The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00258

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
t*Jewish floridly in
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Mume 13 Numbw 1
0 % increase
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 6,1984
Price 35 Cents
$2.3 million pledged toward UJA '84 total
The combination of the
0,000 -minimum commit-
i, nt dinner hosted by
ntje and Leonard Farber
(1 the Woodlands Coun-
Club Community's
n's dinner honoring
arold Oshry helped push
mounting total for the
)H4 United Jewish Appeal
mpaign to more than $2.3
illion.
I his is the earliest time
at amount was reached in
campaign in the 16-year-
story of the Jewish
deration of Greater Fort
luderdale.
Sponsorship of UJA
A ntje and Leonard Farber
campaigns for funds to
meet humanitarian needs in
EdEntin
Joel Reins tein
services offered by the in 1968.
Federation to the local A year ago, at the and of
Israel and for programs and Jewish community began December, the Federation had re-
corded $1.85 million for the 1963
campaign. Throughout the entire
1963 campaign year, the Federa-
tion's UJA total, from which al-
location* have bean made, in-
cluding more than 60 percent to
the UJA work in Israel through
the Jewish Agency and for other
Israeli programs, waa a little over
$4 million.
JOEL REINSTEIN, executive
vice president of the Federation
and general chairman of the 1984
UJA campaign, said that, card
for card, the commitments made
at those events, phis personal
solicitation of others and two or
three pacesetter events in several
communities around North
Broward, represented a 40 per-
cent increase over the contribu-
tions made by these individuals
Continued on Page 3
IDC will aid 50 million people in 30 countries
NEW YORK The American Jewish
mt Distribution Committee (JDC) adopted
budget of $46.5 million at its Annual
citing last month and re-elected Henry
Dub, New Jersey businessman and com-
unal leader, to a fourth one-year term as
ksident. Donald M. Robinson of Pittsburgh
as re-elected chairman of the board.
IDC Executive Vice-President, Ralph I. Goldman,
ported that in 1964 "nearly half a million people in
on- than 30 countries will benefit from programs
-i;n'd to assure the survival of Jews and Judaism.
IDC receives its funds mainly from the campaigns of
v 1 ruled Jewish Appeal.
The annual meeting was held on the premises of the
Jewish Museum and was attended by nearly 200
members of the board, friends of the agency and staff.
The meeting was the 69th since JDC's establishment in
1914, and ushered in the 70th year of JDC activities
around the world.
In his opening remarks Taub spoke of "the need to
maintain American Jewish commitment to overseas
needs," and called the 70th Anniversary of JDC "an
opportunity for American Jewry and its institutions to
reaffirm its responsibilities to Jews in need around the
world."
Taub said the largest portion, 56 percent of the 1964
budget, will be for relief and health services benefiting
the aged. The second largest item in the budget, he
added, is Jewish education which receives nearly 26
percent of the total.
According to Elaine K. Winik, program chairman,
convening at the Jewish Museum had particular
significance to JDC "as the building had been the home
of JDC's founding chairman. Felix Warburg and his
family." Edward M. M. Warburg, son of Felix, also
served as JDC's board chairman for many years, and
was elected an honorary president.
A Jewish Museum exhibit honoring the 40th an-
niversary of the rescue of the Danish Jewish Commu-
nity was seen by the meeting participants, and JDC
presented its Ma'aaim Tovim Award to the People of
Denmark. Accepting on their behalf waa the Danish
Consul General in New York, Ambassador Wilham
Thune Andersen. The world-famous pknist and per-
sonality. Victor Borge. addressed the JDC on his recol-
lections of that fateful period in Denmark.
Beth Torah's Hebrew SchoolAuditorium SkavtkVisicn
will be named in honor of the late
Rabbi Israel Zimmerman Jan. 15
II
hbbi Israel Zimmerman in 1962
ice wing an award from the Jew-
IA Federation of Greater Fort
luderdale.
The Hebrew School auditorium
of Temple Beth Torah Tamarac
Jewish Center will be officially
named the Rabbi Israel Zimmer-
man Auditorium honoring the
memory of the late spiritual lead-
er of the Congregatior which he
served from 1976 to December
1982.
The dedication will take place
at 2 p.m. Sunday Jan. 16 with
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone, who suc-
ceeded Rabbi Zimmerman, and
Beth Torah's President Sol
Schulman presiding.
A plaque that is being attached
to the wall of the main entrance
of the Auditorium will be unveil-
ed.
Barry Wasserstrom chairs the
dedication committee with Sid-
ney Koaa as co-chairman. They
said that the dedicatory services
are open to the entire community
aa they anticipate members of the
community's rabbinate and
community leaders to join in the
tribute.
.S. ready to leave UNESCO
President Reagan haa decided to
I give notice that the United States will
withdraw from UNESCO at the and of
11984 unless the group substantially
alters practices that the Adminia-
11ration haa found objectionable.
i ,P^ WM 'Ported by State Dapt.
officials who delivered the formal
unnouncemant to foreign govern
mints and key Congressional leaders
^cretary of State George Shultz, in a
"* to U.N. General Secretary
cellar, said the action waa naceaaary
fa UNESCO, <****
. Jussm's Pravda denounced the
|U.S. pUQ.
The Administration haa objected to
what officials have described aa the
polacuation of the United Nat boa
Mucational, Scientific and Cultural
[Organizations.
D^iaiona of UNESCO have bean
Idonunaud by a coalition of third
world and Soviet bloc nations that
1^' mad it to work toward whet
they describe aa the new orders in
economic and communicationa
matters.
The United States now provides
about one-fourth of the organisation'f
budget, in keeping with its usual
contributions to the UN and ita af-
filiated agencies.
One of the major actione that at-
tracted widespread oppoeitfon ir
recent years was UNESCO's decision
to bar Israel from participation m it*
Thai decieion
The Precious Legacy'
reservations are near
'sold out'capacity
With husbands being invited at the couvert charge
of $25 and eager to join their wives who are mnhmg
commitments of $500 (and more, in many instanceeV
to the 1964 Federation Women's Division United
Jewish Appeal Campaign, reservations received are
near the limit of the number of people who can attend
the special Sunday night Jan. 29 showing of "The
Precious Legacy: Judaic Treasures from the
Czechoslovak State Collections'' at the Bass
Museum in Miami Beach.
The Women's Division, having made sninaeaaiia's to have
UNESCO ia located in Paria
French officials have asked Weening
ton not to go ahead* with its proposed
withdrawal from the organnation
No other Western country haa
signified so far that it would join the
U.S. ia giving withdrawal notice,
although State Department officials
said that many Western countries
were just aa unhappy aa the U.S. with
UNESCO activities.
the Museum open on Sunday svmg far this aicfaatve
irtifacta from the
of the 360 artifacts from the largest and oaa of the
portent Judaica coUectiona in the world, hat alao
buses to transport the women, and husbands who will alao be
paying a 126 couvert charge far the rhaaapagna supper,
transportation and gala evening.
Charlotte Padek, chatting the Women's Diviaion SoOO-pma
unit, urges those intending to make at least a 6600 commitment
to the UJA campaign and desirous of attending the private
showing to make their reservations now. The Baas Museum has
set the Tim it on the number of people who can be accommodatad
lor the supper and the viewing of the precious objects


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m of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pag" I
$2.3 million pledged toward UJA '84 toti -AV
Continued from Pag* 1
,o the 1983 campaign.
Expressing the hope that in-
creased giving will be the pattern
it the scores of community
events scheduled for this month
jf January and through February
md the remainder of the contrib-
ution year for the 1984 campaign,
Reinstein pointed our that the Is-
raeli government has instituted
various austerity measures, in
Juding a freeze on hirings, to
cope with the country's current
conomk crisis.
He said the actions underscore
the commitment of the people of
|lsrael despite the country's econ-
omic difficulties. He added:
("Now it is American Jewry's
(turn to demonstrate its com-
litment."
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
>f North Broward will learn more
ibout the needs that must be met
luring this weekend's UJA Sab-
Ibath Service. All of the 22 syn-
agogues in North Broward will
iave as part of the Friday Jan. 6
md Saturday Jan, 7 some educa-
tional information about the 1984
|L'J A Campaign.
And more active compnigning
continues at an intensified pace
is more than a score of commun-
ity leaders join Marsha and Alan
Levy on Jan. 8 for the Chazon
(Vision) Mission to Israel and
lumerous fund-raisers in support
if the Share the Vision campaign
(for a brighter future for all Jewry
ill be held in the next few weeks.
