The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
& Jewish Florid tin
12 Number 46
__________Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 30,1983
Price 35 Cents
\arold Oshry honored; Sen. Dodd speaks
bodlands Men's dinner raises $850,000 for UJA

i Leber, Claire and Harold Oshry
Enjoy a Healthy 1984
And the start of the new year marks the start of
he 13th annual volume of The Jewish Floridian of
ireater Fort Lauderdale.
And as 1984 is welcomed, with wish for a healthy, happy,
ind peaceful year for all. the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
juderdale will continue to maintain the premise of the
ublisher, Fred. K. Shochet, when he headlined a statement in
Ilk' fiisi issue in 1971, "Our purpose is to serve ... the growing
Jewish community of North Broward County and pleased to
lent ify with the Jewish Federation ... to provide news for a
eller and more informed Jewish community."
I The Federation's statement noted that it was the "hope and
Mention of the board that by reporting the activities of all
pmmunity organizations as well as local, national and in-
ternational news "of Jewish interest and concern", that the
fcwspapcr could help "create a true sense of community in this
until Aug. 28, 1981, the newspaper was published bi-
eldy. Since then it is weekly from early September to late May
i weekly during the summer months. Circulation has in-
d tremendously with some 20,000 families throughout the
orth Mroward area receiving the newspaper by virtue of a
"iimal contribution of at least $25 to the annual UJA cam-
Federation Staff
"The security of Israel is not ex-
clusively a Jewish concern."
So declared U.S. Sen. Christopher
Dodd to almost 300 men in attendance at
the Woodlands Country Club Commun-
ity's United Jewish Appeal dinner Dec.
15 when Harold Oshry, Woodlands
resident who also has a home at Long
Island's South Shore, was honored.
"All of us," he said, "ought to feel it
IS in the best interest of the United
States and the entire world. And you,
particularly, and I, a Roman Catholic,
should be emphasizing and talking about
this at Chambers of Commerce, Knights
of Columbus, and other organizations.
We've got to tell the 'goyim' this story.
It's not just a Jewish issue."
The Connecticut Senator's talk was the high-
light of an evening that brought forth a record
commitment of more than $850,000 for the 1984
UJA campaign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Sam Leber, Woodlands UJA Committee gener-
al chairman, reported that evening's total ex-
ceeded by almost $100,000 the amount raised
throughout the 1983 campaign year.
Leber, after lauding Oshry's wife, Claire,
turned to the honoree saying: "Being an honoree
is not new to you; you've been active in many
Jewish causes; you have many missions to your
credit; you were president of your synagogue, and
you are really Ashrei Ashrei Harold Oshry.
Thank you Lord for bringing Harold into our
midst and for his many years of outstanding
Oshry, picking up on Leber's humorous use of
the Hebrew words which are pronounced much
like Oshry and mean "happy" "with riches,"
said: "Yes, some people call me 'Happy Harold.'
And do you know, that this Saturday's Torah
reading mention's Jacob's son Asher and the
tribe of Asher 'they shall eat like a king' and they
shall yield royal dainties.'
"And it was Jacob who spoke of tithing giv-
ing a tenth of earnings for Uedakah. Our parents
taught how sweet it is to give."
With his wife by his side as he accepted the
plaque presented to him, Harold Oshry spoke di-
rectly to the audience, saying: "I thank all of you.
By your presence here, you show you care. Truly,
I'm happy!"
Dodd followed Oshry to the podium, after being
introduced by Ed Entin, a Woodlands resident
who is president of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Dodd, turning to Claire and Harold Oshry,
Continued on Page 2
Arafat's out'
Israel blasts pro-Iranian bases in Lebanon
*atrons listed for
"he Precious Legacy'
With 54-year-old Yasser Arafat
and his 4,000 PLO guerrillas
evacuated from Tripoli Dec. 20,
Israel warplanes concentrated
their efforts the following day on
blasting pro-Iranian fighter
training bases in eastern Leban-
on near the Syrian border.
In a last gasp effort to woo
support against the rebel PLO
fighters that forced him out of
Tripoli, Arafat was quoted as
saying: "The struggle is not
over. We will continue until we
reach Jerusalem, the capital of
our Palestine state."
Arafat's boat got him to the
Suez Canal on Thursday. From
there he flew to Cairo for meet-
ings with Egypt President Hoeni
But, with Syria keeping a tight
rein on the rebels, leaving them
with no real military mission, no
political alternatives, and leaving
the entire PLO in a greatly weak-
en and dispirited condition. The
Arafat-Mubarak meetings pose a
Saudi Arabia provided the
more than $2 million needed to
charter five Greek ocean-going
ferryboats to take the Arafat
legions to Tunisia, North and
South Yemen and Algeria.
In Washington, the Wash-
ington Post reported that the
Reagan Administration has
promised more aid for Israel in
the fiscal 1985 budget than the
amount set in the fiscal 1984
budget. The Administration
agreed to seek $1.4 billion in mili-
tary grants. This proposal will be
submitted to Congress in
This would be a sharp increase
in the amount of arms aid that
does not have to be repaid.
Meanwhile Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kama! Hassan Ali was
in Washington for meetings with
Secretary of State George Shultz
and other officials seeking in-
creased U.S. assistance. The Ad-
ministration plans to ask Con-
gress for $1.1 billion in military
grants in fiscal 1985. This is a
sharp increase from the Egyptian
arms grant requested in the
current budget year. Egypt's
Defense Minister Abdel Ghazala
said Egypt needs at least $1.3
billion to keep pace with coun-
tries in the Middle East.
Bass Museum in
" Beach, normally
I on Sunday evenings,
erring its rooms Sun-
night Jan. 29 to enable
|Women's Division of
Jewish Federation of
jter Fort Lauderdale to
for an exclusive show-
of "The Precious
ty -Treasures from the
Jtoslovak Judaic Col-
hlations have been sent
Knout the community invit-
'omen making a commit-
. of $500 or more to the
*ns Division 1984 United
h Appeal to attend this pri-
cing. Couvert charge is
r bus transportation and
PKne supper in the Muse-
^pouses are welcome to
upon payment of the $25
tationsupper charge.
^itum, to assure the Sun-
^'ng of the Museum with
lnl to be made directly to
\^m, Charlotte Padek.
n of the Women's Divi-
sion $500-plus unit, said a group
of women have been listed as
patrons because they made the
additional contributions neces-
sary for that purpose.
The patron list includes Mrs.
Padek, Felice Sincoff, Women's
Division president-campaign
chairman, and the following:
Alvera Ackerberg, Norma
Aufzkm, Terri Baer, Mickey
Cohen, Lee Dreiling, Hilda Edel-
man, Roz Entin, Betty Granitz,
Jean Ghertner, Sylvia Ginsberg,
Celia Goldfarb. Miriam Good-
man, Evelyn Gross, Min Gru-
man. Dee Hahn. Sylvia Harvith.
Arlyne Imerman, Stella Rei-
ner. Edith Klinghoffer. Dorothy
Kornman, Bernice Krupp, Helen
Kuriansky, Esther Lerner, Hil-
dreth Levin, Marie Levy, Esther
Libowsky, Elinore Livenston.
Anne Monarch, Blanche Obletz.
Jean Perlbinder.
Anita Perlman. Pearl Rein
stein, Helen Reiter, Sue Rosen
berg. Ceil Seelig, Jean Shapiro
Hazel Sharenow, Irene Snyder
Selma Strong, Iva Tarrson, Lil
lian Tucker. Ethel Waldman
Roily Weinberg. Barbara Wiener

This lauer [basin] on an engraved silver repousse base, made in Prague
in 1702, was used for ceremonial washing in the Temple. It is one 6f the
350 artifacts in "The Precious Legacy" exhibit.

The Jewish Floridian ofOnaterFortLaudtrdaU
Woodlands Men's dinner raises $850,000 for UJA
Federation president; David Miller, dinner
chairman; U.S. Sen. ChristopherDodd; Sam
Leber, Woodlands UJA general chairman;
Bernie Libros, dinner co-chairman; Robert
Adler, campaign committee; David Miller,
Sidney Spewak, dinner co-chairman; Manny
Lax, campaign committee; Harold Oshry,
Continued from Page 1
said: "I, too, am happy to be here with Oshrys,
because I *ve been with them at the South Shore
UJA and other affairs many times."
During his talk, the Senator, a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee, citing the
fact that only 56 Jews were permitted to leave the
Soviet Union in November, "the lowest number in
20 years." said: "There will be fewer than 2,000
Jews permitted to leave the USSR this year. You
must put this issue on the front burner. Look at
t^e latest crime of cultural genocide: imprisoning
Iosif Begun, a Hebrew teacher, for the crime
teaching Hebrew."
He told the audience that he was leaving that
week to go to Amman in Jordan where he was to
meet with King Hussein's brother, then to Cairo,
Israel where he wanted to be Christmas Eve in
Bethlehem, and then to Lebanon to spend time
with U.S. Marines stationed in Beirut," parti-
cularly." he said, "those from my state."
Concluding his talk with the declaration that "I
pledge all in my power that Israel will remain
secure," Dodd received a standing ovation.
Dan Klein, general chairman of the Woodlands
campaign for two years, was presented with an
Award of Merit by Leber who praised Klein's
"many years of support for Israel and his terrific
UJA campaigns." Klein, concluded his thank you
remarks, with the words: "Go for a million!" And
Leber's committee working at the various tables
tried hard to achieve that amount, saying later
they hoped to hit that amount before campaign's
Leber praised all the members of his campaign
committee, with special recognition for David
Miller, dinner chairman; Sidney Spewak and
Bernie Leber, co-chairmen; and Robert Adler who
called for pledges. Jerry Williams led the singing
of the national anthems and Leon Messing and
Rabbi Kurt Stone of Tamarac s Temple Beth
Torah offered blessings.

