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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014312:00553

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
fJetristi Ficric/iar?
Volume 11 Number 18
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, April 30,1982
FnOShocfmi
Price :\r. ('onta
Holocaust Victims 'Won't Be Forgotten' Reaean Savs
President Ronald Reagan and Jews around the world
marked the 39th anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto ur>
rising last week in observance of Yom Haahoa (Day of
Remembrance). Though most of the observances cen
tered on the Nazi slaughter of Six Million Martyrs at
many observances, mention was made of the thousands
| of Jews killed during World War 11 by the Russians.
As the keynote speaker for the nation the only
ountry besides Israel marking the devastation of the
Holocaust President Reagan pledged that the mil-
Tlions of Holocaust victims will never be forgotten. He
said the battle will never be abandoned against the
"darker side of human nature."
Speaking softly and emotionally at a special White
House ceremony, the President declared: "T
try was rtST 5 SS "* ?* W" who* c
VZ 22 222 ,f.rom the a8hes of ** Holocaust, a coun-
try that rightfully never takes security for granted "
aV* d'^^ft*r. $" WWto Hou" observe*, the fra-
fcal'ag'isAW'1111 thmt h* ** -uc hut
Julyin the Middle E^t was shattered white an Israeli
?"' w" W* >y tend mine planted by Palestinian
Liberation Organization forces, who declared the cease
Ore ended as Israeli planes swooped over Southern Leb-
anon attacking PLO strongholds and shooting down
two Syrian fighters. Israel eonrces said tate was a "
shot" attack as a warning to PLO.
The anniversary of the Jewish uprising against the
Nazis in Warsaw waa also observed in the Nation's
Capitol Rotunda, sponsored by the United State Holo-
caust Memorial Council, chaired by Elie Wiesel, and at-
tended by other survivors of the Holocaust and mem-
bers of Congress which has passed a resolution con-
cerning the "Days of Remembrance" for Holocaust vic-
tims.
At this service, Thomas (Tip) O'Neill, Speaker of the
House, said: "We must testify to the Holocaust in or-
der to re-affirm our insistent belief in the sncredhese of
human life and the strength of values."
----------------- ) **^ *
Last Monday, April 26An Historic Day
??v? &ack t0 E9VPt All It Won in Six-Day War
26, Israel and facilities built by Israel. esti- _u_... :. ^ ..... **
Israel
Monday, April 26, Israel
Ireturned to Egypt land, oil, air
bases. Everything it won in the
[Six Day War of 1967. All for a
promise of peace.
Monday was a rare moment in
|hislory. A day when a country,
victorious in a war, returned
everything it had won, in return
|for the elusive Promise of Peace.
So goes the report by a group
pf community leaders around the
U.S.
They added:
Israel gives the entire Sinai,
Including military airfields, bases
and facilities built by Israel, esti-
mated to be worth $10 billion.
Oilfields, fully developed by
Israel which would have more
than fulfilled Israel's on-Koing oil
requirements, estimated to be
worth $5 billion.
Roads and settlements which
had to be dismantled and Israel
citizens relocated, estimated to
cost over $2 billion.
Israel gets a promise of peace.
They said: "Let there be no
more talk about Israel's stubbor-
ness or lack of cooperation. The
only thing Israel is stubborn
about is its own right and deter-
mination to live." Israel has
forfeited some of the moet vital
and strategic advantages any
nation could possess. The Sinai is
24,000 square miles, or three
times the size of modern day
Israel itself. Israel gave up three
of the most modem airbases in
the world. Israel has relinquished
control over the southern ap-
proaches to the Straits of Tiran
through which Israel's shipping
to East Africa, Asia and
Australia must pass, it sacrifices
the northern Sinai through which
attacks in the past have been
staged against Israel.
Cited, too, is the "essential
human concerns." Adhering to
the Camp David accord which
Egypt's President Hosni
Mubarak has agreed to continue
to follow, according to an ex-
change of letters between Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and
MubarakIsrael has had to
abandon flourishing agricultural
communities, including the
beautiful seacost town of Yamit,
as well as villages along the coast
of the Red Sea.
These communities
, ------ ------ "'"v"""1 aiwH.ua in tne puai nave oven 1 nese communities were re
Hadassah Mid-Coast Region Holding Conference May 2-4
settled by true pioneers after the
1967 Six Day War. With deep
patriotism, Israelis built
thriving communities out of sand
dunes. The sacrifice involved in
the complete abandonment of
these achievements is mind-
boggling: uprooting families
and leaving everything they built
and starting life anew in the
Negev.
It is the "give and take" of the
peace process that has disturbed
many who can only hope that a
comprehensive peace in the
Middle East may somehow
result.
onsul (ieneral Arnon
The scores of Hadassah Chapters in
Broward county with more than 17,000
members will be represented at the
Fourth Annual Conference of county's
Florida Mid-Coast Region Sunday. May
2. through Tuesday. May 4, at the Mar-
riott Hotel on the Southeast 17th St.
Causeway in For Lauderdale.
Highlighting the Sunday night
plenary will be the guest speaker Consul
General Joel Arnon of the recently-
established Israeli Consulate General in
South Florida.
Esther Cannon, past president of the
Hadassah region and currently chairman
of the Region's Zionist Affairs, said that
Arnon, who is in constant touch with the
Israel Embassy in Washington and with
the government in Israel, will report on
the Middle Est situation with an up-date
on the return of the Sinai by Israel to
Egypt.
She said Arnon who came to Palestine
as a child, through Youth Aliyah, in
1937, lost his parents in the Holocaust.
He was a member of the Haganah before
the Declaration of Independence 34
years ago, later served with the Ministry
of Foreign Affairs, became deputy direc-
tor general for administration in Foreign
Service, and was appointed an official in
the Israeli Embassy in Bonn. He was the
consul general for Southeastern States
when the Consulate General was located
in Atlanta.
Mid-Coast Region President Jose-
phine Newman and Conference Chair-
man Fannie Katz are anticipating record
attendance for the plenary and work-
shops during the three-day conference
which will have discussion leaders cover-
ing all facets of Hadassah's activities.
H Announces '82 National Jewish Book Awards
[NEW YORK Winning
Ithors of the 1982 National
[wish Book Awards have been
Inounced by Dr. Robert Gordis,
sident of the JWB Jewish
ok Council, which confers the
rards.
[Recognized as the most presti-
pus awards in the field of Jew-
literature, the 33rd annual
fctional Jewish Book Awards
be presented at a public
emony on Sunday, May 2, at
pO p.m. at the Central Syna-
K"e Community House, 123 E.
"> St.. New York City.
The awards are presented in
following eight categories:
pdren's Literature, Jewish
t'on, Jewish History, Jewish
a"ght, Holocaust, Israel,
Arts and Yiddish Liters-
dinners of the 1982 National
ush Book Awards to be con-
red by the JWB Jewish Book
Uncilare:
lathryn Laaky in Children's
wature for The Night Jonr-
published by Frederick
neCo.,Inc
lark Helprin in Jewish Fic-
>r Ellis Island and Other
"es. Delacorte Press-Seymour
'rence.
M David Ruderman in Jew-
'story for The World of a
a'ssance Jew, Hebrew Union
ege.
Prof. Robert Alter in Jewish
Thought for The Art of Biblical
Narrative, Basic Books, Inc.
Michael Marrus and Robert O.
Paxton on the Holocaust for
Vichy France and the Jews, Basic
Books, Inc.
Dr. Howard M. Sacher (a two-
time winner) in Israel for Egypt
and Israel, Richard Marek
Publishers.
Janet Blatter and Dr. Sybil
Milton in Visual Arts for Art of
the Holocaust, the Rutledge
Press.
Dr. Joshua A. Fishman in Yid-
dish Literature for Never Say
Die! Mouton Publishers.
A cash award and citation will
be presented to each winning
author, and a citation will be
presented to each publisher.
In addition to the 1982 award
presentations, Certificates of
Achievement will be given for
two landmark events concerning
the Bible: 1) to The Jewish
Publication Society on comple-
tion of its new translation of the
Bible (the translation was initi-
ated in 1963 with The Torah: The
Five Books of Moses, and will be
completed this year with The
Writings: Kethubim); and 2) the
Union of America Hebrew Con-
gregations for The Torah: A
Modern Commentary, and says.
Four of the five commentaries are
by Rabbi W. Gunther Plaut; the
fifth is by the late Rabbi Bernard
J. Bamberger.
Sixteen Judaica libraries will
be cited by the JWB Jewish Book
Council during the execises. Uf-
cluded were the Feinbloom Lib-
rary of the JCC of Greater Roch-
ester, N.Y.; Anna and Charles
Gollay Memorial Library of the
Mayer Kaplan JCC, of Skokie,
111.; and 11 congregational and
three school libraries. A library
qualifies for a citation by size of
collection, staffing and number of
hours weekly it is open to the
public.
A "first" this year, at the
meet-the-author reception that
will follow the ceremonies, will be
the opportunity for members of
the audience to purchase auto-
graphed copies of the award-
winning books.
The JWB Jewish Book Council
seeks to promote American Jew-
ish literary creativity and an ap-
preciation of Jewish literature.
In addition to conferring the
annual National Jewish Book
Awards, it sponsors Jewish Book
Month, publishes the trilingual
Jewish Book Annual, syndicates
"Jewish Books in Review" and
serves as a clearing house for in-
formation about Jewish books.