Among them are the following:
HAWAIIAN GARDENS:
presidents of all phases of
Hawaiian Gardens have been
Invited to the 10 a.m. Sunday
Man. 8 breakfast to be held at
Temple Beth Israel 7100 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Danny Tadmore
kill speak. Lucille Stang,
lawaiian Gardens general chair -
|nan. and co-chairmen Jerome
|)avidson, Kurt Kllenbogem and
Julius Mines, head a campaign
[.ilnnet that includes presidents
A all eight phases; presidents of
ill i he Men's and Women's Clubs
lus others for a total community
(fort
CONGREGATION BETH
IILLEL OF MARGATE: Flor
e Uoldfarb chairs the commit
Met- which is honoring the Con
|K"'Kation at the 10 a.m. Jan. 8
breakfast at the Synagogue.
[Abraham J. Uittelson, Federa-
|t ion's director of education, will
|&peak.
INVERRARY UJA GOLF
[CLASSIC: The Tournament
Committee chaired by Michael
Bloom with co-chairmen Selig
Marko and Monroe Adler will
have 288 golfers teeing off
between 8 and 10 a.m. Wednes-
day Jan. 11 on either one of
the two courses at the Inverrary
Country Club that will be in play.
j The day's activity in support of
I UJA '84 will continue with a
cocktail party and dinner at
which Israel Amatai of Israel will
j be the speaker.
ORIOLE GARDENS 2: Ben
Cregman heads this Margate
community's committee which
has planned a 10 a.m. Sunday
Jan. 15 breakfast at the com-
munity's clubhouse with Dora
and Harrv Shiller to be honored
Danny Tadmore willl speak here.
LAUDERHILL UNITED
RALLY: Residents of five
condominium communities in
'auderhill: Majestic Gardens,
ypress Tree. The Gardens.
Uuderhill East and Newport
have united to present "A Rally
lor Israel'' at 10 a.m. Sunday
Jan. 15 breakfast at the Majestic
hardens Clubhouse, 4041 NW
'6th St.. Uuderhill. Each of the
rondo groups is represented with
a chairman and one or more co-
fhairmen.
C
HELPING TO LAUNCH the 1964 United Jewish Appeal cam-
paign for the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale by
hotting the SW.OOO-minimum commitment dinner party, Antje and
Leonard Farber (top left! enjoyed the retponee they received to their
invitation. Among those in attendance were (top right) Jack Molasky
with Brian Sherr, 1984 UJA Campaign co-chairman; and Joseph
Maharam; middle set of pictures: Helens and Samuel Soref; and
Charles Locke and David Miller talking with the host.
Below Dr. and Mrs. Fred Reitman greeted by Farber; and Victor
Gruman, a past president of Federation, with Phil Cohen. Bottom:
General chairman of the 1964 UJA campaign, Joel Reutstetn and
Seymour Gerson talk with Farber.
BONAVENTURE: Gloria and
Murray Chermak. chairing the
Bonaventure UJA Committee,
have scheduled Danny Tadmore
l give the community an update
on Israel and to entertain at 7.30
p.m. Sunday Jan. 16 at the Town
Center Club in Bonaventure. Co-
chairmen are Mickey and Phil
Cohen; Chaslotte and Saul
Padek: Maxine and Al Stein.
WYNMOOR: Judge Leo
Brown will preside at both of the
two 10 a.m. brunches for the resi-
dents of Wynmoor Village in
Coconut Creek. First one will be
held Sunday Jan. 22 at the Holi-
day Inn in Coral Springe. Sol
Press is the community's
honoree. And Abe Gittelson will
be the speaker at both brunches:
The one on Jan. 22 and the
second one on Jan. 29.
POLYNESIAN GARDENS:
Carl and Sophie Jacobs will be
honored by this Plantation com-
munity at the annual UJA even-
ing at 7 p.m. Sunday Jan. 22 at
Soref Hall on the Perlman Cam-
pus of the Jewish Community
Center at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Eddie Schaffer will be the speak
er-entertainer for program pre-
pared by Sidney Karlton. chair-
man, and the Polynesian Gardens
UJA co-chairpersons from each
of the five buildings.
PALM AIRE The Palm Aire
Spa Hotel is the site for the Palm-
Aire community in Pompano
Beach to get together for UJA
'84 with cocktails and dinner at 6
p.m. Sunday Jan. 22, honoring
Dr. Jack Diener and Erwin
Harvith, with Michigan's Sen.
Carl Levin as speaker.
PALM SPRINGS 3: Bud
Weinstein chairs this Margate
condominium community's UJA
campaign and he will have Wil-
liam Katzberg, general chairman
of the Greater Margate Ares
UJA Commutes, aa speaker
when the residents of Palm
Springs 3 honor Mickie Grose-
man and Florence Lipeon at the
10 a.m. Thursday Jan. 19 break-
fast at their clubhouse.
OMEGA CONDOMINIUM:
This entire Plantation condom
Continued on Page &




J Ml mm JUlMMIl h] healer PoA LuAertlale
T*geT
)NAVKWiUHE in support
1984 United Jewish
Danny Tadmore (pic-
Israeli reserve officer who
ined acclaim among troopt
tl and audiences in the
for hi* tinging and
ing, will be the featured
7:90 p.m. Sunday Jan. IS
Town Center Club in
Venture. Gloria and Murray
nan, chairing the evening
co-chairmen Mickey and
\Cohen, Charlotte and Saul
., Maxine and Al Stein, are
bating a big turnout for the
ng Refreshments will be
sir Bonaventure UJA Corn-
includes Nat Berens,
Blumenthal, Bebe
tin. Stanley Fried, Charlotte
iarry Goldstein, Bea and
Heilig, Harold Kaufman,
itte and Sheldon Kay, Bert
\ Norman Levine, Eleanor
tston, Toots and Phil Sacks,
Ruth and Milton Sperber,
Barbara Wiener.
'aim-Aire plans UJA
tolf Classic for Feb. 20
jberts Alex Kutz IrvingLibousky
f\ Kutz, named chairman of
aim A ire Golf Classic; Sy
is, co-chairman, and Irving
psky, general chairman ot
hAire's United Jewish
fcal campaign committee,
led at a meeting of 37 en-
list ic men who met to
ilate plans for the first UJA
[Tournament and Dinner for
plm- Aire community.
tournament will take place
lay Feb. 20 on the Pines and
Ciolf courses donated for
[day by FPA. Palm Aire
|M-rs. The day of golf will
ollowed by cocktails and
pr at the Spa Hotel in the
t* pilf tournament is limited
!** men of Palm Aire with
.Hums available at both pro
D >'<> chairing the
mwin will be lrv Shalo and
Max Locker. Jim Goldstein will
be dinner chairman. Herb
Skolnick will be the toastmaster.
Others on the committee, each
of them scheduled to chair or co-
chair one of the various commit-
tees for what Kutz said will be
the biggest event in Palm-Airs's
history, are Harry Sacks, Charles
Kaplan. Dave Groner, Al Reib-
stein. Maury Lamberg, Ed
Siegel, Irwin Franken. Hy
Scheer, Leon Schwartz, Joe
Goldberg, Neville Hyman,
Barney Wallitzer, Casey Pollack.
Herb Kislin. Bob Hexter.
Also Henry Levine. Leon
Siegal. Fred Schlesinger. Harold
Hoffman. Bernie Rosenberg. Nat
Sussman. Abe Karsik. Al Edel-
stein. Sid Kirshman. Paul Kay.
Murray Rein. Sam Itkin. Sy
Saitz. Lew Freshman. Martin
Cain.
ore UJA events planned
Dntinued from Pag* 3
((immunity is being
N at the 10 a.m. Jan. 29
Past in the Omega Club-
^ with Kddie Schaffer speak-
I>(1 entertaining. Jerry Kaye.
> Rosenberg and Abe
Pmacher head up the 100-
w committee working hard
ssure a big turnout of
EXCmNG PLACES...
PLAN MING A TRIP
*ei with National Council of
["h Women. For new 1964
chure describing sen-
onal tours to ISRAEL, with
inslons to EGYPT, ROME
NOON, MADRID, and 8WIT-
J^NO: Highlights In
JOPE CHINA. THE ORIENT.
EAT BRITAIN, 8PAIN. ITALY,
Sue?0* and CANAWAN
mCii or
, IHarth Qrl Levin
^3^772
residents.
