Sunday July 10.
Other lectures in the series will
be on the new sexual morality,
people meeting people, single
parent families, getting my act
Advance registrations are
necessary. Call the Center office
792-6700. The fees for the entire
lecture series and the rap sessions
are 110 each for JCC members;
$14 non-members; individual
lectures and sessions, $2 and $3.
Kutshcr's Playaway Pla
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,Jly 1.19
The Jewish Fhridian ofOrtaUrFort Lauderdale
Page 7
gT PALM BEACH- Felice Sincoff (second from leftk
nsidentcampaign chairman of the Women* Division of the
pish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, led a delegation
I the United Jewish Appeal, Florida Region Women's
ivision Leadership Conference last month at the Hyatt Palm
Laches. With her (pictured) were Esther Lerner, Lee DreiUng
fomtn's Division director Jan Salit, Ceil Ooldfarb. TheCon-
mce discussed and developed ideas for innovative and ex-
ing new programs for the 1964 UJA Women's Division
npaign. The two-day Conference had Prof. Haim Shaked as
WarAn-residence for discussions on the UJA efforts to meet
, humanitarian needs of Jews in Israel and elsewhere around
i world
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Thru Broward
with Maggie
Max Le vine
Have a safe and happy Fourth
of Jury! Sometime this
monthdate not definite at
presstimethe Federation's
offices will move to the second
floor of the three-story building
at 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd..
next door present location of
offices ... Dr. Goldfe R. Kabsca
of Pompano's Palm-Aire and a
vice president of Boca Raton's
Temple Beth El won first prize in
the national Connie Belia
Memorial Essay Contest spon-
sored by Union of Hebrew
Congregations. Her composition
was Great Jewish Contributions
to North American Society.
I _
Henry Taub
At Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology ceremonies on the
Haifa campus last month. Henry
Taub. founder of Automatic Data
Processing Co. (ADP) in
Paterson. N.J.. and president of
Joint Distribution Committee
and trustee of UJA and Council
of Jewish Federations, was
awarded the honorary doctorate
degree of Science and Technology
. And Technion made Sam B.
Topf of Miami Beach an Honor-
ary Fellow. Topf. a member of
Technion's international board of
governors, is founder and presi-
dent of Consultants for Israeli
Larry, Stuart, David and
Andrew Zuckerman of Z & M
Ventures recently held ribbon-
cutting ceremonies at opening of
Country Woods. 152-home com-
munity being developed in West
Broward Something new
under the sun? "Rent-A-Hubby
Service" recently opened in
Davie And in Pompano, Lyn
Huff Mancini and Shelly Huff
Schuks (942-8140) have gotten
the Broward County franchise for
Home Sitting Services and have
been hiring retired senior citizens
to be 24-hour "live-in" residents
for vacationing homeowners, car-
ing for pets, caring for plants, a
host of other duties.
Margate's City Commissioner
Rick Schwartz, who has been ad-
ministrator of Broward's Service
Agency for Senior Citizens
supervising Nutrition sites (in-
cluding the Kosher Nutrition
sites, supported in part by the
Federation) is resigning that post
Aug. 5. He'll begin studies at
Nova University's Center for
Law in Fort Lauderdale .
David D. Katz of Plantation's
Holiday Inn was installed as
president of the Greater Planta-
tion Chamber of Commerce.
Among Chamber's new board
members is Atty. Normaa
Ostran, a member of Federation's
board of directors.
Two more Piper High Sohool
graduates: Suzanne Steinierg.
daughter of Irk and Martin
Steinberg, will major in educa-
tion at University of Florida. Her
sister. Abby, is entering her
senior year at U. of Pennsylvania
and then go on to law school.
Mrs Steinberg is assistant direc-
tor of Federations Women's
Suzanne Steinberg Brian Rich man
Division Brian Richamn. son
of Phyllis and Harris Richman of
Sunrise, begins a pre-med course
at Broward Community College.
His mother is administrative as-
sistant-office manager at the
Jewish Federation.