Ruth S. Frank is Council direc-
tor. Some of the past win: rs of
the National Jewish Book
Awards have been John Hersey
(1950), Bernard Malamud (1958),
Cynthia Ozick (1972), Isaac
Bashevis Singer (1963), and Elie
Wiesel (1965). Awards in scholar-
ship have been presented to
Eugene Borowitz (1974), Emil
Fackenheim (1969), Irving Howe
(1977) and Robert Gordis (1979).
JWB is the network of and
central service agency for Jewish
Community Centers, YM &
Continued on Page 8
RABBI DONALD R. GERBER of Temple Beth Orr
sounds the Shofar presented to him at the Coral Springs
United Jewish Appeal dinner-dance. Story, Page 3.
V


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. April 30, m;
Ambassadors to SDeak at
UJA National Leadership Sessions
NEW YORK Jeane J. Kirk
patrick, the United States
Permanent Representative to the
United Nations, and Moshe
Arens, Israel's Ambassador to
the United States, will be
featured speakers at the annual
United Jewish Appeal National
Leadership Conference, May 21-
23. in Washington, D.C.
Ambassador Arens will speak
at the opening plenary of the
Conference at 2 p.m.,Friday, May
21, in the Sheraton Washington
Hotel. Ambassador Kirkpatrick
will address a Shabbat dinner
session beginning at 8 that same
evening. They join General Ariel
Sharon, Israel's Minister of
Defense, as the principal
speakers for the event which
marks the opening of the 1963
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
The conference, which is ex-
pected to attract hundreds of
community, regional and
national Jewish leaders from
throughout the country, includ-
ing Greater Fort Lauderdale,
will be preceded by the annual
meeting of UJA's National
Campaign Policy Board, also in
the Sheraton Washington Hotel.
National Chairman Designate
Robert E. Loup of Denver, Col.
who chaired UJA's 1983 Cam
paign Planning Committee, will
present the needs, goal and plan
for the 1983 campaign at the
opening plenary Friday after-
noon. He will succeed 1982
National Chairman Herscbel
Blumberg of Washington, D.C.
in the formal installation of 1983
campaign officers during Shab-
bat services on Saturday mor-
ning. May 22.
The conference agenda in-
cludes workshops and study
sessions on the human needs
served by the Jewish Agency in
Israel and by the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee in 33 nations
worldwide. The Agency and the
JDC are the principal bene-
ficiaries of the annual UJA-
Comniunity Campaigns'
In addition, Jewish leaders at
the conference will review major
national programs planned for
the 1983 campaign and partici-
pate in workshops designed to
sharpen campaign leadership
skills.
Beth Israel Religious School
Graduating 48 Students
A special graduation exercise
will be part of the Shabbat
morning service. Saturday, May
8. at Temple Beth Israel, 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise.
The 48 graduates of the Temple's
Abraham Haber Torah School's
Middle School department will
participate. These students have
successfully completed the els*'
mentary and middle school Con-
servativeoriented curriculum.
In addition to having the stu-
dents take part in all aspects of
the worship service, the Temple's
director of education and youth,
Stanley L. Cohen, will have them
present an Israeli musical pro-
gram.
The class gift will be presented
to Beth Israel's Rabbi Phillip A
Labowitz who will offer a special
blessing to the graduates.
Others participating in the
service include Temple President
Al Lang, Dennis Gershowitz.
representing the Parents Assn.
and Elaine Cohen, repressenting
the School Board and the Haber
Family.
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 Federation s annual
meeting. Tuesday. May 25.
Officers for one year terms:
JEAN SHAPIRO
ETHEL WALDMAN

JOEL REINSTEIN
JACK NUDELMAN
BRIAN SHERR
JOHN STRENG
IRVING LIBOWSKY
Board of Directors
' President
Executive Vice President-
General Campaign Chairman
Vice President
Vice President
Vice President
Treasurer
Secretary
WAL'I ER BERNSTEIN
DR. ALVIN COLIN
GLADYS DAREN
EDMUND ENTIN
IRVING R. FRIEDMAN
MORRIS FURMAN
ALVEN GHERTNER
JOSEPH KAPLAN
WILLIAM KATZBERG
DAVID MILLER
SAMUEL K. MILLER
JOSEPH NOVICK
NORMAN OSTRAU
SAUL PADEK
HERBERT SADKIN
SOLSCHULMAN
SIDNEY SPEWAK
FLORENCE K. STRAUS
The Federations Nominating Committee, in accord
wi'h Section 5. Paragraph C of the by-laws, is
publishing the list of candidates 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 meeting. 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.. Fort Lauderdale FL 33321.
ROVI FABER, honorary
chairman of Jewish Community
Center WECARE program, gives
a pint of blood during the blood-
mobile visit at Temple Beth
Israel. Sunrise. She is also pic-
ft
tured with Frieda Katz, a volun-
teer for the bloodmobile visit; Id,
Chustek. chairman of the Bkwj
Bank volunteers of WECARI
Beth Israel's Rabbi Phillip A.'
Labowitz and Cantor Mturki
Neu.
VOLUNTEERS joined the
staff of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale for a
model Passover Seder in the
Federation's Board Room con-
ducted by Federation's Educa-
tion Director Abraham J. Gittel-
sort, talking about the lamb bone
he's showing, and Chaplaincy
Commission Director Rabbi
Albert Schwartz, dipping parsley
in water.
The most respected name
injewishfoieralservice
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.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In 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.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zwe'genthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
Dick Sorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151
MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
Blvd/920-1010
FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
6701 West Commercial
Blvd. (E. of University Rd)<
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH: 4714
Okeechobee Blvd./
683-8676
Five chapels serving the New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Tradition. It's what makes us**
SpcnSor.nsir*Gu*^"BW,r
i .i.irtllMii
Htai


riday. April 30,11*2
lewis)
in of ureater Fort Lauderdaie
Pag* 3
Coral Springs Raises $90,000 For 1982 UJA
Mark Steingard (at the micro-
phone), Coral Springs campaign
chairman for the United Jewish
Appeal of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdaie, an-
nounced to the more than 160
persons in attendance at the
fund-raising dinner dance early
this month that $90,000 had been
contributed to that date to the
1962 UJA campaign.
The event, at the Inverrary
Hilton, honored Rabbi Donald R.
Gerber, spiritual leader of the
community's Temple Beth Orr,
pictured with the Shofar present-
ed to him.
One of the many tables at the
dinner-dance is pictured. Among
those at the table are Federation
cademicians Urged to Take
Part In General
Jewish Community Life
President Victor Gruman, his
wife, Min, who is the historian of
the Women's Division and the
chronicler of the Jewish Flori-
dian's Community Calendar, and
Philip Cofman, executive director
of the Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdaie.
Dr. Philip Averbuch, long ac-
tive in Temple Beth Orr and a
pillar in Jewish communal af-
fairs, made the presentation to
Rabbi Gerber, citing his achieve-
ments and dedication to the local
and world-wide Jewish communi-
ty-
Introduced as an "Arab" who
wanted to present the Palestinian
point of view of the Middle East
situation, Jonathan Livny, an
Israeli lawyer, shocked the crowd
with his rhetoric before he was
properly introduced as the former
prosecutor in the early years of
Israel's administration of Judea
and Amaria.
Robert Feigenbaum, a member
of the Coral Springs UJA com-
mittee, spoke of his experiences
on the "chazon" Mission to Israel
in January. Among others on
that Mission were Steingard and
Rabbi Gerber. He said the Com-
mittee will continue its campaign
by making phone calls to those
unable to attend the dinner-
dance.
The need, for giving was cited
by Janet Oppenheimer, president
of the Coral Springs Coalition of
Jewish Organizations.
BB Council Presents Awards to Lodges
WASHINGTON American
Jewish college professors
whose number now tope 60,000
must become more committed
to and involved with the organi-
zed Jewish community, a sym-
posium of academics meeting
here agreed.
The group consisted of 20
alumni of recent summer study
Droerams in Israel sponsored
jointly by the B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundations and the United
Jewish Appeal. They are on the
faculties of schools across Amer-
ica.
Discussing "The Jewish Aca-
demic, His Role and Place in the
Community," they agreed that in
I the great majority of U.S. cities,
communal participation by aca-
demicians off the campus has not
had a major impact.
Dr. David Altahuler, director
of the Judaic studies program at
George Washington University
has traditionally been "an ohgar-
| chy of doers and givers."
Neither role, he added, is the
I kind that academicians want to
I fill.
Dr. Levine asserted that the
I Jewish community, on its part,
lhas yet to learn how "to use"
I Jewish academicians. Citing the
structure of the UJA as a prime
example, he asked, "Why are
[academics organized separately
from the "sword bearers?''
The contribution of Jewish in-
tellectuals "has to go to the cen-
ter of Jewish life, Dr. Levine
said, adding: "There seems to be
no room in the contemporary
Jewish community for the kind of
contribution that comes from the
heart" rather than the purse.
Dr. Levine contended that one
reason more academicians are not
community leaders is that they
frequently are looked upon as
transients.
In calling for both the aca-
demicians to become active in the
general community and the com-
munity to welcome the academi-
cians in whatever role they seek
to participate. Dr. Levine declar-
ed that "one must be a good citi-
zen to fulfill one's Jewish obliga-
tions."
During their two-day seminar,
the academicians were briefed by
Warren Eisenberg, director of the
International Council of B'nai
B'rith; Dr. Michael Berenbaum,
director of the Jewish Communi-
ty Council of Greater Washing-
ton; Mark Talisman, director of
the Washington Action Office of
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions; Dr. Paul Meek, director of
public affairs of the Union of
Councils for Soviet Jews; and
Tom Dine, executive director of
the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee.
