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:
AA00014312:00430

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
& Jewish Flaridli<3iin
[l3-Number 2
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 13,1964
Price 36 Cents
higan's Sen. Carl Levin is the speaker Federation's story will air
alm-Aire'sJan.22 dinner meeting jmm 22on 'Shalom Show'

Carl Levin
Idush for Rabbi Geld
Sen. Carl Levin of Michigan, complet-
ing his first six-year term in the VS.
Senate this year, will be the guest speak-
er when the Palm-Aire Community's
Jewish Federation-UJA Committee has
a capacity turnout to honor their fellow -
residents Erwin Harvith, a native of De-
troit, and Dr. Jack Diener, a native of
Washington, DC.
Irving Libowsky, chairman of the
Palm-Aire Community's UJA Commit-
tee, and Myron (Mike) Ackerman, co-
chairmen, have scheduled a cocktail hour
at 6 p.m. Sunday Jan. 22 with dinner to
follow at the Palm-Aire Spa Hotel, Pom-
pano Hotel.
Sen. Levin, a member of the Senate's Armed
Services Committee, a man of passionate con-
victions, has been an outspoken advocate of
support for the State of Israel He is equally
forceful in seeking changes in Pentagon pur-
chasing procedures to bring more competitive
bidding. He is the author of several amendments
to tighten military management practices and to
prevent a waste of millions of dollars that weaken
Continued on Page 2
Co-chairmen
Richard Peritx and Leo Kaplan
To assure continuity of the local Jewish community's
television program, The Shalom Show, hosted and
produced by Richard Peritz every Sunday morning on
WPEC-TV Ch. 12, the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is providing a grant to support, in part, the
airing of the show.
Ed Entin, Federation presid-
ent, announced that the Federa-
tion will begin its support this
month with the airing of the
story of the Federation on Sun-
day Jan. 22 at 10 a.m. on Ch. 12.
He appointed Leo Kaplan,
longtime public relations, advert-
ising and marketing specialist, to
Continued on Page 2
named for UJA Super Sunday
r\
at dedication of Rabbi
febrew School on March
Dr. Solomon Geld, who
received his rabbinic ordination
in 1934 in Brealau, Germany, in
the oldest Conservative seminary
in the world and where he earned
his doctorate, majoring in philo-
sophy, in 1934, is being honored
by the congregation of Temple
Beth Am at the Kiddush follow-
ing the 9 a.m. Shabbat service
Jan. 14 at the Margate syna-
gogue.
The service and Kiddush
honors Dr. Geld, who became
rabbi emeritus of the Temple last
Aug. 1, on the 50th year of his
ordination.
Following his formative years
in Poland, and study and teach-
ing in Germany until 1938 when
he came to the United States,
subsequently learning that 200
members of his extended family
perished during the Holocaust,
Rabbi Geld turned from the
pulpit to communal work.
He became a part-time
spiritual leader for the aged and
Hebrew teacher for orphans at
the Clifton IN.J.) Daughters of
Miriam Home (or the Aged, a
position which led. following a six
year hiatus as executive director
of Peterson (N.J.1 Jewish Com
Coethe.id on Page 2
Paul Frieser
Paul Frieser of Plantation, Is-
rael Resnikoff of Margate and Sol
Schulman of Tamarac, have been
named co-chairmen of the fourth
annual Super Sunday April 1 of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale 1964 United
Jewish Appeal. Super Sunday,
this year, will be extended into
the evening hours of April 2, 3
and 4.
The three co-chairmen were ap-
pointed by Joel Reinstein, gener-
al chairman of Federation's UJA
-84. "AD three man," he said,
have demonstrated superb lead-
Israel Resnikoff
ership skills in their service to the
Jewish Federation over the years.
I am pleased that they will be in
charge of Super Sunday, one of
our community's most dynamic
fund-raising efforts."
This year, as in the pest two
years, Super Sunday April 1
headquarters will be st Temple
Beth Torah-Tamarac Jewish
Center where about 50 phones
will be booked up in the social au-
ditorium which is being named
this month in honor of Beth
Torah's late Rabbi Israel Zim-
merman.
