The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00455

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
vjetnsn Meridian
Volume
11 Number 20
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
FortLauderdale, Florida Friday, May 14. 1982
frtdSnoch*
Price 35 Cents
Big Question? Will Sinai Withdrawal Mean Real Peace?
The oeace treaty between Egypt and Israel has been
iLidejure, since the exchange of instruments of
j, iLtion some three years ago. But onh/ now, after
C 1s final withdrawal from the Sinai, does the peace
Ef eo into effect de facto. On April 26, the acid test
If the treaty's viability, of the lastragness' of the
letce, began "
So wrote Yehuda Ben-Meir, Deputy Foreign Minister
If Israel in an essay worrying about what comes next.
]lis article continues:
"Today we are about to inaugurate a new era, to em-
ark upon a new pathan era and a path of lasting
Ke between our two people. .
"With all frankness I have to admit that the people
If Israel remain highly skeptical of Egypt's real inten-
i and her future actions after April 26. This skep-
BMn, uncertainty and deep anxiety, bordering on
premonition, is based not on any paranoia, nor, some
might claim, on the accumulated national experience of
centuries. "^
"It is deeply rooted in actual precedent, so common
to our area, firmly grounded in the political, diplomatic
and social realities of the Middle East, characterized as
it is by inherent and chronic instability and aggravated
by recent events in Egypt. .
"Has Egypt, after five bloody wars, after 30 years of
being in the forefront of the military, political
economic, ideological and propaganda struggle
against Israel-a struggle aimed at our destruction and
annihilation-genuinely embarked on a new path, a
road of no return, leading to peaceful, normal and
friendly relations with Israel, or was all this a compli-
cated exercise on her part in order to retrieve the lost'
Sinai by diplomatic and political means, after all others
had failed?
"This, isrA* question that every Israeli asks himself
again and again ... In the answer to this question lies,
to a large degree, the future of our entire region, and be-
yond Much has been achieved in the past three
years (but) We cannot ignore the fact that all this
has been accomplished within the context of the
magical date of April 26,1982 Now, at last, we have
arrived at the moment of truth The next step,
therefore, is to continue with the peace process as out-
lined in the Camp David agreements Without pres-
sure, without deadlines, without a stopwatch, without
Europe impatiently looking over our shoulder Let
us build the peace, strengthen it, guard it. Le us nego-
tiate, in good faith, and, with God's help we shall suc-
ceed.
New Record Achieved As UJA Campaign Continues
The UJA campaign in North Broward
i topped last year's total and the
apaign continues.
For the third year in a row, the United
[Jewish Appeal of the Jewish Federation
U Greater Fort Lauderdale has recorded
dges totalling more than S3 million.
1980. the total was just over $3 mil-
Last year, UJA recorded $3.6 mil-
on. Now, with volunteers still reaching
at to get pledges, the numbers keep
Ding over that amount.
And the campaign has been aided by a
dedicated volunteer, encouraged by the
ommunity's celebration of Israel's 34th
nniversary and the recent showing on
Revision of A Woman Called Golda, the
story of Golda Meir. Rabbi Donald R.
jGerber of Temple Beth Orr, Coral
[Springs, delivered a message to his con-
egation which is appropriate for the
^ntire community. He wrote:
"Golda was factually accurate and
nsitive without being melodramaticr rt
Itold the story of how an idealistic jrirl
GoidaHleir
became a determined young woman and
ultimately a Prime Minister.
"I hope you saw the telecast. I hope
your children viewed it and I hope you
feel a renewed desire to participate in the
development of the Jewish state.
"This year I'll be celebrating my 36th
birthday "double chai." If God grants
me 36 more I'll live to see Israel "turn"
70. I pray to see my years advance with
Israel s with dignity and health. Bat I
need your help. I need you to share
Golda's dream with me. I need you to
share a small part of your valuable re-
sources with Israel.
"In the telecast Golda, four short
scenes are used effectively to teach how
American Jews responded generously to
Israel's financial needs on the eve of
Israel's War for Independence. In one of
the vignettes Golda's young American
host tells her that her next audience
might be very unreceptive to her appeal.
Golda was serious about accomplishing
her task. She raised from that dinner and
many others $50 million twice Is-
rael's minimum requirements. Someday
soon Coral Springs, Florida will raise
$1,000,000 annually for Israel. But
before that time comes, you must decide
to help. Israel, Golda, Jerusalem belong
to you, your children and grandchildren.
Your support is needed.
"How much you ask? Start with 1 per-
cent of what you earn. You may phone
your pledge in to my secretary, Ilona, at
753-9081 or to Larry Schuval at Federa-
tion 748-8200. And if you want to be-
come someone like Golda just try."
That's it. Join the more than 20,000
residents of North Broward who have
made their commitments to the 1982
UJA CAMPAIGN. Federation's address
is 8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort
Lauderdale 33321. The telephone
number as Rabbi Gerber indicated for
Federation's Coral Springs campaign as-
sociate is 748-8200.
bshe Areas Stresses Need for Aid by American Jewry
*<#
meeting with leaders of the
United Jewish Appeal-Federa-
tion campaign in New York, fol-
lowing the Sinai withdrawal by
Israel, said "the last installment
payment" on the Camp David
peace accord with Egypt is cost-
ing Israel $6 billion. This, he said,
is more than one-fourth of the
total Israel Gross National Pro-
duct.
Despite this and other escalat-
ing costs, Arena said that Israel
is on the threshold of "economic
independence," with exports
matching imports. But the fruits
of this success have not yet been
realized because of what he called
"the economic price of peace."
Moving Israeli armed forces
from the Sinai peninsula to the
1**-*,*= &:%?&&
Israel s Ambassador to the million toward that expense.
U.S.. Moshe Arena, in a talk at a
Join the Mitzvah Corps |
Want to do a good deed? No experience needed.
Volunteer your time for an hour or more anytime be-
tween 9 to 5, anytime between Monday to Friday,
anytime in May and June.
Join the scores of volunteers in the Jewish Fed-
eration's Mitzvah Corps an equal opportunity
: seeker of volunteers of all ages to help out in a special
project at the office of the Jewish Federation of
i Greater Fort Lauderdale, 8360 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., in Sunrise, just west of University Drive, K
Mart and Basics, and just around the corner from
Harrison's.
Call Joan Fein at the Federation office 748-8200
:*nd let her know you'd like to join the Mitzvah
: Corps.
Another $2.4 billion has been
made available in the form of
loans which Israel will be re-
quired to repay with interest.
Arena said that while Israel
has a continuing and growing
need to help its helplessly ill and
young, and new immigrants, the
response by the American com-
munity, unhappily, was in "small
numbers," compared to the size
of the challenge. He called on
American Jews to examine
whether help being provided is
indeed commensurate with the
size and economic strength of the
American Jewish community.
Noting that Israel needs "the
knowhow that exists in the
American Jewish community, the
entrepreneurship, the capital for
investments in Israel in high-
technology," he said such help
will "allow us to really take off. If
we can only get over the hill of
the economic consequences of
peace, the Israeli economy will
rise to new heights. We need the
personal participation of
American Jewry in the upbuild-
ing in the State of Israel."
I
MENORAH replica of the one in front of Israel's Knesset highlighted
entrance to "Little Israel" recreation at 34th Independence Day Cele-
bration. Story, pictures, Page 6.
V


'uki' :
ieJewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
^l^U,!*


Passover Foods Distributed
The W EC ARE office was busy f
with several major projects in
April. Well over 100 baskets of
Passover food and wine were de-
livered to those in need. Thanks
to Ben Kesselman, Claire Gittle-
son and Mike Weingarten, from
the Free Sons of Israel who
helped to fill the baskets, and to
the Bermuda Club Mens Assn.,
Marcus Fox, president, Julius
Gersten, chairman of affairs and
their committee some of whom
are pictured, personally delivered
them. WECAKE served people
from Deerfield Beach to Davie.
WECAKE thanks the many or-
ganizations and individuals who
cared enough to contribute time
and money for this program.
On April 18 and 19 more than
500 people attended Health Fair
82. WECARE had 100 volun-
teers serving in several capacities
from registration to assisting the
medical professionals who also
served as volunteers. Special
thanks go to George Millard, ad-
ministrator of Doctors Hospital
who generously gave of his time,
hospital volunteers and equip-
ment.
Ida Chustek, chairperson of
WECARE and Temple Beth Is-
rael's Blood Drive, reported a
successful response at the Drive
on April 19. She and the many
volunteers were to be congratu-
lated for working so diligently.
AID FOR JOBSEEKERS:
Victor Levit, holder of a masters
degreee in social work, is con-
ducing a program at JCC offer-
ing issistance and information on
effi ctive and reliable job search
techniques for singles. The four-
session program begins Wednes-
day, May 19, at 7:30p.m. The fee
is $25 for members, $35 for
others. '
Nominees for Election
At Federation's
Annual Meeting
The Nominating Committee of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale. on April 30,
1982, presented the following slate of officers and
directors for election at the Federations annual
meeting. Tuesday, May 25, at 7 p.m., at Temple
Kmanu-El. 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Lauderdale
Lakes.
Officers for one year terms:
JKAN SHAPIRO
KTHELWALDMAN
JOEL REINSTEIN
JACKNUDELMAN
BRIANSHERR
JOHNSTRENG
President
Executive Vice President-
General Campaign Chairman
Vice President
Vice Preside.;
Vice President
Treasurer
Sretary
IRVING LIBOWSKY
Board f Directors
WALTER BERNSTEIN WILLIAM KATZBERG
DR. ALVIN COLIN
GLADYSDAREN
MILTON EDELSTEIN
EDMUND ENTIN
LEONARD FARBER
IRVING R.FRIEDMAN
MORRIS FURMAN
ALVEN GHERTNER
JOSEPH KAPLAN
DAVID MILLER
SAMUEL K. MILLER
JOSEPH NOVICK
NORMAN OSTRAU
SAUL PADEK
HERBERTSADKIN
SOLSCHULMAN
SIDNEY SPEWAK
FLORENCE K. STRAUS
The Federation s Nominating Committee, in accord
with Section 5, Paragraph C of the by-laws, is
publishing the list of cai lidates in this issue of The
Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale, which is
being mailed to more than 17.000 family members of
the Federation. Paragraph C notes that the slate
should be made known 'by appropriate publicity to
the Federation's general membership" at least 15 days
prior to the annual meoting. Additional nominations
for any office or board of directors may be made by
filing of a petition containing the signatures of 25
members of the Federation prior to the annual
meeting. The Federation is located at 8360 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., FoTtr-fcaudwdale PL -93321.
Ill
V
EARLY CHILDHOOD DI-
RECTOR: Barbara Kaufman
was named director of the Early
Childhood Educator prograri at
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd. JCC is offering
full or half day program for 2, 3
and 4 year-olds two, three or five
days a week with extended day
care available.
Ms. Kaufman, honors graduate
of State University of New York
at Buffalo, earned a masters
degree in Early Childhood Edu-
cation at University of Michigan.
She said that children in the pro-
gram at JCC will be under the su-
pervision of teachers skilled in
knowledge of child development,
and they will be guided toward
becoming self-directed learners.
Families will be coordinated into
the services of the program.
She added: "I view parenting
as a complete and vital 'humaniz-
ing' process. Consequently,
parents are a valuable resource to
the program. Moreover, effective
education and warm human rela-
tionships go hand in hand we
as professionals and parents
share a set of common goals for
our children. I feel that we must
face this challenge together
and I look forward to."
1
sr/
WECARE HONORED: Rovi Faber (left), honorary c^
JCCs WECARE program, and Phil Cofman, JCC executivt^M
accepted the plaque awarded to WECARE by the Voluntitr^L
Center ofBroward County. The award was presented in reco/jJS
the outstanding contribution to community service'by WECM
volunteers.
*oc
F^l r-|
THIRD SEDER: On the Seventh eve of Passover Aoriin tk* 1
tared: So, GruberMrs. and Dr. LeonFellZna^t^ud
participated in conducting the second annual Third Passov7sSl\
theJewuh Community Center. The Seder was co-sponsored bvJCc]
saast?1*and the Nationai counc" fj The most respected name
in Jewish funeral
In the world.
Not surprising.it's River-
side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on com-
munity projects ranging from
fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
At Riverside, we have
the largest Jewish staff
available from any funeral
director in Florida. More
important, they are people who
understand Jewish tradition
and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
/ 7"ne Largest Jewish Staff
Vn The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past
President of the Jewish
Funeral Directors of
America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus.F.D.
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Arthur Fine
Alvin Tendler
Nat Goldstein
Steven Kleinberg
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman.
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920Alton
Road (19th St.)
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive
MIAMI: 1717S.W. 17thSt.
(Douglas Rd.)
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: U
N.E. 19th Ave.
Dade County
Phone No. 531-1151.
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 H
Blvd.
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac)
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd.)
Broward County
Phone No. 523-5801.
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd.
Palm Beach County
Phone No. 683-8676.
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
M.mo-i.l Ch.l*. inc /FuiwHOW*"
Tradition. It's what makes us *
Sponsoring ihtOu^W"
Pre-Arranged Funew-
( .u.inliHfi