' B'nai B'rith's Inverrary Lodge
was named the most outstanding
in the North Broward Council of
B'nai B'rith Lodges, it was
announced at the Council's recent
meeting.
Norman Karr, Awards com-
mittee chairman, announced the
winners with presentations made
by Council President Victor
GUuer.
Others honored included:
Bermuda Club Blue Star and
Deerfield Beach, commendable
activities; Margate, outstanding
project; Pompano, best lodge
bulletin, edited by Joseph Fink;
Wynmoor, largest numerical
membership gain; Woodmont,
largest percentage gain.
Individual awards were
presented: Arthur Hiller,
Wynmoor, outstanding presi-
dent; Abraham Epstein, Ber-
muda Club, ADL articles; Zeke
Feldnwi, Blue Star, BBYO
activities; Deerfield's Al
Ruzinsky, Hillel programs, and
Irving Friedman, Israel af-
fairs; achievement certificates:
Leonard Laufer, David Berger,
NatBodner.
The Council meets Wednesday,
May 5, at the Margate branch of
Boca Raton Savings with
President David Katxman
conducting his first meeting.
THE MEN0RAH PRENEED PLAN
All the satisfaction, thought fulness
and financial value of pre need planning.
TheMenoroh
Pre-Need Plan.
Samn, chapatt throughout tha U.S. and Cm* and In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 946-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
Chapaaj Mi Sunrm. North Miami Saaeh. Oaarfiatd laach and Maraata
Menofah Chapelt Cemetery Courtting Service is available at no charge
V
Seminar May 3 for Early Childhood Teachers
A workshop for religious
chool teachers of the "early
ihood" level will be held at
KiT.pm." MttKky. May 3, at
[ample Beth Israel, 7100 W.
1 p* Blvd., Sunrise.
Approaching the Bible with
loung Children "will be the
eme of the seminar. It will be
Bducted by Ofra Reisman.
..Barry
* "*" North Broward, Is
S^J!" mi Hollywood
^ whosa an had.
Ofra Reisman, involved in
curriculum development for early
childhood programs in Israel
with special emphasis on the
teaching of Bible to the young
child, is coordinator of the Early
Childhood Education at the
David Yeflin Teachers College in
Jerusalem.
Sponsored by Sooth Florida's
Jewish Council of Early Chad-
hood Educators {JCECE) of the
Central Agency far Jewish
Education, Arise* Greenbarg.
of the Counci, said:
"We are delighted to have an
early childhood educator of the
stature of Ms. Reisman speak to
the teachers in the area on her
first stop of a tour to
munitiee in the U.S. and i
under the auspiose of the World
Zionist Organhottri "
that
through the study of Bible
stories and heroes, the young
chid gahw an attachment and
kkeirHWtWi with the moral,
spiritual and historical values of
ihfe."
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
F*My. April 30,19^
?Jewish Floridian
or Greater Fort LaurJardate ____
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Editor and Publisher Enacutiv* Editrx
Published Weekly MS(iiN through Mid-May Bi-WeeMy balance ol year
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Oakland Par* Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale. FL33K1 Phone 3OV74B8200
7 IYAR 5742
Number 18
Aviva Marks Concludes U.S. Tour
Friday, April 30,1982
Volume 11
I Vf
V

I
/-*
Reminder of Russia's Actions
Against Jews in World War II
April is designated as the month of Holocaust memorials. Survivors
will relive painful memories they will cary the rest of their lives. For
those Jews who were fortunate not to experience the tragedy, it will,
and should, forever, be a reminder of the Holocaust, and its implica-
tions.
It should be a reminder of the atrocities perpetrated on the Jewish
people within a monstrous plan of complete annihilation; that they
managed to kill six million Jews, including one million children; that
we should learn about the world around us that was either standing
indifferently on the sidelines, or scUvely hetoing U) eictenrimabB two-
thirds of the Jewish population on the European continent.
We usually "pay tribute," atone time or another, to those that took
an undisputable part, directly or indirectly, in that liquidation of
Jews. But for some reason Soviet Russia is never mentioned.
The fact of the matter is that thousands of Jewish rtfugeeafrom
German-occupied Poland, died in Russian labor-camps of starvation
and exposure. That is, of those that managed to be refugees. Because,
in 1939 many were chased back to.the Germans, the Russians didn't
want to accept them as refugees because they were Jews. Many later
perished in Naxi-daath-campa.
In June 1940theSovieta took over one million Polish Jews in
freight wagons to the Siberian Tundras for hard labor.
In Fall of 1941 man agreement between the Soviets and General
Sikorski, the head of the Polish Government in exile (in London),
those Polish Jews were given the right (if they could) to resettle from
Siberia..
Many survivors managed to reach the warmer Central Aaia {South-
em Russia), but many of themwereinno condition even towalk,4et
alone wb*m muddy fields. AsaeayingmRussiagoes: "ffejne
dcWt work, he doesn't eat" Soiihey didn'teat. A specWaae^giietL
Continued on Page 11
Aviva Maikn
"As far sa I can see, rich and poor Jews alike in
the United States have an inner land of commit-
ment to Israel. It doesn't matter whether they live
there or oot. What matters is that Israel U not
only a geographic-political -national entity. Israel
is every one of us. We are Israel."
The speaker is British-bom actress Aviva
Marks. weH-known for nearly a decade as a mem-
ber of Habimah, the National Theater Company of
Israel. The words describe the vivid impression
rear audiences made on her during a recently
concluded successful tour of the-U.S. with her one-
woman show, "Homecoming."
Narrating her 46-minute slideshow dramatisa-
tion of Jewish history, she performed in 36 cities,
including Fort Lauderdale, in 16 states within 60
days, under the sponsorship of the United Jewish
Appeal. Her husband. Colonel Alush Npy, combat
veteran of all five Israeli wars, handled the show's
technical duties.
The response of ner audiences bears put the ac-
tress" conclusions"One woman tucked a $10,000
check for UJA in my pocket," she reports. In
another instance, pudges to UJA following a per-
fortmutceof 'Homecoming'' rose 57 percent over
last year's pledges by the same people.
"But I didn't come here to raise money," Aviva
Marks says. "I came here to raise commitment,
and I believe the show succeeded in doing that. It
gives people something to be proud of. What?
Everything about I srael. That the country is there
at all, considering Jewish history."
Jewish history is what ''Homecoming" is
about: past, present and future. Presenting
Abraham as the first oka, its strong pictorial and
verbal view of coming home to Israel throughout
the ages, for reasons bitter and sweet, flows dram-
atically to the present moment with a poem by
Naomi Shemer for potential olah Ida Nudel,
recently released from a Siberian prison camp.
While portraying the awesome tragedies of the
Jewish experience, the drama reverberates with
common cause and a personal kind of joy.
Homecoming" was orgiinated by Abe Tuch of
Tour Va'AUh, a branch of the Jewish Agency Im-
migration and Absorption Department. Aired on
Israel Radio, it aimed at providing new immi-
grants and tourists with a dramatized overview of
Jewish history centering on the return to Israel It
worked so well that Aviva Marks was encouraged
to adapt it for an American audience and take it to
the States. Israeli journalist Rochelle Furstenberg
put the show together from Hebrew prose and
poetry chosen by Ms. Marks and translated by ha
into English.
According to the actress, the power of "Home-
coming" lies in Ka ability to draw its audiences
into its storv. It works best with the kind of in-
Umate audiences of 60-200 which experienced rtto
synagogues and community centers during its
American tour. Highly informative, it also enter-
tains: not by providing amusing moments or
evoking laughter, but by offering some unusual
and exquisite shots of Israel as well as some
deeply nwving moments in the life of its people.
The deceptively simple Miration presents some
highly complex facts whHe allowing spaces for the
audience to fill in with its own emotion and expert
ences.
Although intended for Jewish audiences,
"Homeroming''appealed strongly to the broader
American community as well on its recent tour.
Christian groups invited Aviva Marks and
Colonel Noy mto their churches. Blacks in to their
meeting halls.
Preparing to return to Israel, the husband-and-
wife team can look forward to a further testing of
the show's universal appeal --and toraisingooav X
mitment-in such other Eftsjlieh4jpeaking
countries as England, South Africa and Australi*.
where bookings m the near future are being ar-
ranged.
Jews Barred from Top Schools In USSR, B'nai B'rith Charges
WASHINGTON Jews in
the Soviet Union, already reeling
.under- 'Kremlin-condoned anti-
Semitism, are being oppressed
still further, this time by near-
lotal exclusion from schools of
higher learning.
Dr. William Korey. director of
'Golda' Airs May 6 and 8 on TV 6
A Women Cali d Called Golda.
starring lngrad Bergman, the
three-time Academy Award
winner, sired at 6 p.m.,
Thrusday, April 29, on WCIX TV
3 and 38, with the second two-
hour segment scheduled for 6
p.m., Saturday. May 1.
WCIX, unable to schedule the
show for a Wednesday-Thursday
showing and wanting to avoid
scheduling the second part Erev
Shabbat, decided on the Thur-
sday-Saturday showing of the
four-hour made-in- Israel film
about the life of Golda Meir.
Israel's late, great prime min-
. ister.
WCIX will repeat the
production 8 to 10 p.m. on
Thursday, May6, and same hours
on Saturday, May 8.
Ingrid Bergman, 66, suffering
from cancer, said of her role as
"Golda," that despite her can-
cerous condition, "I ve completed
a strenuous four-hour film that
has been an acting challenge from
beginning to end."