AT SUNRISE LAKES PHASE 3 Estelle Oedan (center), chaimuu\
the Sunrise community's UJA committee, chaired a workers' tn
session at which Amy Dean (left), Dade County attorney, activtt
Greater Miami Jewish Federation, and Tamarac City CounciL
David Krantz, who heads up the Tamarac city's UJA committm,\
A tremendous turnout of resi-
dents of Water Bridge in Sunrise
paid tribute to their United Jew-
ish Appeal chairman, Irving
Spector, with a plaque and with a
record commitment of $13,000 to
the 1984 UJA drive versus $8,000
raised during 1983 campaign
The turnout took place at a
breakfast donated by Debbie and
Max Ochser with Rose Goldberg
contributing her home-baked
strudel for the 300 persons
present, including Sunrise Mayor
John Lomelo, State Rep. Peter
Deutsch and the Lou Colkers of
Sliarctk Vision
Woodmont, former Water I
Colker. a Federation
Campaign Cabinet member i
co-chairman of the Wo
UJA committee, present*! I
plaque honoring Spector fefj
untiring efforts with the<
tee co-chaired by David
who was the breakfast
Estelle Cypes and Rose Ba-
led the singing of the natr
anthems with Rose Lauferi
Show Stopper Peri*
Nancy Spector came from New York to join her parents, Irving and
Mollie Spector, at the Water Bridge UJA breakfast honoring her
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December 30,1963
Th* Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pace 3
WUJAShabbat Jan. 6-7 =^==^=
rth Broward's synagogues welcome all to community information services
[united effort is under-
Ito provide the North
lard Jewish communi-
th explicit information
the scope of the
Jewish Appeal and
hrograms and services
ded to the local
^unity by the Jewish
ation of Greater Fort
le with the funds
during the UJA
i effort will culminate
|Friday night Jan. 6
aturday morning Jan.
i the congregations of
i observe UJA
with educational
ims featuring, in
instances, commu-
baders who serve as
ers in the Federa-
Each of the synagogues, as
always, welcomes non-members
to join their congregants at these
services. There win be no fund-
raising of any kind at these serv-
ices since the synagogue loaders
are cooperating with the Federa-
tion in providing the educational
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of Temple
Emanu-El in Lauderdale Lakes,
president of the North Broward
Board of Rabbis, will be leaving
Jan. 8 on the Federation's
Chazon (Vision) Mission to
Israel. He has invited all the
participants of this Mission to
worship with his congregation
Friday Jan. 6 as he leads special
service of blessing for a safe jour-
ney for the group.
Plans for some of the other
synagogues were still being com-
pleted, but those listed here are
definite participants in the
educational Jan. 6 UJA Sabbath:
At Temple Beth Am, Margate,
joining Rabbi Paul Plotkin, will
be Ed Entin, president of the
iarac expands UJA area

Kranti, Barry Rudel, Matt Dinah
ac City United Jewish
which has covered 13
of the city previously,
ndcil its solicitation area
[support for the human-
Is of Jews in Israel
kwhere. The additional
ties within Tamarac
IJA volunteers will tell
w of the UJA work and
|he Jewish Federation of
Fort Lauderdale include
Fairways, Wedge-
[estchestcr. Courtyards,
ake, The Greens.
fas announced by City
kan David Krantz,
[City UJA general chair-
F> is pictured with Barry
kmpaign associate of the
Florida Region UJA office, and
Tamarac UJA co-chairman Matt
Dinah. Another co-chairman is
Nat Ginsberg.
They were at a meeting of the
Tamarac committee leadership
for a training session conducted
by Rudel.
This special session was in
anticipation of the personal
invitation and solicitation to be
conducted for the Special Gifts
evening to be held at 7:30 Sun-
day Jan. 24 at the Tamarac Jew-
ish Community Center. Admis-
sion to this event is open to the
entire Tamarac community with
a minimum commitment of $100
to the 19S4 UJA drive. An open
UJA meeting for the entire
community will be held Feb. 12.
f mg Adults plan 'Happy Hour'
toung Adult Division of
fh Federation of Greater
Jwerdale is sponsoring a
[Hour Program" of good
V fod, good music, and
[together from 5 to 8
flay Jan. 15 at Yester-
Tort Lauderdale.
[Schuval, Federation's
f 'he Young Leadership
land the Young Adult
laid there will be no
F of funds during this
11 he restaurant will
n bar available.
announced that the
erehip will meet the
I day: 8 pjn. Monday
i, ,.Federation b*"1*-
P5* W. Oakland Park
** will be Gene
executive director of
Agency for Jewiah
ICAJE), which is
p* m Miami and is
|*'th the Federation in
' educational pro-
noting that Jaw-
on has
m the put
Gen* Orttruwtig
predicted it will take new direc-
tions in the next five years. He
will provide Young Leadership
participants with a "History of
the Jews in record time."
Sharetk Vision
Federation, and William Katz-
berg, Jewish Journal columnist,
Federation board member and
chairman of the Greater Margate
Area UJA committee.
At Temple Beth Israel,
Sunrise, Irving Libowsky, a
Federation board member, chair-
man of the Palm-Aire UJA com-
mittee, and a member of Beth
Israel congregation will join
Rabbi Phillip A. Labowitz on the
At Temple Beth Israel,
Deerfield Beach, the speaker
discussing activities supported
by UJA funds will be Samuel K.
Miller, a member of the congre-
gation, who will join Rabbi
Joseph Langner on the Bimah.
Miller, a resident of Century
Village, is a vice president of the
Federation and chairman of
Federation's UJA Condo
At Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac, Rabbi Kurt F. Stone
will have as his guest speaker
Milton Keiner of Fort Lauder-
dale, a past president of the
Federation and past UJA cam-
paign chairman. The president of
the congregation is Sol
Schulman, a Federation board
At Temple Sholom, Pompano
Beach, Alfred Golden, also a
Federation board member and
long-time member of the Federa-
tion's Chaplaincy Commission,
will be Rabbi Samuel April's
guest speaker.
At Congregation Beth Hillel,
Margate. Rabbi David Matzner
will welcome Joel Telles of the
Federation staff.
At Ramat Shalom, Plantation,
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell, who has
been serving on several Federa-
tion committees and is a member
of the Chaplaincy Corps of
volunteer rabbis making hospital
visits, will discuss UJA's activi-
At Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs, Rabbi Donald R. Gerber
has prepared a special program.
At Temple Kol Ami, Rabbi
Sheldon Harr has also planned to
incorporate educational informa-
tion during the Family Night
At Temple Ohel B'nai Raphael,
Lauderdale Lakes, on Saturday
morning Jan. 7, David Gottlieb
of the Federation staff will be the
guest speaker.
At Temple Sha'aray Tzedek,
Sunrise Jewish Center, the guest
speaker will be Jean Shapiro, the
immediate past president of the
At Young Israel Synagogue,
Deerfield Beach, a special
Tzedakah program has been pre-
pared for the Shabbat service.
January is a big month for UJA
January is a big month for the
1984 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Joel Re in stein, Federation's
UJA general chairman, and
Brian Sherr, co-chairman, called
attention to two events of com-
munity-wide interest, in addition
to the Jan. 6-7 UJA Shabbat
services in the synagogues of
North Broward when services
will include educational informa-
tion about UJA and Federation's
local programs and services,
funded by the dollars contributed
to the annual UJA drives.
One of those two events is the
Chazon (Vision) Mission to Israel
when Marsha and Alan Levy will
lead a score of other Federation
supporters on Jan. 8 for an excit-
ing 10-day Mission with com-
munity leaders from many other
The other is the Jan. 25-26
Mission to Washington for an in-
depth view of the Congressional
legislative process plus meetings
with Administration and other
officials will take place during the
two days. Attys. Alan Becker
and Martin Lipnack will lead a
group of professional and busi-
ness leaders in this Mission.
Here is a brief summary of
some of the fund-raisers to be
held in various communities
throughout North Broward dur-
ing the next couple of weeks:
Jan. 8, Danny Tadmore speaks
at the Hawaiian Gardens break-
fast; Abe Gittelson speaks at the
Congregation of Beth Hillel when
the Coiurreiration honors Irving
and Irene Tager, also on Jan. 8.
Jan. 11, the Inverrary UJA
Golf Classic tees off on both the
East and West courses early in
the morning at the Inverrary
Country Club, followed by a
cocktail hour and dinner with Is-
rael Amatai, Israeli lecturer, as
Jan. 12, Amatai returns to
Inverrary, this time at 4 p.m. for
a cocktail party at International
Jan. 15, at a 10 a.m. brunch,
Dora and Harry Shiller will be
honored by the Oriole Gardens
Phase two community with
Danny Tadmore. Same day, four
residents of four condo complexes
in Lauderhill get together
Majestic-Gardens Clubhouse
with Larry Schuval, Federation's
CRC director, as speaker.
More UJA events planned
U.S. Sen. Carl Levin of
Michigan is coming to Palm-Aire
in Pompano Beach to join in
honoring a Palm-Aue resident
who also has a home in Detroit at
the Palm-Aire United Jewish
Appeal Committee s Jan. "
dinW in the Palm-Aire Spa
Levin's constituent is Erwin
Harvith who has long played an
important role in.the work oTthe
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the UJA.
In addition to Harvith, the
Committee i* ^^LJ
Washingtonian. Dr. Jack Demer.
al80 Palm-Aire resident.
Announcement of the dual
honorees was made by the
community's chairman, Irving
Libowsky. 1 ,aH:hairm
Mvron (Mike) Ackerman who
luYv? appointed a Washington
Ramblewood East
sets UJA date
Sidney Bernstein, United Jew-
ish Appeal chairman for Ramble-
wood East community in the
Coral Springs area, announced
the annual fundraiser will be
Sunday Jan. 29* the Ramble-
wood East Clubhouse. The guest
speaker will be Al Effrat, assoc-
iate campaign director of the
J^nlKSratfon of Greater
"host" committee and a Detroit
host committee to assist in
arranging the dinner.
Sam Dweck chairs the Wash-
ington committee with Adele
Wolman, co-chair, and committee
members Abe Alloy, Walford
Berman, Bernard Margolius, Dr.
Mauly Mensh, and Bob Savin.
The Detroit committee is
chaired by Aaron Berg with
Charles Dodge as co-chairman.
Committee members include
Alfred Deutsch, Irwin Green,
Irwin Meckler, Jack Milen.
Sidney Karlton, chairman of
Plantation's Polynesian Gardens
UJA committee, announced that
Sophie and Carl Jacobs will be
the honorees at the annual UJA
night Sunday Jan. 22 at Soref
Hall at the Jewish Community
Center, Plantation. Joining
Karlton on the committee are
Paul Schildiner. Carl Jacobs,
Blanche Lederman, Matilda
Baron, and Ruth Dorf. with Paul
Dank in charge of collation, and
Harry Eckelman chairing the
transportation group.
All the residents of the Omega
Condominium Community in
Plantation will be honored at the
annual UJA Sunday Jan. 29
drive. Omega Co-chairmen Jerry
Kaye, Murray Rosenberg and
Abe Semelmacher said the resi-
dents are being honored for all
the good work they have done on
behalf of UJA and other commu-
nity interests.
reav Isdwdea: Accommodatlee a* First Cteas Motel Twin
dooms, Kosfter Meals Efsry Otf. 9 Oere of SJfMseessf, Traas*
A Porte/ess, Trarelsrs Iftssrssce: MsaVesJ, FhisacJel A PeresM
APRIL 0,1984
jSRj, TRIANQlTOUf-931-3031