[Friday
Fay 14.1W2
>cognition Accorded Margate's United Jewish Appeal Leaders
Some of the community's United Jewish Appeal
campaign leaders in the City of Margate are pictured
listening to William Katzberg, co-chairman of the
I Greater Margate Community UJA-Jewish Federation
I of Greater Fort Lauderdale committee. He praised the
total voluntary effort in raising funds for Israel and for
Jews elsewhere in the world. At the meeting at Congre-
gation Beth Hillel, he reported the group had raised 30
percent more than a year ago.
With him at the table (photo at right) are Paul
Levine, Federation's campaign associate for the Mar-
gate- peerfleld Beach-Northeastern Broward county;
Israel Resnikoff who has served as advisor to the Mar-
gate committee; Flora Weller, Sara Simonowitz, and
Harry Glugover, who served as co-chairman with Katz-
berg for the Greater Margate Area.
the Hebrew Day School Starting 6th Grade, and 3-Year-Old Studies This Year
Q F0KT LflUDERMLE
6601 W SunrtM (fed. Plantation. Florida 33313 (306) 6(3-6100
Beginning with addition of 6th
de in September, the Hebrew
v School of Greater Fort Lau-
Iderdale, with its school facilities
lit 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., in
I Plantation, has launched an
[expansion program that will en-
[compass a full Middle School
I Program by the start of the 1964
I school year.
In September of this year, the
[Hebrew Day School is also in-
augurating a new program for the
1-year-old Early Childhood Edu-
ation with additional classroom
apace being provided for the new
ogranw.
School President Martin Kurtz
land School Administrator Fran
|Merenstein said the additions are
forerunner to the new building
eing planned.
For the Middle School expand-
ig program, the 7th grade will
added for the 1983-84 school
year, and the 8th grade in 1984.
They said the Middle School
curriculum, as well as all other
grade levels, will accomodate
both children who have had a
previous Hebrew background as
well as those who have had no
previous instruction.
This "dual-track" program,
they said, is already in action in
the Day School on a small scale
and has proved successful. With
the start of the 1962-83 school
term, the program will be fully
incorporated into the entire
school program.
The theory behind the "dual-
track" philosophy is that stu-
dents who have not attended a
Day School where Hebrew
studies are stressed can be com-
fortable at their own level of
Hebrew instruction. At the same
time they will be with their grade
for all secular subjects. As
always, they said, the ratio of
students to teacher will remain at
approximately 15 to 1.
Yom Haatsmant Studies
. Studies in anticipation of the
school's participation in the
North Broward Jewish communi-
ty's Israel Independence Day
celebration May 2 centered on
"How Israel Was Founded" from
Biblical days to its declaration of
independence on May 14,1948, as
the State of Israel among the
world's family of nations.
During the study sessions,
each child designed and created a
project with the theme around
the 34th Birthday of Israel. Prize
winners were Marcus Padow,
Joshua Pactor, Heather Wein-
man, with honorable mentions
going to Samantha Condiotte,
Scott Frieser, Beth Armstead,
Adam Greenberg, Allison Haupt,
Jennifer Armstead, Shira
Caswell.
The students are also using the
Hebrew knowledge to correeponc
with children their own age as
pen pals living in Jerusalem.
Under the direction of Arlene
Rimer, art teacher, and other
teachers in the school, students
created a variety of art objects
which were exhibited recently at
the Lauderdale Lakes Mall in
conjunction with the Broward
Shaw Sponsors Drug Abuse Confab
WASHINGTON- A one-day
Conference on Drug Abuse at 9
a.m. Saturday May 22 at Ft.
Lauderdale High School will "lay
the groundwork" for a long-term,
continuing program to deal with
the problems of drug abuse
among young people in Broward
County, according to conference
sponsor Rep. Clay Shaw (R-Fla.),
who has invited local citizens to
conduct workshops on various
discussion topics at the confer-
ence.
"It is my hope that by provid-
ing a forum for discussion among
those with an influence on the
lives of young men and women in
this community, we will begin to
develop policies and programs
that discourage drug abuse,"
Shaw said.
ABC-TV Program Called 'Defamatory'
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Two representatives of
leading American Jewish
I organizations have rapped
[as "biased" and "defama-
tory" the recently broad-
cast one-hour ABC-TV
News closeup, "Fortress
Israel, "which purported to
show what effect Israel's
policies in the occupied
territories coupled with the
increased militarization of
the Jewish State haa had on
[Israeli citizens.
h a letter to ABC-TV News
President, Roone Arledge,
Urlotte Jcobeon, chairman of
u World Zionist Organization -
American Sections, said the pro-
run aired Apr. 21 failed to "de-
monstrate the fact that Israels
^ls of human rights, cultural
"w spiritual revitaliaation and
political and economic determin-
ation are a living reality despite
her struggle for existence."
MRS. JACOBSON said that
she and "many other viewers will
turn to other channels" for a
more balanced news coverage. "I
cannot imagi"* that your advert-
isers can be happy at the fact
that it has become impossible for
so manv of their prospective con-
sumers to continue to watch
ABC-TV" and In "their ...
outrage at your blatant anti-
Israel bias, will turn away from
their products in protest,' Mrs.
Jacobson wrote.
At the same time, Phil Baum
associate executive director of
the American Jewish Congress,
charged that ABC-News, in pre-
senting "another defamatory
aliowon leraeH'haT put for-
ward the thesis that faradis
policy toward the West Bank
consists of nothing but expan-
sionism and brutal repression of
its Palestinians Arab inhabitants
and that this polky threatens to
consume Israel's very meaning
as a nation."
In a statement released here,
Baum said that ABC failed to
mention Israeli's poky to grant
autonomy to the West Bank
Palestinians under the provisions
of the Camp David accords; that
the "driving" force behind the re-
cent unrest in the occupied areas
is the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization; and that Israel's with-
drawal from Sinai was presented
in "negative terms."
FURTHERMORE, Baum
charged that the Zionist move-
ment's struggle to create a Jew-
ish State was reduced in the do-
cumentary "to a seemingly
neurotic response to the Holo-
caust.'' While Israel is at peace
with Egypt and the Jewish State
"remainsa colorful and attractive
country," Baum pointed out,
Israel "is shown only as a somber
fortress bristling with deadly
weapons and surrounded by
barbed wire."
County Non-Public School
Assn.'s Annual Art Show.
"We live in a part of the coun-
try where drugs are probably
more available than they are in
any other region," Shaw said.
"Therefore we've got a special re-
sponsibility."
The conference will be open to
the public.
UJ|jjf
SHALOM
Memorial Chapels
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
HaftOsasjal
Bvewere sot
I 'ilni IlIi JTI ISM
CHAMIS AVAILABLE THROUGHOUT SOUTH FLORIDA FROM SOCA a*TOM TO
--- aa,
THE MENORAH PRE NEED PLAN
All the satisfaction, thought/illness
and financial value of pit-need planning.
The Menorah
Pre-NeedPlan.
Sarving chapah throughout tha U.S. and Canada and all South Florida Camnarra*.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 946-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Chapah In Sunrra. North Miatm Baach, Daart.ald (aach and Margata
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.
V
THE RECONSTRUCTIONIST SYNAGOGUE
Xhe Congregation of Kamat Shalom
takes great pleasure in announcing
the dedication of our new home.
Please join us in celebrating
this very special simcha.
Sunday. Mag 23,1982
at 2&0 o'clock p.m.
Kamat Shalom
mot West Broward Boulevard
Plantation,
mmL /ft


le Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Fridty, May u,,
982
Newest U.S. Slap
In Israel's Face
' There could not have been a more stinging slap
ir( the face by the U.S. of Israel than its decision in
Amman last week to sell some of our most advanced
and sophisticated weapons to Jordan. The decision
came only days after Israel's humbling withdrawal
from the Sinai desert, a move so nationally agonizing
and traumatic, that it should have underscored for all
people of good-will the enormous proportion of Isra-
el's craving for peace.
Instead, Reagan Administration spokesmen sat
in the Hashemite Kingdom's capital city carving out
yet another dilemma for an increasingly beleaguered
Israel, creating an even stronger enemy on Israel's
eastern border, chipping away all the more relent-
lessly at the qualitative edge Israel still has over its
Arab neighbors, but which seems fast to be dwind-
ling.
All of this, of course, as word emanates from the
White House and the State Department of still newer
and more massive pressures to be applied on Israel
for newer and more massive land-for-peace conces-
sions now that the Sinai has been returned to Egypt.
Most galling about the Reagan Administration
announcement Tuesday was the apparent ease with
which it confessed that the Pentagon had prevailed
over the Administration's alleged determination to
link the arms sale to a promise from Jordan that the
weapons would never be used against Israel.
It staggers the imagination that all the Presi-
dent's men are perfectly willing to declare that Mr.
Reagan does not make foreign policy, as the U.S.
Constitution empowers him to do, but that certainly
in this case it was the Pentagon that decided on the
arms sale.
Even more staggering was the simpleminded
declaration that the sale would not be sent to Con-
gress for approval until after the November election.
This, of course, is in the same category of "diplo-
macy" as Mr. Reagan's sudder. posturing about a
"summit" meeting with the Soviet Union's Leonid
Brezhnev. In October. Meaning on the eve of the No
vember elections.
Word for the Day: 'Pragma'
The British, those roost flamboyant of
pragmatistis, are busy lecturing the Israelis these
days on the immorality of Israeli arms sales to Ar-
gentina. Now that London has a mad on with Argen-
tina over the Falkland Islands, everyone else is sup-
posed to fall into line.
Remember Lord Carrington? He was the man in
Jerusalem just a bit over a month ago who, as
Britain's foreign minister, was lecturing the Israelis
on their "colonial" policies vis-a-vis the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip, warning them in a friendly way
about the impact on prospects for peace should the
Israelis refuse to accept yet another Palestinian state
on their borders.
Then came the Falkland flap, a bit of Britain
8,000 miles from home, and adieu Lord Carrington,
who took the rap for failing to anticipate it.
It is a remarkable thing how the American press
reports events in Israel every stone, every rock
hurled, every tire burned by the brave and fearless
Arabs in their struggle against the intransigent Is-
raelis.
By contrast, it is similarly remarkable how the
reporting in the media of the Falklands "unpleasant-
ness" leaves one with the impression that the world
is smack in the midst not of war, but of High Tea.
Not that six or seven-hundred Argentinians lost their'
lives in the British torpedoing of an Argentina
cruiser this week. Rather, that England will do no
harm to Argentine forces out in the freezing South
Atlantic waters trying to rescue survivors. Isn't it all
so gemutlich?
b nJS>W-Jhis,Brit?in %hting for its, proprietary rights!
8,000 miles from home, has the gall to criticize the Is-
raelis for selling arms to the Argentinians. Those
nasty Israelis, sticking a knife into the backs of their
good friends, the British.
Hey, how about the newest wrinkle, American
arms sales to Iran? How about British arms offers to
whatever Arab outfit might choose to buy them over
I other arms offers from France, West Germany or the
Soviet Union?
Pragmatism is a funny word. It comes from the
Greek,pragma, meaning truth. Pragmatism is a
word that defines truth based on utility. If it works
its true. That's Israels friends, the British.
Notice to Synagogues, Organizations
Letters are being sent to synagogues, organiza-
tions and others interested in having their meet-
ings and events listed in The Jewish Floridian of
Greater Fort Lauderdaie during the 1962-83
season.
The letters are being sent by M in Gruman, a
member of the Women's Division board of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie,
who compiles the information sent to the Federa-
tion for publication in the Floridian's news
columns and in the "Community Calendar" list-
ings.
For the first time in its 11-year-history, the
local Floridian, since last September, has been
published weekly. Weekly publication, tem-
porarily, will be suspended with next weeks (May
21) issue. It will be published every other week,
betrinnins June 4. until weekly publication re-
sumes with the publication of the Friday, Sept.
10 issue, one week before the start of the Jewish
New Year 5743.
Mrs. Gruman, including a list of Jewish holi-
days during 5743 with her letter, urges that pub-
licity chairmen, public relations people, corres-
pondents send in their years calendar of meeting!
by actual dates not "we meet the first Monday
or second Tuesday, or third Wednesday, or what-
ever of the month"and Qiese will be recorded
Synagogues and organizations are free to call
Federation at 748-8200, which maintain,, tne
calendar, when preparing "big events" to check
whether it may conflict with another group's
event that may interest the same potential
audience.
In addition, to assure publication in an issue
closest to the date of a meeting or an eventand
to insure maximum publicity for the group, no-
tices should be mailed to the Federation office
8360 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Fort Lauderdaie
33321, at least THREE WEEKS before the date
of the meeting or event. Mailing it elsewhere or
later may dela> receipt at the Federation which is
responsible for ALL local news in the Jewish
Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie.
Perspective on Two Events
By Don McEvoy, Senior Vice President
National Conference of Christians and Jews
"There have been two events in
the past half century, one
Christian the other Jewish,
Mgrati
Jews were the victims. The
moral challenge of the Death
Camps and the crematoria belong
to the rest of us.
which have tremendous impli-
cations for both Christians and
Jews. The Jewish event was the
establishment of the State of
Israel. The Christian event was
the Holocaust."
The man making that state-
ment was Tom Hogan of San
Jose, California. I'm not certain
that I have given you a direct
quote, but I am confident it is a
credible paraphrase. The words
captured my full attention. The
facts were being stated with a
clarity that was startling to me. I
had never heard it formulated ex-
actly that way before.
Hogan is a generation younger
than my jelf He was born at least
a decade and a half after either of
these hinges of history had oc-
curred. He was looking at them
without the blinders of personal
pain, guilt, or self-excusing
rationalization that is typical of
those of us who lived through
those years of tragedy and tri-
umph.
The establishment of the State
of Israel was a Jewish event with
tremendous implications for
Christians. No Christian, perhaps
can ever fully comprehend the
meaning of Israel to Jews. But
we've got to try a lot harder to do
so than we have thus far. Israel is
a political State, but it is much
more than that. It is the fulfill-
ment of a religious reality. It is
the authentication of the daily
prayer of every Jew for the past
two-thousand years. "Next year
in Jerusalem." It is not just a
tiny piece of real estate in a
remote section of the Middle
East. It is an essential and in-
separable part of Judaism itself.
People, Torah, and Land are an
indivisible unity. Christians must
come to understand that fact.
No longer can we hold to the
fallacy of "the wandering Jew."
No longer can we act as if Juda-
ism was superceded by the ad-
vent of Christianity. All Chris-
tian theology must be refor-
mulated in the light of the reality
of Israel.
The Holocaust, the wanton
murder of 6,000,000 human be-
ings for no other reason than the
fac that they were Jews, was a
Christian event.
I recoil in horror from that
alienation, but it is true. The
Holocaust occurred in the heart
of Christian civilization. The at-
tempted annihilation of the
Jewish people was made possible
by the legacy of anti-Semitism
promulgated in the literature of
Christendom. With only a few
heroic exceptions the church
People of the Third Reich either
actively participated or quietly
acquiesced to the program of
genocide. Few of the perpetrators
ever understood the contradic-
tion between the faith they pro-
claimed and the terror they
wrought. '
For Jewish Communities in the U.S.
CHICAGO The movement
of Jews in North America from
one area to another a growing
phenomenon was the subject
of are open hearing on crucial
issues facing the Jewish com-
munity at the 1982 Biennial Con-
vention of JWB.
The presentation for discussion
by JWB Biennial delegates was
made by Donald Mintz, New
Orleans, La., chairman, JWB
Community Services Committee.
Prof. Daniel J. Elazar, of both
Bar I Ian University in Israel and
Temple University in Philadel-
phia, has called this "a new age of
migration." Jews in the U.S. are
moving to the Sunbelt, to
exurbia, and from "centers to far
regions." From Canada, Jews are
moving west-ward and to the
Sunbelt.
Problem and opportunities
created by this increasing Jewish
mobility were described in one of
two position papers on the sub-
ject.
"This phenomenon can weaken
the fiber which makes for viable
Jewish communities and simul-
taneously result in increasing
numbers of Jews who lack con-
nection with Jewish Life." the
position paper stated.
"At the same time," it con-
tinued, "there is the challenge for
organized Jewish communities to
develop this unconnectedness
and strengthen Jewish identifica-
tion.
Jewish Community Centers,
which serve over one million
members and many more who use
the Centers but are not members,
are in a key position to address
this social demographic pro-
blem."
Ten percent of the Jewish pop-
ulation moves every year, the
position paper stated. In the 25-
39 bracket, the precentage of re-
location is close to 20 percent.
It is estimated that it takes
five years for new residents to be-
come connected with their new
communities. To the extent that
this time can be shortened, the
Jewish condition ot unconnected-
ness will be overcome.
One-half million Jews are tar-
gets for Center service in this
area. This includes the 100,000
Center members who move annu-
ally and who can be clearly ident-
ified, and 400,000 other Jews not
on Center membership lists who
move each year.
"Each Jewish community
should develop a program to
address this issue," the position
paper urged. "It should be a
community-based understanding
involving both the Federation
and the Center as well as other
organizations that can play a
special role in the operation of a
"Moving Shalom Wagon Desk."
The position paper includes
"standards" against which Jew-
ish Community Centers can mea-
sure their practices in helping
Jews on the move with agency
and communal benefits.
The "standards," in the form
of questions, are: a) Does the
Center have a standing commit-
tee to develop, monitor and eval-
uate policies and services con-
nected with mobility? b) Does the
Center have a "Welcome Wagon"
for newcomers? c) Does the Cen-
ter offer a complimentary mem-
bership to newcomers? d) Does
the Center offer consultation
services to families moving from
its community to assist them in
the transition?
A second position paper on
Jewish mobility was concerned
with people who maintain two
homes in different parts of the
country.
"On the assumption that it is
good for people to feel at home in
both Jewish communities," the
position paper stated, "and that
it is good for Jewish communities
to have people who live there for
substantial periods take part in
community life, a reciprocity pro-
gram among Jewish Community
Centers would have a construc-
tive effect."
The proposal is for Centers to
provide a membership arrange-
ment through which those who
live in their communities for only
part of the year and those who
come from other communities for
long periods can participate fully
Jewish Floridian
FRED K SMOCHET G,,' Fo" L***"**
Ed.tcx ana Publish*, SUZANNE S.MOCMEI
s~,, ^^wlising Supetv.aw Abraham B Halo*
J**iw< e... "uocl Arsa S3 95 Annual or by mamoa'ship
nFarJafnarx)lh*r1awfCflrno(lhaJ,ein* _- La*i S QoBhaa. Eaaeuaai Owtor
frJ.ForiLaud.ro*. FL3W1 Phon* 3M74S*BO
21IYAR5742
Number 20
Oakland Pan
I nday. May |4, 1982
\ olume 11


^3ay. May H. 1982
he Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort
PageS
Mica Amendment Helps Reduce Illegal Alien Flow
tee study with helping to reduce *"^ /W
K
An amendment offered
Congressman Dan Mica, (
Florida), to last year's Foreign
Aid bill has been credited by both
the Administration and in a
House Foreign Affairs Commit-
the flow of illegal immigration
from Haiti to the United States.
According to government
figures, the illegal boat flow of
Haitian migrants to the United
States has been reduced to a
jii
The professional staff of social workers of the Jewish Family Serv-
ijpSI f Hroward county offers counseling to individuals and fami-
'/', ,-n areas of marital problems, child-rearing difficulties, adjustment
i old age. drug rehabilitation, and other social ills. Case histories
"l )ii how some problems are resolved. Because of the confidential
nature of the JFS relationship with clients, names and identifying
haracteristics of these presentation have been changed.
\ Counseling Helps Regain Custody of Child
Mrs. R. He wanted to reunite
with her. but refused to get any
counseling help.
Mrs. K. an attractive woman of
35, sought counseling five
months ago regarding her marital
situation and custody of her
oldest child, a son 9 years of age.
The Its has been married for
15 years. Mrs. R describes her
husband as handsome and out-
wardly charming, but devoid of
consideration of or sensitivity to
the feelings of others. She felt he
did not comprehend the differ-
ence between right and wrong.
He verbally and psychologically
abused her and finally abandoned
her and their two children seven
months ago during a vacation up
north.
Mrs. R then came to Florida to
be near her family, who were very
supportive of her. Her husband
came for a visit, took their son up
to New York for a holiday, and
then refused to send him back to
Mr. R made her feel guilty re-
garding the breakup of the family
and she feared for her son's emo-
tional welfare.
Through counseling assis-
tance, Mrs. R explored her feel-
ings and anxieties re Mr. R. She
became strong enough to stand
up to Mr. R and take legal steps
which forced him to return the
boy to her custody.
The R's are still separated and
Mrs. R now believes she deserves
a more loving, caring mate. She
feels good about herself and is
more assertive in all aspects of
her life. She has now filed for
divorce and is well on the way to
a more productive life for herself
and her children.
Jewish Family Service of Broward County is a beneficiary agency
ul the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the Jewish Fed-
iruiK.n ..I South Hroward. and the United Way of Broward County.
Persons who have any questions or feel that JFS can be of help, may
niniiui .1FS at any one of it offices:
..MM) N. State Rd. 7 Suite 399 Lauderdale Lakes
hut Lauderdale, KL 33819. Telephone 735-3394
hours: Monday. Wednesday, Friday: 9to5p.m.
Tuesday, Thursday: 9to9 p.m.
i-iiu\\ HillsboroBlvd. Suite 214
D.rrtield Beach, FL 33441. Telephone: 427-8508
Hours: Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday. Friday: 9to5p.m.
Thursday: 9to 9 p.m.
1909 Harrison St. Suite 109
Hollywood. FL 33020. Telephone: 927-9288
Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday: 9to5p.m.
Thursday: 9 to 9 p.m.
trickle (90 percent fewer than
known entries of a year ago) with
Immigration and Naturalization
Service statistics showing only
46 arrivals last December and 26
arrivals in January.
The Mica Amendment estab-
lished conditions that the Haitian
Government must comply with
regarding (1) human rights; (2)
cooperation with the United
States in halting illegal immigra-
tion: (3) and Haiti's cooperation
in implementing U.S. develop-
ment assistance programs in
Haiti, before the Development
Assistance Program to Haiti
would continue.
Mica announced that the Ad-
ministration has just sent to
Congress certification that Haiti
has complied with the conditions
set forth by this amendment.
With this certification, he stated,
the Development Assistance
Program to Haiti will continue
for this fiscal year. The Fiscal
Year 1983 Foreign Assistance
Authorization request is now
pending before the House For-
eign Affairs Committee. Mica has
indicated that because of the suc-
cess of the certification program,
he will reintroduce his amend-
ment for the coming fiscal year as
the original certification was for a
one year period only.
"1 was pleased that both docu-
ments, the Administrations cer-
tification and the House Foreign
Affairs Committee study, found
my amendment and request for
interdiction as a positive step in
halting the illegal influx of aliens.
It was my desire in introducing
this amendment not only to stop
the flow of illegal migrants into
Florida but also to guarantee
that the assistance provided to
Haiti would go to the people for
whom it was intended. I believe
this program has been successful
and we will continue to work to
improve the lives of Haitians in
Haiti." said Mica.
7th Graders and Parents Invited
to Judaica High 'Visitation Night9
OVERWEIGHT
GIRLS and BOYS
ami 7 to 17
IF YOU WANT TO LOSE
5 OB 50 LBS
F.atu'ed Today t 30 MnuM TV SNxn
Original co-ad Might control camp
Eicilmg Actiyitw*. Dart Education.
Professional Evening Entartammanl.
Trioa Dane*. MuaK. ThMtrs Sociaii
E.part mttruction All Sporta 1 Crarls.
New Tannra Courts Horaatac* RK*ng.
rtaaiad Pool. Univaraai Oym. Mimalura
Oorl Jogg.no. Tracn CIT 1 Waitrass Prog
3. 6 or 9 WEEK PROGRAM
CAMP SHANE
Ferndale NY 12734, Rt 1.Boa48M
a. a _8i
914-292-4644
Tr* ETTf MMMC MMLV
*MaM OwnaraOr Sines IMS