A Woman Called Golda
chronicles the shinning ac-
complishments as well as the
painful disappointments of one of
the most famous women in the
20th century. From her early
years in strife-ridden Russia
through her final, historic meet-
ing with Anwar Sadat, Golda
Meir was a remarkable woman in
desperate times who became a
living symbol of dignity, humor
and hope.
Young Golds (portrayed by
Judy Davis) and her shy husband
Morris (actor Leonard Nimoy)
emigrated from America to join a
kibbuU in Palestine. Golda
thrives in the desert but Morris
does not; he demands that the
newly weds leave their communal
home and move to Jerusalem.
Golda feels as though her ener-
gies are wasted there until her old
friend and mentor Ariel (played
by Jack Thompson) implores her
to become active in die strug-
gling nation's politics. She ac-
cepts his challenge, making the
difficult decision to sacrifice her
marriage in order to help her
people create a new nation.
Over the next 20 years, Golda
negotiates peace in a land be-
sieged with hostile neighbors;
she pleads for arms and des-
perately searches for foreign aid;
she is heralded by international
leaders and mourns with families
who have lost their sons in battle.
Greatness seeks out Golda Meir,
and she proves herself worthy of
the challenge.
A Woman Called Golda has
been recommended for viewing
by the National Education Asso-
ciation and The American Feder-
ation of Teachers.
popcy research for the Interim
tional Council of B'nai B'rith,
using statistics on the city of
Moscow recently released by the
USSR, points out that the
number of Jewish etudents in all
institutions of higher learning in
Moscow in 1980-81 had fallen to
1.6 percent of the total
enrollment.
That is leas than half the low
figure of a decade earlier and far
leas than the percentage of Jews
residing in Moscow, Korey says
in a paper released at a con-
ference on Soviet Jewry spon-
sored by the International
Council of B'nai B'rith.
The 1970 Moscow census
the latest available reports
261.523 Jews of a total popula-
tion of 7,061,000, or a percentage
of 3.66.
Korey, an authority on the
Soviet Union, says that statistics
on the postgraduate level yield a
similar pattern, falling from 4,946
in 1970 to 2,841 just five years
later. Data on Moscow's
scientific community in 1971,
which constitutes one-quarter of
the entire USSR scientific pop-
ulation, show that 11 per cent
were Jewish. This is a good in-
dication that the children of these
scientists probably would have
strong aspirations for higher
learning. Korey aays.
Korey asserts that these
figures probably reflect the
situation in the rest of the Soviet
Union. "The number of Jewish
student 8 enrolled in higher
education throughout the USSR
plunged from 111,900 in 196849
to 66,999 in 1976-77," he says,
concluding that "the incredible
40 percent decline is certain to
have dropped even further since
then."
For Soviet Jews, "the evidence
points to an overwhelmingly
future," Korey
desperate
declares.
He dismisses the suggestion
that emigration has been a factor
in the diminished numbers. Until
recently Moscow has produced a
vary small percentage of
emigrants he aays, pointing out
that between 1968 and 1980 the
figure was 14,494 only 6.8
percent of the total.
The report quotes a "sanuz-
dat" document an under-
ground publication declaring that
Jews are denied entry to Mos-
cow's top schools through a ploy
in which "specially selected
examiners" administer
"unusually difficult oral ex-
aminations" in mathematics and
physics only to Jewish students.
Very few pass these tests.
On the other hand, the
document aays, non-.
students, given less
exams, pass in large number*.
Aa. a consequence of that |
dwindling opportunities, a great |
many of the younger Jem sir;
seeking to leave the USSR.J
Korey aays.
"An indication of this drive a^
to be found in a very high per-
centage of emigrants who came
from Moscow in 1981 37.4
percent," Korey says. Is]
previous years, the percentasj
was only 6.8 percent.
"What with their educations'
future doomed and anti-Semitiaa
continuing, it is hardly surprisnf
that the samizdat documss
warns that 'the Jews of ot,
USSR are facing the threat of i
national catatrophe,'
stated,
What will Hie future bring*


Fridsy. April 80,1982
The Jewish Floridian Of Greater Port tauderdate
Plantation Lauds Dr. and Mrs. Grenitz
Page 6
Survivors Gathering Set for
1983 in Washington
Dr. Robert Grenitz and his
wife, Sheila, honored guests at
the Plantation United Jewish
Appeal brunch, are presented
with a plaque by one of Plan-
tation's co-chairmen, Dr. Robert
Segaul. Far right is Jonathan
Livny, an Israeli lawyer, who was
the guest speaker.
More than 100 friends and
naghbors gathered at the Inter-
continental Hotel and Spa at
Bonayenture to greet the
GreniUea and to thank them for
JJ .many years of dedication to
world Jewry They were lauded
for their service to community^
which they have lived since 1967
Joining Dr. Segaul
chairing the event were his wife,
Sue; Pearl and Joel Reinstein.
Marsha and Dr. Sheldon Feld-
man. They reported it was the
most successful UJA fundraiser
ever in Plantation and said that it
was a barometer of the esteem in
which Sheila and Dr. Robert
Gremte are held by the com-
munity aid support for Israel.
With Yom Hashoa services
continuing in memory of the Six
Million Martyrs of the
Holocaust, announcement was
made, at many of the services,
that an American gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors
similar to last year's World
Gathering in Jerusalem will take
place next year.
Ludwik Brodzki, North
Broward chairman of the World
Gathering, received the infor-
mation from Benjamin Meed,
president of the American
Gathering, who, with Ernest
Michel, was among those
credited for the turnout at the
Jerusalem gathering.
Meed, in a telegram to
Brodzki, wrote:
"Last year, when we met in
Jerusalem, we reached a mile-
stone in Jewish life, not only in
Israel, but throughout the world.
The Survivors have become a gf!gg&>t".>>*> ***
voice to be heard and a force to be 1983 WMbiVton Gathering.
reckoned with.
"We intend to keep repeating
our gatherings. We intend to
continue to be heard. We wish to
meet again and again. We hope to
meet people we once knew. We
have a legacy to perpetuate. We
pledge to uphold it.
"In 1983. on Arpil 11 to 14 (the
tune of Yom Hashoa next year),
we shall meet for four days at the
American Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors in the
nation's capital, in Washington.
"Let us join together. Let us
stand together. The times
demand it. Make the Washington
Gathering another memorable
chapter in our lifetime."
Brodzki said that additional
details will be sent to him soon
and he and others will begin the
registration process for those
Survivors interested in joining
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Prid*y. April 30, igg
TORAH PRESENTATION: Dr.
Jay C. Green and his wife, Linda,
Plantation residents, hold the
Torah. rescued from a small vil-
lage in Czechoslovakia and main-
tamed in England since its liber-
ation from the Central Jewish
Museum in Prague. The Greens
secured the Torah. which dates
back to 1820. from the Holocaust
Torah repository in the West-
minster Synagogue in London.
The Torah is being given to
West Broward Congregation at a
consecration service at 8:15 p.m..
Friday. April 30. at the sanctuary
of Reform congregation at 7420
NW 5th St.. Plantation.
Participating in the service
with Greens will be Don Work-
man (pictured left), president of
the congregation, and Dr. David
Cohen (right), also taking part
will be Mrs. Cohen. Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Temples, and Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Kalkstein
The Greens were directed to
the Holocaust Torah repository
by Dorothy Kalinsky of the West
Broward chapter of Brandeis
University National Women's
Jewish Book Awards
Coatiaaed from Page 1
YWHAs and camps in the U.S.
and Canada serving more than
one million Jews.
It serves the entire North
American Jewish community in
informal Jewish education and
Jewish culture through the JWB
Lecture Bureau. Jewish Media
Service. JWB Jewish Book
Council. JWB Jewish Music
Council and projects related to
Israel.
JWB is also the U.S. govern-
ment-accredited agency for serv-
ing the religious. Jewish educa-
tional and recreational needs of
Jewish military personnel, their
families and patients in VA hos-
pitals.
JWB is supported by Federa-
tions, the UJ A-Federation Cam-
paign of Greater New York, and
Jewish Community Centers and
YM & YWHAs.
Committee. In their correspon-
dence leading to the acquisition
of the Torah. the Greens learned
a came from Lipnik where the
community's yeahiva attracted
pupils from all over Europe. By
1930. the Jewish population in
Lipnik dwindled to 154 person,
just two percent of the village's
total- The Jewish community
came to a permanent end when
its remaining members were de-
ported in 1942 to Nazi death
camps.
The West Broward Jewish Con-
gregation, with it* membership
grown six times from its found-
ing 11 families, is looking forward
to having its potential Bar Miu
vah youth in the Hebrew School,
under the director of Dr. Jacob
Lichtiger. read the ancient scroll
whan they are called to the To-
rah.
Square Dance in May for Mr. and Mrs.
Couples in their 30's. 40 s and 50s should start limbering up Dut
their overalls, and get ready for a fun filled square dance on Saturri.n
May 8, at 8:30 p.m. at the JCC ^y'
Caller Marvin Hertz will have everyone rUnrmg for a full tW
hours. ^^
Refreshments will be provided.
The cost of the program is S8 per JCC member couple and S10 f
non-member couple guests.
The June program for Mr. and Mrs. includes a bowling night cm
Saturday June 12. at 8:30 p.m.. at Don Carter's Tamarac Lanes
Participants will bowl two games afterwards, bagels, chs**
spreads, and coffee will be served. The cost for the evening is $15 tt
JCC member couple. **
For both the square dance and the bowling night, advance regisuv
tion is required.
Phone Judy Tekel. 792-6700 Program Registrar, for reservation.