Sol Schulman
Super Sunday has sparked
great community involvement.
This veer, Co-Chairmen Frieser,
Resnikoff and Schulman, are
hoping to have more then 600
volunteers iwamg thousands of
colls from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. April
1. It's because of the enthusiasm
generated by this event that Su-
per Sunday is being extended for
three evenings.
Volunteers are being asked to
give one hour of their time on
Super Sunday to reach out to
their neighbors to help meet the
CsaHlia Page2
r quintuplets in Israel
Sxovek. Recent
pponse to a request from a Century .^.k.,, .* vir
fe?^ rlgl.!*. -. to the coup*.
[couple tfT J2h Pan^siiX MllUU1 "* YM0OV QUMk' Wh hlVe 0M
W lW.ii!2i S2& ^S <**"* ^, a lO-year-old daughter, in-
to ^S^tStSi -^ dfc th* Ck>thin* ^ We,COnMd
and appreciated.
Fay Schwartx of Tamarac (extreme left)
was helped by'Rita Fuchs and Miriam
Siegel and some others in raising money to
buy new clothing for the boys. In the photo
at right, Maria Gale and Eleanor
Kahlowsky display some of the clothing
that had been collected at the Jewish
Family Service offices.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
"Twy.JttSi
Super Sunday
April 1 needs
volunteers
Continued from Page 1
funding needed to maintain the
social services and humanitarian
programs for the Jews in Israel
and elsewhere in the world.
A number of volunteers have
already signed up for a specific
hour on Super Sunday. More are
needed. Call the Federation's
Super Sunday coordinator Al F.f
frat at the Federation's Gait of-
fice 563-5202.
The Federation is joining with
Federations in Hollywood, Boca
Raton and West Palm Beach in
holding the Super Sunday event
on April 1. This is in contrast tc
National UJA Super Sunday on
Jan. 15, a date which marks the
beginning of fund-raising cam-
paigns for many communities but
for these four Federations it will
be the final phase of an intensi-
fied effort.
Beth Am
honors
Rabbi Geld
Continued from Page 1
munity Council, to his full-time
work as executive director anJ
later executive vice president of
the Home which had launched an
expansion program.
Retirement after 37 years of
New Jersey activity, led Rabbi
Geld and his wife to Pompanos
Palm-Aire. in 1976. Soon he was
being called on to substitute for
the vacationing rabbi and cantor
at Pompano's Temple Sholom.
Then he was coaxed into be-
coming a guest rabbi at what was
originally Margate Jewish
Center, now Temple Beth Am.
than to full-time spiritual lead-
ership in all of the Temple's
activity, including aid for the
Congregation's expansion pro-
gram that led to the construction
of the magnificent Temple struc-
ture at 7205 Royal Palm Blvd..
and the completion last March of
the self-standing eight-room
Rabbi Solomon Geld Hebrew
School to the rear of the Temple.
Dr. Geld, though legally blind,
remains active in many aspects of
the Temple's and the communi-
ty's life.
Rabbi Paul Plotkin. who suc-
ceeded Dr. Geld as Beth Am's
spiritual leader, will conduct the
service. The Temple's cantor is
Irving Grossman.
TV special
Jan. 22 on
'Shalom Show'
Continued from Page 1
chair the volunteer committee
supervising Federation's audio-
visual productions.
The first of those productions,
12-minut* ahow-and-uir look
at Federation United Jewish Ap-
peal funds at work here sod in Is-
rael, will be featured on the Jan.
22 Shalom Show.
Palm-Aire's dinner Jan.