13 COMPUTERS at CAMP
20 Hour Professionally Designed
and Conducted Course Available
For Children Of All Ages Enrolled At
OUR EIGHT-WEEK CAMPS
CAMP WOHELO for girls
CAMP COMET for boys
54th Year Of Quality Camping
by a Miami Family
High In The Blue Ridge Mountains
12811 Old Route 16, Waynesboro, PA. 172oB
(717)794-2313... In Miami CalH59|-5S49
A well balanced summer program-...
:!cciniiSPORTS-NATURE-ARTS-SClENCE-C0MPUTORS
li,. CM" Urge Miami Area Enrollment mmmmmmmmm
Seventh grade students and
their parents from synagogues
participating in the Jewish
Federation-Central Agency for
Jewish Education sponsored
Judaica High School (JHS) of
North Broward have been invited
to attend "Visitation Night" >
Tuesday at 7, May 18, at the
High School site on the Perlman
Campus of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation.
The JHS program will be de-
scribed in detail by Stan Lied-
eker, the administrator for the
school at JCC and also in Coral
Springs. Also participating will
be Rabbi Shimon Azulay and Dr.
Sandy Andron, directors of
CAJE's overall JHS program in
South Florida.
The students and parents, fol-
lowing the discussion, will sit in
on the various classes that are in
the final stages of the concluding
trimester of the JHS second full
year of studies.
For the coming year, plans are
being developed to suDDlement
the class study. Among the ex-
citing new programs will be tours
of "Jewish Miami" (visiting Jew-
ish institutions in the Miami-
Miami Beach area) for 8th
graders, a trip to Jewish places of
interest in Florida and South-
eastern United States for 9th
graders, and a North Broward Is-
rael Teen Tour for 10th through
12th grades.
In addition, an Akiva leader-
ship program will be started,
modeled on the highly successful
program established for the Jew-
ish High School in Dade County.
This program is designed to pro-
vide Jewish knowledge and ex-
periences forselected students
and there are plans to provide a
11th and 12th graders sufficient
training to enable them to be
Sunday School teachers.
Teenagers from 8th through
12th grade, as well as 7th
graders, are invited to register for
the JHS new school year this fall.
Registration and information are
available by calling the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, 748-8200.
INVITED TO ISRAEL: Dr.
lack Solomon. noted Fort
Lauderdale doctor of optometry,
specializing in contact lenses, has
been asked to speak Tuesday,
June 8, at a gathering of
II European and Israeli Op-
tometrists and Ophthalmolog-
ists in Jerusalem. He will share
with them his expertise on
contact lenses and eye health. Or.
Solomon, whose office is at 2502
E. Oakland Park Blvd., has prac-
ticed in Fort Lauderdale for 20
years. Long active in community
civic affairs, he is a past chair-
man of the Doctors' Division of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale. A signal honor
has been conferred upon him with
this invitation to go to Israel.
FIRST WE MEET
KOSHER STANDARDS.
THEN WE MEET
TOUGHER STANDARDS.
OURS.
Kosher standards are tougher than the U.S. Government's.
But they're not tough enough for us.
Because while kosher law forbids many non-meat fillers
and additives in meat, it does allow by-products and artificial coloring.
We don't.
We not only make sure our hot dogs, bologna, salami,
and knockwurst are 100% pure beef, but we also make sure they're
100% natural. Qualities everyone has a taste for.
At Hebrew National, we make our kosher meat by the
only law we can live with. Our own.
SAVE 3 _________L~~,~(
I
I
I
I
I_
I
I
I3(K
STORE COUPON
on any package of
Hebrew National franks,
knocks, salami or bologna
Zk***'-*""* ax*-'"-"
tfeM if <*m -j*ctw ar-d h*mm i*nts*y *
ZL.. .*-."." r~-*VllS"
-MMaiawi ifcni.irMwciiii.airw
;XEiVN~ii'* i- *.rr.
jot Rhd. k^r"*'jt
k. n^ -< -* -*~r"
>*M <*.. ^arl.r. >-. f^ "*/'"
us* CaFhw*"^"* ri".i iia"|M|
Up TH Oan~i
j*. ii ran ui
I
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'




R Was A Great Day Celebrating Israel's 34th Birthday
KnrtVS ^"V*1 .rfins that for<*d the one-week postponement of
of tl?rDJZltt ^/T^'S C,e,ebratin of the 34th^nnrerea^
01 Israel s Declaration of Independence placed the event an
E?p3Kft I M Mry ,I: ^ May 14' 1948 <* the Hebr^wcalendt
that brolhtyT/ F* T?en DE" Ben-Giu-ion enunciated those words
that brought Israel into the world's family of nations
to th^t? WaS a ^y n?y Sunday. May 2, that brought thousands
CVnt n?r ? *1?? Pe/lman ^P"8 of the J^ish Communltv
Center of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd Plantodon
n^nTC^ *"* ^ ISraCl h enjying With at 'eastl/o^rb
rrh^SntR^mf f?m the top tier of ^enes, the IndSpSdS?Dw
Plantation police) saw a replica of the Menorah that s ands outside)
PK" IS,JetK S&lT (a ft frm the Briti8h Parliament to the
fh/nT 'ni hen thr?u?h a rep,ica of a gate to the Old City, and Id
the narrow alleyway of the "Auk," the market places, the booths tot
refreshment stands (including a "felafel" stand) Dooms,to.
nerfolTJtPKentertaJnment,for f,ve hours- including the pictu
TornrTcv2 / a cho"-made up of children from Hebrew Day Schoola
Sa of rt W1 Td B^hn0r^'?rected by Arlene Salomon* And at*
messaetnI 2eniKWa 'JEthel AIsen of Fort Lauderdale pinned I
SJ Ik Ti.^ Federation's Family Mission to Israel
ticipants to be placed between the real Western Wall.
instmrMn^nfanlg^Wn'T 8atherl around the flagpole to hear J
K^ the Maccabiah games that involved scores of childP
Ptttiu ?Z agnHU^SCh0ls While to*"16" found ^eir own fun at
playS A^ST aroUnd n "^^ airbagS r pUying h
~ *-r .n. uie boulevard directed by ever-helpful playground. A greatday"*"wuum nHTOa airoa
Federations Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies Restructured
A new structure for the Foundation of faAk ph;i P0^-and developing a budget. .,_.._ ^"V**
A new structure for the Foundation of Jewish Phil-
anthrop.es of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
,'Z11iels T- ,n.place-This mark8 on,y -3
E F.Vundt'?n 9 structure has been restructured
since the Pour.dat.on was originally organizedl5?7
^rs ^v"rhlaber N.W^hat b"fc ^izationS mat
ters have been completed, the Foundation will begin to
Sf 1 miplement a strategy to obtain new cont"
*.S a,,educ*te the community about the Found-
at.on s existence.
fDJIleF0UndaAl?n's trU8tees have "t three times so
far this year. One meeting featured a presentation bv
l^u Novms, Director. Federation pJLSSi SiS
opment, Council of Jewish Federations. Other meetings
were devoted to basic organizational matters,TrmSfg
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Leo Goodman Chairman
Sheldon Polish Co-Chairman
Victor Gruman
Allan Baer
Jacob Brodzki
Phillip Cohen
Arthur Faber
Jack Farber
Libo Fineberg
Seymour Gerson
Leslie Gottlieb
Sam Green berg
Alvin Gross
Hyman Indowaky
Martin Kurtz
Samuel Leber
Charles Locke
Jack Nudelman
Clarence Obletz
Joel Reinstein
Carl Schuster
Brian Sherr
David Sandier Director
policy, and developing a budget.
Chairman Leo Goodman and co-chairman Sheldon
Polish announced the formation of four permanent
committees A special committee to examine sues re
Uting to administrative fees and philanthropic funds
has also been established. The Foundations organf
zational structure is listed below orgam-
gift, by curing S5-5^ LLn'i?l'"receiv"
Philanthropic Funds and Fees
Special Study Committee
Leo Goodman
Victor Gruman
Hy Indowsky
Sam Leber
Sheldon Polish
Joel Reinstein
Development Committee
Responsible for the promotion of
the Foundation through publica-
tions, ads, and special programs.
Alvin Gross, Chairman
Allan Baer
Jacob Brodzki
Victor Gruman
Jack Nudelman
Leon Solomon
Foundation has received as trustee over $1.4 million in
cash and other property. Moreover, Many individuib
have made the Foundation a beneficiary in their wills.
For more information about the Foundation ind
fboui 'he Ux advatages of deferred giving, contact
Uavid Sandier, Director, Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies, 748-8200.
Legal and Tax Committee
Advises potential donors to the
legal and tax ramifications of
their gifts. Promotes the endow-
ment fund within the professional
community.
Carl Schuster, Chairman
Attorneys
Zsyle Bernstein
Libo Fineberg
Larry Klitzman
Martin Lipnack
Clarentz Obletz
Joel Reinstein
Brian Sherr
Accountants
Judah Ever
Robert Harsh
Edward Hirschberg
Hy Indowsky
Martin Kurtz
Sheldon Polish
Irwin Weiser
Operations Committee
Hesponsible for the general ooer-
tn of the FoundationW'Se
gn genera. .*, philanthropic
Sam Leber, Chairman
Arthur Faber
Charles Locke
Clarentz Obletz