Senior Adults Meet
Senior Adult Club meets Thursday May 6 at 1 p.m. at the JCC. A
short presentation by Peter Deutsch of Jewish Family Service on
Health Maintenance Organizations will be followed by the musical en-
tertainment of "Generation Gap". No charge.
Instructor Miriam Barnes will teach Canasta to all interested senior
adults on Tuesday afternoons beginning May 11 from 1-3 p.m. The fee
ia S15 for 8 sessions.
The club will go on the Jangle Queen Boat Trip Thursday May 27.
Enjoy a trip down the Intercoastal and see the sights of Ft. Lauda--
dale. Cost of trip: $4.50 (Lunch is not included). Vans will leave Center
at 9 am. Register in advance.
Phys-Ed Activities at JCC
From tcddlers to adults, the Physical Education department at the
Jewish Community Center, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation, the en-
tire spectrum ot ages is covered in the programs of physical activity.
There are Parent-Toddler workshops for tots as young as one year,
going into preschool playtime, on to tumbling acrobatics and jazz
dance, dance fever, and boogie fever for experienced dancers.
Intermediate tumbling, aerobics, swimming, baton twirling, and
still more programs s abailable.
The men's summer softball teams begin play Sunday, May 2, with
the teams joining the B'nai B'rith Men's Summer Leaque.
More details are available by talking to Phys-Ed Director Ed Basan
at JCC 792-6700
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-iicJ.ti'.u V i~Jyr

iday, April 30.1982

The Jewish Ftoridian of G~n, Fort Uudm
rdale
Pag* 7
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Orwittr ForthaUderdal*
F*ky, Apra jo
Community Calendar
SATURDAY. MAY 1
Community Outer: 8
p.m. WOMEN OF A CER
TAIN AGE Theatrical perfor
mance.
SUNDAY, MAY 2
Jewish Community Center: 8
p.m. WOMEN OF A CER-
TAIN AGE Theatrical perfor-
mance.
City of HopeTamarac Chapter:
Dinner dance, Jacaranda.
Temple Kol Ami: 6:30 p.m..
Games.
B'aai B'rith Real Estate Lodge:
6:30 p.m.. Installation dinner-
dance. Crystal Lake Country
Club, Pompano
Temple Beth Torah Tamarac: 7
p.m.. Games.
Pioneer Women Debra Club:
Mid-weekend at the Regency
Spa. Bal Harbour and Collins
Ave., Miami Beach.
MONDAY. MAY 3
Workmen's Circle: 7:30 p.m.,
Executive Committee meeting.
Suite 121. Loft Mall. 5460 N.
State Rd. 7 at Prospect Rd.
Temple Emann-El Couples Club:
p.m.. meeting.
ORT:
Woodlands No. Chapter:
Board meeting.
No. Broward Section: 11:30
am.. Culminating Honor Roll
Luncheon. Diplomat Hotel, Hal-
landale.
HADASSAH:
Armon-Castle Chapter: noon,
General meeting. Castle
Recreation Hall.
Sunrise Shalom Chapter: 10
am.. Board meeting, Broward
Federal, University Dr.
Masada Margate Chapter: 10
am., Board meeting, Boca Raton
Bank. Basics Plaza. State Rd. 7
and Coconut Creek Parkway.
Bat Ami-Tamarac Chapter:
noon. General meeting. Installa-
tion of Officers, Tamarac Jewish
Center.
Temple Kol Ami Sisterhood: 8
p.m.. Board meeting.
B'NAI B'RITH:
Landerdale Lakes Lodge: 10
Jewish Books on April Best-Seller List
WASHINGTON Based on a
sampling of Jewish bookstores In
cities across the United States,
The B'nai B'rith International
Jewish Monthly has in its April
issue the following as best-selling
books of Jewish interest. They
are listed alphabetically by title.
HARDCOVER:
The Complete Passover Cook-'
book. Frances Av Rutik.
Jonathan David $12.95. A com-
pendium of holiday recipes.
The Jewish Book of Why.
Alfred Kolatch. Jonathan David.
$10.95. Answers hundreds of
questions about Jewish life and
practice.
Jewish Souls on Fn-e. Esther
Jungreis. Morrow. $12.50. The
founder of a movement to awaken
the Jewish people to their Jewish
heritage discusses her views.
Oa Women and Judaism: A
View From Tradition. Bhi Green-
berg. Jewish Publication Society.
$11.95. An Orthodox feminist
discusses the role of contempo-
rary woman in traditional Juda-
ism.
When Bad Things H
Good People. Harold S. Kush-
ner. Schocken. $10.95. A res-
ponse to the question of human
suffering.
PAPERBACK:
The Big Book of Jewish
Humor Bill Novak and Moshe
Waldoks. Harper & Row. $10.95.
Humor from the Wise Men of
Chelm to Lenny Bruce, with
commentary.
Choosing Judaism. Lydia
Kukoff. Union of American He-
brew Congregation. $5.95. A con-
vert's story of her Christian
childhood and Jewish identity as
an adult.
The Jewish Family Book
Sharon Strassfeld and Kathy
Green. Bantam. $9.96. A Jewish
guide to child rearing.
The Jewish People's Almanac
David C. Gross. Doubieday
$11.95. A compendium of facts
about Jews and being Jewish
Promise of a New Spring: The
Holocaust and Renewal. Gerda
Weissman-Klein. Rossel Books.
$4.96. An explanation of the Hol-
ocaust for 7-10-year-olds.
Vzinderella' Goes to Deerfield May 1
One year after its inaugural
performance, the Yiddish play,
TzmdereUa, with 12 sell-out per-
formances at the Jewish Com-
munity Center to its credit, goes
on the road.
Written and directed by Rae
and Jack Fishman of Plantation,
the fairv-tale storv of Cinderella
in Yiddish, the Tnndereha cast
travels to Deerfield Beach to
present the show in the Social
Hall of Temple Beth Israel. Deer-
field Beach, at 8:30 p.m.,
Saturday, May 1, and also st 8
p.m.. Sunday, May 2, and
Monday, May 3.
The cast includes manv singers
and dancers of professional
talent.
The show at Deerfield is being
presented by Temple Bath Israel
in cooperation with its Sisterhood
and Brotherhood. Tickets are
$2.50 and may be purchased at
the Temple office.
am., Board meeting, Hawaiian
Gardens.
Lauderhill Lodge: 10 a.m.,
Board meeting, Men's card room.
Castle Gardens Recreation Hall.
Deerfield Beach Chapter 1552:
Board meeting.
TUESDAY, MAY 4
Temple Emanu El Sisterhood:
9:46 a.m.. Board meeting.
Temple Sholom Sisterbood-Ponv
pano: 10 am., Board meeting.
Temple Library.
Temple Beth Tor ah Sisterhood:
12:15 p.m.. Games.
B'nai B'rith Ocean Chapter:
Board meeting.
Pioneer Woeaea-Hatikvah Chap-
ter: 11:30 am -2:30 p.m.. Gener-
al meeting. Whiting Hall, Sunrise
Lakes.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 5
Temple Emanu El Men's Cmb:
p.m., Board and General meet-
ings.
Brandeis-Pompano Beach Chap-
tar: 7:30 im, Board meeting.
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section: 10
a.m., Board meeting, Meeting
room, 5171 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes.
National Council of Jewish
Women-No. Broward Section:
12:30 p.m., Installation.
Temple Obet B'aai Raphael Sis-
terhood: 10 am., Board meeting.
Mizrachi Women-Masada Chap-
ter: noon, General meeting,
Broward Federal, 3000 Univer-
sity Dr.
ORT-Hunmoro Chapter: noon,
General meeting. Community
room, Broward Federal, Century
Plaza 2.
HADASSAH:
Inverrary Gilah Chapter: 10
a.m., Board meeting. Colon-
nades.
Golda Meir Chapter: 10 a.m.,
Board meeting, at members'
homes.
Yiddish Culture Cmb: 10 a.m.,
meeting. Sunrise Lakes Phase I,
Satellite 16, Jewish History,
Judaism Lecture, Yiddish Folk
Songs.
Pioneer Women-Negev Chapter:
Luncheon, card party, Le Club
Century Village, Deerfield Beach.
THURSDAY. MAY 6
Jewish National Fund: after
noon. Executive Committee
meeting.
Pioneer Women Na'amnt-Wyn-
moor: 12:30 p.m., community
room, Boca Raton Federal
Branch, Coconut Creek.
Brandeis-West Broward Chap-
ter: a.m., Board meeting, Ameri-
can Savings Bank, Commercial
Blvd. & State Rd. 7
B'NAI B'RITH:
Lakes Chapter: Board
meeting.
Sunrise Chapter: noon, Gener-
al meeting, Nob Hill Recreation noon. Board meeting t
Center, Sunset Strip. Jewish Center. '
Plantation Lodge: 8 p.m., OBT-No. Broward Sectta,.
General meeting. Deicke Audito- a-m.. Board meeting Lw,
num. Lak City Hall. 4300 Nw"
Tamarac Chapter: 9:30 a.m.- St.
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AT WOODMONTHarry
Lichtinger, Roz Games, president
of Woodmont B'nai B'rith
Women: Ray Sykes, president of
Woodmont B'nai B'rith Lodge,
and Sam Shulman, the lodge's
past president, display the poster
they used is calling attention to
the Project Passover Mitzvah
sponsored by the chapter and
lodge with Woodmont Women's
ORT chapter headed by Pearl
Goldman.