-.a 4^WWiSrWirSIWb^tI j
Israel Has Reason To Be
Skeptical About New
Relationship With U.S.
There is reason to be skeptical of the new
United States relationship with Israel.
Initial reports from Washington following
President Reagan's two days of talks with
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and Defense
Minister Moshe Arens suggest that
Reagan gave the store away.
There are plans for a joint Israeli-U.S.
political economic group; more military
and economic aid; and sweeping agreement
on virtually every issue except the con-
tinued U.S. opposition to expanded Jewish
settlement of the West Bank. What is one
to make of this sudden coziness?
The U .S. change of heart toward Israel
and the region apparently goes back to the
many events since the Israeli invasion of
Lebanon in June, 1982, which was received
with varying degrees of unease in
Since then, disaster has struck over and
over again: Reagan's Mideast peace
initiative was sidetracked; the PLO in-
fighting has also eliminated Yasir Arafat as
a pawn-broker; foreign troops have not
been withdrawn from Lebanon; and that
country is just as far away as it has ever
been to achieving some semblance of
sovereignty and independence.
The U.S., which has maintained a
staunch anti-Soviet policy thoroughout the
world, is increasingly concerned about the
Syrians, which have the implicit, if not ex-
plicit, support of the Soviets. There is a
growing realization that the moderate Arab
states, particularly Saudi Arabia and
Jordan, have been unhelpful to Reagan in
his efforts in the region.
Exactly what the U.S. now expects from
Israel is anyone's guess. Perhaps it is just
military coordination. But Israel should be
leery of providing political concessions that
serve solely the purposes and interests of
the United States, and not those of the
Jewish State.
The Czech Exhibit
As part of the Nazi plans during World
War II for the eradication of European
Jewry, ideas emerged for the creation of a
"museum to an extinct race." In
Czechoslovakia, when Jews were being
deported from Bohemia and Moravia to
concentration camps, their possessions
were sent to a Jewish museum in Prague
which had existed for many years before
the war.
These items and the many others of the
pre-war museum in Prague are the contents
of an extraordinary exhibit which was on
view recently at the Smithsonian
Institute's Museum of Natural History in
Washington, D.C. Now it is coming to our
own Bass Museum on Miami Beach from
Jan. 24 to Mar. 18.
On view at the exhibit, "The Precious
Legacy: Judaic Treasures From the
Czechoslovakia State Collections," is a
sampling of some 1,000 years of Jewish
history, culture, religion and art in
Bohemia and Moravia. There are old prayer
books and much textile, particularly Torah
curtains and other synagogue material.
There is a section focusing on the historical
aspect of Jewish learning and also a section
on charity, illustrating its importance to
Jewish cultural life.
A final section deals briefly with the
Holocaust and the Terezin concentration
camp where 140,000 were sent to await
deportation to the East European Death
The exhibit should be viewed by Jews
and non Jews throughout the country.
Jewish Law and Circumcision
While most American Jews circumcise their
sons, as many as 80 percent of the resulting
circumcisions are not performed in accordance
with halacha (Jewish law), so states Rabbi
Eugene J. Cohen, coordinator of New York's
Brith Milan Board of America.
Admitting that the figure might be just a
"guesstimate." since no study has been made so
far as he knows, Rabbi Cohen said that the figure
is based on observations made by laymen, rabbis,
and mohelim (circumcisors) in communities
throughout the country.
Concurring with this opinion, Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of the Chaplaincy Commission
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. noted that the most common
deviation has been prevalent since World War II
by many parents having their sons circumcised in
a hospital before the eighth day of birth.
Although the brith milah may be postponed
due to medical reasons. Rabbi Schwartz said that
a valid circumcision may never be done before the
eighth day.
He indicated that that prior to the second
World War, maternity stays in the hospital were
as long as 10 days, so parents would
automatically decide to have the circumcision
done on the proper day. Now. he said, usually
they leave the hospital on the third or fourth day,
and parents have to make a conscious choice
whether to adhere to halacha.
Many women feel that a circumcision ill
if done in the hospital, but Brith Milah s R,
Cohen said that people are unaware of the Ml
record that certified mohelim have. Mohtlimi
taught the "preceptor" method, by which the"
"student" mohtl observes performances of a
great many circumcisions before he is allowed*
perform one. And he learns the technique by
stages under expert supervision before bans
certified. ^ j
Both Schwartz and Cohen agreed that i_
' 'claiming a weakened condition'' may opt fa
hospital circumcision, or may feel they woqU
rather not be hostess at a party that usually
follow a brith milah.
Rabbi Schwartz said that the practicalc_
is to return the brith milah to the synagogue"!
Such a practice, he observes, is becoming raoJ
common in the U.S. among adherents of all
branches of Judaism. Schwartz noted that i
synagogues have facilities for collations, I
removing the burden from the mother.
Another advantage to synagogue cir-
cumcisions, Schwartz said, is that a great i
of guests can be invited, thus cementing i
relationship between the family, the comma
and the synagogue. He said:
"The synagogue is where the keduthak
(holiness) of the ceremony rightfully beknp 'I
Readers Write
Editor, Jeuish Floridian:
The 1964 United Jewish
Appeal is now in high gear. The
level of giving must be evaluated
by each and every one of us. The
need this year must concern
every intelligent mind.
UJA, the umbrella organiza-
tion that funds social, welfare,
health and educational programs
in Israel, overseas and locally
must succeed. We as a commu-
nity are committed to improving
the quality of life throughout the
world wherever a fellow Jew
Services in our own community
cannot and must never be cut.
Let me enumerate just a few of
these local needs: the Hebrew
Day School, the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, the Jewish Family
Service, the Russian Resettle-
ment program, the Chaplaincy
program, the Midrasha Jewish
Education, aid the sick, the
homeless, the lonely, and so
many other worthy and vital
We must aid Jews in Russia,
the "Refuseniks," who are now
homeless and jobless because
they applied for a visa to
emigrate to the State of Israel or
to some other democracy willing
to accept them.
We must be concerned with the
remnants of Jews still residing in
Romania, Poland, Russia, South
America, Ethiopia and wherever
a Jew cries for our help.
Remember Israel's economy
has been hurt drastically. The
young working force of men and
women are called to protect all
hostile borders for its security,
for its very life. Almost 50 per-
cent of its tax dollars are diverted
to the above effort so that its
social services, its welfare pro-
gram, its schools, its aged pro-
grams are suffering the con-
sequences. And it's those
humanitarian needs that must be
met with our help.
Church-State separation discussed at CRC
Separation of Church and
State waa the main topic of con-
versation at the recent meeting of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) of the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Lauder-
One of the primary functions of
the CRC is to oversee the hap-
penings in the community per-
taining to Jewish life as well as
focusing on national issues of
Jewish importance. The separa-
tion of Church and State, as de-
tailed appears in the Bill of
Rights, warrants city or state
money from paying for the erec-
tion of anything that has reli-
gious significance.
Addressing this issue at the
CRC meeting was Rabbi Dennis
Wald. director of the Southern
Region of the American Jewish
Congress. Rabbi Wald stressed
the belief that under no circum
stances should public tax funds
pay for religiously significant ob-
jects, either a menorah or a nati-
Crtin* a recent case that is
pending in Georgia where evan-
gelists are challenging the right
to preach in public schools, after
hours, Wald finds that to be an
illegal act. Wald stated that the
outcome of that case will have
direct bearing to residents in
South Florida because that court
is within Southeastern District.
Wald also held a heated debate
wi(h members of the CRC per-
taining to the policy of the Miami
Herald. Wald met with the
Herald's editorial board. He said
the Herald is not anti-Israel as
some CRC members believe.
CRC member Leonard Levitt
said that he called the Herald
complaining about a recent
cartoon and that the Herald paid
no mind to him because they said
that he was the only one to call.
Levitt urged his fellow members
to voice their opinion against
such "blatant attacks against Is-
A report was given by Janet
Oppenheimer of the Coral
Springs Area Coalition, of Jewish
Organization about their
Chanukah Festival at Mullins
Park. Oppenheimer, as well as
CRC members, emphasized the
great success the festival had.
In addressing myself I
to 125 giver, on a weekly I
only falls into the categoryi
to 50 cents per week. Withl
tion running rampant
State of Israel, latest
close to 200 percent, our<
brothers and sisters are i
ing for charity, they ani
that we share with them i
plight, their embarrassmesjj
May I suggest that wee
our giving and let
Out", to a new level of |
caring, of sharing,
dollar a week or $50 for I
$1.50 per week or $75
year; or perhaps even $2p
to reach the goal of $1001
To eliminate Jewish
to enhance services
the world, to reach the i
our Jewish people, all
hope, must pledge this
substantial increase. As]
making your decision,
mind that when you conti
the United Jewish
are not giving to a sings!
you are asked to make one)
that supports 40 human M
locally, overseas and Israi I
Please remember tau
volunteer who knocks oij
door is not a shnortr,
dedicated respectful per**]
gives his time, who n
stantial increase on his j
half. Consider this yearsl
"Share the vision gi
I feel confident thai noaij
will be deprived of our am
dard of life giving our ju*J
of Utdakah. not mere or
is my sincere belief that j
ry comprising the North |
area will respond with I
standing of the P"*1*
thank you to all vohis"
their dedicated efforts
bar we are one.
^Jemsti ficridm