Heather Blumenthal, Barry
College graduate, has been
named director of nursing for
Helpmate Nursing Services of
Southeastern Florida in Pom-
pano Beach Broward
County's Chief Judge Louis
Weisaing has re-instituted Sum-
mer Dress Code for the Courts
through Oct. 14: acceptable busi-
ness attire, but no need for neck-
ties, coats or jackets Mor-
dechai Kaplan, founder of Recon-
structionism, celebrated his
102nd birthday June 11 at his
home in Jerusalem Atty.
Richard J. Kaplan of Coral
Springs law firm of Kuchinaky,
Gattegno at Kansas, conducts
seminar on Florida wills and pro-
bate at 7 p.m. Tuesday Jury 12 at
Coral Springs Library. Open to
the public.
Michael Mssjil, son of Judy
Tehal, who is program registrar
at Jewish Community Center,
recently returned from Colorado
to begin selling cars at the newly-
opened Massey-Yardley Chrysler
dealership on N. State Rd. 7 .
Thirty senior citizens, graduates
of Reform Temple B'nai Shalom's
Aleph Bet (beginners) class, took
part in the Deerfield Beach
Reform congregation's Shavuot
services in May to the delight of
their teacher, Leonard Friedman;
Rabbi Nathan Fish, and Leo Van
Blerkom. of Century Village
East, congregation president.
Irving Tnger (971-5236). presi-
dent of the Men's Chib of Con-
gregation Beth Hillel of Margate,
and first vice president David
Goldfarb (971-9396) are taking
reservations for Club's Oct. 5-19
trip to Israel Also taking
reservations for an Israel trip
Oct. 4-24 with add-ons to Egypt
and Greece is Sam Gottlieb (741-
7065) Sunrise's Temple Beth Is-
rael's almost perpetual traveler
to Israel Barbara and Ken-
neth Kent of Lauderhill an-
nounced marriage of daughter
Ronda, graduate of University of
Connecticut Law School, May 21,
to Edward McMania of Sims-
bury, Conn. Edward is a com-
puter analyst and programmer
. Andrea Rachel Cohen of
Plantation was June graduate at
Ohio's Oberlin College.
Brooke Ziegler of Plantation is
one of the B'nai B'rith Girls on
the National BBYO tour of Is-
rael Rabbi Elliot Skidell of Shalom synagogue and
his wife, Julie, are among the
leaders of the Florida BBYO
delegation David Horwitz of
Margate, noting that he had
previously pledged and paid his
pledge to the 1983 Federation
UJA campaign, sent another
contribution "to help make up for
one of missing 2,000" mentioned
in the June 17 Floridian issue. .
Congressman Clay Shaw took
part in last week's opening of
Woodhouse II in Pompano, an
intermediate care facility for the
mentally retarded.
Shep Schoenfeld of Pompano
reports the "Original" Broward
Harmonica Group consisting of
himself. Max Rndd, Harry
Drobkin. Prank Gottlieb and
singer Sylvia Hollander has
booked dates in August, Septem-
ber and October already for per-
formances at branch libraries .
Harold Wiahna of Plantation,
executive director of the South-
east Region of United Synagogue
of America, coordinated the
recent Miami conference of the
presidents from the 20 regions
comprising the Conservative
congregational organization .
At last Friday's West Broward
Jewish Congregation's service
Cub Scout Harris Ross
Bouchillon of JCC's Cub Pack re
reived the Aleph Medal.
JCC has arranged for a Friday,
Oct. 7, weekend cruise on the
Amerikanis, sailing to Nassau.
Laura Hochman at JCC 792-
6700 is taking reservations for
the Friday to Monday. Oct. 7-10,
cruise and visit to Nassau with
shipboard accommodations in
outside cabins. The fee is $299
per person double occupancy for
JCC members; $325 for others.
Community Calendar
Grass; 8p.m. Meeting P
Gurdy's. Plantation. 1
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach Sisterhood: July 1-4. Trip.
Crown Hotel. Miami Beach. Call
421-7255 or 427-4459.
Temple Beth Am Msns Club:
9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Negev Chapter: 1 day trip. Sea-
Escape cruise to Freeport. Call
426-1941 or 426-0423.
Temple Beth Torah Sister-
hood: Noon. Games. Lunch
served at nominal cost.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45 p.m.
Temple Kol Ami Singles
Temple Beth Une\,
Noon. Games.