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ay, April 30, !*
ds Point B'nai B'rith Installs Officers May 2
... i_ .------ mation League of B'nai B'rith
S8 ^ M 2 meetinfat ADL new8 ^ event the 8
[Sunday. May 2, meeti igat p m ThumUy May 6 meeUn^
of the Plantation lodge of B'nai
B'rith in Deicke Auditorium,
ThiJenHnhfibrl&an ofGreater Fort Lauderdale
Page 9
Tamarac Jewiah Center with
Topel, past president of Dia-
and Broward County
nbership Chairman, aa in-
ling office.
larold Vigdor takes office aa
lident. Other officers are Joe
ders, Sam Friedman, vice
kdents; Joe Weintraub, vice
lident and treasurer; Harvey
ilman, Irving Abrams, Fred
dek. secretaries; Joe Nelkin,
Cain, and Joe Packer,
pen-
he entertainment program
be presented by Shiriee
pn, comedienne.
HADDASAH
Herd Donor Lunch
Buddy Goldzimer, chair-
iof the National Hadaaaah
ciates. will be the gueat
at the Bermuda Club
Hadassah Donor Lunch-
[ Monday. May 10, at the
I Lake Country Club. 3800
Lake Dr., Pompano
Goldumer, a participant
Mt. Scopus Dedication
fin 1976. baa been a delegate
i World Zionist Congress in
in 19H im and
Regular Meeting
u<> Ehrlich will install the of-
i who will serve during the
term at the chapter's
ship meeting 12:30 p-m.,
lay/ May 12, in the
iCkib Recreation Hall.
IPLE BETH ISRAEL
leld's Sisterhood
^Bmncheon'' and Card
will complete the-season's
m on Thursday, June 17,
m Sisterhood of Temple
Israel, Deerfieid lieaeh. The
uttivilles in the Tomple'a
Mall wfll begin at 11:30
[ u> be' awardud. Sadie Sod-
handling ticket sales at
: with tickets also available
[isUjrhood'* Boutique; No
h will be sold at the door.*
Region Luncheon
(North Broward Region of
W American ORT (Orga-
Pn for BjA^j^rtfln
Training! wffl hold ha
ting Honor Roll Lunch-
Monday, May 3 at the
at Hotel. The luncheon
onor 800 dedicated mem-
[ guest speaker will be Ann
co-anchor of WPLG TV
jwtch 10. A musical pro-
\oy Bernardo, an interna-
cantor, will also be
Pen's American ORT has
0 members throughout the
'States who help support
students in a network of
Fal and technical schools
jmntries around the world
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
Sisterhood
Sisterhood of Temple
y Tzedek, Sunrise Jewish
will meet at noon,
day, May 19, at the Cen-
18049 W. Oakland Park
iollywood Federal Bank
ent a new film on IaraeL
pAI B'RITH WOMEN
Ocean Chapter
N A. Mularkey will be the
J at the Tuesday noon,
meeting of the Ocean
of B'nai B'rith Women
hs Hall, 4501 N. Ocean
'auderdale-By-TheSea.
pic U "Talking Through
B'NAI B'RITH
Plantation
hce Berkowita, Poet Ever-
l^ommiasioner and State
"dent of the Anti-Defa-
in
6701 Cypress Rd., PlanUtion.
HADASSAH
L'Chayim Chapter
A Fashion Fantasy of Yester-
year" will be featured at the
Wednesday noon, May 5:
L'Chayim Chapter of Hadaaaah
Donor Luncheon at Holiday Inn
in Plantation.
And then at 1 p.m., Tuesday,
May 18, the chapter installs its
new officers at its meeting at
Deicke Auditorium, Plantatbn.
Ruth Scherz will sing, accom-
panied by Irene Diamond.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
Gold Coast Section
Officers and directors of the
Gold Coast Section of the Na-
tional Council of Jewiah Women
will be installed at the Monday.
May 3 meeting at the Coconut
Creek Community Center. Bar-
bara Miller, will be the installing
officer. ^^
Helen Levinson, program
chairman, reported at the April
meeting that the Gold Coast
Section completed a drive for
clothing and food given to the
Sunshine Clinic of Pompano
Beach for distribution to migrant
workers in South Florida.
The film "Close Harmony''
was shown at the meeting. Thia
award-winning film features the
work of the Brooklyn Section of
NCJW in bringing together a
Senior Chorus at the Section-
sponsored Senior Citizens Center
and the chorus of the Brooklyn
Friends School for Children, both
directed by the Section's Arlene
Simons.
PlanUtion Section
Fran Schopp, the 1962-83 pres-
ident of the PlanUtion Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, reported that the group
joined in paying tribute to volun-
teers during last week's National
Volunteer Week.
Noting that NCJW has a his-
tory of nearly 90 years of volun-
teer citizen involvement, she said
that in Broward county, the
PlanUtion Section initiated such
programs aa screening for Am-
blyopia (Lazy Eye) in pre-school
programs, teach women how to
self-exam for breast cancer, end
work with aged.
PIONEER WOMEN-
NA'AMAT
Negev Chapter
Negev. Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat in Deerfieid
Beach will have Dr. R. Alsofran
TV personality and psychologist
"i the speaker at ite noon.
Wednesday, May 12, meeting at
Deerfieid's Temple Beth Israel.
Betty Waga is taking reserva-
tions for the chapter's Rosh Has-
hana stey, Sept. 17-20 at Eden
Roc.
WOMEN'S
TECHNION DIVISION
Sam Kopf will highlight the
progress in science and medicine
being
Israel
made by Technion. the.
Institute of Technology,
at the 1 p.m., Tuesday, May 4,
meeting of the Women s Division
of North Broward's American
Society for Technion.
The meeting will be held in the
David Park Pavilion, Park Dr.,
Margate, adjoining the Catherine
Young Library. Coffee and cake
will precede a business meeting
at 2 p.m.
Omega Salutes the Burghs
The Omega Condominium
Israel Bond Committee an-
nounced that George M. and
Helen Burgh will be presented
with the Israel Scroll of Honor for
their devotion to the continued
growth of the Stote of Israel.
Chairman Benjamin Gold and
Jerry Kaye indicated the couple
will receive the award at the
Omega-Israel Bond brunch on
Sunday, May 2.
Originally from .New York, the
Burghs were co-founders of
Temple Sinai in ttoalyn Heights.
At the Temple he was President
of the Men's dub-while she was
Vice President of the Sisterhood.
Both were also active together
in the American League for a free
Palestine; and today belong to
the American RedMogen David.
They have also received
awards for their work. Burgh has
been honored by the UJ A and his
wife by the Jericho School Board
Special guest will be Emil
Cohen, popular comedian.
: An-nell :
HOTEL e

e Strictly Kosher
3 Full Course Meals Daily #
e Mashgiacri and ,>
Synagogue on Premises ^
e TV Live Show -Movies #
e Special Oiets Served #
Open A1I Year #
, Services '
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Oakland Hills Celebrates
$122,000 UJA Victory at Picnic
Kol Ami Honoring 30 Teacher*

Al Cohen (Top), president of
Temple Beth Am in Margate, and
active in the United Jewish
Appeal campaign for his home
community of Oakland Hills,
invited campaign leaders to join
him Apr! 18 for a celebration
picnic at his home. In the center
photo Ely Wish nark announces
that Oakland Hills UJA
volunteers raised $12,000 for the
1982 UJA campaign- At right
Bemie Ehrenfreund joins Cohen
at the barbecue grills.
The 30 teachers of Temple Kol
Ami's Religious School the
largest staff of Jewish profes-
sional teachers in Broward
county's religious schools with
their families will be guests at the
rial Shabbat dinner preceding
Friday night. May 7, Shabbat
Family service at the 8200 Peters
Rd., Plantation, Temple.
The teachers are being honored
for their services of instructing
the 700 children enrolled in Kol
Ami's Religious School classes.
Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr will
conduct the service during which
the school's Children's Choir, di-,
rected by Arlene Solomon, will'
sing.
TV Program
appear on The Jewish W?
Hour" TV program ?
Sunday, May 9 (Mother', i
onWPLG.TVl0.R.bK
deliver a serroonetu on tfeJ
woman in Jewish Ufe Jrl
!Lwai. 1"* tribttt^1
mothers of the world.
Mela Mann fhb
looking for Private duty m.
home, Long Term Casts
rail with cancer & stroM '
work 7 days a week ask for i
474-3932
Registration for Summer Program
The JCC has reopened regis-
tration for 15 additional partici-
pants, 2 and 3 years old, in its
Toddler Workshop Summer Pro-
gram.
The expansion of the summer
program has been made possible
because of the Center's additions
to the Pre-School facilities, to be
completed by June 1. (
Summer Toddler is being of-
fered from 9 to Noon, for all 2 and
3 year olds and from 9 to 3:30 pm
for any child who is 3 years old by
the starting date of J une 21.
The program includes tumbl-
ing, dance, singing, creative
mii\ement. sprinkler and water
play, movies, story times, imagi-
native play, and other varied
physical activities. For those go-
ing half day there is also "Op-
tional Extended Day Available
on Tuesday and Fridays. The
program will conclude August 13.
For further information on
Summer Toddler or next fall's
Pre-School Program, call the
Center at 792-6700 and ask for Ed
Hasan of Judy Tekel.
Original
Musical Plans
"Women of a Certain Age," an
original musical satire by Lu
Oliver, will be presented st the
JCC Saturday and Sunday, May
1 and 2. Playright Oliver takes
poetic license with popular fairy-
tale characters, such as Red
Riding Hood. But audiences
should not be fooled. The offering
is not for children. The play
dispels the "Prince Charming''
and "Happily-Even-After''
myths. Original music by
talented songstress and
Seder Conducted for Retarded Adults ZfiS-KB-gSSw
One of the most unusual of the
16 Passover Seders conducted
this month under the sponsorship
of the Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Laudardsh waa that at the
congregate living quartan for
retarded c ill awns.