The 60th Jubilee World Conference of Youth Aliyah was
celebrated last week at a dinner at the Knesset in Jerusalem in
which delegates pledged to continue to help bring Jewish youth
to Israel Left to right are Moshe KoU former leader of Youth
Aliyah; Mrs. Hella Kleeman, of the United Kingdom, chair-
person of the movement; and Mordechai Einhorn, general
manager of Bank Leumi le-Israel, which sponsored the dinner.
i
i
Continued from Page 1
the fighting capability of the U.S. forces
He has been responsible for major u.
veatigations into abusive tactics by the Internal
Revenue Service against small businessmen and
Social Security Administration procedures that
den\ benefits earned by disabled workers. Hehu
earned ihe plaudits of nationally -syndicate
jx.lnical columnists and Congress "watchers "f
hk const icntious and intelligent work as a law.
maker
AIDING the UJA Steering Commutes
getting big turnout for the Jan. 22 evening arc
two host committees: one supportive of
Washington's Dr. Diener chaired by Sam bweck
with Adele Wolman as co-chair and including Abe
Alloy. Walford Berman. Bernard Margoliui. Dr
Maun, Mensh. and Robert Savin; and the other, i
Detroit contingent headed by Aaron Berg with
Charles Dodge as co-chair. Others on this host
committee are Alfred Deutach. Irwin Green,
Irwin Meckler. Jack Milen
The Steering Committee, which has aided in
prior sessions leading the way to the Jan. 22
dinner, include Paul Alpern, Martin Cain, Eli
Davis, Joe Kranberg. Alex Kutz, Maury Lam-
berg. Milton Ledner. Charles Ruben, Harry
Sacks, Sam Schwartz. Milton Trupin, Pan!
Ullman.
Community leaders, Like
Entin, Joel Reinstein, the general
chairman of Federation's 1964
UJA campaign, and Felice
Sincoff, president-campaign
chairman of the Federation's
Women's Division, are expected
to participate in the Jan. 22
program.
Richard PeriU welcomed the
support of Federation for the 30-
minute weekly TV shows which
have gained a wide udisnea,
reflected in the great number of
letters from listeners to the Sun-
day morning shows which,
through the years, have featured
Israeli musk, Israeli leaders, and
interviews with local national,
and other international personal-
ities of interest to the Jewish
community.
"The problem with
funeral arrangements is
person who should
have made the decisions
didn't?
-FrmkEUm
Most people have no idea what a funeral
entaiIs. Or how much one costs. Until the
funeral. And then a spouse or other loved one
may have to make the decisions alone under
conditions which may prove most limiting and
stressful.
The GUARDIAN PLAN* Insurance
Funded Prearranged Funeral Program* is
changingall this for thousands of families. For
four simple reasons:
1. It spells out the alternatives and cost
in advance, in the privacy of your home or office.
2. You determine the type of funeral
service you want, instead of leaving that bur-
den to a loved one, and you decide whether to
fund your prearranged funeral in advance.
3. When fully funded, the prearranged
funeral you have selected is guaranteed to be
supplied and paid for whenever needed.
4. For those funding their prearranged
funeral in advance, there are several payment
plans available, including a convenient
monthly installment plan.
What could be more sensible and
considerate?
The GUARDIAN PLAN Program is hon-
ored by respected funeral homes throughout
the United States and Canada, including these
in your area:
Riverside Memorial Chapels
For your free booklet "Funeral Arrangements
in Advance" send the coupon or call the
number shown below.
1-800-432-0853
The GUARDIAN PLAN Insurance Funded
Prearranged Funeral Program.
D Please send me your tree booklet,
Funeral Arrangements In Advance."
Name____
Address.
City___
State. _^^___.
Mail to: Guardian Plans, Inc.'
P.O. Box 96, Winter Park, Fla. 32790
0
Ths QUARDIAN PLAN* |
insurance
Inter national
roe quardian plans program offers Insurance Funded or*rr.n.~ ___.
TheGWUUXAN vHSSZT ,0~"0,0~sr^
Insurance Funded Prearranged F^aip" am.


iday, January 13,1964
Th* Jewish Fbridian ofOrwater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
)ver 100 plan to attend Women's Division special showing
\of *The Precious Legacy'
ires
More than 100 reservations
ere received by the Woman's
i vision of the Jewish Federation
Greater Fort Lsuderdals for
bus trip, champagne supper.
id exclusive showing of 'The
cious Legacy: Judaic Tree-
from the Czechoslovak
ite" at the Bass Museum of
. in Miami Beach.