ORTSunrise Village
12:30 p.m. Meeting
Federal, 3000 N. UniverZI
Sunrise. J'
Temple Beth Torah: 6:46
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30
Temple Beth Torah
hood: Noon. Games,
served at nominal cost.
Temple Beth Israel,
p.m. Games.
Temple Beth Orr: 7:45
Temple Emanu-El: 7:45
Executive Committee i
Temple Beth Israel,
Noon. Games.
B'nai B'rith Wobsm-I
Lauderdale Chapter: Noon. I
Party. Donation $2.50. Br
Federal. 3000 N. University I
Invest in
Israel Securities.
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New York, N.Y. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
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dance tHI the wee hours of the morning 1o three
Irve dance bands or In an authentic disco-
theque and morel
*. a> toanrtr ana Uba*n l*9+*

r.July 1.1963
The Jewish Florid fOreTteVF^rtUudTlT

A fc
'^ 1*
i3 :
Publix Will be Open July 4th Until
Ost^rooh, Sotrthorn Stylo
#uy 1 wMi Mdi M SAN
Hstehire Farm* "Groat tor Grano/'
Cheddarwurst......... *. 2"
MM** Farm, Mm* or Boof, "Cook-
Out Favorlto"
Sausage or
, Pork
Spareribs................. *>. *2"
D*a-Fraah, Macaroni, Cola Stew or
Potato Salad............ 79*
Sinate Vartaty---------------------feSSc)
Prtcaa and Coupons Eflactivo
Thuraday, Juno 30th thru
Wadnosday, July 6.18S3.
Quantity Rights Rosocvod.
we i serf
Butter Chip
Swoot, Hamburgar, Not Oog or tedte
Heinz Relish....
Hunt's Ketchup^
Baked Beans.
Van Caap's
Pork and Beans.......*IZ 73*
South Shora, MancsnBa
Thrown Olives........'+ 69*

Spicy Brown
Hickory Chips.
Wise Potato
*. 89*

where shopping is q pleasure 7daysa week

171 Of
Wynmoor B'nai B'rith conducts service at Center
the meeting of the Sunrise Jewish
Center Sisterhood.
Lavinsky, Dr. LipschiU, Milu, Friedland.
teer service committee, and Chick
Milt/., conducted the service fol-
lowing the blessing of the candles
by Eva Bernstein, a Center
resident, with participation by
her brother, Martin Lavin, and
daughter-in-law Freida Lavinsky,
who were visiting her that day.
Helene Milu and Florence
Doenias helped serve wine and
challah to the residents gathered
in the Center's recreation hall.
Fran Schor of the Diet
Workshop will present a program
at noon Wedneeday Jury 20 at
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr and
Cantor G. Nathan, beginning
their eighth year of continuous
service as spiritual leaders of
Temple Kol Ami in Plantation.
probably have a "night off next
Friday July 8. The congre-
gation's Ritual Committee will
conduct the 8:15 p.m. Shabbat
service. And Linda Smith, who
chairs the committee, will deliver
the sermon.
In other activities at the Tem-
ple at 8200 Peters Rd. where the
congregation has developed from
a handful meeting first in a
garage to its present status of a
600-family membership, and a
religious school of 700 enrolled
children, second largest in the
southeast region of Temple af-
filiated with the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations, the
Temple's "Summer Time Fun"
camp for 2'/i to 4-yearolds, starts
its second session July 11,
continuing to July 29.
Details of camp registration
and of the following events are
available by calling the Temple
office 472-1988: a membership
brunch for people new to the
community or presently unaf-
filiated with a synagogue at 10
a.m. Sunday June 17; and choir
rehearsals every Tuesday at 7:30
p.m., under the direction of
Ariene Solomon, in preparation
for the High Hory Days.
Eva Bernstein
B'nai B'rich's Wynmoor Lodge
in Coconut Crack has "adopted"
the Tamarac Convalescent
Canter for Friday Kabbalat
Shabbat ssrvkss. This was
arranged through the cooperation
of Sandra Friedland. coordinator
of the JCC Federation WECARE
volunteer service program, who
joined I first service they conducted
Dr. Lewis LipschiU, chairman
of the lodge's community volun-
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
The B'nai Mitrvah service for
Steves Schwartz, son of Leslie
and Marcia Schwartz of Sunrise,
tad Rory Yalta, son of Phyllis
YsUin of Underbill, will be held
during the Saturday Jury 2
worship service at Temple Beth
Israel in Sunrise.