Friday. December 30,1988
Volume 12

December 30,1963
Stanley Cohen
Judge Bazak
Abe Gittelson
^Folksinger, Israeli Judge talk
Broicard Midrasha sessions
I Fascinating ideas in law and
|lklore highlighted two seminars
' Hebrew educators, rabbis and
ymen organized by the North
card Midrasha Adult Educa-
Institute of the Central
ncy for Jewish Education of
i Jewish Federation of Greater
brt Lsuderdael.
Judge Jacob Bazak of the Cir-
|it Court of Jerusalem was the
leer at the sessions held at
nple Beth Israel, Sunrise,
ere he was introduced by Beth
educational director,
ey Cohen.
seminar was followed by
t Temple Emanu-El where
' folksinger and teacher,
bbi Shlomo Carlebach was
duced by Abraham J. Git-
od, CAJE director of due*
i for the Federation.
ul Frieser, chairman of Fed-
(tion's Committee on Educa-
noted that the two pro-
ng, with another scheduled in
Juary, "reflect the continuing
isification of Jewish learning
knowledge in the North
ard community."
dge Bazak's talk centered on
ovel analysis of the Book of
ww, suggesting that many
Ividual chapters and verses
Id be interpreted in geometric
nctures: triangles, circles,
angles. Choosing the familiar
lm recited three times a day,
MMrfi prayer, Bazak said the
Monship of verses formed
ngles within the verses, and a
I double triangle, or Jewish
\ of the entire Psalm.
bi Carlebach conducted a
fly spiritual session on "The
n'.v of Rabbi Nachroan of
zlav," who was the great
ftdson of the founder of
Hasidism, the Baal Shem Tov.
He noted how Rabbi Nachman
was considered a master story
teller and whose followers today
still tell and retell his stories,
seeking new inspiration and
meaning in the symbolism of the
events and characters.
The groups were informed that
the January session will have two
Californians speaking: Dr. Jacob
Milgrom, professor of Bible,
University of California at
Berkeley, and Dr. Roberta Mil-
grom of Claremont University.
They will discuss "The Origins of
Jewish Ritual in the Bible," and
"Biblical Art," respectively.
Helen Weisberg, Federation-
CAJE's North Broward
Midrasha administrator, noted
that "it is the goal of the
Midrasha to bring the highest
level of Jewish thought and
learning as possible to the com-
munity. In recent sessions, dis-
cussions were led by Dr. Yehuda
Shamir of the University of
Miami; Dr. Jeremiah Unterman,
director of Judaic Studies Pro-
gram at Barry University, and
Rabbi Menachen Raab, director
of the Day School Dept. of
Share tk Vision
Le Browse
Hour* to Suit
groat working conditions
let// Riva 792 6700
Deerfkld's Beth Israel incests $50,000 in Bonds
Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach, and the
residents of Century Vil-
lage honored the Temple's
Rabbi Joseph Langner
(left) at a Dec. 11 luncheon
at which time the Temple
announced purchase of a
State of Israel $50,000
Bond certficate. Saul
Kirschenbaum (second
from left), president of Beth
Israel, presented the check
to Abe Rosenblatt, general
chairman of Century Vil-
lage Israel Bonds cam-
paign. At right is Rubin
Breger, executive director
of the North Broward Israel
Bonds Organization.
Midrasha class at Deerfield begins Jan. 10
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach will continue its program
of adult education under the aus-
pices of the North Broward Mid-
rasha of the Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale in the Winter
Intensive Modern Hebrew
Ulpan will continue on Tuesday
and Thursday at 10 to noon and
Wednesday and Friday at 10 to
Rabbi Joseph Langner will
continue his cuss at 10 s.m. on
Mondays, "The Whys of
Max Romick will continue his
classes in Pirke Avot 10 a.m. and
Concepts of Values of the Prayer
Book 11 am. on Thursdays.
Other Hebrew courses offered
are: "Alef Beyt" and Inter-
mediate Beginning Hebrew
taught by Samuel Valberg.
Wednesdays Gilbert Vaupen will
teach Beginners Ulpan at 10 a.m.
and Intermediate Beginners
Ulpan at 11. On Friday mornings
at 10 a.m., Vaupen will teach
Advanced Beginners Hebrew.
Fees for these courses are $6
per course except for the
Intensive Modern Hebrew Ulpan.
For further information call
Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Beach or the Jewish Federation
You are cordially invited to attend
Sunday, January 22,1964
at 3:00 P.M.
Cantor Isaac Goodf riend
Atlanta, Ga.
Miami, FU.
5445 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
Lt. CoL Arie Braun
Chief Cantor, Israel Deleaaw 1
Under the Muaical Direction of
Maestro Shmuel Ferahko
Cantor Joseph Malovany
New York
Cantor Bon Zkm Miller
Now York
Tickets: $10.00
Limited Seating
Under Patronage
Ambassador of Israel
For Reservations Call
General Chairman
Honorary Chairmen .
Director. Hlstadrot Csmpaiga
Director. HisUdnit