Husbands are invited (at 125
tr person) to join their wives
iking a commitment of $600 or
lore to the Women's Division
B4 United Jewish Appeal to be
[igible to participate in this
stork journey Sunday Jan. 29.
The Women's Division, ac-
>rding to Charlotte Padek.
bairing the Division's t&OO-plus
fcnd-raiser, and co-chairperson
si her Leroer, has arranged for
ises to leave from two locations
omptly at 5:30 p.m. that day.
uses will be leaving from the
federation building at 8358 W.
Ink land Park Blvd., and from
tie rat ion's satellite office at
56 NE 34th St.. near the Gait
rean Mile in Fort Lauderdale.
"The Precious Legacy" has
awn unprecedented crowds for
first showing of the 350
hi facts at the Smithsonian
iw iiution in Washington where
iv exhibit closed on Jan. 1. The
rst of six cities outside of
Washington to get the ex-
Hordinary exhibit will be the
ass Museum where the showing
ins Jan.24.
I THE BASS MUSEUM, or
narily open from 10 to 6 p.m.
Dndays through Saturday, and
iinday from 1 to 5 p.m., is
lening its door for the special
owing that Sunday night Jan.
for the toOO-plus contributors
the Women's Division's UJA
ipaign.
I Records for attendance at
ajor exhibits at Smithsonian
stitution in Washington have
en broken ever since "The
cious Legacy" opened there
Nov. 9. The 350 objects wan
lected from more than 145.000
rms of Judaic art, books and
anuscripts gathered by the
tzi for a "museum to an extinct
re."
| Beginning in 1942, the Nazis
tiered whole communities of
ws scheduled for deportation
I>m Bohemia and Moravia to
lil their possessions to Prague
for "safekeeping."
I Possessions were also conne-
cted from Jews who were
?ported to concentration and
Mth camps. Jewish property
ne from 153 communities.
inagogues and buildings
perflowed with cherished ob-
cts that once had graced homes
synagogues, from musical
truments and sets of dishes to
enorot and Torah pointers.
THE NAZIS FORCED eight
ah curators who had worked
Prague's pre-war Jewish
iseum to catalogue the objects.
943, the objects were
pving in such volume that
ators could not keep up with
them. Then in 1944, the curators
were deported to Tsrezin, a
concentration camp near Prague
The collection lay dormant.
Before the war, Czech Jewish
population totaled 122,000. The
Nazis killed 77,297 Jews. Some
40,000 returned to their homes
after the war, although half
immigrated to Israel and other
countries between 1948 and 1950.
After the war, thousands of
objects from concentration
camps diaries, photographs,
and ritual items such as tefillin
were sent to Prague. Lacking the
resources to maintain the
collection, the Jewish community
in 1949 voted to give the objects
to the Czech government which
today houses them in the State
Jewish Museum, a complex of
director of "The Precious
Legacy" as a staff member of the
Smithsonian Institution
Traveling Exhibition Service.
helped select the objects. She has
Included in "The Precious Leg-
acy" exhibit: a wood and brass
alms box. Coins were put in a slot
in the outstretched hand. The
Hebrew inscription: "A gift in
secret pacifies anger." Made in
Bohemia during the the early
19th century.
synagogues and historic and
administrative buildings in the
Jewish Quarter.
Some of these details about
"The Precious Legacy" were
excerpted from Anitz Mintz's
article, "Jewish Treasures of
Prague," in the January 1984
B'nai B'rkh International Jewis/i
Monthly.
The article also notes that at
the Smithsonian, which helped
put the exhibit together with the
aid of Mark Talisman of the
Council of Jewish Federations
Washington office, who worked
for 15 years to get the Czech
government to give permission
for the cultural exchange,
museumgoers move slowly,
reading the explanatory notes
more carefully than at most
exhibits.
ANNA COHN, former director
of the B'nai B'rith Klutznick
Museum, now serving as project
characterized the unprecedented
response to the exhibit as "deep,
warm, thoughtful. People seem to
be enriched by the exhibit"
Full information for
desiring to join the Woman's
Division special trip, champagne
supper, and showing Jan. 29 are
advised to call the Federation
promptly: 748-8400.