ORIOLE GARDENS PHASE
1: In advance of its annual
breakfast to be held Feb. 5. the
UJA Committee of Oriole Gar-
dens Phase 1 in the Greater
Margate Area, headed by Harry
Goraky. will have cocktail party
at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 25
at the home of Flora and Sam
Weller in Bldg. 14. The party is
open to those making a contribu-
tion of at least $50 per person
($100 per couple) to the 1964
UJA campaign. Those attending
will have the distinct pleasure of
hearing Dr. Solomon Geld, rabbi
emeritus of Temple Beth Am,
give a first-hand account and
understanding of "Israel: The
Way It Is."
PARADISE GARDENS
SECTION 4: Another of the
communities in the Greater
Margate Area. Paradise Gardens
Section 4. is also having s cock
tail party in advance of its annual
brunch Feb. 12. The party will be
held at the home of the Leroers.
Robert Lamer is the Section 4
UJA Committee chairman.
Pahn-Aire honors 2 men
at Jan. 22 UJA Dinner
Michigan's U.S. Sen. Carl
Levin is coming to the World of
Palm-Aire in Pompano Beach to
be the speaker at the Palm-Aire
United Jewish Appeal dinner
honoring Erwin Harvith. a native
of Detroit, and Dr. Jack Diner, a
native of Washington, D.C.
The dinner, preceded by a
cocktail hour at 6 p.m., will be
held Sunday Jan. 22 at the Palm-
Aire Spa Hotel. Couvert is $25
per person.
Both honorees are Palm-Aire
residents. Palm Aire UJA gener-
al chairman Irving Libowsky and
co-chairman Myron (Mike)
Ackerman announced that both
men are being honored "in grate-
ful recognition of their devoted
services in upbuilding the State
of Israel and for aiding needy
Jews worldwide."
Harvith, a graduate of Wayne
State University, pioneered the
development of the coffee filter
and became the leader in that
industry. He has served as direc-
tor and officer of such organiza-
tions as B'nai B'rith. Jewish
National Fund, Jewish Federa-
tion, United Jewish Appeal,
United Way. Fresh Air Society,
Jewish Museum of New York and
many others. He and his wife,
Sylvia, have a son, daughter and
four grandchildren.
Dr. Diener, a graduate of
Georgetown University Dental
School, was an Army captain
during World War II, serving as
an oral surgeon at the 82nd
General Hospital in the European
theatre of War. Founder of a Boy
Scout Troop, director of Big
Brothers, active in the Federa-
tion and United Jewish Appeal,
the Weizmann Institute of
Science and many others, he
received the Ben Gurion Award
for outstanding communal
achievements. He -and his wife,
Idalee. have two daughters and
four grandchildren.
Dr. Jack Diener
Working with the Palm-A ire
UJA and its steering committee
to help assure a capacity turnout
for the Jan. 22 dinner are two
groups, one consisting of Wash-
Erwin Harvith
ington residents chaired by Sam
Dweck and co-chaired by Adele
Wolman, and the other of
Detroiters headed by Aaron Berg
*ith Charles Dodge as co-chair.
UJA SPEAKER ISRAEL
AMITAI, native born Israeli who
fought in Israel's War for Inde-
pendence later editing an Israeli
newspaper and producing televi-
sion programs, will be the
sptwker at the dinner Wednesday
evening Jan. 11 at the Inverrary
Country Club, the climactic event
of the daytime Inverrary UJA
Golf Classic. A forceful speaker
with an intimate knowledge of
Israels economic, social and
political problems, Amitai is
certain to provide a mentally
stimulating evening as the
follow-up to the physically enjoy-
able day of golf for the 288 men
signed up for the Wednesday
morning Jan. 11 golf tournament
on the West and East Courses at
Inverrary Country Club.
'What
other coffee
would I
choose?*
Martin Stoner,
Violinist
"Performing in concert
aenxinch o iteocry hone
and o smooth itroke.
E n*o caiin is the lost
tnsno, I need to mserfsve
wnffi fiey music. That s
**ry I drwk Sanfco:'

<;i-
_~~
Sanka
HsUl
Ct


r
Pae6
Th* Jewish Floridian of Qnator Fort Laudirdal*_______
HAWAIIAN GARDENS UJA COMMITTEE.
holding its first-ever Special Gifts event in ad-
vance of its annual Rally for Israel for all the resi-
dents of all eight Phases at the Lauderdale Lakes
community, had Atty. Martin Lipnack (second
from left) as its guest speaker The event was a
preliminary fund-raiser for 10 a.m. Sunday Jan. 8
breakfast to be held at Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise when Israeli Danny Tadmore will enter-
tain and speak Pictured with Lipnack. Federa-
tion board member and Sorth Broward liaison
with American Israel Public Affairs Committee.
are Lucille Stang (second from right). Hawaiian
Gardens UJA Committee chairman. With her
from left are the Special Gifts co-chairmen: Kurt
Ellenbogen. Jerome Davidson. Julius Mines
CHARLES RUBEN (left,, chairman of the Condo 2 Committee of the
Palm-Am United'Jewish Appeal, meets with the community IJ 4
Cn,tr>mar Tnog U*.",ky and ^-chairman Myron (Mike) Ackerman
VolJniA PUld* Wy *" commitments were made for the
li*84 UJA campaign.
Inverrary Pacesetters increase
their commitment to UJA '84
With a 50 parOMt increase
recorded during (he Tinted Jew
ish VppaaJ dinner for Inverrary
Pacaaattara, the principals <>t the
event had raaaoa to rejoice
Pictured are Joseph Kaplan.
chairman of Inverrary UJA
Committee; Victor Gruman.
Federation past president and
chairman of Inverrary UJA
Pacesetters division. Dora Roth.
Israeli emissary who spoke, and
Joel Reinstein. general chairman
of the Federation's community-
wide 1984 UJA Committee
The cocktail party-dinner,
hosted by Gruman la the first of a
serial of fund raising events in
the Inverrary community
Kaplan said, with the commit
ments increased so dramatically-
over last year. Were off to a
great start
Whether in Florida
or Anywhere
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January 1964
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
'oint of America UJA group on Federation tour
___________
Merenstein (right).
trator-director of the
Day School of Greater
jderdale. talks about the
pre-K-7 fully-accredited
knal program to a group
krt Lauderdale s Point of
who were on a tour of
\ lirmen of the 1984
Jewish Appeal-Federa-
il of Americas Campaign
hi Edelstein and Milton
a past president of the
Jon, led the delegation
ig of Jordan Snyder,
iherr. Lee Weinberg and
llagedorn to the
School, where, in addi-
meeting with Mrs.
Lain, they were entertain-
I children of the kinder-
lasses. The Jewish Corn-
Center was next on the
with a tour of the
buildings on the 16-acre
Campus at 6501 W.
libraries
iresent
irograms
limward County Library
is ottering a number of
is i<> the public free of
I ealurad this month is a
boul Eastern Kuropean
ml it led, L'Chaim, which
[shown at 7 p.m. Wednes-
11 ut the West Regional
H601 \\ Hroward Blvd..
ion. Other programs in-
iarac Branch. 8601 W.
Id Tamarac.
.iu /latin will present
Hong Kong and Hawaii
Thursday Jan. IS.
|:*<) p.m. Monday Jan. 9
i-t Sabaslier will discuss
er diet for good health.
ture on plants and plant
; will take place at 2 p.m.
r Jan. 9.
late Breach. 5810 Park
rgate.
afternoon with Sunny
aan, which will be a blend
lish and English humor,
if place at 1:30 p.m. Fri-
13.
|0 a.m. Thursday Jan. 12
Bernstein will teach a
ftrt Chinese cooking class.
"hour sessions will con-
10 a.m. Thursday Jan. 19
1 Pre registration is re-
well as a 17.50 fee.
[Jewish Book Review Se-
ntinues with a review of
\ Novak and Moshe
book, The Big Book of
tumor at 1 p.m. Wednes-
>- 11. For information
the North Broward
sponsored book re-
765-4083 or the Jewish
>n 7488400.
&30 p.m. Tuesday Jan. 10
Potter will mrntrnt a
of the Atlantic coast of
1,
Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation, to see
a variety of activity in progress
before meeting JCC's executive
director Phil Cofman.
After a visit to the Kosher
Nutrition Program and "The
Gathering Place" in the Federa-
tion building at 8358 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.. the group parti-
cipated in a brief solicitor
training session devoted to
assisting them in their efforts at
raising the desperately needed
additional dollars to support the
humanitarian and social services
in Israel and to fund the local
programs and services.
The program was so successful
that the entire Jewish population
of the two Point of America
Apartment buildings is invited to
participate in much the same
program Tuesday Jan. 10. Point
residents should call All Eff rat at
the Federation's Gait office 563-
5202.