The Jewish Fhridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale
Page 7
rowsin' th
roward
ith max levine
Early Childhood Teachers Tour to Israel
w Mordecal Brill of Inver-
. a member of the Volunteer
(plains' Corps of the Cha-
ncy Commission of the Jew-
Federation of Greater Fort
uderdale. is anticipating
\l\e mazel tovim. Son
-,than in Boston is becoming
gather for the second time in
ne and youngest son Joel, with
nerican Management Systems
Chicago, is getting married
r Day. Another member
ie Chaplains' Corp made
Rabbi David J. Matzner of
i Aire, who serves Plantation
eral hospital as chaplain,
the invocation at the
J 28 annual meeting of North
ard Hospital District Board
Commissioners.
nald Elk man. president of
Lauderdale's Group Two
Jvertising, appointed Linda
nnasch as media direc-
ls there a local Israel
i Club? Question was di-
al Federation. This
n knows of an international
anization dedicated to the
dy and collection of Israel's
past and present:
trie an Israel Numismatic
whose president is Morris
of Tamarac. AINA pro-
a slick magazine The
el every two months with
sp reproductions of new issues
[coins and medals issued by the
ate of Israel.
Zeytoonian of Tamarac
opened campaign headquar-
in his quest for a State
puse of Representative
at. Steven Flakowitz, son of
Reuben Flakowitzes of
narac. has been promoted to
ftwrate and incentive sales
nager for The Imperial Palace
Casino in Las
s. .. Fort Lauderdale's
and Marketing Executives
ented its Distinguished Sales
ird to Michael S. SUverman
Ithe top leading representative
(Headway Office Park at 4700
1 State Rd 7. .During 1981,
el counted 150,000 American
visiting the country
the number of non-Jewish
nans in the same period was
f,0OO. Isn't time you went?
awrence M. Schuval, director
[Federation's Community Rela-
Committee, will speak
put the Campus Life Move-
it and Cult Activities next
y night, May 21. at Temple
the Fines in HoUy-
Columnist Tim Boxer
Rod Steiger, who used
[be a "Shabbos Goy" in the
toon Hill section of New-
N.J., plays tne part of a
sidic rabbi so effectively in the
The Chosen based on
Potok's book, that during
filming a Hasidic onlooker
i: "Where are you from
vitch, Bobover, Sat-
Costa Rica has been
in support of Israel in
councils. Costa Rica's new
Ment, Dr. Luis Alberto
^n-nell a :
HOTEL ^
Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily-
Mashgiachand
Synagogue on Premises #
JVUveShow-Movies
Special Diets Served
^Pen All Year
'ices
Monge, has a Jewish wife: Doris
X."l?,WiU. Berw Mg -
the first Jewish first lady of a
L*tm America republic.
Dr. Michael Leinwand, execu-
tive director of Southeast Region
of ZOA, is continuing to show the
enthusiastically-received film
Jerusalem, City of Peace. Want
to see it? Call him or his assis-
tant. Anita Frank, at ZOA's 800
W. Oakland Park Blvd. 566-0402
for open dates The Leon
Hellers hosted Federation's
Young Leadership for one of its
series of informative discussions,
and. knowing they were coming,
their daughter Beth baked a huge
frosted cake decorated with a
Menorah, Star of David and U J A
initials:
Studying, touring and first
hand experience with the early
childhood educational programs
of Israel will highlight the Israel
Summer Study Tour of the Early
Childhood Educators of South
Florida sponsored by the Jewish
| Council of Early Childhood Edu-
cators and the Central Agency
for Jewish Education.
The three week program, leav-
ing Miami on Wednesday, June
16, and returning on July 7, will
be under the direction of the De-
partment of Education and Cul-
ture of the World Zionist
Organization. Visits have been
arranged to summer day camp
programs, day care centers and
experimental nursery and kinder-
garten classes in both Tel Aviv
and Jerusalem.
Seminars for the group will be
led by some of the outstanding
early childhood specialists from
Tel Aviv and Hebrew Univer-
sities, while other programs will
be held at the David Yellin
Teachers College and the Dolores
Kohl Teacher' Center in Jeru-
salem.
In addition, there will be a
number of days devoted to tour-
ing some of the major sites of in-
terest both in Jerusalem and
throughout the country, with a
special visit to the Museum of the
Diaspora in Tel Aviv.
The entire cost of the tour, in-
cluding air fare from New York
Tel Aviv New York, and ac-
comodations in four star hotels,
will be SI 196. Participants who
wish to remain in Israel following
the three week tour can do so
without increase in the air fare.
Dr. Aviv Ekrony, director of
the Department of Education and
Culture in the United States,
noted that "We are delighted to
subsidize the tour for nursery and
kindergarten teachers, for we are
convinced of the value of a study
tour in Israel. The combination of
the unique approaches to early
childhood education in Israel, to-
gether with the historical and
cultural experiences in Israel will
make for a fascinating program."
The group
join with a
from Florida will
similar group of
teachers from Los Angeles in
both the touring and study por-
tions of the trip. The tour will be
credited for the South Florida
participants towards the acquisi-
tion and maintenance of the
Early Childhood License.
Teachers in the primary grades
of the Jewish synagogue and day
schools and in the kindergartens
of the public schools may also ap-
ply for the tour.
Further inquiries can be
directed to CAJE at the Broward
number 925-6244.
Harvey Kopdowitz has been
nominated to become president of
the Jewish Community Center of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. He'll
succeed Michael Weinberg who'll
be elected treasurer at the annual
meeting Thursday evening, June
10, at JCC's Soref Hail. Rabbi
Israel Zimmerman's Temple Beth
Torah is having a Sunday
morning, May 23, talis and tef-
felin service and breakfast for
pre- and post-Bar Mitzvah youth
in the Tamarac synagogue .
Architect Barry Sugerman has
developed the blueprints and
specifications Temple Beth Orr's
new sanctuary and social hall. .
Beth Orr, by the way, will be
holding its High Holy Days serv-
ices at Sunrise Musical Theatre
. Temple Beth Israel in Sun-
rise will have services at five aux-
iliary locations for the High Holy
Days.
Near
' flood shopping
CsMforralir*
NO EUCLID AVE.
WAMI BEACH
CALL 1.631-1191

t
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It's a big
wheel with
all lovers of
tine cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg' Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it. The full, rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing.
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes. Jarlsberg.
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Also enjoy Ski Queen' Brand Gjetost cheese, Nokketost
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tndmrujfureaterFort Lauderdale