Chazon Mission taking toys toKfarSaba
entertained and later give home
Kay Fleischer, teacher of the
first grade at Hebrew Day School
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, is
pictured with students from her
class who collected toys to be
sent to their counterparts in the
neighborhoods of Kfar Saba, the
city in Israel twinned with the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale in Project
Renewal.
Marsha Levy, who tutors part
time at H DS where a number of
children from Kfar Saba were
hospitality by parents when they
were on a visit here last
February, had the toys packed in
cartons and took them with her
as the Federation's Chazon
Mission left Sunday morning
Jan. 8 for Israel.
Mrs. Levy and her husband.
Alan Levy, are chairing the
Chazon (Vision) Mission on a
fact-finding experience in Israel.
Joining them on the Mission
are Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of
Temple Emanu-El. Michael
Kassichis, Gail and Al Capp,
Barbara Capp, David Chapnick,
Phyllis Chudnow. Helen Cohen.
Heide and Steven Fine, Lawrence
Freilkrh. Lisa Kritt. Ms. Pat
Kntt. Marcia and Marc
Schwartz, Myrna and Theodore
Sobo, Linda and Jeffrey StrehV
feld. James Waldman, Raymond
Windson, and Federation's
acting campaign director, Mark
Silverman
UJA campaign picks up speed
"We must try to maintain the
pace," said Joel Reinstein, com-
menting on the United Jewish
Appeal campaign he is chairing
along with co-chairman Brian
Sherr.
He was referring to increases
recorded to date as the com-
mitments, card for card, showed
substantial increases. The
percentage increase, he said,
placed the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale among
the top four Federations in the
nation showing increases for the
month of December.
And working to maintain that
pace are the volunteers who have
arranged fund-raisers scheduled
this month:
ORIOLE GARDEN8 2: Ben
Gregman 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 Harry Shiller to be honored.
Danny Tadmore will speak here.
LAUDERHILL UNITED
RALLY: Residents of Gye
condominium communities in
Lauderhill: Majestic Gardens,
Cypress Tree, The Gardens.
Lauderhill East and Newport
have united to present "A Rally
for Israel" at 10 a.m. Sunday
Jan. 15 breakfast at the Majestic
Gardens Clubhouse, 4041 NW
16th St.. Lauderhill. Each of the
condo groups is represented with
a chairman and one or more co-
chairmen.
BONAVENTURE: Gloria and
Murray Chermak. chairing the
Bonaventure UJA Committee,
have scheduled Danny Tadmore
to give the community an update
fl
K
&

*
'MOOR VILLAGE UJA*8 general chair-
nm-Jr** Uo Brow*> lathered a few of hi*
"tee members for a picture following on* of
h??2n*' P******* for the Jan. 22 and Jan.
^oA/bsts to be k*4d at Holiday Inn, Coral
Eft to.koHor Sot Press and to share the
rf'* brighter future for Isrtul and Jews the
\uL VJJ* botk ** WUk Judge Brown
-i?.^^' &****' *"* Commit**,
the Coconut Creeh community's UJA committee;
Bernard Axelrod, publicity chairman; and Noah
Blank, Prances Btumenfeld, Naoma Brown, Joe
Dansher, Irwin Footer. Lillian Giant. Aba
Oolding, Bella Grossman. Murray Kertner,
Carrie Upsig. Morris Lockshin, NatMautner,
Lou Muchnich, Charles Rubenstein, Baa and Lou
Schneider. Max Shapiro, Pauline Tillis. Julius
Wind, Dr. Nat Wortman. Mildred and Barney
Yaphe.
on Israel and to entertain at 7:30
p.m. Sunday Jan. 15 at the Town
Center Club in Bonaventure. Co-
chairmen are Mickey and Phil
Cohen; Charlotte and Saul
Padek; Maxine and Al Stein.