Page 6
The? Jewish Fioridian of OmUr Fort Leuderdale
Friday. December ao, ljt)
iThru Broward
with Maggie
Dr. Marshall Breger, associat-
ed with the Heritage Foundation
in Washington, has been named
White House liaison to the Jew-
ish community. He replaces
Michael Gale, former lobbyist at
the American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee (AIPAC), who
moved from the White House to
the HUD Building as special as-
sistant to Secretary of Housing
and Urban Development Sesnoel
Plane. Gale's last official under-
taking was arranging to have
President Reagan light a
Chanukah candle Dec. 4 at the
Jewish Community Center of
Greater Washington's celebra-
U.S. Sen. Chrfctopher Dodd.
who urged the Soviet Jewry issue
be put "on the front burner" aa
he mentioned the case of Iosif
Begun being imprisoned for
"teaching Hebrew." is now wear-
ing a Begun "Prisoner of Con-
science" bracelet. Following his
Dec. 15 talk at the Woodlands
UJA dinner. Larry Schuval. Fed-
eration's CRC director, drove
Dodd to Rose Kennedy's home in
Palm Beach where Dodd was the
house guest of Sen. Ted Kennedy
. During the late-night session
with Kennedy and Dodd. Schuval
presented the bracelet The
Connecticut Senator was remind-
ed of his late father. Sen. Thomas
J. Dodd's Congressional service
at the Woodlands dinner by Lao
Isaacson who mentioned he had
served in Congress for two years
when Dodd's father was there.
Richard Goldman, member of
Ramat Shalom Synagogue, has
been named to the National Re-
solutions Committee for the con-
vention of the Federation of Re-
construction Congregations and
Havurot to be held next June 14-
17 in Buffalo Speaking of
conferences: AIPAC (see first
paragraph) is holding its annual
Policy Conference April 8-10 at
the Washington (DC.) Hilton
Hotel. A number of Federation
leaders plan to attend.
Irving jC. Roseakraata, noting
he has passed his 75th birthday
"and still going strong." has
been appointed to the Citizen
Planning Advisory Board in
Hollywood for a three-year term
. State Sea. Thoaaaa P.
McPheraaa, chairman of Brow-
ard County Legislative Delega-
tion is conducting public hear-
ings on issues to be presented to
the 1984 legislature. The next one
from 3 to 7 p.m. Wednesday Jan.
4 at Pompano City Hall, 101 SW
1 Ave.
Joseph Kleimaa, president of
Service Agency for Senior Cit-
izens, announced that volunteers
enrolled in Breward's Retired
Senior Volunteer Program
(RSVP) contributed 28, 217 vol-
unteer service hours during
November Elderhostel, which
expects 89,000 elderly hostelers
to fill classrooms in 1984, has ex-
panded its services into Israel. At
University of Haifa, those at-
tending, called "keenagers" by
the Israeli professors, stayed in
the student dormitories Fed-
eration is almost ready to dose
out reservations for the Summer
Family Mission to Israel. And
there's a waiting list of those
who'd like to go on Federation's
Jan. 25-26 Mission to Washing-
ton .. Call Federation 748-8400
for Mission details.
Tu B'Shevat (15th of the
month of Shevat), corresponding
to Thursday Jan. 19, is the Jew-
ish Arbor Day the New Year of
the Trees. The only custom asso-
ciated with this day besides
the planting of trees is the eat-
ing of the tooth-breaking fruit of
the carob tree {bokser, also
known aa St. Johns Bread).
Several local stores carry bohser
. It's congratulations to the
third generation of a Holocaust
survivor: Adam Klauber, son of
Fran Klauber, becomes a Bar
Mitzvah next Saturday Jan. 7 at
Plantation's Ramat Shalom.
Fran is completing her work as
WECARE Coordinator this
Evelyn Erika Header, the new
president of Brandeis University,
was once s HIAS client, she said
recently. President Handler was
born in Budapest in 1933. HIAS
(Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society,
a beneficiary of Federation's
UJA funds) assisted her family
to emigrate to the U.S. in 1940
. From all the letters Richard
Peritz has received in support of
his Shalom program on TV Ch.
12 and TV Ch 51 on Sunday
mornings, one will be drawn at
7:30 p.m. Saturday Jan. 14 at the
Jewish Community Center.
Writer of that letter gets a free
trip to Israel, compliments of
Travel Tours International.
Sharon S. Horowitz, admin-
istrator of Federation-sponsored
Judaica High School, reports
classes resume Jan. 3 at the
school's Southern Branch at JCC
in Plantation, and Jan. 9 at the
Northern Branch at Temple Beth
Am, Margate Lady Amelie
Jakobovita, founder and presid-
ent of the Assn. of United Syn-
agogue Ladies Guild in England,
will be guest speaker March 12 at
board meeting of Women's Divi-
sion of Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Her
husband, Sir lammanael
JecobovHs, Great Britain's Chief
Rabbi, will be speaker at the final
lecture of the Federation-
sponsored North Broward
Midrasha Lecture series March 8
at Temple Beth Torah in
The Florida Chapter of the
National ALS (Amyotrophic
Lateral Sclerosis, commonly
known as the "Lou Gehrig's Dis-
ease") Foundation will meet at
7:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 4 at
the David Psrk Pavilion, 5803
Park Dr., Margate.
Belle Day of the Chapter,
which is based in Margate (971-
6427). said a rap session will fol-
low the business meeting.
Friends are invited to meet with
the group, which works to make
people aware of the organization
and its efforts to help victims of
the disease and their families.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE FOR ISRAEL, celebrating its 55th an-
niversary, received a proclamation from Margate Mayor Leonard
Weisinger designating Dec. 14 at WLTs Day. The Florida Region's 18
chapters from South Beach to West Palm Beach with 2,500 members
was represented at the presentation by Ruth Sperber, Florida Region
director; Barbara Gurtov, WLI national director; Beatrice Winhler,
Margate chapter president; Cecile Fine, Region senior vice president;
Lorraine Frost, Region president; Ruth Weinberger, Region
treasurer; Celia Engelmeyer, national vice president.
Oriole Golf & Tennis I organize for UJA
Typical of the large commit-
tees in the score or more of com-
munities organizing for UJA
drives in the Greater Margate
Area is the group at Oriole Golf
and Tennis 1 which set its sights
on a Feb. 16 breakfast meeting at
Temple Beth Am in Margate.
Pictured are (Front row):
Minna Biener. Hy Shapiro. Co
Chairman David Brill, Chairman
Carl Cummis, Co Chairman
Bernard J. Cohen. Louis Black,
Sam Goldstein; second row: Paul
Stein. Julius Brotman, Myrna
Silverstein, Jack Willner, Martin
M. Gelber, Betty Thompson,
Joseph Silverberg; third row: Dr.
Henry Warshavsky, Harold
Brown, Arthur Kapner, Rene
Lilienbaum, Charles Goren, Jack
Lefkowitz, Eugene Iskowitz.
Also on the committee
David Cohen, HortenseCu
Richard | Mickey I Danha
Alfred Drucker. Murray Da*
hirsch, Fred Goldberg. Mas
II inch, Clarence Hourvi
Morris Kushner. Hirsh 1
Okanes. Theodore Miller. Dm
Cantorial Concert Jan. 8 at Beth Israel, Sunrise
Temple Beth Israel at 7100 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. in Sunrise
and the Temples Cantor Maurice
Neu, celebrating his 15th year
there, present their annual Can-
torial Concert at 8 p.m. Sunday
Jan. 8 at the Temple.
Joining Cantor Neu. who pre-
viously served congregations in
North Miami and in Chicago, in
the evening of cantorial, operatic,
Yiddish and Israeli songs, will be
Cantor Moshe Taube of Pitts-
burgh, and Cantor Saul Meisels
of Miami, formerly of Cleveland.
Taube. born in Cracow.
Poland, migrated to Palestine,
joining the underground forces of
the Hagana and then, upon
declaration of independence, the
Israeli Army. Following studies
at Institutes of Musk and Haifa
and Jerusalem, and serving as
cantor of the Bograshov Syna-
gogue in Tel Aviv, he came to the
U.S. in 1957 and three days later
he was engaged to chant the
liturgy at Congregation Shaare
Zedek in New York City While in
New York, he became a graduate
of the Juilliard School of Music,
served on the faculty of the Can-
tors' Institute et Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary before going to
the Congregation Beth Shalom in
Pittsburgh in 1965.
Meisels. now serving as cantor
of the Del Prado Minyan Congre-
gation in North Miami Beach,
was the cantor of Temple on the
Heights in Cleveland for many
years. During that time he sang
at concerts throughout the U.S.,
Canada and Israel, and also took
part in many radio and TV pj
grams. A past national prea""
of the Cantors Assembly fl
founder of the Jewish Liturgy
Music Society, he received
honorary degree of Docu
Jewish Music in 1979.
Tickets at $7.50 for teser4
seats and $4 for general*
sion are available at the
Call 742-4040.

December 30,1188
TheJewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
I -

Women's Division's Gait, Northeast and
,int of America areas in Fort Lauderdale
held at the home of Esther Lerner. Dora
..., Israeli emissary sent to aid the Federa-
L in its fund-raising for the 1984 United
Jewish Appeal, is greeted by Lee Dreiling, a
co-chairman of the Women's Division cam-
paign; Felice Sincoff, campaign chairman and
president of the Women's Division, and Mrs.
Lerner, also a co-chairman, who is pictured
serving Anita Perlman, while in the picture
far right Dora Roth converses with Charlotte
Padek, chairman of the Women's Division
$500-plus function to he held as part of the
special, private Sunday night Jan. 29 showing
of "The Precious Legacy" at the Bass
Museum in Miami Beach.
he Jewish Community Center
preater Fort Lauderdale has
Died Betty Narotsky to the
jitinn of director of member-
p. and Muriel Haskell to that
uhlit relations director.
Jarotsky, an office 9taff mem-
since 1982. was employed
rousry in the Labor Dept. of
(Siaie of Connecticut, holding
lions in various programs, in-
Binj! coordination of the state-
f Work Incentiye Program.
was president of the Wo-
l's League for Young Israel
held leadership positions
iMizrachi Women.
[larried to Phil Narotsky, a
i-retired contractor who now
s the Federation van for the
er Nutrition Program at the
eration building, they have
1 in Florida almost two years.
y have two sons and two
ghters. with one of the
Shters living in Israel with
and and four grand-
ell. a JCC staff member
1 March 1982, has edited the
* s monthly newsletter,
*. and served as art director.
Pnally from New York where
earned a bachelor's degree in
Ifrom Hunter College, she
" Chicago where she was
commercial artist, and
1 public relations for va-
F firms and organizations,
r>8. a National Restaurant
first prize for writing and
lung a customer-related
f letter for a restaurant.
prried to Daniel J. Haskell,
^omey and business execu-
wey have three sons, and
grandchildren. They moved
"1980 from Chicago where
Haskell served at one time
~*dent of North Shore (111.)
> National Council of
Women, and organised
Traveling Theatrical
8' one entertaining
r". the other handicapped
^- She continues to act as
,and script writer for
troupe via long
where shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
\ r
Rye Bread
A favorite for sandwiches
Kaiser Rolls
Prices Effective December 26th thru 31st. 1983.
Decorated (Jake.....................T 5
Rugalach................................... $3M
Made with Freeh Strawberries. ^
Strawberry Tarts....................- '*9
PowdefedSugar 1frcL *(&
Decorated for the Holiday 14 70
CupCakes............................ *179
Bran Muffins........................ ,109
Cringle Coffee Cake, ^^'y'j
load or wUh powdered sugar
Fruit Stollen