JACK MOLASKY (left! receives a plaque honoring his 78th birthday
and his support for Israel at the PalmAireUnited Jewish Appeal
Pacesetter Luncheon attended by more than 100 persons whose
commitments of at least $500 per person started off the PalmAire
UJA campaign with a 60percent increase ahead of the 1983 campaign.
With Molasky are his wife, Betty; Irving Libowsky. PalmAire UJA
general chairman; and Eli Davis who chaired the Luncheon and made
the presentation.


Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Giasbsrg
Federation 748-8400
FRIDAY JAN. 6
Yiddish* Csassihaft- 2 p.m. Fab-
reng (Gathering). Rabbi Elliot
Skiddell discusses the late Rabbi
Mordecai Kaplan. Broward Fed-
eral, 3000 N. University Dr.,
Sunriae.
UJA SHABBAT at all
synagogues.
SATURDAY JAN. 7
Temple Beth Torah Man's Club.
Sunrise Jewish Center: 8 p.m.
Three-act show. Donation $4.
721-7660.
Sunriae Lakes Phase 1: 7:45 p.m.
Winged Victory Singers plus two
acts plus Harry Frank Orchestra.
Contribution $4. Phase 1 Club-
house, 8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N.
SUNDAY JAN. 8
JEWISH FEDERATION:
Chazon (Vision) Mission, led by
Marsha and Alan Levy, departs
for Israel this morning.
Hawaiian Gardens UJA: 10 a.m.
Breakfast at Temple Beth Israel.
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise. 748-8400.
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate UJA: 10 a.m. Breakfast at
the Temple 748-8400.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek: 10 a.m.
Breakfast honoring Mayor John
Lomelo of Sunrise.
Federation's North Broward
Midrasha Lecture Series: 8 p.m.
Speaker: Author Dennis Prager.
At Temple Beth Am. Margate.
748-8400.
Temple Beth Am Men's Club:
9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek: 7:15
p.m. Games.
Bnai Zton-Simcha Chapter: 7:30
p.m. Dance and social. Donation
$3.50. Luigi's Danceworld. 4850
W. Oakland Park Blvd. 7411136.
Temple Kol Ami Seniorhood
BZ's: 2 p.m. Meeting.
Bnai B'rith Sands Point Lodge:
10 a.m. Breakfast meeting.
Speaker: Alfred Golden. Interna-
tional Anti-Defamation League
Cabinet: "The ADL Today." At
Tamarac Jewish Center. 721-
2722.
MONDAY JAN. 9
Jewish Federation Bible Study: 9
to 10:30 a.m. Federation
building, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. 748-8400.
Central Network lor 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.
Bnai B'rith-Pompano Lodge: 3
p.m. Board Meeting. Pompano
Beach City Hall Commission
Chambers.
Jewish War Veterans-Ladies
Auxiliary Morris M. Karpf Post:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Installation
of officers. Oscar Goldstein will
entertain. David Park Teen
Center. Margate.
Jewish Federation-Women's Di-
vision: 10 a.m. Board Meeting.
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. 748-8400.
Gah Ocean UJA: 12 to 3 p.m.
Gait Building Captains meeting.
Federation building, 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. 748-8400.
HADASSAH:
Fort Lauderdale Tamar Chap-
ter: Noon. Meeting. Speaker:
Dorothy Rubin, publisher of
Jewish Journal. Lauderdale
Lakes Public Safety Building,
4300 NW 36 St.
Plantation Yachad Chapter:
Noon. Meeting. Harmonitone.-
will entertain Deicke Auditori
urn, Plantation.
Rayus Tamarac Chapter
Noon. Israel Show. "Jerusalem oi
Gold" Luncheon. Temple Beth
Torah. 722-25J6.
ORT:
Pine Island Chapter: 11:30
a.m. Paid-up membership lunch-
eon. Non-members $5. Pier 441
Restaurant.
Wynmoor Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Speaker: Barbara
Studley, WNWS talk show host.
Coconut Creek Recreation Cen-
ter.
TUESDAY JAN. 10
Temple Beth Torah, Sisterhood:
11:45 a.m. Games. Lunch at
nominal cost.
Temple Emanu-El, Men's Club:
10 a.m. Meeting at Temple.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek, Siatsr-
hood: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Bazaar
Rummage Sale. At Temple.
Deborah-Sunrise Chapter: 11
s.m. Installation of officers. Mini
unch. Sunrise Lakes Phase 1
Playhouse.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Tamara
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Water
Bridge Recreation Center, 1050
Del Lago Circle. Sunrise.
Hadassah-Pine Island Ridge
Chapter: 1 p.m. Meeting. Sunny
Landsman will have fun with
Yiddish. Pine Island Ridge Club-
house.
B'nai B'rith Women-Fort Lau-
derdale Ocean Chapter: Noon.
Herb and Annabel Aronson will
entertain with songs, fun. games,
prizes for all. At Gait Ocean Mile
Hotel, 3200 Gait Ocean Dr., Fort
Lauderdale. 942-6009.
WEDNESDAYJAN.il
JEWISH FEDERATION: In
verrary UJA-All Day Inverrary
Golf Classic. Followed by cock-
tails, dinner with Israel Amatai
as speaker. 748-8400.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee: 9:30 a.m.
Seminar at Bailey Hall. 485-3432.
Temple Kol Ami Pre School
PTA: 9 a.m. Speaker: Dr. Linda
Benlolo. "Children's Fears.
Friendship Club of Concord Vil-
lage: Noon. Luncheon. Common-
wealth Savings speaker. Club-
house, 6501 N. University Dr.
721-8469.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek Sunrise
Jewish Center Sisterhood: 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. Bazaar-Rummage
Sale
Temple Beth Torah Sisterhood:
Noon. Donor Luncheon Gibby s.
2900 NE 12th Terrace. Oakland
Park. 721-5037.
Temple Beth Israel. Sunriae: 7
&m. Games,
.t tonal Council of Jewish
Women North Broward Section:
Noon. "Ship-A-Box Meeting"
Broward Federal. 3000 N. Uni-
versity Dr.. Sunrise.
ORT:
Pompano Beach Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon and Card Party.
Waterfalls. Deerfield Beach. 782-
3930.
Cedar Ridge Chapter: 10:30
a.m.. Mullins Park. Speaker:
Lynn Sweetay. Native Plants."
Coral Springs Chapter: 8 p.m.
Mating. Mullins Park Commu-
nity Center. 10000 NW 29th St.,
Coral Springs.
Hadassah-Hatikvah Cypress
Chase Chapter: Noon Mini
lunch Jewish National Fund
appall ST. film Lauderdale takes
Public Safety Building. 4300 NW
36th St 484-4724.
Mizrachi Women-Masads: Noon
Luncheon-card party. JCC, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.. Plantation.
$5.25 donation.
B'nai B'rith Women Lakes
Chapter: Noon Citv Hall. 4300
N W 36th St., Lauderdale Lakes.
Temple Beth Torah: 6 m.
Membership meeting. Election of
officers.
THURSDAY JAN. 12
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach Sisterhood: Noon. Cele-
brating Sisterhood's Ninth Anni-
versary with special program:
Claire Kay. director of Century
Village Choraleers. entertains.
JEWISH FEDERATION: In-
verrary UJA: 4 p.m. Cocktail
party for residents of Interns
tional Village. 748-8400. ^_____
r,fr Duffs. Commercial Blvd. 683-
6845 or 792-9698.
HADASSAH:
Orah Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Speaker: Claire Mitchal. Mini-
hinch. Nob Hill Recreation Can-
ter, Sunrise. 741-8666.
Sunrise-Shalom Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Pham PUyhouaa.
8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr.. N.
ORT:
Tamarac Chapter: 11 am
Meeting Italian American Club.
7310 W. McNab Rd.. Tamarac.
721-1299.
Lauderdale West Chanter: Bus
trip. Luncheon Ruth Fomman
Theatre. Donation *20 472-6332.
Sunriae Village Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Dr. Robert Kassan discuss-
es srthritis. Mini-lunch, Broward
Federal. 3000 University Dr.
Coral West: 11:30 a.m. Robert
Forman talks about nutrition.
Temple Beth Hillel. Margate.
Broward Bank Community
Room. 3000 N University Dr..
Sunrise.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
Noon Meeting. Lauderdale
takes Cit> Hall.
FRIDAY JAN. 13
ORTSABBATH:
Abir, A
Medicare
r
By Fran Rasumny Barrrtt, J.D.
Q. What happens if I am told
by my doctor that I need a pro-
cedure done that is not covered
by Medicare. I thought that you
have 18 months to submit a claim
to Medicare, so what if it gets
covered within that time. Can't I
get reimbursed for the procedure?