PALM SPRINGS 3: Bud
Weinstein chain this Margate
condominium community's UJA
campaign and he will have Wil-
liam Katzberg, general chairman
of the Greater Margate Area
UJA Commit tea, as speaker
when the residents of Palm
Springs 3 honor Mickie Grose-
man and Florence Lipson at the
10 a.m. Thursday Jan. 19 break-
fast at their clubhouse.
CASTLE GARDENS: Resid-
ents of Castle Gardens in
Lauderhill who pledge SI00 or
more to the 1984 UJA, payable
during the year, will be honored
at the Special Gifts Wine and
Cheese Party at 1 p.m. Sunday
Jan. 22 in the Art* and Crafts
Room of Castle Gardens Recrea-
tion Center. This was announced
by Castle's UJA general chair-
man Max Kronish and Special
Gifts chairman Sol Cohen. They
will have Samuel K. Miller as
their guest speaker. He is a vice
president of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and chairman of the Federation's
Condominium Cabinet. George
Shwiller, violinist, will entertain.
WYNMOOR: Judge Leo
Brown will preside at both of the
two 10 a.m. brunches for the res-
idents of Wynmoor Village in
Coconut Creek. First one will be
held Sunday Jan. 22 at the Hob-
day Inn in Coral Springs. Sol
Press is the community's
honoree. And Abe Gtttelson will
be the speaker at both brunches:
The one on Jan. 22 and the
second one on Jan. 29.
PLOYNES1AN GARDEN8:
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 HaD on the Permian 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.
TAMARAC: City Councilman
David Krantz. general chairman
of the Tamarac City UJA, with
Mstt Dinah and Nat Ginsberg as
Special Gifts co-chairmen, an-
nounced a $100-minimum com-
mitment to the UJA for the Spe-
cial Gifts get-together at 7:30
Tuesday Jan. 24 st the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 NW 57th St.
Those attending will be privil-
eged to hear Dora Roth, a special
emissary from the Israel govern-
ment, for an update on the Mid-
dle East situation and the econ-
omic crisis in Israel.
RAMBLEWOOD EAST: Sid-
ney Bernstein, chairman of the
Ramblewood East UJA, an-
nounced that Florence and Zev
Dash of the Coral Springs
Ramblewood East community
will be the honored guests at the
10 a.m. Sunday Jan. 29 in the
Ramblewood East Main Club-
house
OMEGA CONDOMINIUM:
This entire Plantation condom-
inium community is being
honored at the 10 a.m. Jan. 29
breakfast in the Omega Club-
house with Eddie Schaffer speak-
ing and entertaining. Jerry Kaye.
Murray Rosenberg and Abe
Semelmacher head up the 100-
member committee working hard
to assure a big turnout of res-
idents.
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 Mar-
gate Area, headed by Harry
Gorsky, will have cocktail party
at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 25
st the home of Flora and Sam
Waller in Bldg. 14. The party is
open to those making a contribu-
tion of at least $50 per person
(8100 per couple) to the 1984
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 Mar-
gate Area, Paradise Gardens
Section 4, is also having a cock-
tail party in advance of its annual
brunch Feb. 12. The party will be
held st the home of the Lerners.
Robert Lamer is the Section 4
UJA Committee chairman.


Page 4
i nejewisn nun
--f-jm^iuiiuiuuiiuuii
Agreement With U.S. Is Mirror Image of Egypt 'Peace'
It is highly likely that the strategic
cooperation agreement between Israel and
the United States will fall into the same
category of conditions as the peace treaty
between Israel and Egypt. That is to say,
there will be agreement between Jerusalem
and Washington oilly so long as Israel does
what pleases the Reagan Administration.
When Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
objected vigorously last week to the
President's pronouncement that he was
pleased with the meeting in Cairo between
Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak and the
now twice defeated Yasir Arafat, whom
even the Arabs no longer regard as of any
consequence, Mr. Reagan and all his men
promptly gave Shamir a lecture on what, as
they saw it, is good for Israel.
That's what counted. How Mr. Reagan
saw things, not Mr. Shamir. At least, in
this case, the Israelis didn't have to give
back the Sinai Peninsula to be treated to
one more fountain of wisdom that gushes
whether they want it to or not.