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
Community Calendar
by Uri Ginsberg
Women Ns'mat-Negev
Chapter: 12 hour cruise on Sea
Escape. 426-1941 or 427-9339.
JWV-Deerfield Baaeh: Dec. 30 to
Jan. 1. One day cruise to Free-
port with overnight stay. 421-
2064 or 427-6158.
B'aai B nth Women-Coconut
Creek Chapter: Dec. 30 to Jan. 1.
New Year's bash including stop
at Hurt Reynolds Dinner
Theater, cruise on Scandinavian
Sun, and tour of Hutchinson Is-
land. 972-3613or972-1153.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: 8 p.m. to 1
a.m. New Year's Eve party. Do-
nation $12. Temple Social Hall.
B'aai B'rith Women Deerfield
Beach Chapter: 3-day trip to Cy-
press and Busch Gardens. 426-
Temple Beth Israel of Sunriae.
Men's Gob: 9 p.m. New Year's
Eve party. Dinner and entertain-
ment. 741-4257 or 741-2579.
Temple Beth Torah, Sisterhood:
9 p.m. New Year's Eve party.
Dinner and dancing. Donation
$27.50. 721-6293 or 722-2023.
Hadaseah Lauderdaie Taaaar
Chapter: 10 am. Board Meeting.
Broward Federal, 5618 W. Oak
land Park Blvd., Lauderhill.
Temple Bath Torah. Slmariweil:
11:45 a.m. Games. Lunch at
nominal coat.
Temple Eaaam-El, Sisterhood:
10 am. Board meeting at Tern-
Concord Village Women's Clan:
7 p.m. Installation of officers.
Speaker: George Cutler will dis-
cuss Medicare. Clubhouse, 6501
N. University Dr., Tamarac.
ORT-Tamarac Chapter: 1 p.m.
Presentation to Tamarac Library
honoring ORT Sabbath Day.
Speaker: State Representative
Pater Deutsch 721-1299.
Pioneer Women Na'amat Hatlk
vah Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Meeting
and slide show. Mini-lunch. Sun-
rise Lakes Phase I Playhouse.
ARMDI Aehkeloa Chapter: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Speaker: Dorothy
Rubin, publisher of the Jewish
Journal. Subject: Israel through
the eyes of a journalist. Jewish
Community Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. 587-
0019 or 792-6162.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
Wast Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 7 p.m. Dancercize with
Cindy. Charge $6.
Jewish Federation-Community
Relations Committee: Noon.
Meeting. Federation building,
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd. 748-
Pom pa no Beach Chapter:
Noon. Dr. Lewis Berlin speaks
about "Optimistic Relations be-
tween Judaism and Christian-
ity." Pompano Recreation Cen-
ter, 1801 NE 6 St. Guests wel-
Coral Springe Chapter: 8 p.m.
Membership Tea. 752-5334 or
Temple Bath Israel of DearflaM
Bench. Sisterhood: 9 a.m. Board
meeting at Temple.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise:
Noon. Games.
ORTNorth Broward Region:
9:30 a.m. Executive Committee
Meeting. Shaker Village Club-
Ceeenat Crank Chapter: Noon.
Meeting Speaker: Frederick W.
Kanter, member of ADL's Na-
tional Civil Rights and Fact-
finding committees. Mini-lunch.
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Smarm* Chapter: Noon. Mini-
lunch. Sunriae Lakes Phase 1
Temple Beth Iarnel of DeorfteU
Bench, Sisterhood: Sisterhood
YiddJahe (lisilshsft: 2 p.m.
'Fabreng' (gathering) Speaker:
Rabbi Elliot SkiddeU of Ramat
Shalom. Subject: The late Mor-
decai Kaplan. Broward Federal,
3000 N. University Dr., Sunrise.
Jewish Federation: Chazon Mis-
sion to Israel.
Hawaiian Gardens UJA: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Temple Beth Israel of
Sunrise. 748-8400.
Congregation Beth HUIel of Mar-
gate UJA: 10 a.m. Breakfast. At
Congregation Beth Hiilel of Mar-
gate. 748-8400.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek: 10 a.m.
Breakfast honoring Mayor John
Lomelo of Sunrise.
North Broward Midraaha: 8 p.m.
Lecture Series featuring Dennis
Prager. Temple Beth Am, Mar-
gate. 746-8400.
B'aai Zion-Simcha Chapter: 7:30
p.m. Dance and Social. Donation
$3.50. Luigi's Danceworld, 4850
Oakland Park Blvd. 741-1136.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek: 7:15
p.m. games.
Temple Kol Ami-Seniorhood
BZ'e: 2 p.m. Meeting.
Temple Beth Am, Men's Chm:
9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting at
Jehrah Federation Bible Study: 9
to 10:30 am. Federation
building. 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. 748-8400.
Central Network for Professional
Working Women: 6 to 8 p.m. In-
dividual Salary and Contract Ne-
gotiation. Brown Bag Dinner.
BCC Central Campus. Building
19. 475-6657.
B'aai B'rith Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board Meeting. Pompano
Beach City Hall Commission
Jewish War Veterans Ladies
Auxiliary Morria M. Karpf Post:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Installation
of officers. Oscar Goldstein will
entertain. David Park Teen Cen-
ter, Margate.
Jewish Federation-Women's Di-
vision: 10 a.m. Board Meeting.
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. 748-8400.
Gait Ocean UJA: 12 to 3 p.m.
Gait Building Captains meeting.
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. 748-8400.
Fort Lauderdaie Tamar Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Speaker:
Dorothy Rubin, publisher of
Jewish Journal. Lauderdaie
Lakes Public Safety Building,
4300 NW 36 St.
Plantation Yachad Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Harmonitones
will entertain. Deicke Auditori-
um, Plantation.
Rayus Tamarac Chapter:
Noon. Israel Show. "Jerusalem of
Gold" Luncheon. Temple Beth
Torah. 722-2576.
ORT Pine Island Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Paid-up membership lunch-
eon. Non-members $5. Pier 441
The Man's Club of Temple
Beth Am, Margate, as part of the
public performance series will
present La Bianca, world-
renowned soprano on Sunday
Jan. 29 at Beth Am. La Bianca a
voice spans a gamut from folk
song to grand opera in eight lan-
guages. She has received rave
reviews from such notables as
Herman Ehrenreich, Sbolom
Secunda, and Samuel Blitz.
Tickets for La Bianca s perfor-
mance are $5 and $4 and can be
had by calling George Goldstein
at 721-5609, Murray Kirschbaum
at 972-0820 or the Temple office
at 974-8650.
Members of Congregation
Beth Hiilel of Margate met on
Dec. 12 where the election of offi-
cers was held. Results are as fol-
lows: Harry Fine, president; Ir-
ving Tager, Murray Levine, and
Joseph Kasell, vice-presidents;
Flo Goldfarb, recording secre-
tary; Morris Broder, correspon-
ding secretary: Joseph Epstein,
treasurer; and Max Selikowitz,,
financial secretary.
National Women's Committee
The Fort Lauderdaie-Pompano
Beach Chapter of Brandeis Uni-
versity National Women's Com-
mittee is seeking book, record, or
magazine donations for their
Spring Book Sale. All Donations
are tax deductible. For pickup in-
formation, call 484-8500, 722-
4916,973-1557. or 974-8553.
Alfred Golden, president of
Riverside Chapels of Florida, and
National Hiilel Commissioner,
will be the guest speaker at the
noon Thursday Jan. 26 meeting
of the Hope Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women to be held at
Deicke Auditorium, 6701 Cypress
Rd Plantation
Members and prospective
members are invited to attend
the 'bagel break'. Call Esther
Kaufman at 792-6448.
Rose Isaacson will be "tailed
as president of the Ladies Auxil-
iary, Jewish War Veterans, Mor-
ris M. Karpf Post, at the 7:30
p.m. Monday Jan. 9 meeting at
the David Park Teen Center,
6111 NW 10th St., Margate.
Others to be installed are Shir-
ley Bar bash, senior vice presi-
dent; Helen Goldsmith, junior
vice president; Evelyn Gold,
treasurer; Lena Horowitz, corre-
sponding secretary, and Edith
Blatt, recording secretary.
Oscar Goldsmith will enter-
Joseph Goldhar will lecture on
the originator of the Hasidic
movement, "The Luminous Per-
sonality of Baal Shem Tov," at
the 10 am. Wedneaday Jan. 4
meeting of the Yiddish Culture
Club at Sunriae Lakes Satellite
The Yiddish program will also
include Yiddish folksongs sung
by the Choral Group, and the
reading of humorous stories. Call
Coin collectors
meet Jan. 9
The Greater Florida Internat-
ional Coin Convention, which is
being held simultaneously with
the Tamarac based American
Israel Numismatic Assn. will be
held from Jan. 9 to 12 at the
Konover Renaissance Hotel in
Miami Beach.
Two major coin auctions will
take place At 7 p.m. Tuesday
Jan. 10 Numismatic Investments
of Florida will hold an auction
and at 7 p.m. Wedneaday Jan. 11
Paramount Numismatic Services
will hold an auction. Both will be
held in the Lyceum Room of the
Moderator for the four-day
event will be J.J Van Grover.
Convention hours are 10 to 8 p.m.
Jan. 9 and 10,10 to 6 p.m. Jan. 11
and 10 to 4 p.m. Jan. 12. The
public is invited to browse and
view the many exhibits. There is
no charge for admiaaion. For
further information call Jack
Garfield of the Israel group at
By Fran Rasumny Barrttt, J.D.
Q. My wife and I belong to the
HMO called INA. Some time
ago, my wife was in the hospital.
The doctor at INA sent her to the
hospital. At that time the deduc-
tible was $260. I keep getting a
bill from the hospital saying that
we owe them $260. Isn't INA
supposed to pay for it ?
T.B., Hollywood
A. When we called INA they re-
quested that you send the bill to
them. You will continue to get
bills from the hospital until this
is paid for. You must call INA
and make sure that they received
the bill from the hospital that you
sent them. They are indeed,
responsible for the payment of
that bill.
Q. / wot employed for many
years and have a policy from
where I worked. I am now on
Medicare. I also see a chiro-
practor every week. Medicare
stopped paying my visits after
24. I sent the statements into my
insurance company and they will
not pay for any of it. Also, they
will not pay the 20 percent since
the doctor accepted assignment.
What kind of lousy policy do I
have that won't pay for the 20
GJ, Deerfield Beach
A. We suggested that you come
to our office with a copy of your
insurance policy. It turns out,
that you have excellent coverage
and as a former employee, you
don't even have to pay for the
policy. This policy reimburses
you 100 percent for surgery after
Medicare. It also pays for private
duty nurses, along with J
usual coverage. Granted, it da
not help to pay for the 20 pen*
for doctor's visits in the offi.
With your chiropractor, it
costs you $3 anyway. It is -
tainly well worth it for you (
keep this policy.
Q. / have a very good iUpJ
mental policy that does not <*
me anything. But everyon,
speak to keeps telling me that
should join an HMO. Then
no offices near me, and the h*
pitals near me won't accept HM
patients. I have no tm,
portation. What should I dot
A.L., Fort UndtraJ
A. All the conveniences availabi
to thorn who join HMO's are
available to you. Stop listenmi i
what everyone is telling ^
Joining an HMO is > person
choice for you. It should be at
venient for you, the hospfci
should be convenient for you a
you must be satisfied with taj
doctors and hospitals since a
lose your ability to choose ya
own. You state that you htvi
good supplemental policy the
does not cost you anything. Stic
to that and Medicare!
This column is a service o/til
Jewish Family Service of Bros
ard County, a beneficiary agar,
of the Jewish Federation
Greater Fort Lauderdaie. Qmt
tions or problems coiuxrsaj
Medicare, supplemental
surance or HMO's should
directed to anyone ofJFS rial
offices: 736-3394 in Laudenli
Lakes; 427-8508 in Detja
Beach; 966-0956 in HoUywooi
review 'Jewish Humor Book'
Joy, wit, pathos and irony are
reflected in The Big Book of Jew-
ish Humor by William Novak
and Moshe Waldoks which is the
third in the series of reviews of
the "World of Jewish Books'' at
three of Broward County Library
System's branches.
Co-sponsored by the Library
System and the North Broward
Midrasha of Central Agency for
Jewish Education of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdaie, January's review of
"The Big Book" begin at 1 p.m.
Wednesday Jan. 4 at the Lauder-
daie Lakes library with Rabbi
Norman Lipson, CAJE director
of adult education, analyzing in
his own humorous styles the va-
rious type of Jewish humor il-
lustrated in the book.
The book will be reviewed ad-
ditionally Jan 11 at the Margate
library, and again on Jan. 1"
the Tamarac branch.
The series has met with pop*
ar success in the first two monik
during which Shirley Wo*.
CAJE director of the Miia>
based Education Resource Ca>
tar, reviewed An Orphan a
History at the three libraries, ua
Federation-CAJE director
education, Abraham Gittelsoa
doing the honors in December to
the book. Temple.
Each of the sessions is boaw
by Mr. and Mrs. Arieh Daoi
who help to organize the progns
with the cooperation of the hb
rians at the branches, and Pat
Frieser. Federations Educate
Committee chairman, togeu*
with Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Kij*
and Helen Weisberg. Federju*
CAJE administrator of the N*u
Broward Midrasha.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdaie
extends an open invitation to the community for
JULY 15-25
Call the Federation: 748-8400
or mail this coupon
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort lauderdaie
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdaie FL 33321
Plans* sond me information about the July 15- P*""*
Mission to Israel.
.Zip Cod*


..-.//. .^..wv.-.S^^: ;/: ^^//Avv^vCvX::^
(Airfare,hotel, and a car included.)