Frances F. Fonnan. a part-
time teacher at Temple Bath
Orr'a Religious School, has joined
the Chaplaincy Commission's
growing group of volunteers and
ia giving of her time to provide
programs of Jewish content for
10 or so Jewish adults living in
the three buildings maintained
by the Broward Assn. for
Retarded Citizens (BARC)
With the cooperation of Sandy
Rappaport of the BARC staff,
Mrs. Fonnan on Tuesday
evening before Use First Seder
brought the Seder plate, and the
traditional symbols and foods of
the Festival of Freedom to one of
the buildings located in Da vie, off
Davie Blvd. And conducting the
service, she found one 49-year old
resident eager to be able, for the
first time in several years, to
recite some of the blessings.
of their Judaism. She is eminent-
ly qualified to assist them,
having earned bachelor's and
master's degrees and attended
doctoral courses in the field of
psychology.
Lu Oliver. This Wo-man's Show-
case presentation is the last in
the aeries of six productions that
have been featured at the JCC.
Tickets are S3 for members and
$5 for non-members.
The basis for the interaction by
the Jewish community, through
Federation's Chaplaincy Com
mission, with BARC. which also
miwtjim the Sundail Workshop
and Training Center in Fort
Lauderdaie. took place last
month when Chaplaincy Director
Rabbi Albert B. SchwarU ar-
ranged a meeting at the Training
Center.
Taking part m Use discussions
ware Sunny Ginsberg, Use BARC
director of program services.' Dr.
Debra Leaner of Miami, Rabbi
Robert Jacobs of Ramat Shalom,
Elbe Levy of WECARE.
Volunteer Hilda Goldman.
Mrs Fc
of this discussion,
in consultation
of ban, ia presenting
to make the han-
dicapped adults aware end proud
jMJ%
Friday. April 30-7:33
Frisir.atay7-7:37
Friday. May 14 -7:41
Friday. May 21-7:44
Tfceredey.May27-7:47
First Eva of Shavuot. Prayers
for Yom Tov *od Skthechtyohnu
Friday. May 28-7:43
Second Eve of Shavuot
Shabbat prayer: v'nhel Yom Tov.
-n?
Ba-ruch A uh Ado-nye. Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
Asher kid shunu B mitz-vo-tav. V tzee-va-nu
L had leek Nayr she! Shabbat.
Blessed art Thau, O Lord our God, King of the Universe,
Who hus sum lifted us with Thy commandment*
And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath light*.
Synagogue Directory
Orthodox
Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael (733-7684). 4351 W. Oakland 1
Blvd.. Lauderdaie Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m..and,
down: Saturday: 8:46a.m.
Young Israel Synagogue of Deerfield Beach (421-13671
Hillsboro Blvd.. DeerfieJ.4 Beach 33441. Service.: Q^j
a.m. and sundown; Friday: 5:30 p.m.; Saturday: 846 a. i
sundown. Presidium: Jacob Held, Morris Septiaaj
Wadsepress. Cantor Sol Chaain.
Young Israel Synagogue of Hollywood-Fort Lauderdalt I
7877). 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdaie 33312. Services; ]
7:30 a.m. and sundown; Saturday: 9 a.m. Rabbi Edward ft.
Traditional Synagogue of Iaverrary (742-9244). 4231 NW1
Ter.. Lauderhill 33313. Services: Saturday 9 a.m. fUeaii
Liebermaa. _
Conservative
Congregation Beth Hillel of Margate (974-3090). 7640 Ma
Blvd.. Margate 33063 Services: Dairy 8:16 am 5:30 pi
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday: 8:45 a.m. Rebbi Joseph Berglas.
Hebrew Congregation of Laaderhifl (733-9560), 2048 NW
Ave.. LauderhilT 33313. Services: Dairy 8 am and
Saturday 8:45 am Pressdeat: Maxwell GObert.
Hebrew Congregation of North Landerdsle (for info
721-7162). Services: Friday l 7 p.m. .; Saturday 8:45 u
st Western School. Room 3. 8200 SW 17 St.. No.
President: Marray Headier -----
Temple Sha'arey Tacdek (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland
Blvd.. Sunrise 33321. Services: Dairy 8 a.m.; Friday 81
Saturday 9 a.m. Rabbi Albert N. Trey. Canter Jack Marckast 1
Temple Beth Asa (974-8650). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. Mi
13063 Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8
Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 8 am. Rabbi Dr. Salaam
Cantor Mario Betoahanaky.
Temple Beth Israel (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park
Sunrise 33313. Services: Dairy 8 a.m., 6 p.m.; Friday, i:\
m in van; also at 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and at
Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Philip A. LabowHz. Center Maurice N* j
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield Beach (4217060). 200 f
Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach Services: Daily and I
8:30 a.m. 5 p.m.. Friday late service 8 p.m., Saturday 8:45i
and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Lean Msraky. Cantor f
Ackermaa.
Temple Sbofosn (942-6410). 132 SE 11th Ave. Pompano I
33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m.; Fridays 8 p.m.. Satnidtnl
a.m.. Sundays 9 a.m. Rabbi Sasweal April. Castor Jantf
Temple Bath Terah (721-7660). 9101 NW 57th St.
33321 Services: Daily 8:30 a.m.. 6 p.m.: Fridays Family i
vice, 8 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays. 8:30 a.m. Rabbi
Tlinsaan. Canter Henry Bilaaei,
Congregation B'nai Israel of Corel Springs (for
753-6319). For Rsmblewood East residents only. Ssrviesr. I
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Saturdays 9 sub. ft island'
Davis.
Refora.
Teaapk Emu. El (731-2310), 3246 W. Oakland Park
lauderdaie Lakes 33311. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m. (Oasj
month family service 7:45 om). Saturday services orih,onlJl
days or celebration^of Bar-Bat Mitxvah. Rabbi Jeffrey
Temple Kol Aasi (472-1988). 8000 Peters Rd., Plantation!
Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m.; Satnrdays 10:30 a.m.
Sheldon Harr. Canter CjcsrtCerbera
Temple Beth Or (753-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral U-
33065. Services: Minyan Sundays. 8:15 a.m.. Tuesdays!
Thursdays 7:30 a.m.; Fridays 8 pjn.. Saturdays 10:30'
Rebbi Donald R.Garbar.
West Broward Jewish C ana i as at tea (for information: 741J
or P.O. Box 17440. Plantation 33318). 7430 NW 5th St.
tion Services: Fridays 8:16 p.m.; Saturdays only for'
Mitxvah. President- Den Workassa
ReconstjwUonbst
_i (583-7770), 7473 NW 4th St.. Pbntatk*
i: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays only for Bsr-Batl
zvah, 10 a.m.. Rabbi Robert A. Ji
liberal
r' ef Cscsnat Creek (for insormetion: 971-!
"oyterisn Church. Coconut Creak Brvd-. twice si
onys o p.m.
_j:73-JT71orP.a'
. Fridays 8 p.m""
KeterTlkvah
Keter Tlkvah Synagogue (for information: 752-3771 or i
8125, Coral Springs 33066). Services: Friday. 8 p.m.etl
J^CoralSprings Aisditorhsaa, 330 Untrerafty Dr.. Coral


Lay, April 30,
1982
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
rowsin'thru
roward r-
ith max levine
Averse comments were re-
ved on another TV special
Jing negatively with Israel.
Us on last week's (April 21)
If News Closeup titled
tress Israel: How Israelis
jie Lived with a War Men-
\ty for Four Decades The
Jhitectural firm headed by
el Shiff designed the new
jce-as large-as-the-old Coral
jigs Branch Library which
, dedicated last Sunday... In
multi-purpose room of that
at 10077 NW 29th St.,
kt Thursday at 4 p.m.. May 6,
Berkowiti presents
jjtin' for Fun with the Coral
rings Middle School String
Program free for chil-
l of all ages.
ae Hackman stars in the
[vie / Never Sang for My
\ktr which Broward Federal
ents free at 1 p.m. today
nril 30) in its community room
[3000 N. University Dr., Sun-
Rabbi Max Eichhorn joins
.bi Sheldon J. Harr at the pul-
of Temple Kol Ami when
bbi Eichhorn's grandson,
Whew Eichhorn, becomes a
Mitzvah tomorrow (May 1)
ng... Rabbi Harr will attend
Southeast Regional meeting
ntrsl
Ira the eve of Shavout, Thurs-
|, May 27, Jack Selz wiU talk
|ut that and other holidays at
meeting of Women's ORT
th Broward Region at Lau-
dalc Lakes Public Safety
Ben Goldman, former as-
nt principal and chairman of
[music department at Brook-
is Abraham Lincoln High
i)ol. leads his Ensemble in a
bert of classics to "pops" at
Tp.m., Friday, ^WfJ, at the
Igate Catharine Young
pch Library, 5810 Park
|. Lauderdale Lakes Mayor
iso Gereffl, recently re-elect-
vas presented with a plaque
[ceremony April 25 at Temple
1 B'nai Raphael. Presentation
ehalf of the community's cit-
was made by the Temple's
burer, Herman Werfel.
|lpan Hebrew classes, spon-
i by the Federation's Central
ncy for Jewish Education are
tinuing Mondays and Thurs-
|evenings at JCC for interme-
students studying with
lie Ezry, and for "advanced
nners" Tuesday and Thurs-
mornings with Shoehana
Asness ... A crash
in conversational Hebrew
| mini-Coast Region of Hadas-
and C'AJE will be given four
^sday mornings in June at
Jewish Federation office,
| W Oakland Park Blvd.