Berkouitz h Co- Winner ofB'nai B'rith
International Membership Campaign
since his years at Long Island
University in his native New
York, as a member of Hillel.
In announcing the two cham-
pions, Stephen D. Rudman,
chairman of B'nai B'rith's Mem-
bership Cabinet, said, "Our
records do not indicate a joint
championship before. It has been
many years since anyone, much
less two people, signed up more
than 300 members.
"Maurice and Buddy prove
that it can be done."
fresent Sirota Award
B'nai B'rith Sunrise Lodge has
chosen Harry Levene to be
awarded the Herman Sirota Man
of the Year Award for 1982.
A Ben B'rith for 43 years,
Levene has earned the honor by
his dedicated service as Lodge
treasurer and membership chair-
man.
The presentation will take
place at a regular meeting on
May 17 at 7:30 p.m. at Whiting
Hall. 6767 N.W. 24th St. in Sun-
Maurice Berkowitz
Port Everglades Commissioner
Maurice Iierkowitz. past presi-
dent of the Sunrise B'nai B'rith
Lodge, has been acclaimed one of
the co-champions of the B'nai
B'rith Inlernaitonal's annual
membership campaign. It's the
first time in the International's
campaigns that co-champions
were named.
The other champion is Bernard
(Buddy) Kanefsky of Hunting-
don Valley, Pa., who signed up
310 new members during the
1980-81 drive. Berkowitz. who
lives in Plantation and who is
campaigning for a Congressional
seat from Broward county,
signed up 303. They'll each be
awarded a sculpture, and a trip
for two to International's con-
vention next October in Toronto.
Berkowitz, an attorney, said he
relied on speeches to groups to
gain new members. He said:
"When I learned of the need for
B'nai B'rith to increase its mem-
bership, 1 made a point of seeking
out platforms from which I could
talk about the wonderful achieve-
ments of our organization."
Over the last year, he hi-s
addressed 25 to 30 groups.
"B'nai B'rith answers a lot o'
important things for Jews," h.
added. "Therefore, all Jew--
should belong to it. From my
vantage point. B'nai B'rith is
basically a family and a person
does everything he can to make
the family healthy and strong."
A founder of Justice Unit in
Broward County, Berkowitz has
been a member of District Five's
membership cabinet, vice presi-
dent of the Florida Association of
B'nai rith Lodges and a member
of the executive committee of the
ADL's Southern Region. He has
been associated with B'nai B'rith
rise.
KOL AMI
Sisterhood
The Sisterhood of Temple Kol
Ami will hold its installation at 8
p.m. Monday May 17.
Those being installed are:
Diane Fagelson, president;
Andrea Spiegelman, Sue
Propper, Susan Tabin, Sharon
(iorsen, Diane Kirschner, and
Phyllis Gitlitz, vice presidents.
Ida Stone, treasurer: Ellen Sher-
man, and Cindy Thaler, secre-
larif-.
HADASSAH
Ft. Lauderdale Tamar
Anne Acker man will present a
dramatized book review of
Samuel Pisar's Of Blood and
Hope Monday at 1 p.m., June 14,
at the Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg., 4300 NW 36th St.
The review ia being presented bv
the Fort Lauderdale-Tamar
chapter of Hadassah with Yette
Alderman and Celia Freed handl-
ing the sale of tickets for $2 do-
nation.
Officers Installed
Josephine Newman, president
of Hadassah's Mid-Coast Region,
will install the officers at the
Thursday noon. May 20 meeting
of Hadassah's Blyma Margate
chapter at Congregation Beth
Hillel, 7634 Margate Blvd., Mar-
gate. Lillian Hahn will entertain.
Charlotte Rosenzweig will be
installed as president. Vice presi-
dents are Rae Radow, Rae
Botoshansky, Lee Litshuu, lor
education, programs, member-
ship respectively; Fran Todras,
Ruby Winett, Sylvia Feinstein,
secretaries; Evelyn Ingber,
treasurer.
Golda Meir Chapter
Mrs. Newman will also do the
installation honors at the 12:30
p.m., Wednesday, May 19 meet-
ing of Hadassh's Golda Meir
Chapter in the Palm Aire Social
Center. Powerline Rd.. Pompano.
B'NAI B'RITH
Cypress Chase BB
Cypress Chase Lodge of B'nai
B'rith will meet Monday at 7:30
p.m. May 24 in the Council
Chambers of the Lauderdale City
Hall. Following the business
meeting, an in-depth discussion
of Old and New Jerusalem will be
accompanied by a pictorial slide
presentation of the innumerable
religious and historic sites in
Jerusalem.
I .underbill's BBW & BB
Israel's 34th Independence
Day will be celebrated by the
combined B'nai B'rith Women of
Lauderhill and the B'nai B'rith
Lauderhill Ixxige at 11:30 a.m..
May 16, with honors being
bestowed on Trade and Sol
Cohen at the celebration at Castle
Recreation Hall.
Speaker will be Norman Wein-
stein, a past president of the
Fk>rida State Assn. of B'nai
B'rith Lodges. Sally Pierce will
entertain, accompanied by Irene
I merman Claire Adler of Castle
Hardens is accepting reserva-
tions.
B'nai B'rith Lodge
Names 'Woman of Year'
It may seem unusual but the
men of the Fort Lauderdale B'nai
B'rith lodge are honoring Esther
Stolov of Lauderdale Oaks as
"Woman of the Year" at its 8
pm., Tuesday, May 18 meeting
in the Lauderdale Lakes Public
Safety Bldg., 4300 NW 36th St.
Mrs. Stolov. who recently re-
ceived Lauderdale Oaks United
Jewish Appeal 1982 Award, has
been cited by the lodge as "going
far beyond her husband's com-
mitment in philanthropy and
service to the community.
SABALBROOKORT
The newly-formed Women's
American ORT Sabalbrook
Chapter in North Lauderdale, at
its noon May 13 meeting at
North Lauderdale City Hall, in-
stalled Evelyn Bobrowsky as
president. Serving withTl
be Ruth Schulman. M^\
Frances Levine, vice prwi*
Ruth Goodman, Evelyn i
Helen Studen, Ruth u
secretaries; Ada Roeter
ty chairman.
Guest speaker at the meeting
will be Charles E. Dortch dis-
cussing the Medicare program
and how B'nai B'rith can help.
Sunrise B'nai B'rith
Dr. Leon Fellman, past presi-
dent ol B'nai B'rith District 6.
now a member of the B'nai P'rith
Sunrise lodge will be the speaker
at the lodge's meeting at 7:30
p.m., Monday, May 17, at Pren-
tice Whiting Hall. 6767. N W 24th
St., Sunrise.
AN INVITATION TO
A VERY DEMANDING HIGH SCHOOL EXPERIENCE
If you want the teenagers in your family to receive the highest quality
education from excellent faculty, r-.
If you want your children to irow
up proud ol our people, fasc nated
by our long history, and entl -ailed
by our unique faith,
THEN
SELECT
THEIR
HIGH SCHOOL
WITH CARE
Because the high school years are the most important of their schooling
you are invited to consider the JEWISH HIGH SCHOOL OF SOUTH FLORIDA
LOCATED AT THE Michael-Ann Russell Jewish Community Center in North M
Beach, a school committed to academic excellence Motivated and
ambitious students, entering 9th or 10th grades are eligible to enroll
THIS COULD BE THE MOST IMPORTANT DECISION IN YOUR CHILD'S LIFE
For information call Rabbi Louis Herring, Principal: 305/935-5620
lami
m
YOUTH ALIYAH SUPPORTERS: Sally Davidoff (stand*.A
chairman of the Youth Aliyah program ofMtsada Margate f'hm
Hadassah. is pictured with four members who each contributed*
for a year's support of a child at a Youth Aliyah Center in hnM
front. Rose Rudbart, standing are Rose Saber, Sylvia Gilbert!
Chapter President Bea Tannenbaum. Two others, through dnuM
each became an "Ima" (Mother}, Nettie Rothstein ami Lillian Bn
stein, and the third winner was Irving Tannenbaum who was m
an "Abba" (Father). Bess KaU, a member of Hadassah's Sat*
Board, spoke to the group at its brunch held at Temple Sholo
pano Beach.
Educators Hold Final Seminar
On Monday evening. May 3,
the final seminar for teachers and
principals was held at Temple
Kol Ami. A dinner preceded the
speaker, Gene Greenzweig, exec-
utive director for the Central
Agency for Jewish Education. He
addressed the group on the sub-
ject of the Changing American
Jewish Family.
At the conclusion of Green-
zweig's presentation, a series of
workshops were conducted on the
topic. The Neglected Holidays:
Lag B'omer, Yom Yerushalayim,
and Shavout.
Leaders for these works'
were Stephr nie King, con
for CAJE. Arlene Soli
music specialist, and Toby]
ren, arts and crafts specialist |
Participating cor
were Kol Ami,
Beth Israel. Beth Orr. Betfcj
Tamarac Jewish Conn,
Kamat Shalom. West Bn
Jewish Congregation.
Torah (Boca) and Beth Ell
Chairman for the program!
Stan Liedeker. executive sti
CAJE and acting Director I
North Broward.
Peres Invite Is Withdrawn
TEL AVIV (JTA) Isra-
el Labor Party has expressed
surprise and shock at the Swed-
ish Labor Party's action in can-
celling its invitation to Shimon
Peres to attend May Day observ-
ances in Stockholm this year.
Peres has sent a cable to Swedish
Social Democratic leader Olaf
Palme protesting the cancella-
tion.
The Swedes said the can
tion was due to differences will
their party on recent Isn
actions, especially Pn
Menachem Begins extension!
Israeli law to the Golan Hag
Another reason given was
possible danger of reactions I
anti-Israel Nicaraguans and T
estine Liberation Organizati
delegates.
<
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L.My
14,1982
The. Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag* 9
Community Calendar
SATUBDAY' MAY 16
a,-- Technion Society: 8
ftJeeting. Address by Gen-
brf TiSmor. Refreshmenta.
[MtrHotel.
SUNDAY, MAY 16
iFUm: 9:30 a.m. Ticket
leaven, Cult Awareness,
ST, Adults 63. Coral
i, Movie Center 3.
IBRITH:
uAill Lodge: 10 a.m.,
I Meeting Castle Gardens
tjn Hall.
Star Lodge: 9:45 a.m.,
| Meeting. Speaker. Judge
Rothblatt.
i Center.
Kol Ami: Games.
Temple Social Hall.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Fort Lauderdale Lodge: 8 p.m.
General Meeting. Lauderdale
Lakes Public Safety Bldg., 4300
N.W. 36 St.
TUESDAY, MAY 19
Yiddish Culture Chib: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Sunrise Lakes Phase I
Satellite 16. Jewish History,
Judaism Lecture, Yiddish Folk
Songs.
HAD ASS AH:
Hetikvah Cypress Chase
Chapter. 10:30 a.m. Board
Meeting.
Local Couple Selec ted for Honors
Joel and Barbara Latman have the
Tamarac
6:30
j Women- Ay anot Chapter:
(.-4 p.m. Garage Sale. 5311
5 Ave.. Fort Lauderdale.
, Beth Torah-Tamarac: 7
James.
Community Center: o
(usicalShow.
| MONDAY. MAY 17
ISSAH:
limih Deerfield Chapter:
p.m. General Meeting.
Beth Torah. Century Vil-
vi Oakland Estates Chap-
[General Meeting. Lauder-
kes City Hall,
nan Castle Chapter: 9:30
Board Meeting. Castle Rec-
iHall.
AmiTamarac Chapter:
^.m. Board Meeting. Tama-
rish Center.
[Emanu-EI: 7:16Games.
Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
}eneral Meeting. Installs-
Iffkers.
its of Pythias-Lauderhfll
8:30 p.m. General
Hall near Morse Chev-
ii d Wags.
Women-Na'amat-Debra
1 p.m., Broward Federal,
Oakland Park Blvd.
ITUESDAY.MAY18
Women Hatikvan Chap-
|9:30 a.m. Board Meeting.
Federal, 3000 N. Uni-
' Dr., Sunrise.
r Women-Na-amat Tamara
er: noon. General Meeting.
; Bridge Recreation Center,
I Lago Circle, Sunrise.
UBAH:
eraet Shoshana Chapter:
Board Meeting. Somerset
I Recreation Hall.
bayim Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
|lation ot otticers, meeting.
(Auditorium, Plantation.
Emanu-EI Sisterhood:
General Meeting.
Brith Chapter 345: 12:30
General Meeting. Broward
fommunity Room.
h Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Ipm. Games.
Re Sholom Sisterhood:
pm. General Meeting.
Introducing
Bay Resort
and Country Club
OaMscajwBay
been chosen to be guests of honor
at the Temple Beth Orr Annual
Dinner-Dance at 8 p.m. Satur-
day, June 5, at Inverrary Coun-
try Club.
The Annual Dinner Dance is
the culmination of the social sea-
son at Beth Orr, an occasion to
bestow honors on a well deserv-
ing couple or individual. Since
their arrival in Coral Springs
eight years ago, the Latmans de-
voted their time and labor to the
growth of the congregation.
Joel Latman served as Temple
treasurer and financial secretary
alternately since the day he
joined Beth Orr. He has been on
executive board and the
board of trustees, a prime mover
of the fund raising arm, a mem-
ber of the budget committee and
an active Brotherhood member.
Barbara Latman was an active
force in Sisterhood as a member
of the board of trustees and an
ever visible committee worker.
She devoted herself to Judaica
shop and the Nursery school
while still managing to raise
three daughters.
Reservations must be made
early because accommodations
are limited. Call Temple 753-3232
or chairperson Carole Wasserman
or Michael Kliegman for reserva-
tions.
Die-Hards Need Forgiving
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin is
against prosecuting some three
score anti-withdrawal die-hards
arrested by police during the
Yamit evacuation. At a weekly
Cabinet meeting. Begin said he
would favor "forgiving them."
Attorney General Yitzhak
Zamir said the state and the
army must not, in his view,
"Forgo its honor" regarding the
alleged miscreants who had deli-
berately assailed the govern-
ment, the Knesset and democra-
cy. Begin said he did not want to
"interfere" with the judicial pro-
cess, and it was not immediately
clear how the episode would end.
Inverrary QUah Chapter:
11:30 a.m. General Meeting. In-
verrary Country Club.
Gold. Meir Chapter: 12:30
p.m. General Meeting Installa-
tion of officers. Palm Aire Club.
Natanya Pioneer Women: noon,
gsneral meeting. Lounge of Boca
Raton, Federal Savings and
Loan, 1334 N. State Rd. 7, Mar-
gate.
Natanya Pioneer Women:
noon. General Meeting. Lounge
of Boca Raton, Federal Savings
and Loan, 1334 N. State Rd. 7,
Margate.
Golda Meir Chapter: 12:30
p.m. General Meeting Installa-
tion of officers. Palm Aire Club.
Sunrise Jewish Center Sister-
hood: noon. General Meeting.
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael Sis-
terhood: noon. General Meeting.
Senior Citizens' Seminar.
National Council of Jewish
Women-North Broward Section:
11:30 a.m. Mini Lunch and Card
Party. Donation $3. Lauderdale
Lakes Safety Bldg.
Jewish Family Service Broward
County: 7:30 p.m. Annual
Meeting. Soref Hall, Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Kol Haverim Lodge: 8 p.m.
General meeting. Jarvis Hall,
Ocean Blvd., Lauderdale-by-the-
sea.
Temple Beth Torah Men's Club:
7:30 p.m. General Meeting.
THURSDAY, MAY 20
HAD ASS AH;
Orah Sunrise Chapter: noon.
General Meeting. Sunrise
Savings Bank, W.Oakland Park
Blvd. between University Dr.
and Pine Island Rd., Sunrise.
Blyma Margate Chapter:
noon. General Meeting, Installa-
tion of officers. Congregation
Beth HUlel Margate Blvd.
Pompano Chai Chapter: noon.
Donor Luncheon.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Tamarac Chapter: noon. Gen-
eral Meeting. Tamarac Jewish
Center.
Fort Lauderdale Chapter:
General Meeting. Roarke Recrea-
tion Center. 1720 N.W. 60th
Ave., Sunrise.
Lauderdale Lakes Lodge: 7:30
p.m. General Meeting. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate: 1 p.m., Paid up member-
ship luncheon, Young Library,
Margate.
ORT North Broward Section: 10
a.m. General Meeting. Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall.
American Red Mogen David for
Israel: 11 a.m. General Meeting.
Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
City of Hope. Sunrise Chapter:
noon. Luncheon cards. Italian
American Club, 7310 McNab Rd.,
Tamarac. Donation 85.
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lauder-
dale Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Board
Meeting. Southern Federal Bank
Bldg., University Dr. and Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Temple Emanu-EI: Congrega-
tional Meeting.
Jewish Community Center:
Musical Show.
Temple Beth Am: 7 p.m. Board
Meeting.