Annowcing H AN SnsttkM Six Vfccario. to bnd.
Imagine getting six sunrises, and five sunsets, in
Israel for only $939. .._
Including round-trip airfare A superior hotel in
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv.
And a complimentary Avis Rent A Car, yours for
f'Ve Whocan do this for you? Only El Al, the Airline
f ^row in an extra 1100, and you'll get our deluxe
package-accommodations at Jerusalem s King David
Hotel, or the Dan Hotel in Tel Aviv ^lwanItn
And if six days just arent enough, and you warn to
extend your stay (who wouldn't?), we can arrange
"""Sa travel agent, or call El Al at "OOWJO
and ask about our exclusive Sunsation Six Tour. But
hurry, this offer ends in February
Quickly go the days.
r ~For complete tour details, call or write Sunsation Six Tbur_Desk:
El Al Israel Airlines, 850 Third Avenue, New York, NY 10022.
Price oer person/double occupancy effective November 15,1983 to February
29 1984 Offer not vabd from 12/15/83 to 1/5/84 One Avis car per double
roomgxs. mileage, and .nsurance charges not included If named hotels
wuvaibMe. comparable accommodations will be substituted
Package price based on Miami Tel Aviv round-trip only For prices from
your area, contact a travel agent or El Al.
The Airline of Israd

-Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, December 30,
65-year-old former deep-sea diver
will become a Bar Mitzvah Jan. 7

Beth Am pbns Israel leisure trip'
Separated from his mother in
infancy, later in life re-united
without religious up-bringing,
Lewis Dabrow of Margate, now
66, will be called to the Bimah at
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate Saturday morning Jan.
7 to chant the Haftorah in cele-
bration of his Bar Mitzvah.
It's the observance of an event
he has long wished to celebrate
and the opportunity will be his
when Beth Hillel's Rabbi David
J. Matzner pronounces the
Dabrow, former Philadelphian
who has been living in Margate
for four years, was a truck driver
and a deep-sea diver with the
Navy and with the Philadelphia
Derrick and Salvage Co.
He is married to the former
Estelle Shaffron, also of Phila-
delphia. They have a son, Atty.
Allan Dabrow of Yardley, Pa.,
and a daughter, Arleen Suarez of
Philadelphia, and four grand-
Temple Beth Am, of Margate,
has announced the formation of a
"leisure" trip to Israel from Apr.
29 to May 24. Hosting the tour
will be Berte and Israel
Resnikoff, who will be on their
fifth pilgrimage to Israel, which
is open to Beth Am members as
well as non-members.
The 26-day trip includes
departure from Miami to Tel
Aviv and return. Pull Israeli
breakfast and dinner are included
daily. The tour will consist
mminly of eijrhteeeiiur via
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
Allan Levy, son of Arleen and
I-eroy Levy of Coral Springs, cel-
ebrated his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Dec. 24 serv-
ice at Temple Beth Or, Coral
Nicole Mandell. daughter of
Ronnie and Allan Mandell of
Coral Springs, will become a Bat
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning Dec. 31 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
The Bar Mitzvah celebration of
Adam Cohen, son of Sherry
Cohen of Margate and Barry
Cohen of New York, will be held
at the Saturday morning Jan. 7
service at Temple Beth Am,
Howard Hdlman. son of Bar-
bara and Michael Hellman of
Coral Springs, will be called to
the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday mor-
ning Dec. 31 service at Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac.
During the Thursday morning
Minyan Dec. 29 Jason Pet rued
will become a Bar Mitzvah.
Thomas Koller, Jr., son of
Karen and Thomas Koller of Fort
Lauderdale. will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning Jan. 7 service at
Temple Emanu-El, Lauderdale
Joshua Gordon, son of Kona
Gordon of Plantation, will be
honored as a Bar Mitzvah cele-
brant at the Saturday morning
Dec. 31 service at Temple Kol
Ami, Plantation.
The B'nai Mitzvah celebration
of Miriam Boshever, daughter of
Flora and Harold Boshever of
Plantation, and Jodi Nathanaon.
daughter of Susan and Richard
Nathanson of Plantation, will be
held at the Saturday morning
Jan. 7 service at Kol Ami.
Jason Weinsoff. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin Weinsoff of Planta-
tion, will become a Bar Mitzvah
celebrant at the Saturday morn-
ing Jan. 7 service at Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise.
Jessica Lass man, daughter of
Susan and Marc Lassman of
Sunrise, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday night Jan.
6 service at Temple Shaaray
Tzedek, Sunrise.
The following morning, J.
Martin Rothberg, son of Sheila
and Barry Rothberg of Planta-
tion, will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning
Jan. 7 service at Shaaray
Local chapters observe ORT Sabbath Jan. 14
Culminating a week of inten-
sive community, educational and
informative activities, the 5,000
members in 30 chapters of the
North Broward Region of Wo-
men's American ORT (Organiza-
tion for Rehabilitation Through
Training) will participate in ORT
Sabbath Services on Jan. 14 in
local synagogues.
ORT Sabbath services, paying
tribute to the global vocational
and technical training done by
ORT, will be held at Temple Beth
Am, Margate; Temple Beth Is-
rael, Deerfield Beach; Tamarac
Jewish Center; Temple Emanu-
El, Fort Lauderdale; Congrega-
KOL L'CHAIM CHOIR, a choir group made up of children from
Temple Kol Ami in Plantation, will join RabbiSheldon J. Harr at 8:16
p.m. Friday Jan. 6, in leading Family Shabbat services at the Temple.
Following the service will be an Oneg Shabbat.
In other Temple news, the Seniorhood otherwise known as the BZ's,
will meet at 2 p.m. Sunday Jan 8. Dr. Linda Benlolo will ^'nitt
"Children's Fears" at the Pie-schools PTA meeting at 9 a.m. Wednes-
day Jan. 11. Opening* are available in the early three-year-old class.
Call Arlene Laako, school director, at 472-1988.
KIDS IN DISTRESS Shelter received clothing donated by Lou L
JCC WECARE volunteer. He is pictured with Marty Bernet, Shelter
coordinator, and Jeanne MihryClarh, co-dbectotofthe Shelter.
tion Beth Hillel. Margate: Tem-
ple Sholom, Pompano Beach;
Sunrise Jewish Center; Ramat
Shalom, Plantation; Ramble-
wood East Temple, Coral
Springs; and the Liberal Con-
gregation of Coconut Creek.
Andrea Rudnick, Region educ-
ation coordinator, said that chap-
ters are having membership teas
and special programs during that
week. In addition, Inverrary
Chapter will present books on
Judaica to the new Lauderhill
Library on Monday, Jan. 9 and is
also collecting used books to don-
ate to the Broward County Lib-
rary System; Sunverrary Chap-
ter has been collecting used
books and will present them and
a new book on Judaica to the
West Regional Library in Planta-
tion, in conjunction with a show-
ing of the ORT film "L'Chaim
To Life" on Jan. 11 at 7 p.m.;
Tamarac Chapter will present a
book to the Tamarac Library
with Peter Deutsch, State Rep-
resentative and Mayor Falck as
guest speakers on Jan. 3 at 1
p.m.; and Deerfield Beach,
Hillsboro and Intracoastal Chap-
ters will present books to the
Percy White Library in Deerfield
This week is sponsored nation-
ally by Women's American ORT,
whose 145,000 members in 1250
chapters coast to coast, are
actively engaged in support of
the global ORT network.
Through ORT's schools, in 24
countries on five continents, peo-
ple dependent on charity are able
to become free, secure and digni-
fied citizens of the societies in
which they live
In recent years. Women's
American ORT has embarked on
a major program to promote
quality education and upgrade
vocational and technical educa-
tion in the United States.
Bramson ORT Technical In-
stitute in New York City, and the
ORT tract at the Jewish High
School of South Florida in North
Miami Beach, are two models
geared toward sharing ORT's 103
years of education experience.
Los Angeles ORT Technical In-
stitute, is now in the planning
stage and should be open in 1986.
motorcoach. Travelers will stay
seven nights in Tel Aviv, two
nights in Tiberias, 12 nights in
Jerusalem, and as an added plus,
three nights in Copenhagen,
Points of interest include the
Western Wall, the Diaspora
Museum, a trip to Jaffa, the
Dead Sea, and Nazareth. There
will be many days of leisure
where travelers will have free
tune to visit family, or do what
they wish.
Total fee br the trip is 120m
and is due by Mar. 16. InfornJ
tion about the hosted trip can ha
had by calling Temple Beth Am
at 974-8660 or 974-8669.
Alfred Cohen, Beth a*
president, reported that Beth
Am's Rabbi Paul Plotkin is tf
mng to lead an Israel pilgrim**,
tour in June of 1986.
TEMPLE BETH AM i74-*660i, 7308 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate sum.
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m., 8 p.m. Friday late service I
p.m.. Saturday a.m.. 5pm. Sunday 8 a.m., 8 p.m. Basal Paul PJotkta.
Kabbi Emeritus. Dr. Hotomon OeM. Outer Irvtag Oresemaa.
TEMPI.*". BETH ISRAEL (742 4040i. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd Suiuia>>
33313 Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m. ,8:80 p.m.; Friday 8am 5.
p.m., 8 p.m.; Saturday a 48 a.m., Sunday 9 a.m., 8:90 p.m. Rabbi Philip A J
Labowlts. Cantor Maurice Neu.
Century Blvd.. Deertleld Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 30
a.m., 8 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., and at candle-
Ughtlng time Rabbi Joseph Laagner. Cantor Shabtai Ackermaa.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (721-7660). 9101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac MSB.
Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:S0 a.m.. 8 p.m. Late Friday service I
p.m. Saturday 8:46 am 8 p m RabM Bert F. Stoa*. Oearter Beary Belasce.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (042-88801,1484 SE 8rd St.. Pompano Beach UNO
Service*: Friday 8 p.m. RabM Morris A. Skep.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-OMB). 40M Pine Island Rd.
Sunns* 33121 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m ; Late Frldav
service 8 p m Saturday 8:48a.m.. 6:SO p.m. Caator Jack Merchant
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 182 SE 11th Are.. Pompano Beach 330*3
Service*: Monday through Thursday 8:46 a.m. and 6 p.m. Friday 8:45 am
and 8 p.m. Saturday and Sunday a.m. Rabbi SeatI April. Coaler Jaeak
Blvd.. Meraale 880(8. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:16a.m.6:Mp.m.
Late Friday service 8 p.m Saturday 8:46a m. 5:10pm RabM DarM
MaMaer. Oaator Joel Cohea.
Eaat residents i. 768-6819 Service*: Dally 8:80 a.m.. 6:80 p.m : Saturday!
a.m Herb Devi*. PresMeai,
Ave Lauderhill 88818. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:80 a.m., I:M
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am.
RabM Israel Halpera.
Services at Banyon Lakes Con do Clubhouse. 6060 Bailey Rd.. Tamarac,
Friday at 5pm .Saturday 9 a m Al Stem. President.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (78S-7S84). 4861 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Lauderdale Lakes 83818. Services: Sunday through Thursday 8 am .6 p.m..
Friday 8 a.m 5p m., Saturday 8 48 am 6p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CBUBAP (748-17771, 7770 NW 44th St,
Lincoln Park West, Sunrise 38831. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 am.
7:80p.m.; Saturday 9a m 7 80 p m Study group*: Men. Sundays fouowtnf
services; Women, Tuesdays8pm RabM Area IJebernsaa.
YOLNO ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4211817), 1880 W Hillsboro
Blvd.. Deertleld Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8 am,
6:80 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m.. 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48a.m.. 6:80p.m. OmswM
Chasea. PreaMkam: flirs lSr**JS6X WBMg s8Ms*SM. UflsslT *""*'
(9*6-7877), 12S1 Stirling Rd Fort 1 aiMlsraal* 88812 Services Monday
through Friday 7 SO a m and sundown: Saturday, 9 a.m .sundown; Sunday
6a.m .sundown,~
Tamarac. Service*: Dally 8 a.m mini
CeagregmUea prssldsal: llsrnsaa Flat*at)!
mlncha 6 p.m
8076 W. McNab M-.
RabM Cbalas Say**
RAMAT SHALOM ,473-8800), 11801 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation 69tw
Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday, Ml ajb.
II Rivaratd* Dr.. t^W^lf?..
Thursday 7:18 p.m ; Friday P-
Nastcy Haaemaa,
BACH (48+9883). ****?
D^rneld Beach. Friday* r
Services: Sunday 8:80 am
Saturday 10 a m
Manorah Chapels, 2806 W. Hillsboro Bred
I EMANU EL (731-3810), 8866 W
88811. Service*: Friday 6:18 p.m
celebration of Bar-Bat Mltavah. BaMH
Oakland Park Blvd.. i*-***
; Saturday only oa nondaw
'----~ --- Can*** *"*
TEMPLE KOL AMI (473-1988). 8MB Patera Rd.. Plantation 88834
Friday 8 16 p.m.. Saturday 10:86a.m. B*bM sajilSsa J
Friday night services twice monthly at Calvary Freatqrtartan w^",^.
Coconut Creek Parkway saM sMaee W6*rs*aj T**ag** *
' BROWABD JEWISH CONOREOATsON (788-6840). ""^,m6
Plantation Barvteaai Friday a 16 p.m ; laaweay.eatjr Mr Bar-**.