F.R.. Lauderhill
A. It is true that you have 38
months to submit a claim to
Medicare. Many times a
procedure is not covered under
Medicare because it is considered
in the experimental stages. Once
it does become an established
procedure, it may then be covered
under Medicare. However, when
a new procedure becomes
reimbursable, it will usually have
an effective date. If you are going
to have a procedure that you are
not sure whether or not it is
reimbursable, you might want to
try and call Medicare at the toll-
free number and ask them if the
procedure is covered. 1-800-432
7586.
Q. / just recently joined the
HMO Gold Plan in Fort Lauder-
dale. Now 1 am hearing stories
that some of the hospitals are not
accepting HMO patients. When I
had previously asked IMC about
this, they said a committee was
coming down from Washington
and that all hospitals would
accept HMO patients. Have you
heard anything like that?
K.D., Fart Lauderdale
A. 1 had heard that a group
from Washington waa going to
try and get all the hospitals to
accept HMO patients but I have
no concrete evidence of this
occuring. We do know that
?099 Pine Island^?1
by Sunriae Villa-, u
land Chapters. "
At 8 pjn.. Te^pi,-
Margate Sponsor* -7
Spring*, Coral w *
Ridgn. Tamariee ChapJ^'
SATURDAY JAN yj
Hsdassah-Pompaaa JW.
<**: 7 P-m 18tkr
Bail and Dinner. Din L
Orchestra Tickets $20'
Inn. 1711 N. UnrvsritaM
Plantation. 946-507 w f
Temple Beth Tarak:
Installation of officers |
rectors of Temple Sisterly,
Men's Club. '
3mtkVim
TV
A\__ /A\
ETC)!.
certain hospitals are not ac-
cepting HMO patients. You
should call your HMO and ask
them where they will send you if
you need hospitalization. Then
call the hospital and verify it with
them. The biggest complaint we
have had about IMC is that they
don't tell you the absolute truth.
Q. / was told by my dentist to
see a dental surgeon. The dentist
thinks that I may hate a
malignancy and maybe it mil
have to be removed. I called up
Medicare to see if it was covered
and they said they would not
know until they see the doctor's
procedures. What should I do?
E.K.. Pembroke Pines
A. First of all. if you need a
malignant tumor removed you
should have it done. You might
want to get a second opinion The
reason Medicare couldn't give
you an answer yet is that very
little is covered when it comes
to dentists and oral dental
surgeons. When you submit the
claim to Medicare, they will uke
it as an independent procedure
Make sure the surgeon includes a
detailed surgical and operative
report and lists anything special
that is done.
This column is a service of the
Jewish Family Service of Brow-
ard County, a beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. Ques-
tions or problems concerning
Medicare, supplemental in-
surance or HMOs should be
directed to anyone ofJFS three
offices: 736-3394 in Lauderdale
Lakes; 427-8608 in Deerfuld
Beach; 96&0966 in Hollywood
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January 1WM
Th* Jewish Floridian of Gnat* Port Lauderdale
Page9
DEERFIELD DEMO CLUB /V.-.._.* _A
The D^Md B~ch Dm^urganizatwns
cratic Club wOl hold its annual f Othara to be ~tfn^i m Mur-
ray Kubenatein and Irving Par-
Max Levin*
(Chock) BrodxkJ, and
idovich have formed the
|B Investment Realty firm
104. 2660 W. Oakland
Jlvd. Both are sons of
presidents of the Jewish
|ti n of Greater Fort
Jale: Chuck's father is
Brodzki; Tony's the late
Fridovich Atty.
| Rothblatt of Fort Lauder-
conjunction with P. Lea
authored That Damned
book a title, he says,
from judges, juries and
Vents.
anal Jewish organizations
the country are deploring
jsal of Georgia's Pardons
irole Board to exonerate
ink, "even 70 years after
inching, and fully-docu-
mformalion attesting to
unocence" Rudolph
| of New York presented a
jm one of the world's old-
lagogues, the 1.800-year-
iple of Capernaum in Is-
br display in the first Jew
ipel built at West Point.
Iral Agency for Jewish
lion ICAJE) has published
i of the Poet. Bridget to
\ture by Annette Labovhs
Carole Scbaeffer. Mia.
i, whose husband is Rab-
lene Labovfci of Miami
|*s Temple Ner Tarn id, re-
Jewish history through
y The book is available at
lasada store on Sunrise
in Plantation Krle
in is chairing the Jewish
lunity Center's Family Re-
>n (.'( mittee which has
a family weekend Jan.
[at River Ranch in Lake
Karen Tnaick at JCC 792-
is details.
}ou haven't gotten series
tor Kederalion-sponaored
has lecture aeries, there's
ne to get them and if
ttn't want a aeries tickets,
still attend the first lac-
the series Sunday night
when Author DeaaJe
whose most recent book
- I he Jew t The Reason for
forkfs Greatest Hatred
at Temple Beth Am in
Tickets may be pur-
at the door: U for mem-
I part icipating sponsors.
And that same night Temple
Beth Israel presents its annual
Cantorial Concert at the Temple,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.,
Sunrise. Reserved seats 17.50;
general admission. $4 donation.
The principals in the concert:
Beth Israel's Cantor Maurice
Nea, Cantor Moabe Taob of
Pittsburgh, and Cantor Saul
Meieels of Miami And if you
want some chuckles, go to the
Margate Catharine Young
Branch Library. 5810 Park Dr..
at 1 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 11 to
hear the review of Moabe
WaJdocka' The Big Booh of Jew-
ish Humor.
Dr. Albert Nowak, a chiro-
practic physician, was installed
as president of Greater Deerfield
Beach Chamber of Commerce.
Joel Freadmaa is president-elect
. Punster Abe GRtelson, Fed
eration-CAJE education director,
inviting rabbis and others to hear
Dr. Jacob Mflgrom of the Univ-
ersity of California at Berkeley
when he is in Fort Lauderdale
Jan. 16, noted: "We shall derive
much information and many
fringe benefits" from his talk.
The topic: "Origins and Implica-
tions of the Fringed Garments."
... West Broward Jewish Con-
gregation's Sisterhood and
Brotherhood are having a joint
eating at 8 p.m. Monday Jan. 9.
Two marriage and sex therapists
will discuss "Love, Sexuality,
and Your Mental Health."
Condolences go out to the
family of a kind and gentle man,
Sidney Wolf of Palm-Aira.
formerly of Pottatown. Pa., who
died unexpectedly Dec. 27 .
And it's congratulations to
Goldic Lena of Sunrise, whose
88th birthday was celebrated at
Federation-supported "The
Gathering Place" in December.
Polynesian Gardens Choral
Group serenaded her and
Goldie's daughter, Marcia
Kaminsky, provided the party
goods and refreshments .
Linda Evans heads a group of
celebrities finishing the Bonn-
venture Pro-Celebrity Tennis
Tournament Sunday Jan. 8
benefiting Women's League for
Israel and American Cancer
Society.
Honor the Officers" luncheon at
12:30 p.m. Friday March 30 at
the Boca Pointe Country Crab.
Ben Golden is chairman. Tickets
at 815 may be obtained from
Henry and Pauline Arken 428-
0267 or the club's treasurer, Pearl
Rosen 427-6037.
ORT
LailaritalsWoat
The Lauderdale West Chapter
of Women's American ORT will
meet at noon Wednesday Jan.25,
at Deicke Auditorium 6701 Cy-
press Rd., Plantation Leah Jaffe
will give her point of view as a
Jew living in China. Mini lunch.
Boutique at 11:30 a.m. Call 472-
6332.
TEMPLE SHOLOM
Men a Club
The Men's Club of Temple
Sholom will hold its first musical
concert of the new season at 7:30
p.m. Sunday Jan. 29 at the Tem-
ple Social HaU, 132 SE 11 Ave..
Pompano Beach. Appearing will
be the Hollywood Concert Or-
chestra, the Famous Four Ep-
stein Brothers. Lydia King and
Bernie Knee. All songs will be
done in Yiddish, Hassidic, con-
tinental and Israeli music.
Tickets are S7 and may be pur-
chased at the Temple office at
942-6410.
CONCORD VILLAGE
Dorothy Goldstone was elected
president of Building 3 of Tama
rac's Concord Village Condomi-
nium. Other officers are Stanley
Boryszewski, vice president:
Claire Schneider, treasurer; Mil-
ton Goldstone, recording secre-
tary; Coleman Caplen, past pres-
ident. The group will meet at 7:30
p.m. Tuesday Jan. 17 in the
Clubhouse.