'Golden Evening' Planned
A "Golden Evening" is sched-
uled for 8:30 p.m., Saturday,
June 26, at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. Between now and
then, Jayne and Johl Rotman, co-
chairing the event, are seeking
f 100 contributions for the prizes
in gold to be awarded that night.
Ticket sales will be limited to a
total of 300.
Rotman said: "It's an exciting
new concept and we're really
excited about it." Tickets may be
Singles Meetings
purchased at the Center where
details of the Golden Evening
cocktail party can be had by call-
ing the Center office 792-6700.
MEDICARE PROGI
PHYSICAL THERAPY
ARTHRITIS
SHOULDER PMOBIEMS
BURSmS
KNEE PROBLEMS
STROKE REHABILITATION
SACK PAIN
NECK HEAD PAW
FRACTURES
WE BILL MEDICARE DIRECT
733-9112
STEVE R. BERNSTEIN, R.P.T.
LICENSEO BY BOARD OF MEDICAL EXAMINERS
BY PHYSICIAN PRESCr'PTION _
4850 N. State Road 7, Headway Office Park
ALSO Of lice) Adl. To FLA MED CENTER
/
The JCC will continue to hold
its highly successful wine and
cheese parties-discussion groups
for singles throughout May and
June.
The 18 to 35 age group will
meet on Thursdays, May 20,
June 3 and June 27 at 8 p.m.
Those 35 to 55 will meet on
Thursdays, June 10 and June 24
at 8 p.m.
The 65 and up group will have
their parties on Tuesdays, May
18, June 15 and June 29 at 8 p.m.
The fee is $1.50 for members
and $3 for non-members.
Folk Dancing
APRILS VOLUNTEER: Larry
Retnick (left) is presented with a
plaque by David Surowitz,
program director, Jewish Com-
munity Center, for producing
hand-painted posters, signs,
flyers, and the identifications on
JCC-WECARE's he Browse
truck used by the JCC Thrift
Shop. Reznick is also credited
with helping to start the Thrift
Shop and the WECARE
program. His art work and soap
sculpture keep him busy since his
retirement from the family
clothing business. During the
summer months, Reznick and
wife spend time in their home-
town, Pittsburgh, with their two
children and grandchildren.
Temple Kol Ami Membership and
Religious School Pre-Registration
Sunday May 23rd
9:00 A.M. -1:00 P.M.
8200 Peters Rd. Plantation 472-1988

parson
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Folk dancing is being offered members may attend for. L25
for seniors by the JCC instructors Social dancing *
Ida and Nat Wolfson on Monday Thursday afternoons from 2.30
evening from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. and till 4:30 p.m. with instructors Lai
on Wednesday afternoons from and Sol Brenner. Fees for^single
230 to 4:30 p.m. Single lessons lessons for members are 50 cents
for members are 76 cents. Non- and II for non-members.
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Reform Congregation Organized in Deerfield Beach


Broward County has gained a
new Reform congregation with
the blessing of Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations on
the group that formed Congrega-
tion Beth Shalom of Deerfield
Beach which plans to hold its
Friday evening and High Holy
Days services at the Menorah
Chapels community room at 2305
W. Hillsboro Blvd.
The first service there will take
place at 8 p.m., Friday, May 21,
with Rabbi Leonard Zoll of Coral
Springs officiating.
This was reported by Leopold
Van Blerkom of Century Vil-
lage's Lyndhurst J 2029, a
member of the group's steering
committee, who said that a group
from Century Village began to
organize the congregation last
February, meeting in homes of
residents until they were able to
get permission to worship Friday
nights at Broward Federal in
Century Plaza. It's here at 8 to-
night (May 14) the congregation
will hold service with Rabbi
Meyer Abramowitz officiating.
Following the service, the con-
gregation will elect officers for
the 1982-83 year.
Iris Franco of UAHC has pro-
vided the fledgling congregation
with 60 previously-used Reform
prayer books. Van Blerkom said
plans will be made to buy the new
Reform prayer books. He, Diane
Taylor of Century Villages
Lyndhurst L building and Ber-
nice Gordon of the Cambridge
complex have information for
anyone interested in becoming a
member of the newest synagogue
in the county, Congregation Beth
Shalom of Deerfield Beach.
Rabbi Samuel Silver of Delray
Beach, his son Barry, and others
have conducted services for the
group. Van Blerkom said that
many people have been very
helpful, noting that meetings
were held at other places in addi-
tion to the Broward Federal.
The following week, Friday,
May 21, Beth Ports, daughter of
Maria and Frederick Poria, will
become a Bat Mitrvah, and at the
Saturday morning, May 22,
service, Michael Gerson, son of
Adrienne and Bernard Gerson,
will become a Bar Mitzvah.
EMAMUEL
Steven Horowitz, son of Sheila
and Stanley Horowitz, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at the 11
a.m., Saturday, May 16 service at
Temple Emanu-El, Lauderdale
Lakes.
Sean Stein, son of Susan and
" *^wm oiem, will ur^l
Bar Mitzvah at the iwfl
s.m., Saturday, May 22SS
SHA'ARAYTZEDQ,
come a Bat Mitzvah Fri^T
ning, Mgy U, *$(
Sha'aray-fzedek, Sunrise -
RAMATSHAL0H
of Plantation, will beec*Ll
MiUvahattheSatu^J
May 16, service a
Shalom's new synagoa-1
W. Broward Blvd" pJJ
Acres.
New Educational Director at Enu
Nominees Listed for Emanu-El Offices
Sylvia Friedman heads the
slate as president of Temple
Emanu-El to be presented at the
annual congregation meeting
Wednesday at 7:30 p.m., May 20,
at the Temple, 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
Those named to serve with
President Friedman are three
vice presidents: Josephine New-
man, religious affairs, Richard
Levy, membership, Levona
Sterngold, ways and means; Jac
Fast as treasurer; Carey Fischer
and Neil Sterling, secretaries.
Trustee nominees are: Harvey
Alkow, Nathan Baker, Elliott
Harriett. Stanley R. Friedman,
Earl Yale Fine, Gary Glass, Pearl
Goodman, Alvin Gross.
Joseph Hacker, Rhonnie
Leder, Anita Perlman, Lee
Shainman, Carolyn Russell,
Lloyd Stuart, John Strong, Es-
telle Wagner, Florence Weiss-
berg, Eva Wittcoff and Herbert
Yevelson.
Sisterhood
Emanu-El's Rabbi Jeffrey Bal-
lon will install the Sisterhood's ]
new slate of officers at its annual
luncheon meeting Tuesday at 11
a.m., May 18, at the Temple.
Cantor Jerome Klement will en-
tertain. Evelyn Shainman is
chairing the luncheon.
The officers for 1982-83 are
Hilda Ivers, president; vice pres-
idents: Betty Bronstein and
Loretta Sister for ways ana
means, Carolyn Russell for mem-
bership, Madeleine Kaplan and
Dorothy Daye for advancement
of Judaism, and Mary Lewis and
Evelyn Miller, for program.
Other officers are Frances
Welsch, Mali Berliner, Gertrude
Baker, secretaries; Jeannette
Siegel, treasurer. Joining the Sis-
terhood's board are Connie Abra-
ham, Evelyn Shainman, Jean
Steinfeld. Gerry Morris, Jean
Faust, Estelle Wagner.
Brotherhood
The Brotherhood of Temple
Emanu-El will hold its annual in-
stallation dinner at 6:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, May 26, when Tom
Horwitz will be installed as presi-
dent by Past Temple President
Gerald Radzivil. Ben Ellen and
Ernie Strauss are handling reser-
vations.
BETH AM
Students of the first three
grades of Temple Beth Am's He-
brew School's Primary Depart-
ment will have a major role in the
Friday at 8 p.m. May 14, service
at Temple Beth Am, Margate,
under the direction of their
teachers, Audrey Glickson and
Heir me Aronson.
The entire Hebrew School
family is being honored at this
time, with awards to be presented
to students who completed the
Junior Congregation goal: Slyssa
and Darren Schnagel, Jonathan
Rosenblatt, Lance Wald, Amy
Weinberg, with special honors for
Andrew Left, listed as the
"Junior Chazan."
Registration is continuing
for the Hebrew School's fall term
9 to 1 Mondays through Thurs-
days. The Temple office 974-8650
has more information.
Men's Club members Jasper
Samuels and Milt Braunstein are
taking reservations for the club's
MASTER OF SCIENCE
DEGREE IN
CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGY
OFFERED BY
Barry University
A Catholic International Diversity
SCHOOL of ARTS & SCIENCES
This new graduate program meets Florida academic
licensing standards through a full-time or part-time track.
Areas of study will include Substance Abuse,
Diagnostics, Therapy, and Counseling. For information
clip this ad and mail to:
Admissions Office
Barry University
11300 NE 2nd Avenue
Miami Shores, FL 33161
Name
Address.
City_____
State.
BSorBA yon bold.
Phone.
ED
planned motorcoach trip to the
World's Fair in Knoxville, Tenn.,
June 4-9.
MEN'S CLUB
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz, di-
rector of the Chaplaincy Com-
mission of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, will
discuss the "Bio-Ethics Feed-
back" at the 9 a.m., Sunday
breakfast meeting, May 16, of
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek's Men's
Club at the Sunrise Jewish Cen-
ter, 8049 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Show May 22
The Temple's Men's Club is
presenting another three-act
show at the Sunrise Jewish Cen-
ter at 8:30 p.m., Saturday, May
22 with reserved seating at S3
donation available. Tickets are on
sale at the Center daily, except
Saturday, from 10 to noon.
The performers will be Joe
Sodja, master of the banjo; Paula
Paige, versatile song stylist;
Billy Hodes, comic.
B'not Mitzvah
KOLAMI
Dacia Pasarell, daughter of
Mrs. Lorraine Pasarell, will be-
come a Bat Mitzvah at the 8:15
p.m., Friday, May 14 service at
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
The following morning the
congregation will note the B'not
Mitzvah of Ralph Kats, son of,
Dr. and Mrs. Moises Katz, and
Lisa Okun. daughter of Dr. and
Mrs. Philip Okun.
Another B'not Mitzvah service
will be marked at Kol Ami at the
Saturday morning, May 22 serv-
ice. Honored will be Jody Leh-
man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Lehman, and Jonathan
Neiman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Myron Neiman.
BETH ISRAEL
Jackie Rockoff, daughter of
Pamela and Fred Berkowitz of
Sunrise, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah Friday evening, May 14, at
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise.
The following morning the
congregation will note the B'nai
Mitzvah of Douglas Weil, son of
Sondra and Steven Weil of Lau-
derhill, and Gary Remick, son of
Diana and Stanley Remick of
Plantation.
Audra Nahmoull, daughter of
Helene and Jack Nahmouli of
Sunrise will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at the Friday evening, May
21 service at Beth Israel.
At the Saturday morning, May
22 service, Lawrence Lambert,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Donald Lam
bert of Plantation, will become a
Bar Mitzvah.
At the 9 a.m., Sunday, May 23
service, Jonathan Glatt, son of
Mrs. Suzi Glatt will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
BETHTORAH
Amy Zebrick, daughter of Dale '
and Robert Zebrick, will become '
" Bat Mitzvah at the Friday eve-
ning, May 14 service at Temple
BethTorah.Tamarac.
B'nai Mitzvah honors will be
accorded at the Saturday
jnorning Beth Torah service on
David Cellar, son of Barbara Gel-
Rhonda and Arnold Milrot.
Sandra B. Goldstein, who had
taught in religious schools for 10
years, has been appointed educa-
tional director and youth activi-
ties coordinator for Temple
Emanu-El of Fort Lauderdale.
According to Emanu-El's
Rabbi Jeffrey L. Ballon, Sandy
has had multi-faceted experience
in the held of education and
youth activities.
Mrs. Goldstein has taught for
the past 10 years in Dade and
Palm Beach County religious
schools and in the largest Reform
Jewish Day School in the South-
east. In March of this year, she
was invited to New York to serve
on a select task force to create a
uniform curriculum for grades 4-6
for Reform congregations of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations.
In addition to her varied teach-
ing background, she has served
as advisor to two temple youth
groups. After many years as a
camper, she has spent summers
at the UAHC Camp Coleman in
Cleveland, Ga., as unit head
where she helped create the Shiur
program and Camp Blue Star in
Hendersonville, N.C. as assistant
programming director and unit
leader.
Mrs. Goldstein, whoa,!
band, Sam. is a Templet
trator, is the mother ofi
Brian, age 7, and a daoV
Shana age 6 and liveTJ
Katon. She will assume her it
?o^ulili!,t?prepa,BfcrM
1983 school year. With U]
credited and profenbl
trained staff, Mrs. Gold3
planning an exciting and craT
curriculum for the more thuj
students in the Temple
El Religious School.
Ram at Shalom
Ramat Shalom's Torah!
will hold its first
exercise in its new sy
11301 W. Broward BlvdTi
tion Acres, at the 8:16:
night, May 21 service. TW
lowing Sunday at 2 p.m., I
the synagogue will be
dedicated.
Fifteen graduates will
part in the service conduct
Rabbi Robert A. Jacobi.
are: Cary Berman, Mit
Cohen, Haley Ehren, M
Kunin, Greg Lasky, Alexul
der, Jushua Marsten, Amy 1
ter, Stack Ruskin, Ja
SagauL Jeffrey SilversteinJ
Tafeen, Scott Thaler and I
Ziegler.
The Hebrew Day School
of Fort Lauderdale
OPEN HOUSE
:OR CURRENT AND PROSPECTIVE PAREN
6501 W. SUNRISE BLVD. PLANTATION
Wednesday May 19
8 P.M.Soref Hall
Full 3 and 4 year old Programs
School Age Deadline-December 31 at
Grades K-Middle School
CERTIFIED AND DEVOTED TEACHERS
WARM CHILD- CENTERED
SUPERIOR CURRICULUM IN SECULAR,JUDAIC
STUDIES
LIMITED CLASS SIZE
SPECIALIST IN READING-MUSIC-P.E.-HEBRE
Director: Fran Merenstein
583-6100