>. Uri Talmor, deputy to the
nander of the Israeli Air
(unless he's recalled be-
of the outbreak of aerial
bombing of PLO sites in Leban-
on), is scheduled to be the speak-
er at a meeting arranged by the
Greater Fort Lauderdale chapter
of the American Technion
Society for Israel's Institute of
Technology at 8 p.m., Saturday,
May 15, at Bahia Mar hotel .
Philadelphia's Technion chapter
is having "Moses" of Cecil B.
DeMille's Ten Commandments,
Charlton Heston, as its speaker
in May Judd Hirsch, another
good actor, is mounting a cam-
Sign to raise funds for a "good
end of Israel," Lowell Wekker,
the Republican Senator from
Connecticut, seeking reelection
.. New maps of Israel have been
printed by Israel's Tourism
Ministry showing Sinai inside the
Egyptian border .Carl Yellin
calls attention to an event to take
place at Mishkan Tefil synagogue
in Newton, Mass., on Tuesday,
May 11 Lag B'Omer, the 33rd
day between Pesach and
Shauuot. All Russian emigre
couples have been invited to cele-
brate their marriage in a Jewish
ceremony.
For the benefit of patients and
staff on Wednesday evening,
April 7 night of the first Seder
University Hospital in Tama-
rac on its own TV closed-circuit
channel played the Passover Se-
der produced a year ago by the
Chaplaincy Commission of the
Jewish Federation. The Seder,
performed in the studios of Sel-
kirk Cable TV, was conducted by
Sue and Dr. Robert Seganl with
their four children...Incidentally,
one of those four children,
Jimmy, becomes a Bar Mitzvah
at Ramat Shalom tomorrow
morning (May 1) and tonight,
the other children, John, Robin
and Jennifer join their parents in
sponsoring the Oneg Shabbat at
the synagogue in Planta-
tion... Betty Schagrin was one of
the chairpersons for Fort Lauder-
dale's Opera Guild fund-raising
dinner last Sunday at Burdines in
the Galleria...Louis C. Rabin of
Wynmoor Village in Coconut
Creek, where he reports there are
450 members in the B'nai B'ritb
chapter, is sperarheading cam-
paign to form new chapters in ad-
joining villages of The Ham-
mocks and The Township.
Rick Nathanson of Plantation
contributed 500 T-shirts, all in-
scribed with the Israel Indepen-
dence Day logo, that were distri-
buted to the children taking part
in last Sunday's Maccabiah
Games during the North Brow-
ard Jewish community's celebra-
tion of the 34th anniversary of
Israel's Independence at the
Jewish Community Center cam-
pus Tamarac's City of Hope
chapter elects officers at its
Tuesday noon. May 4, meeting at
Tamarac Jewish Center.
IIS
SHALOM
Memorial Chapels
PHILIP WEINSTEIN
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ALSO Office Adj. To FLA MED CENTER
B'not Mitzvah
Halpern, son of Laurie and
Gerald Halpern, will become a
Bar Mitzvah.
BETH ISRAEL
Elyse Glazer, daughter of Ar-
lene and Neil Glazer of Planta-
tion, will become a Bat Mitzvah
at the Friday evening, April 30,
service at Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
The following morning Beth
Israel marks the B'nai Mitzvah
of Jeffrey Moshe, son of Betsy
and Murray Moshe of Plantation,
and David Edrich, son of Nancy
ind Howard Edrich, also of Plan-
tation.
SHAARAYTZEDEK
Marc Gross, son of Diane and
Jack Gross, will become a Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday mor-
ning May 1 service at Temple
Sha'aray Tzedek, Sunrise Jewish
(enter. 8049 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
BETH TORAH
Beth Flax, dauKhter of
RocheUe and Daniel Flat of Coral
Springs, will become a Bat Mitz-
vah at the Friday evening, April
30. service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57th St.
Ramat Shalom Elects Officers for 1982-82
Dorothy Golin
BETH AM
Dorothy Golin, wife of Irving
Golin of Lauderdale Lakes, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the Fri-
day evening, May 7, service at
Temple Beth Am, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate. Mrs.
Golin, vocalist who appeared
recently in the revival of Funny
Girl at the Jewish Community
Center, is a member of "We
Three" musical group, and has
sung for various organizations
and condo groups.
RAMAT SHALOM
Jimmy Segaul, son of Sue and
Dr. Robert Segaul of Plantation,
a 7th grade student at American
Heritage School, who become a
Bar Mitzvah at the 10 a.m., Sat-
urday, May 1 service at Ramat
Shalom, 7473 NW 4th St., Plan-
tation.
KOL AMI
Temple Kol Ami, 8200 Peters
Rd., Plantation marks the B'nai
Mitzvah of two of its youth:
Matthew Eichorn, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry Eichhorn, and Jack
Polish, son of Mr. and Mrs. Shel-
don Polish, at the Saturday
morning, May 1, service.
Next week at the 10:30 a.m.
Saturday, May 8, service the
Temple will mark the B'not Mitz-
vah of Brian Matz, son of Susan
and William Matz, and Ivy
Symons, daughter of Susan Sy-
mons.
EMANU-EL
Scott Beshany, son of Lynn
and Alan Beshany, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at the 11 a.m., Sat-
urday, May 1, service at Temple
Emanu-El. 3245 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
At next Saturday morning's
service, May 8, Adam Fine, son
of Elaine and Steven Fine, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
That same day at the 6:30
p.m., Havdallah service, David
Ramat Shalom, making plans
to move in the near future from
its storefront synagogue at 7473
NW 4th St.. in Plantation to its
nearly-completed new building at
W. Broward Blvd. and Hiatus
Rd. in Plantation, has named
Marlene Kunin to be its first
president in the new edifice.
She succeeds Dr. Richard
Goldman.
Other officers for the 1982-83
year are Diana Wasserman, vice
president; Gerald Holstein,
treasurer; Kenee Goldman, fi-
nancial secretary; and the follow-
ing department directors: Phyl-
lis Chudnow, education; Eileen
Lerner, continuing education;
Philip Londer, publicity; Leon-
ard Breslow, social; Warren
Streisand, youth; Kerry Steward,
building; Nancy Ziegler, mem-
bership; Norman Wasserman,
community relations; Lisa Gold-
stein, publications; Richard
Goldman, fund-raising; Pearl
Herman, ritual.
BETH AM
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Am, Margate, with the aid of in-
dividual sponsors, will have the
first of its once-a-month One
Shabbat following the 8 p.m.,
Friday, April 30 service directed
by Beth Am a President Alfred
Cohen, assisted by Jack Magzen,
with sermon by Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld.
The sponsors include Sister-
hood President Nettie Rothslein
and her husband. Irving,
honoring the unniveroary of
Muiui and Sum Berkowiti;
Maurice Glazer in honor of his
own birthday; Celiu Glicknmn
honoring her husband Sam's 75th
birthday.
Religious School
Registration
Joy Kahn-Evron, principal of
Beth Am's Religious School, re-
ported registration has started
for the school's fall term. Chil-
dren for grades 1st through 12th
are being enrolled at the Temple
daily except Friday and Satur-
day, from 9 to 3 and Sundays
from 9 to 1. Class and time pre-
ferences are being assigned on a
first-come, first-served basis. The
Temple's Kadima Youth, 5th
through 8th grades, is affiliated
with United Synagogue of
America.
Reminder of Russia's Actions
Against Jews in World War II
Continued from Page 4
so called, brigade was constantly busy burying the dead.
When six candles are lighted at the Holocaust memorial mentioning
six concentration camps, and not once is a mention of Russian labor-
camps, it's an insult to those that died there, and to the pain and suf-
fering of those that survived.
If the West German authorities for restitution recognize the sur-
vivors of Russian labor-camps as Holocaust survivors, surely we Jews
have more reason, in fact, an obligation to recognize and memorialize
those victims for the sake of their memory, and for the sake of a last-
ing remembrance of their "friend": Soviet Russia.
It's a serious mistake of omission.
RAPHAEL B. FRIEDMAN
Ti
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\


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, April 30
"Like it. I got it at Marshalls."
'
"Shopping at Marshalls means never
having to wait for sales on famous name
fashions and accessories for everyone
in my family. I consistently save
20% to 60% on department
and specialty store regular
prices. The selection is fan-
tasticand always changing.
My husband's shirts and
ties, my kid's sneakers and
jeans, our sheets, towels
and blankets and practically
my whole wardrobe
comes from Marshalls.
And I never worry
about quality...!
find the same brand
names I've
always trusted,
and the newest
style-makers, too."
Come see Marshalls
and compare for
yourself. When
it comes to
quality, selection
and big savings
every day.
no one does
it quite
like Marshalls.
>s
TZrancL Names for Less I
SO. MIAMI: So. Dixie Highway (U.S. 1) at intersection of 160th Street (adj. to Service Merchandise) HIALEAH: 103rd Street, just east ot Palmetto Expressway, ac,rc*t^(i
Westland Mall (adj. to Service Merchandise) HOLLYWOOD: Rt. 441 at intersection of Pembroke Road, adj. to Service Merchandise TAMAR AC: University Drive at inters**"
of NW 57th Street (near Commercial Blvd.) WEST PALM BEACH: Military Trail at intersection of Okeechobee Boulevard in the Pine Trail Shopping Center


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