SUNRISE
JEWISH CENTER
Men's Crab
Abe Reiter of Sunrise will be
installed as president of the
Men's flub of Sunrise Jewish
Center-Temple Sha'aray Tiedek
at 9 am. Sunday Jan. 15 at the
Temple. 4099 Pine Island Rd.
cher, vice presidents; Barnett
Berlin, Harry Brooks, Joa Buch-
wald, secretaries; Sam Marcus,
treasurer.
Scott Cowan, vice chairman of
the Broward County Commis-
sion, will join State San. Peter
Weinstein and State Rep. Peter
Deutech as installing officers.
HADASSAH
L'Chayim-PlanUtion Chapter
of Hadassah holds its third an-
nual dinner-cardparty Sunday
night Jan. 15 at Plantation's
Deicke Auditorium, 6701 Cypress
Rd.
The Chapter meets at 1 p.m
Tuesday Jan. 17 at Deicke Audi-
torium. Boutique opens at 11;
mini-lunch at noon.
PIONEER WOMEN
Negev Chapter of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat meets at 12:30
p.m. Wednesday Jan. 11 at Deer-
field Beach's Temple Beth Israel.
The Chapter is holding a canis-
ter drive until Jan. 22 for Child
Rescue. Contact Estelle Cohen
421-7867. Betty Waga 426-1941
has information about attending
the Jan. 15 Brighton Beach
Memoirs play at Poincianna The-
atre in Palm Beach. And Betty
Weinstein 421-6873 and Lee
Cohen 428-2633 have information
about table reservations for the
social dance in Century Village
party room that same day, Jan.
15.
BROWARD COALITION
The Broward Coalition of Con-
dominium. Home-Owner, and
Community Organizations, head-
quartered in Sunrise, meats at
9.30 am. Friday Jan. 13 at the
Broward Federal, 5618 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd., in the Inverness
Plaza. The agenda includes issues
and positions on current prob-
lems.
B'N AI B'RITH LODGE
LeuderhiU
Jack Sals. Adult Education
chairman for B'nai B'rith South
Broward. will discuss Hillel The
Dogs Are Loose on the Campus''
assisted by B'nai B'rith Hillel
students from colleges at the
Anti-Defamation League (ADD
annual meeting, sponsored by the
B'nai B'rith Lodge of Lauderhill
at 10 a.m. Sunday Jan. 15 in the
Arts and Crafts Room of Castle
Garden. Lauderhill. The Lodge
invites wives and guests, will all
being welcome.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
The Greater Lauderdale
Branch of the Workmen's Circle
will meet at 1 p.m. Friday Jan. 27
at the Lauderdale Lakes City
HaU. 4300 NW 36th St. Sol Lip-
nack and the Sunrise Lakes
Phase 3 Yiddish Club will enter-
tain.
DEERPIELD'S
BETH ISRAEL
Sisterhood
Claire Kay, director of the Cen-
tury Village Choraleers, will pre-
sent a Jewish musical program in
honor of the 9th birthday of the
Sisterhood Temple Beth Israel of
Deerfield Beach at noon Thurs-
day Jan. 12 in the Temple.
Charlotte Gordon will lead the
anthems.
The Sisterhood, with a mem-
bership of over 1.000 women, will
hold its annual Luncheon-
Fashion Show Jan. 19 with Sis-
terhood President Henrietta
Kalish narrating the fashions to
be modeled by Sisterhood mem-
bers. Fran Massel, chairing the
event, and her committee will
serve a "no-cal lunch." Call 421-
6840 for tickets. <&
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Oceen Chapter
Harriet Horwitz, who is chair-
man of the B'nai B'rith Women's
Convention to be held Feb. 26-29
in New York City, is chairman for
the annual fund-raiser for the
Ocean Chapter, Fort Lauderdale,
of B'nai B'rith Women The
event will be a Champagne
Brunch at noon Tuesday Jan. 31
at the Gait Ocean Mile Hotel.
3200 Gait Ocean Dr.
The Chapter invitee husbands
and guests to the program which
will include professional musical
entertainment and door prizes.
Gala Opening Tuesday!
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AND ALL SELECT-A-SEAT OUTLETS INCLUDING JORDAN MARSH STORES
PRICES A PERFORMANCES:
Fri & Sal. Eves 8 p.m $24.00
Mon Tue Wed. Thu. 8 p.m : $23.00
Mais Wed Sat & 1st Sun 2 p.m.: $22.00
PBRKBR PlfiBHOUB-e


CHAPLAINCY COMMIS-
SION rabbinic volunteers for
hospital visitations were among
those in attendance at special
seminar on the "Interface be-
tween Medicare and Religion."
Pictured at the all-day edu-
cational session at Mt. Sinai
Medical Center in Miami Beach
were (from left) Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz, director of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale Chaplaincy Com-
mission; Rabbi Nathan Fried-
man, who serves Florida Medical
Center in Lauderdale Lakes; |
Rabbi Mordecai Brill, serving
Doctors General Hospital in
Plantation; Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell, serving Plantation General
Hospital; Rabbi Solomon Schiff.
executive director of the Com-
munity Chaplaincy Service of
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, who was the program chair-
man; Rabbi Max LipschiU,
president of the Rabbinical Assn.
of Greater Miami.
The course, sponsored in
conjunction with the Mt. Sinai
Medical Center, provided clergy-
men with methods, and ap-
proaches for dealing with
hospitalized patients, and those
who might need emotional and
psychological help. Issues
examined included the
clergyman's role in decision
making process; his involvement
as a member of the health team:
communication between the
clergymen, physicians and social
worker, and the social-health care
resources that are available in the
community.
Workshops, with clergy,
physician and social work faci-
litators, preceded afternoon
sessions that concluded with a
panel discussion. Fort Lauder-
dales Chaplaincy Commission
makes available similar edu-
cational programs for its corps of
volunteer rabbis.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
SUNRISE
Jason Wsiasoff, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin Weinsoff of Plants
tion, will become a Bar Mitzvah
celebrant at the Saturday morn-
ing Jan. 7 service st Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise.
Kimberly Potter, daughter of
Stephanie Good of Sunrise, will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the
Friday night Jan. 13 service at
Beth Israel.
The B'nai Mitzvah celebration
of Steven Lerner. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Lerner of Lauderhill.
and Jamie Winnick, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ivan Winnick of Lau-
derhill, will be held at the Satur-
day morning Jan. 14 service at
Beth Israel.
TEMPLE BETH AM
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, Mar-
gate.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'not Mitzvah celebration
of Adrian Neiman, daughter of
Esther and Carl Neiman of Coral
Springs, and Karen Handwerker,
daughter of Nancy and Richard
Handwerker of Coral Springs,
was held at the Saturday morn-
ing Dec. 31 service at Temple
Beth Orr, Coral Springs
TEMPLE
SHAARAY TZEDEK
Cornell Club hosts
Ivy League Ball
The Cornell Club of the Gold
Coast will host the Ivy League
Ball Saturday night Jan. 28 in
the Crystal Ballroom, Pier 66
hotel, Fort Lauderdale. Joining
in the black-tie affair will be Ivy-
league affiliated dubs: Brown,
Colgate, Columbia, Dartmouth,
Harvard, Pennsylvania, Prince-
ton, Yale, Bernard, Bryn Mawr,
Kadcliffe. Mt. Holyoke. Smith
Vassar, Welleeley
Neil Glazer. 320 SW 75th St..
Plantation 33317, is handling
reservations at S33 per person or
$66 per couple for the evening of
cocktails and dinner at which the
George Mayer Orchestra will
provide music of the '40s for
dancing.
New Single Mais In Town
Prof.. 29, 5"11", sensitive, wsrm
friendly; seeks nice looking, af-
fectionate, lively female 20s or
30s. Box NS. c/o Jewish
FtorkJisn. P.O. 012973, Miami.
FL 33101.
Jessica 1 seaman, daughter of
Susan and Marc Lassman of
Sunrise, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday night Jan
6 service at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, Sunrise.
The following morning. J.
Martin Rothberg. son of Sheila
and Barry Rothberg of Planta-
tion, will celebrate his Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning
Jan. 7 service at Sha'aray
Tzedek
Seth Marks, son of Richard
and Elinor Marks, will become a
Bar Mitzvah at the 5 p.m. Satur
day Jan 14 service at Sha'aray
Tzedek.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Thoanas KoUer. Jr.. son of
Karen and Thomas Roller of Fort
Lauderdale, will become a Bar
Mitzvah celebrant at the Satur-
day morning Jan. 7 service at
Temple Emanu-El, Lauderdale
CHARLES H. BRODZKI, Esq.