Bawdy Sleshay. daughter of
Gene and Rita Sloshay of Mar-
cemw s&obom
High Holy Day Services
132 S.E. 11th Ave., Pompano Beach, Fla.
gats, will become s Bst Mitzvah
Friday Jury 1 at Temple Beth
Am in Margate.
The Bat Mitzvah service for
Pamela Kate, daughter of Martin
and Rons Katz of Coral Springs,
will take place Saturday July 2 at
Beth Am
8haws Goldstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Sorrell Goldstein, be-
came a Bar Mitzvah at the Satur-
day morning June 18 service at
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Jodi Lynn Turchin, daughter
of Eleanor and Michael Turchin,
became a Bat Mitzvah at Beth
Hillel Saturday morning June 25
SELICHOTH-Saturtiay, Sept 3,1963-11 pm
Wed., Sept. 7th, 7:00 pm
Thu.. Sept. 8th, 8:15 am
Fri, Sept. 9th, 8:15 am
Sermon & Shofar Service
Fri., Sept. 16th, 7:00 pm
Sat., Sept. 17th, 9:00 am
Yizkor, 12:00 Noon
Mlncha, 5:00 pm
Neflah & Closing 6: 00 pm
L/m/fed Assigned Slating* Prayer Book* Supplied
Early Reservations Suggested. Call Temple Office

Fully Accredited Hebrew School Professional Staff
from Kindergarten through Bar A Bat Mitzvah and Con-
Registration For AU Classes On
SUNDAY, AUGUST 28th at lfcOO am
Classes Start
SUNDAY, SEPT. 11th 1983.
Call Temple Office For Information
942-6410 or 9424411
Sunday, June 5, was
proclaimed as "Temple Sholom
Day" when the congregation
held its testimonial dinner in
honor of its retiring president.
Dr. Milton Isaacson. The
proclamation was issued by
Pompano s Mayor Thomas
Flynn with the endorsement of
the city commissioners "in
profound appreciation for
dedicated outstanding service
in civic and religious leadership
during the years he served as
(Temple Sholom) president
197940 through 1982-83."
suggested due to limited *.
For information call the tT
office at 132 SE 11th a1
Pompano Beach 942 410.
Temple Sholom. Conservative
synagogue of Pompano Beach, is
now accepting reservations for
the seating on the High Holy N. LaUfierdale
Days, celebrating the Jewish
New Year 5744, Rosh Hashana
commencing Wednesday night
Sept. 8.
Yom Kippur, the Day of
Atonement, will start with Kol
Nidre on Friday evening Sept. 16
and Saturday Sept. 17 with
Yizkor services.
Services will be conducted by
spiritual leader Rabbi Samuel
April and assisted by Cantor
Jacob J. Renzer.
Early reservations are *ces.
Sidney Feld, ritual de-
fer North Lauderdale Hsa
Congregation, reported that
congregation will hold JtT
High Holy Days servfc*.'
September at the Banyon
Condo. 6040 Bailey
Tamarac, where the cow
has been holding its
worship services.
Cantor Charles Perlaman
be conducting the services.
Sol Cohen at 722-7383 a
cepting reservations for the.
CaadWUghtiag Turn,
Friday, Julyl-7^6
Friday, July 8-7:56
Friday, July 15-7^4
I). Utt W.Oakland Pa* 1
Friday MB., T p.m.; Saturday : at a.m..T pus.
stnaoooue or invebbabt cauaao <**t>rm>. rm mr ai
L*cos Prfc West. suBrta* Man. tvsisn seassy MeeaafcrHeayii
7: SI p.m.; Saturday tarn.. 7: MpavT
SMSMSti Womsa. tsaafafstpja, r
rotrno wuil a
i" M%J rrt**y ** *: satmssj : a-av. 6:M pan. i
(si-7tT7). ni sorting Rd.. Pert
through Friday 7B8 a.m., and

iM (M4-SSM), TSM Royal Palm Blvd., atarpkI
Monday through Friday l:H a.m.. p m Friday laU mttmI
p.m.; Saturday a.m., I p.m.; Sunday a.m., p.m. '
- (742-4040). net W. Oakland Park Bird, m
88811 Service*: Monday through Thuraday a_m.. (p.m.; Friday 11
6:80 p.m., Ip.m.; Saturday 8:t8 a m *unaat; Sunday t am I pm."
nee* A. I m*imt*,Cw*wWmmU*nm*.