If
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day
May M. I982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
* Vi
(b66i Dov Bidnick of the Young Israel Congregation of Sky
oke in North Miami Beach hangs the mezuzah in the front
for of the new Menorah Chapels funeral facility on Biscay ne
Vud. with assistance from funeral director Mark Ginzburg
)>nter) and Rabbi Milton Schlinsky.
Menorah Chapels Opens
ime in North Miami Beach
>wish religious leaders from
[them Dade County and Bro-
, were on hand recently to
I mezuzot and participate in
' I proceedings marking the
hung of the new Menorah
Ipels facility in North Miami
E
faking part in the ceremonies
Rabbi Marvin Rose of the
th Bay Village Jewish Cen-
r Rabbi Philip Labowitz of
nple Beth Israel, Fort Lauder-
Rabbi Eugene Labovitz of
nple Ner Tamid, Miami
tch; Rabbi David Gordon of
prise; and Rabbi Bernard P.
ptcr of Temple in the Pines,
nbroke Pines.
JRhers participating were
bbi Dr. Max Lipschitz of Beth
rah Congregation, North
ami Beach; Rabbi Dr. Morton
^lavsky of Temple Beth Sha-
, Hollywood: Rabbi Louis Le-
nan of Temple Beth Moshe,
|rth Miami; Rabbi Milton
ilinsky of Sharon Gardens
Memorial Park; Rabbi Paul Plot
kin of Temple Israel of Miramar;
Rabbi Simcha Preedman of Tem-
ple Adath Yeshurun in North
Miami Beach; Rabbi Chaim
Kovacs of Congregation Etz
Chaim, Miami Beach; and Rabbi
Dov Bidnick, Young Israel of
Sky Lake, North Miami Beach.
Port Everglades Commissioner
Maurice Berkowitz and North
Miami Mayor Howard New also
attended the dedication
ceremonies, as did several can-
tors, congregation president and
administrators of area syna-
gogues.
The sanctuary of the new
memorial chapel was dedicated to
Ted B. Melin, a leader of the Chi-
cago area Jewish community for
many years prior to his death in
,1980. :y
The new chapel is the first in
Dade County for Menorah. The
firm has facilities in Deerfield
Beach, Margate and Sunrise.
^-V^
Candlelighting Time
Friday. May 14 7:41
Friday, May 21-7:44
Thursday, May 27 7:47
First Eve of Shavuot. Prayers
for Yom Tov andShehecheyohnu.
Friday, May 28-7:48
Second Eve of Shavuot
Shabbat prayer: v'shel Yom Tov.
Ja,ruih A lun Ado-nye. Kin-hay nu Melech Ha-olam.
Asner kid'shanu H miu-vo-tav. V'tzw-va-nu
[nmMwkNayrshHShabhat.
"i^-nlurt Hi,,,,. OlsordourGod, King of the Universe,
ho has sanctified us uilh Thv commandments
Ad commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
BONDS AWARDS: Temple Shalom in Pompano
Beach joined the State of Israel Bond Organiza-
tion in honoring four Holocaust survivors, Bruno
and Martha Loenner and Motek and Rose Mes-
Movie on
ser, with New Life Awards last month. Pictured
are Ifrom left) the Loehners, Rochelle and Irwin
Steen who were co-chairmen for the event; Rabbi
David Matzner who presented the award to the
Messers (right).
The highly-acclaimed motion
picture. Ticket to Haven, show-
ing how individuals are recruited
into cults and how some are "de-
programmed" and return to
normal life, will climax this week-
end's "Cult Awareness Pro-
gram."
The movie will be shown at
9:30 a.m., Sunday, May 18, at
the Movie Center III in Coral
Springs at University Dr. and
Royal Palm Blvd. Sam Schachter
and the management of Movie
Center III have cooperated with
the Community Relations Com-
mittee of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale in
making available the use of the
theatre for this special shewing of
the United Artists feature pro-
duction, i
Students throughout the coun-
ty have been encouraged to at-
tend the movie and the other
facets of the Cult Awareness
Week. The charge for students to
see the movie is SI. for adults
S3. Following the film presen-
tation Annette Daum of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations will join CRC leaders
in a discussion about the cults.
Mrs. Daum, author of a Text
and syllabus for high school
students, Missionary and Cult,
Movements, will also be at the
Friday evening, May 14, service
at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs. Following the service
she will address the congregation
and guests about Christian mis-
sionary programs, with special
emphasis on such groups as
"Campus Life" which have been
holding meetings in school build-
ings.
Dr. Sandy Andron. staff mem-'
ber of the Central Agency forj
Jewish Education and coor-
dinator of the Judaica High
School, will join Mrs. Daum at
the Saturday, May 15, Havdalah
service at 8 o'clock at Beth Orr,
Gail Rubin
Memorial
NEW YORK A nature re-
serve and wildlife sanctuary
named in memory of Gail Rubin,
the distinguished photographer
who was murdered by the PLO,
was recently dedicated at Ein
Afek near Haifa, Israel.
Mrs. Estelle Rubin was guest
of honor at the dedication of the
project which has been funded by
members of the food industry
in New York, with which her hus-
band was associated.
Sam Dumbrov, senior vice-
president of Krasdale Foods, and
The recipient of JNF'a Tree of
Life award, was also present at
the dedication, the highlight of
a special tour of Israel by a large
delegation from the food indus-
try-
The sanctuary is being created
by the Jewish National Fund as a
refuge for migratory birds and a
shelter for indigenous animals,
many of whom Gail Rubin photo-
graphed for exhibitions shown all
over the world.
Gail Rubin was killed on the
beach at Megan Michael ntfu*
I sanctuary on March 11.19*-
Cults Set for Sunday Morning
for discussion on the cults. He is bers present to discuss their ex-
expected to have ex-cult mem-
perience in the movements.
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m., and
sundown; Saturday: 8:45 a.m.
Synagogue of Inverrary Chabad (748-1777). 7770 NW 44th St.,
Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 7 and 8 a.m.; Friday 7:45 p.m.;
Saturday 9 a.m., 7 p.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m. Study groups: Women,
Wednesdays at 8 p.m.: Men, Sundays following service. Rabbi
Aaron Lieberman.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421 -1367), 1640
Hillshoro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Daily 8.45
a.m. and sundown; Friday: 5:30 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. and
sundown. Presidium: Jacob Held. Morris Septimus, Charles
Warhspress. Cantor Sol Chasin.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdale (966-
7R77). 3291 Stirling Rd., Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Daily
7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Conservative i
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090), 7640 Margate
Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:15 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Joseph Berglas.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauderhill (733-9560), 2048 NW 49th
Avc lauderhill 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m. and sundown;
Saturday 8:45 a.m. President: Maxwell Gilbert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Lauderdale (for information:
721-7162). Services: Friday t 7 p.m. ,; Saturday 8:45 a.m.,
nl Western School. Room 3. 8200 SW 17 St., No. Lauderdale.
President: Murray Hendler..... ,
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Sunrise 3332J. Services: Daily 8 a.m.: Friday 8 p.m..
Snt urday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Troy, Cantor Jack Marchant.
Temple Beth Am (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate
33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.,
Saturday 9 a.m.. Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr. Solomon Geld.
Cantor Mario Botoshansky.
Temple Beth Israel (742 4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.. 6 p.m.; Fnday, 5:30
minyan: also at 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and at sunset;
Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (421-7060). 200 S.
Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach Services: Daily and Sunday:
8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m., Friday late service 8 p.m.. Saturday 8:45 a.m..
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Cantor Shabiai
Ackerman. ~ '
Temple Sholom (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano Beach
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 9
a.m.. Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel April, Cantor Jacob J.
Tempie' Beth Torah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarac
33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m., 6 p.m.; Fridays Family ser-
vice. 8 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays. 8:30 a.m. Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman, Cantor Henry Belasco.
Congregation B'nai Israel of Coral Springs (for information:
753-6319). For Ramblewood East residents only. Services: Daily
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays 9 a.m. President: Herb
Davis.
Reform
Temple Emanu-EI (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. (Once a
month family service 7:45 D.m.l. Saturday services only on holi-
days or celebration of Bar-Bat Mitzvah. Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon,
Cantor Jerome Klenient.
Temple Kol Ami (472-1988), 8000 Peters Rd.. Plantation 33324.
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.: Saturdays 10:30 a.m. Rabbi
Sheldon Harr, Cantor Gene Corburn.
Temple Beth Orr (753-3232), 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays, 8:15 a.m., Tuesdays and
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m., Saturdays 10:30 a.m.
Rabbi Donald R. Gerber.
West Broward Jewish Conareaation (for information: 741-0121
or P.O. Box 17440, Plantation 33318), 7420 NW 5th St., Planta-
tion. Services'. Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Saturdays only for Bar-Bat
Mitzvah. President: Don Workman.
Reconstructionist
Ramat Shalom (472-3600), 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation
Acres, Plantation 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays
only for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m., Rabbi Robert A. Jacobs.
Liberal
Liberal Temple of Coconut Creek (for information: 971-9729 or
P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063). Services at Calvary
Presbyterian Church, Coconut Creek Blvd., twice a month Fri-
davs 8 o.m.
Keter Tikvah Synagogue (for information: 752-3771 or P.O. box
8125, Coral Springs 33066). Services: resume in fall at the Bank
of Coral Springs Auditorium, 330 University Dr., Coral Springs,
Rabbi Leonard ZolL_____________
'
*


ie Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
_fty1MivM1
(

mg. nicotine av. per cigarene by FTC method.



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