Of The Law Firm
CASE, BRODZKI and CASE
Lauderdale by the Sea
Wishes AU Our Frimnds
A Happy Holiday Season
FOR SALE
Furnished Cor*$lo in Delray Beach
2 B/R-2 Baths Beautiful View Minutes From Beach,
Turnpike and New Shopping. Completely Furnished
and Decorated.
BY OWNER NO DOWN PAYMENT
Call 966-2222
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'not Mitzvah celebration
of Miriam Boshevcr, daughter of
Flora and Harold Boshever of
Plantation, and Jodi Natksaaoa,
daughter of Susan and Richard
Nathanson of Plantation, will
take place at the Saturday morn
mg Jan. 7 service st Temple Kol
Ami. Plantation
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bar Mitzvah of l^rmt
Baraett, son of Lynn Barnstt of
Tamarac, will take place at the
Saturday morning Jan. 14 service
at Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac.
CONGREGATION
MIGDAL DAVID
Doaglas Eden, son of Roberta
wd Barry Eden of Tamarac was
called to the Torah in honor of his
c MiUvmh celebration during
the Saturday morning Dec 31
service at Congregation Migdal
David, Tamarac.
WEST BROWARD
Jason Haaabro. son of Myrna
and Murray Hambro of Plants
tk>n will become a Bar Mitzvah
at the 10:30 a.m Saturday Jan 7
service st West Broward Jew,sh
Congregation. Plantation
BOND HONOREE8 at
Cyprtst Chast A Statt of Israel
Bondi Night in Israel program
will bt Gtrtrud* and Nathan
Baker, recognised for their
Uadtrthip roles in their Temple,
community and for the State of
ItratL Tnt tvent will tone place
at 8 pm Wtdntiday Jan. 18 In
tnt Cypress Chant A Recreation
Hall, according to Bonds Com-
mitttt Chairperson Carrit Htct
and co-chairptrtons Prtd Engtl
and Rot Regelman, Emu" Cohan
willtnttrtain.
I______
\
CaadWagauaiTb,
Friday, Jan. (W-JS,
Friday Jan. lJ-Mij
tmmWsm
TEMPLE K1I AM (MA-ASM). TJSS Royal Palm Blvd..
BacvMaa; Monday through Friday IM a.m.. p.m. Friday I
pm Saturday a.m.. p.m.. Sunday S a. av. I p m BaaW
TTMFLf SCTH M&AEL (70-40AO). T10S W Oakland Park RvAL
MSI Bacitaaa: Monday through Thmaday Ia.m lEpra., PiMaj
pm I pm Saturday I at am Sunday a m 10 pm laaaT
beacs iuv
Sunday through I
lUiir. ulli
eaasasa
rah)
TEMPLE BETH BUL4EL OF
Oantury Blvd. DoarflaM Baach SM41
a m e p m Friday tola aarvtee pa ;
lighting Um. BahM Jaaaph laagaar. Om
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (TJl-TSM). MM NW gTUi St,
Aarvtraa: Sunday through FlMaj ISO am. t p.m. LaU FrMkyi
pm Saturday 8 ? a m I p m atafcM atari F.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOBMB I SO ABM).1AM BE Srd St
IwvkM: Friday pm Bahfcd MwivJ A. Shop.
TEMPLE SNA'ABAY FEEDER (TAl-SMS),
aunnaa susi rrliai: Sunday through Friday I a.m.,i ta.,
acrvictlpm Saturdays 46am SDp.m CaakarJark!
TEMPLE SBOLOM (pa-SalS), m IB UM Ava ,
Sarvtooa: Monday through Thursday AS am and t p m PrU
and 8 p m Saturday and Sunday a.m BahM Baaaaal Apr*, i
OONOBEOATtON BETS]
Blvd Marrala USM. BarMaasi as
LaU Friday aarvloa 1pm Saturday
MaAaaar. <*jrtr Joal Oahaav
CON OREO ATM) N B'N Al IBRAEL OF
Eaat raaUtamai. TM-ajit -
am Hark Da via.
_JA1B<*T*-B.1
through Friday I II a I
I.Ma.m.l Mpm r
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: Dairy am. Ha
HEBREW OONOBEOATtON OF LA
Ave LaudarhUl tail r
P m Saturday 1 U am
Sunday through Friday I
NORTH LAIDERDALE HEBREW ODNOREOATIO* iW'
ftarvtraa at Han yon Lakaa Condo Clubhouaa. SSK Balky RA. "
Friday at 5pm Saturday Sam All
UBTOUWM
TEMPLE OREL B'NAI RAPHAEL (TSt-IBM) AMI Oaklaadl
Laudardaia Lakaa Mill Btnatiaai tiwSk| Mrougti"Trr^r'*
Friday lam Ipm Saturday I: dun., ap.av
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Lincoln Park Wast. BawMa SHBl
1 Mp.m Saturday t a m T st p
aarvlea. Woman. Tuaaday. p,V
YOL'NO URAEL OF OERRFBELD REACB (SM-IBni. IRS
Uvd DaarOald Baach aMal ilim aadey through Iharah
a-a..Ma*.J
S3 p.m.. Friday I a.m g
(M-nrf). gsn BBrttag Rd
through FrMajrT:Ma.m
la m aundown
(ONOREOATWN MMDAL OAVB9
n<*l
OBB (TSa-BBtt). nu
li Sunday | M 4 m Tya.g.y
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J2J2L U turday MM am
LaBRAL iEWISB TEMPLE OF c.
rnday mght aanieas tica aaaashtr at Oarrary PraMr*"**!-
^B-Mllllll Taaapt***"
0onut Craak Parkway
Aaraa B. Raaaj.
PlanUUon
eaiahraaoaa
I F:
OONOBSOATKM (TM-M
IS p m ; Saturday only
).MliJ9


January 6,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 11
Israel seeds clouds for rain
ijessor Avraham Gagin of
[leteorological Department
tusalems Hebrew Univer-
Lads the research that has
Israel the world leader in
?ially induced precipitation.
>ael. where the population
mes 95 percent of the
Lble water supply. Gagin
] be considered a man with
tional powers.
in .nduces rainfall by
lnt,- a cloud with silver
X "We simply encourage the
producing cloud to let down
[precipitation." he said. In
I where clouds contain 1.000
particles, as opposed to
Is over the South Pacific
.i contain 50 particles. Gagin
[hat the tiny particles in the
clouds over Israel produce very
small drops. When the silver
iodine is injected, he said, the ice
crystals in the clouds form
around the silver iodine thus
forming a larger drop.
Gagin explains how Israel's
batter the clouds with silver
iodine from the ground as well,
lie said that crop dusters spray
the chemical on the clouds and
from the ground silver iodine is
sent up through batteries of
generators located throughout
the country.
The results of Gagin s work
make Israeli officials happy
because Israel's water supply
was at the crisis level before
Gagin's experiments. Israel
experienced the wettest winter in
historv from November 1962 to
April 1983.
Israel's two main water
supplies, the Sea of Galilee and
the Jordan River, haven't
benefited greatly from Gagin s
work. However, Gagin insists
that this is the only way that
Israel can survive. "To go back
to natural rainfall," he said, "we
would have to go back a
thousand years"
Other countries in the Middle
East are benefiting from Israel's
induced rain. Reports show a 20
percent increase in rainfall in
Jordan, Lebanon, and Syria.
Experts on the technique are
being asked by other countries to
come and to teach them the
method.
Bnai Zion Regional conference
set for Jan. 15 at Pier 66
Lgressman Larry Smith of
lard County will oe the
kotr speaker at the third
lal Mid-Winter Conference of
[Southeast Region of Bnai
, at 10 a.m. Sunday Jan. 15 in
Crystal Ballroom of Pier 66
, Fort Lauderdale.
irbara Studley. WNWS
talk show commentator,
will receive the America-Israel
Friendship Award.
Seymour Rubin, Bnai Zion
regional president, and Confer-
ence chairman Sam Aboulafia
said the conference theme is
"Israel-Diaspora Partnership."
They said the registration
contribution of $15 includes a
full-course kosher luncheon.
Bnai Zion is a major fraternal
non-political American Zionist
Organization, they said, which
sponsors a variety of projects in
Israel. Several chapters are
located in South Florida.
Call Bnai Zion Regional office
456-1999 for reservations for the
Jan. 15 conference.
Shulamit Shamir, wife of Israel's Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, meets with Congressional Wives for Soviet Jewry at a
recent gethering coordinated by the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry's Washington office. She participated in a
discussion on the situation facing Soviet Jews.