Century Blvd.. DeerOald Baach81441. Service*: Sunday throufh rrhkyt
a.m.. 6 p.m. rriday late aervlce 8 p m.; Saturday 1(1 a.m., and at i '
llghtlnc tuna. BaaM Joeepk laB|B*t Caaear Ska**** UliaaiBW
TEMPLE BETH TOBAH (T21-TS10). M01 NW S7th St.. Tamam -m
aervtoee: Sunday through Friday 8:10 a.m.. p.m. LaU rriday unto!
p.m......-*-y -----Tf m fBBHi bmj Bbbhih
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-88801.14*4 SE Srd St.. Pompano Batch I
Service*: rriday 8 p.m. BabM Marrta A. BBSS.
TEMPLE SHA ARAY TZEDEE i 741-02961.804* W Oakland Park
Sunrlee S8S21. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; UUT
aervlce 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:80 p.m. BaaM AB*rt N Try.'
TEMPLE SHOLOM (9424410). 1S2 8E 11th Ava.. Pompano Betel
Servlcea: Monday through Friday 8:4 a.m. Friday evening at "
and Sunday 9am Bake! Sam a* I April, "aalir Tint nir
Blvd Maraau 3304B Sarvloae: Sunday through Friday 8:18a m..l B
LaU Friday aervlce 6 p. m Saturday. SUa.m.&Mpm a***) T
MBlaaar. C'aator Al Caaee.
Eaat reildenu, 768-SS1B. Servteaa: Daily 8:80 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; taturtaj
a.m. HerbDavt*.------
See., Lauderhlll 88818 Servteaa: Sunday through Friday 8:B am.. 1:1
fj^f**!?** a-m.. sundown tallowed by study da*, In Pin* *'
2723) Servteaa at Ban yon Lake* Condo. *SM Bailey Rd.. Tamarac, Friaayi
Pm ; Saturday a. m Al Stats. Pre******.
I OBB (7aS-82a2). sat Rlvaratd* Dr.. Coral *rtngH
fcrvloaa: Sunday a.a.; Tuaaday. Thuraday T:* p.m.; Friday I Pl
Saturday 10 am BakM r>MaM B. Oa*ar, Oaaaar N**My HaaH
Mwr*A ChBpaia. SMS w. HUlaboro Blvd.. Daarflald Baach.
***'*- -*- "^iTlirMiiiliti siiia
TBBFLE EMAND EL (lu-sMO). BMi W. Oakland Para Blvd., Uu**|
Lbsm mil. irrlnai Friday 8 16 p.m.; Saturday, only cm MMaN!
cUbratlon of Bar-Bat MlUvah. BaSM MVray BaU-. <**
TEMPLE HOL AMI (472-1SM). EMS Patara Rd., PlanUUon 8MB "
Prida^: 16 pm, Saturday 10:S0 am. Basel BBiliia I. Barr, Ca*S
"ff-ijemau temple of cooomr camaMim-mtj^'
Prtdayjught aarvteaa twice monthly at Calvary Fi^Bytarlaa CMa*
^^^Craak Parkway Bah** Braaa S. WaiaBaL Tempi* i to""***
PlanUUon. .
I). T478 f'JjJ
.: ssssrssy. ooly bw Bar-Bat i
***** ****** (aTMBJS). 11801 W. Broward Bf*.. ^^BJ>.
rjteaa: Friday 6 16 pm.; Saturday, only Mr Bar-Bat Mturah. *
" '*** m >^a -. h-h bj voamremm

iv. July i *"_
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Page 11
'roundrbroken for Beth Orr's new sanctuary
the service of
tion of holy ground Sunday
June 12. Temple Beth
Rabbi Donald R. Gorber.
ovel in hand, led 20 other
in digging up ground on
site of the Temple's new
to be built alongside
(Temple's present structure on
vereide Or. at Royal Palm
1 in Coral Springs.