Still, the gushing fountain in
Washington spills nothing but more Israeli
concessions the same formula that
makes up the Egyptian brew for peace and
friendship the Israelis can be treated to in
Cairo.
Shame on Georgia
The State of Georgia must be made to feel the
shame of its perverseness. The State Board of
Pardons and Paroles, by its decision to deny
posthumously a pardon to Leo Frank, shows
precisely the kind of bigotry in its genes that
motivated a lynch mob to drag Frank out of his
prison cell and lynch him back in 1915 on trumped-
up charges that he raped Mary Phagan. a 13-year-
old girl, on Apr. 23. 1913. Frank was triadiby jury
and judged guilty of the crime the following Aug. id.
The anti-Semitism of that outrageous event has
been amply documented by Alonzo Mann now &
years old, who last year told reporters that he had
seen with his own eyes another man. one Jim C onley,
dragging the limp body of the girl to a factory
basement. Mann, fearful of testifying then, said he
wanted to go to his grave in peace.
No less an interested party than the Governor of
Georgia John Slaton commuted Frank sentence
some two years later on the ground that he sniHed
out the anti-Semitism in the case. It was this that
led to the lynching on Aug 16. 1915 and to the
subsequent wrecking of Slston's <
Little, it appears, has changed in Georgia sine*
then In 1917, the racist politician. Tom Watson,
writing in his weekly Jef fersonian Magazine,
demanded execution for Frank, whom he called "tat
filthy, perverted Jew of New York."
On Dec. 22,1983. only two weeks ago. Georgia1!
State Board of Pardons and Parolee declared that it
is "impossible to decide conclusively the guilt or
innocence of Leo Frank," and so denied Frank'i
exoneration. It's fancier talk, maybe. But it might
just as well have been published in the Jeffersonisn
Magazine.
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High Hopes for the New Year
I AM generally not inajsested
in making a lot of New *ar's
resolutions which can just as well
be made, and then broken, at any
other time. But for me the New
Year is a winter's rite of passage,
and to salute it. 1 prefer
something akin to a resolution.
yet not exactly like it.
What 1 have in mind is just as
likely to be far-letched in terms of j
realistic possibility Still, it has
;^.^ Leo
Miiulliii
Friday, January 13. 1964
Volume 13
SHE VAT 6744
Number 2
the socially redeeming value that
its purpose is far less egotistical
and selfish than the resolution,
and that its impk-mentation
would be a boon for the nation
if not. indeed, for all mankind
Herewith, then a list "I my
fondest w ishes for the New Year
MAY PRESIDENT Keagan
finally come to know, in full,
what he is talking about and
what the implications are of his
groundless. sweeping state-
ments, assumptions and
decisions well before he makes
them. Consider, for example, his
taking the blame for the poor
security that led to the terrorist
bombing of Marine headquarters
in Beirut on Oct. 23.
In effect, the President pulled
the rug out from under the
Pentagon inquiry into the
bombing that spurred Secretary
of Defense Weinberger's order of
reviews that might have resulted
in reprimands for some of the
career officers responsible for the
security of the Marine contingent
in Beirut.
In this instance, Mr. Reagan
erased all military accountability
for the tragic consequences of the
Oct. 23 bombing by grandiosely
taking upon himself political
accountability for it. This was, of
course, a meaningless and at the
same time dangerous gesture
that has the potential for even
more tragic consequences than
the bombing itself. It suggests
that military failures as a result
of negligence should not be
subject to punishment.
ALSO IN the Middle East. I
am reminded of the President's
televised press conference with
the media before he left for his
vacation in California. In
response to a question from
reporters, Mr. Reagan reasserted
his support of his Sept. 1. 1982
"peace initiative," which Yasir
Arafat, the perennial Lazarus of
Islam, once again rejected only
last weekend.
But during the course of his
statement, the President
reviewed the history of Lebanon
since 1976. He needs, as his
statement showed in embarras-
sing proportion, some serious
lessons in the facts, and until he
gets them, someone ought to tell
him to hold his peace.