National officer visits WLI
Singer's new novel reviewed
Penitent. By Isaac Has he i is
%er. Farrar, Straus and
9ux, 1983 lTOpages $1.1.95.
pirwrd by Diane Cole
,iai Beshavif. Singer's new
! The Penitent is a troubling,
i-4 iHitfling work the kind
H)k that literary critics often
Im!\ ,i- a prolilem novel. It is a
Id attempt by a master who
>m fails
Jewish Books
juub in Review
V
n a service ol the IWB lewuh Book Council.
15 as( 26th St., New York, N.V. 10010
It n
( enter Singer has placed
Joseph Shapiro, a boat tshuvah
or one who returns. He is a man
who has followed the word I v
'ribute for 'The Gathering Place'
Davidsberg, was a member of the
group for over two years and
attended meetings at The
Gathering Place three times a
week.
-ontrihutinn for the support
I cit-ration-supported "The
Ting Place,' now located in
federation building at 8358
Oakland Park Blvd.. was
kved with a letter of praise
Based to Marian Hunley,
has been directing the
Irani since its inception
al years ago, and the staff.
letter, written by Pearl
*r. Murray Davidsberg,
pet and Lou Horowitz,
kssed their "praise for the
erful program for the senior
fens. Our mother, the late Eva
6'
"She made many dear friends
and always looked forward to the
time spent there. She was treated
with love, kindness, and dignity.
"We wish to say thank you for
all that you have done to make
our mother's last years happy
and meaningful. Please accept
this check in her memory as a
token of our deep appreciation."
nsra mm
SPECIAL
Sunday, January 8 10:30 a.m.
Yitehak Shamir Stanley Rosenblatt
[EXCULSIVE IN DEPTH INTERVIEW WITH THE
TOIME MINISTER OP ISRAEL, YITZHAK SHAMIR
taped in Jerusalem last month. The Prime
Minister is extremely candid in his
diacuaaion with Stanley Rosenblatt of the
critical iNUM in the Middle Eaat.
ALSO aw Stanley Rosenblatts Interview
with Priridiet Caaha Heraag taped last
~~nth at hit nridtan in Jw unUm
Suaday. Jaaaery 16 1040 a.ax
vfcbtt
ways of Satan only to repent and
return to Judaism and to Zion.
A survivor of the Holocaust, he
marries another survivor, and to-
get her they forge new, outwardly
successful li\<'* in New York. But
their union is as barren as their
faith. They deceive each other,
and their lovers in turn deceive
them. Joseph at first does not
turn towards Judaism so much as
he turns away from a life which
he has begun to view with
disgust and contempt.
Joseph escapes first to a
prayer house on New York's
lwer East Side, then to the Or-
thodox quarter of Jerusalem. He
grows a beard, dons prayer shawl
and gabardine, marries a young
widow whose conversations cen-
ter around "a pot, a spoon, a
Sabbath meal." and finds the
faith to battle his inner demons.
He is indeed a penitent. He has
returned to faith.
But Joseph Shapiro possesses
- a bitter soul: he is a man whose
talk is as filled with bile as his
heart is with faith. He rails
against hippies, atheists, assimi-
lated Jews. He attacks commu-
nists, feminists, homosexuals. He
equates some with Nazis, con-
demns them all. God has com-
passion, but Joseph Shapiro does
not. Joseph's is not the voice of a
prophet, but that of a bigoted
and sour old man.
What. then, are we to make of
Joseph Shapiro and his tale? Sin
far himself must have felt a need
to explain, for in an unusual af-
terword he notes that he does not
share Shapiro's belief that "there
is s final escape from the human
dilemma, a permanent rescue for
all time"
Within the novel, however, we
bear no dissenting voices. Shap-
iro tells his story in s long,
virtually urunterrupted mono-
logue It is as if after having
written the leading role, Singer
neglected to fill in the parts for
the supporting cast. The result,
aba, is a book that will disap-
point readers who. like me. have
rejoiced in the life and force of
Singer's other work.
Diane Cole is a New York-
based writer whose book reviews
have appeared in The New York
Times. The Washington Post,
and USA Today.
Ronald Appel of New York
City, legal counsel for Women's
League for Israel; Jean Starr, na-
tioi >l vice president, and Bee
Beckon, national executive di-
rector, will address the League's
Special Bequests, Gifts and
Trusts Committee at 10 a.m.
Monday Jan. 9 at the WLI
Regional office, 8358 W Oakland
Park Blvd. All Florida WLI of
ficers and leaders have been
invited.
Hatikvah Chapter: Paid Up
Membership Luncheon for
nual and life members will be helo
at noon Tuesday Jan .0 in the
Odyssey Restaurant sunrise
Fay Meyers, members nip chair-
man, will pin all new 1984 life
members. Lil Kirshenberg will
entertain.
The Chapter will hold its reg-
ular meeting al noon Monday
Jan. 16 at Broward Federal. 3000
\ University Dr.. Sunrise.
Speaker will be Muriel Lunden
VYI.I national vice president,
talking about her trip to Russia
and China
OmeU Chapter: Mini break-
fast mwi ng at 11:30 a.m. Wed-
nesday Jan. 11 in the home of
Helen Klias. 5515 Dogwood Way.
Inverrarv. New members wel-
come Call 735-5192.
Regional Executive Board: All
local and national WLI officials
will meet at 10 a.m. Tuesday Jan.
10 at the regional office 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. for the exe-
cutive board meeting.
Financial forum Jan. 17 at Woodmont
Marvin H
Robert Sherman
(left), and
pictured with
him, financial consultants with
Thomson McKinnon Securities,
will conduct a financial planning
seminar concerned with "Your
Money Matters" at 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday Jan. 17 at Woodmont
Country Club.
Also on the free educational
forum addressing the disciplines
of financial plannings, invest-
ment advising and law, will be
Georgene Gore, tax attorney and
partner in the law firm of San-
ders, Curtis, Ginestra and Gore;
and Jerome Adler, senior vice
president of Petro-Lewis Corp.
Reservations are required for
the 10:30 am continental break-
fast and the forum luncheon.
Requests for reservations may be
made by calling Chen Heindel at
486-2040.
'Understanding Alzheimer's Disease
to be discussed in Margate Jan. 9
Alxheimers; Rebecca Sisti.
Northwest Focal Point Adult
Day Care Program coordinator,
will describe various manage-
ment techniques ut Hired hi the
Adult Day Care Program, which
serves many Alzheimer chants;
end Esther Rotbchild. President
of the Alzheimer's Disease and
Related Disorders Association
(ADRDAI of Greater Fort
Lauderdale will explain the goals
of the association aa well as some
of her experiences as a spouse of
an Alzheimer patient.
There is no fee. All interested
parties are welcome. Call 973
0300.
The Northwest Focal Point
Senior Center, located at 6750
Park Dr.. Margate, will co-
sponsor with Nova University
Coral Springe Clinic, a commun-
ity-wide meeting on "Under-
standing Alzheimer's Disease" at
7:30 pa. Monday Jan. 0 in the
Senior Center, it was announced
by Florence R. Gold mean, Center
director and Dr. William I. Dorf
man, executive director of Nova
Chnk.
Informed professional! and in-
volved lay persons will particip-
ate in a panel discussion on this
issue of great concern to many
people. Prof. Jack Tapp will dis-
cuss the neuro-psychology of


T^nr
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdah
Friday, j,
r
Spend a little.
Get Ella*.
When you fly El Al to Israel this winter, you can get
more for your money In fact, you can get Eilat.
$Just $90* more gets you round trip air fare from
^^^^ ^^^^ Tel Aviv to the beautiful
^k ^ ^k ^k Red Sea resort Eilat.
H _\ A m You II spend 3 nights at the
I fabulous Hotel Neptune
or Laromme. We'll also
include two sumptuous
Israeli breakfasts and a
FOR 3 NIGHTS AND choice of two lunches or
AIR FARE FROM 7 *at v *"*?
__., AimiTn. < m.-m And. if you love the water,
TEL AVIV TO EILAT. BIat has a lot to offer
You can wind-surf, waterski. or don a pair of flippers and
snorkel. Best of all, wade into our emerald-green waters
for a quick dip. then tan on our beach.
This special package is only available on a Sunday
departure from Tel Aviv, and should be booked when
you book your round trip flight to Israel on El Al.
So call your travel agent now. or call us toll-free
(1-800-223-6700), because only El Al can give you Eilat
occupancy CMdron **m U occupy** *. t
<,. 140 ,cMM tmoemt.mmml,wt
I


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