Ilnduded among the 20 persons
ding spades and shovels were
licers and other leaders of the
Dgregation; representatives of
I Caldwell McKnight construe-
firm; Coral Springs Mayor
Geiger and other city, state
county officials, and repre-
ualives of Commonwealth
nk which provided t^Wr$L&,
un loan to finance the con-
on; and the architect,
ry Sugar man.
The building fund was supple
fcnled by a $25,000 contribution
pt came from Beth Orr's dinner
bee held at Woodmont Coun-
Club the night before the
Bundbreaking. Additional
ds were anticipated from Beth
it's Cantonal Concert held at
*ard Community College's
i auditorium the night of the
Participants in the Sunday
[_ ling service included Beth
H Junior Choir. Sharon Wein-
and Ed Kaplan with
cal entertainment, in addi-
> to Beth Orr's Cantor Nancy
program was chaired by
Gordon, a member of the
jation, and a member of
coo- Coral Springs city commission.
Congregation President Joel
Levenston, in his message that
recalled the start of "dreaming"
of a sanctuary five years ago,
praised the efforts of all who took
part in the planning and the fund-
raising. He particularly lauded
Stan Bernstein, building chair-
man for three years, and Buddy
Himber, the first building fund
The Masada Mizrachi Wom-
en's Thanksgiving Weekend,
Nov. 23-27, will be at the Saxony
Hotel, Miami Beach. Reserva-
tions are being accepted at 741-
-'42d"7, 721-1472. or 791-8006. Rose
Bassman, vice president of the
chapter, reports the price is $135
per person for the five-day, four-
night vacation.
Daerfield Beach
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Israel is promoting a four-day
July 4 Holiday Weekend begin-
ning July 1 at Crown Hotel in
Miami Beach, and a five-day
Thanksgiving Holiday, begin-
ning Wednesday, Nov. 23, at the
same hotel.
Henrietta Kalish (427-4459)
and Etta Fekquate (421-7256)
have full details of both event*.
Lorraine Frost, president of
the Florida Region of Woman's
League for Israel, and several of-
ficers and members from Florida
Levenston said the bunding,
which will rise three stories high,
will have a sanctuary of 6,000
square feet with permanent seat-
ing for 500. expandable to seat
1200, and social hall of 6.400
square feet with banquet seating
capacity for 250. Included will be
expanded kitchen facilities, plus
offices for the rabbi and cantor.
Rabbi Gerber pitches first shovelful of ground at new sanctuary sits.
holy day
The Pioneer Reform Jewieh
Congregation, nerving
Broward County for over 45 years.
High Holy day Services at Parker Playhouee
Ticket Available
"bbUtfferyL Ballon Center Jerome Klement
For information regarding membership
(Temple Emanu-El has no building fund), religious
schools and Temple affiliates and services call:
3245 Weet Oakland Park Blvd., Fl. Lauderdale
North Broward's Stats of Israel Bond Organiza-
tion formed a North Broward New Leadership
group last month at the home ofllene and Steven
Hersh with M. Ronald Krongold, national New
Leadership chairman, and Drew Pichard, South
Broward chairman, speaking about the purposes
were among those who attended
the League's 55th anniversary
luncheon June 9 In New York
In attendance were Annette
Kay. Charlotte Goldstein,
Mickey Halpern. Gertrude
Jaffee. Muriel Lunden, Bertha
Mindteh, Faye Rosenstein. Mary
Sanft and Regina WermW.
They learned about the
League's 55th anniversary trip to
Israel scheduled for Nov. 7-21 to
tee the work the organisation
does in maintaining four homes, a
weaving workshop, and endow*
ing a chair in sociology and other
funds at Hebrew University in
Cantor Mario Botoshansky
joined Rabbi David J. Matxnar in
conducting worship services last
month at Congregation Beth
Hillel of Margate. Abe Hasten is
directing the Beth HOlel Choir.
Applications for the Congre-
gation's Hebrew School are being
accepted at the Temple office,
7638 Margate Blvd., weekday
mornings from 9 to noon.