tv. December 30,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Russian ivfuaeniks' will perform here
iga and Eugeny Koahevnikov
i and Evgeny Kozhevnikov
graduates of the Moscow
us School. They performed as
pns, singers, comedians and
brs until 1976 when the 27-
r-olds applied for emigration
ito Israel.
he USSR turned them down.
They, thus, became "refuseniks."
And with that status, they were
fired and couldn't get work.
As Olga says: "The govern-
ment won't allow you to live and
it won't allow you to leave." The
Soviet KGB made it difficult for
them to get any kind of job.
But they found an outlet for
their talents by creating an illegal
theatre in their Moscow apart-
ment. They put on plays for their
refusenik friends. And one of
those plays, written by a poet,
with Russian and Jewish folk
music added by the Koshev-
nikovs, will be presented Sunday
Feb. 12 at the Tamarac Jewish
Center-Temple Beth Torah.
Olga and Evgeny will be pre-
sented to the community by the
Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale in co-
operation with American Jewish
Congress, ORT and Hadassah.
The local community is able to
see these two former refuseniks
because the Soviets finally
gave them an exit visa in Dec-
ember of 1978 and they left for
Israel with their son who was
then two years old.
Their son was one of their
motivations for leaving the
Soviet Union. "We," Olga said,
"wanted to give our son a Jewish
education. We do not agree with
Soviet ideology."
Thev left Israel in 1979 for the
U.S., settling in Berkeley, Calif.
They plan someday to return to
Israel and they expect their son,
in time, will settle there.
Meanwhile they are performing
before audiences around the U.S.
"to tell Americans about refuse-
nik life." A Washington Post
critic, reviewing their perform-
ance, called their True Story
About Moscow Refusenik Life,
"a poignant black comedy."
Information about the Feb. 12
performance can be had by call-
ling Larry Schuval, CRC di-
rector, at the Federation 748-
3 Israel Bond events set
|orth Mroward Israel Bond
anization has scheduled
Uute to Israel" breakfasts at
ble Kol Ann. Plantation, and
fcplc Beth Am, Margate, and a
jjht in Israel" event at Pine
I Ridge.
Kol Ami at 8:30 a.m. Sun-
pan. 15, Bea Cohen. Sidney
Mildred Dorfman, and
|lph and Jeannette Green-
will be honored with the
Jtntation of Israel's 35th
jversary Award. Dr.
r'ham Fink is Kol Ami Bond
nan. Co-chair is Ben
fner. They announced that
'Schaffer will entertain.
[Beth Am, Max and Sara
Jl will receive the 35th An-
ry Award at a 9:30 a.m.
Feb. 5 breakfast and will
[guests at a prior event: a
f" party at 3 p.m. Wednes-
} 25 at the home of Berte
I'srael Resnikoff. The
p have been active in many
organizations. and
Meyer Bialer
recently completed a month's
voluntary service with the Israel
army as part of the Volunteers
for Israel program. Model! is a
past president of Beth Am's
Men's Club. Beth Am's Bond
Committee is chaired by H arietta
and Joe Sweig. Eddie Schaffer
will entertain at the breakfast;
Jerry Gleekel will speak at the
Resnikoff home.
Sara and Max Modell
At Pine Island Ridge at 8 p.m.
Sunday Jan. 22 Meyer Bialer will
be the honored guest, according
to Bond Committee chairman
Sam Marder. Emil Cohen will
NEW LIFE HONOREES: Ludwik Brodzki [left]
presents Ada and Julian Feingold with the State of Israel
Bond New Life Award honoring the Holocaust survivors
who have distinguished themselves in philanthropic and
communal service. Both, like Brodzki who received a
similar award two years ago, have been prominent partic-
ipants in the Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish community.
HIAS PRESIDENT Edwin S/.apiro (center) speaks with overseas
visitors Alberto Crupnicoff (left), president of the Association Mutual
Israelita Argentina (AMIA), and Kenneth Rubens, chairman of the
Central British Fund-World Jewish Relief, an organization which
assists refugees. They met at the HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society) meeting of the Board in New York. HIAS is the international
migration agency of the organized Jewish community. HIAS is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale and Jewish Federations across the country.
ORT sponsors contest
The North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT (Org-
anization for Rehabilitation
Through Training) with the co-
operation of the Broward County
School Board and Dr. Dorothy
Or, executive superintendent of
Schools and Betty L. Sheridan,
supervisor of art instruction, is
sponsoring a contest for the
design of two greeting cards to be
used by the Region.
High school students in art
classes in schools from Sterling
Rd. north to the Palm Beach
County line, are eligible to enter
and submit a design for an anni-
versary and-or an "all purpose"
card. Judyth Cohen, ORT Region
Scholarship for Teachers' Train-
ing chairman, advises that the
winning cards will be used for
ORT's Scholarship for Teachers'
Training Project, and therefore
will be judged not only on design,
but suitability for ORT's
There will be a first prize of a
$100 U.S. Savings Bond, and two
honorable mention prizes of $50
U.S. Savings Bonds each. The
deadline for entries is Feb. 17 and
the winners will be chosen in
March. A committee, including
Mrs. Sheridan, will decide the
FIVE CYPRESS CHASE A residents are rehearsing twice
[/"/> themselves for their performance of, "Hey Look Us
"" u scheduled to be performed sometime in late February,
direction of Jean Gordon, and musical director Irene
Partialproceeds from 'Hey Look Us Over" will be donated
,' Emergency Relief Fund. Some male members of the cast
It to right) David Tyler, Moe AlthoU. David Correll, Milt
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- p12
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