Edith Raauch of the Sisterhood
at 971-6272 is taking reservations
for a five-day stay, beginning
Aug. 22, at the Harbor Island .....
of the group. Prominent among the score of those
who signed the Scroll of Honor were those pic-
tured. Standing from left: Joe Berkovitz, Bernard
Canarick, Krongold, Pichard. Hersh. Seated:
Sherri Pichard, Susan Canarick, Suzanne
Berkoviu, Glenda Krongold, Ham Hersh

SaraHand Sam Perlis konwed at KostwrNutrition progm]

^ i
Sarah and Sam Perlis receive award from Jean Shapiro.
87- and 89-yeai
celebrants light candles.
Though the Kosher Nutrition
site where elderly get a daily hot
meal changed at least six times in
six years, going from a school in
Lauderhill to the building
housing the offices of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale at the time in
Lauderdale Lakes, and since
more than a year ago in facilities
made available by the Rev. D.
Cornell, supervision and manage-
ment for the serving of 150,000
meals in those six years remained
constant with Sam Perlis of
Lauderdale Lakes and his wife.
And so on the sixth anniver-
sary of the Kosher Nutrition pro-
gram, administered by the Brow-
ard Service Agency for Senior
Citizens and supported, in part,
by the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, Sam
and Sarah received a surprise:
presentation of an engraved
plaque recognizing their commit
ment to the program.
Continued from Page 1
Israel Defense Forces at the
Jerusalem Hilton; went on a
walking tour of Jerusalem fol-
lowing Saturday morning wor-
ship vrvice; and then continued
their magical experience of
touring Israel, emjoying home
hospitality, meeting people and
doing things.
Their itinerary included at-
tending a Bar Mitzvah ceremony
atop Masada. planting trees,
getting briefings on the Holo-
caust at Yad Vashem, visiting
the Golan Heights overlooking
Syria, riding a boat across Lake
Kinneret (Sea of Galilee), staying
overnight at a Kibbutz guest
house, going to the Good Fence
at the Lebanese border near
Kiryat Shemona.
And then it was on to Tel Aviv
for the dramatic presentations ol
Jewish heritage in many lands at
the Beit Hatefutsot. the Jewish
Museum on the Tel Aviv Univ-
ersity campus, briefings on the
UJA-Jewish Agency roan in
Israel and Project Renewal, such
as Federation's joint partnership
in the development of neigh-
borhoods in K far Saba, near Tel
Aviv, and taking part in a fare-
well dinner with a member of tat
In between all scheduled
events, the participants had
leisure time for shopping, swim-
ming in the Dead Sea, frolicking
on the sandy shore of the Medi-
terranean, and enjoying Israel.
The plaque was presented by
Jean Shapiro, immediate past
president of the Federation, to
the applause and standing ova-
tion from the more than 100 per-
sons there for the Kosher meal,
and the members of the EUie Ap-
ponte Generation Gap group of
musicians and singers who put on
a 4;> minute show before the
Then Sarah, handing the
plaque to Sam, went on with an-
nouncing the rest of the program
she had arranged for the anniver-
sary a program typical of the
special kind presented at the
monthly roll call of birthday and
anniversary celebrants among
the Kosher Nutrition program
participants and at Jewish holi-
days and other out-of-the-
ordinary occasions.
Sarah also introduced Lazarus
A. R. Mereigh, assistant director
of the Service Agency's nutrition
program: Joan Miller, the agency
Evelyn Kay (inset) sings as EUie Apponte Generation Gap plays.
supervisor, and also Angela
Powers who will be substituting
for the Perlis couple while Sarah
Perlis is undergoing surgical
treatment at a hospital in St.
For ticket
Hi*. Holy Day
temple ieTnanu-Ei
. O+hmi Full weWrtt Ft
Contribution: $36.00
731-1310 ec yjsjgjke TeaaaJe

Richardson Greenshields^
every investor
is a preferred client.
Ow Comfort Of T Ms*
psr per* dm occ
(Covers everything except airfare)
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Members New York Stock
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Boca Raton Office
Peter Ganyard, Manager
856 South Federal Highway
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^M* 0*. Moor OusJoot Pooh, (a****
n"MB aajca Moret
LochSheldmk,N.Y lt7BQ W
(14) 43*4151 i

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