In this same area of the world,
I profoundly wish that the Rev
Jeese Jackson, one of a flock of
Democratic candidates for the
presidency this year, will come to
act like an American and not a
member-at-large, say, of the
United Nations General Assem-
bly, where "Get the Stars and
Stripes" is a game played by the
so-called Third World as a
favorite past-time
We may be delighted that
Jackson was instrumental in
:v:-::-: :::::::-:::::::::::::::::::
piling the release on Monday of
I.l Robert (ioodman. the naval
officer downed b) the Syrians
Over Miajsjn Still, Jackson's
handiwork reminds n.c of "I he
Man Who Came to Dinner.'' in
which an egomaniac sets up his
own domeslit arrangement
within the omhnes of another
nan's domicile
Isn't it agonizingly interesting
tliai in th 1A interview! [mm
Damascus follow ing the an
nouncement of Goodman's
release only Rev Jackson did
the talking.' Goodman, when he
was given the opportunity, acted
in the best tradition of a disin-
terested officer. U.S. Ambas-
sador Robert Paganelu. of course,
was not even invited to say a
word. Jackson's egomania in
Damascus experienced its finest
hour.
OTHER OF my high hopes for
the New Year include the follow-
ing:
A just-announced shrinkage
ol 2.0(10 persons in Dade County,
Fla. Mween April 1982 and
April. 19rt:i is. attributed to
negative publicity about crime
and civic pioblems. In other
words, people simply ran away.
Perhaps the powers in the county
will, in 1984, come to accept the
fact that the shrinkage is due to
the crimes and the problems
themselves not the negative
publicity For what other kind of
publicity can possibly attend
these things?
Charles Potter, for 12 years a
fugitive from s Florida chain
gang, is now back in prison in
Florida after losing his battle
gainst extradition from
Maryland where, for more than a
decade, he lived quietly as a
furniture restorer.
Undoubtedly, his return to the
chain gsng will make him a better
citizen, won t it? On the other
hand, take President Ford, who
pardoned the criminal activities
of President Nixon. Or President
K**n- who pardoned the
convicted FBI ofiickU Marl.
FeltarKiEdw^ffi^bo^
"uthorited ilkg.1 b^JZ
12^ """"'l** FBI
These crimes are, of course, far
JJJ -cceptabte to mZST&
Jgm s armed robbery that put
WO s. Or are they?
,L\^^ New Yea,
M* hope I have that alreadyi,
frustrated. Still. I pny tn.Twh.7
ccordini hill 0
d'plom.tictis.Ethe Vatican
EDWIN M. YODER, jr |
columnist whose work I
long admired, bases he
support for the U.S. decision*
the fact that the Vatic
once, in European sffain, i
powerful political entity ai
though it is no longer one todijj
In this. Yoder is correct
Vatican once mi a pow
political entity, and he chin
terizea this erstwhile status I
viewing the papacy in thosei
days as "the greatest of Kurual
landholder--
But il is just here thai Vodef
|KTM>nal persuasion takes
ustray Tin' Vatican j>
ill.Ml just Europe s giealest I
holder. 'I be Vatican wa also
inspiration ol the Crusade-
Vatican was the masked
and cresslionvn- behind thelilui
Inquisition 'I he Vatican, un
to crush the indomitable iUi
tin- Jews uguinsl its convene1
mania in the name ol it* w
dod. ghelloiztd the Jews
created and broadcast
against them that still eist I
this day in the form of a vir
und intractable am i Semaam
Even so Catholic a nauoai
France in 1906 stripped
Church ol its landholdinjpli't
is the litmus test for sending
U.S. envoy to the Vatican). i
then, a mere 80 yean
constituted fully one-fifth ol I
French land mass, a threat to i
autonomy that France could i
longer tolerate
IT IS deliberately obhuaji
to argue that criticism ol I
diplomatic ties with the Vsti
as Yoder does, is equal to i
who once opposed a Csthouc I
President ofthe United SUM-
as in the 1928 failed campaip"
Al Smith and in the
I960 campaign of Jons
Kennedy, a man whose
credentials in the field of ch
state separation overwhetoi
their rigorous defense ol
sacred American P"*?!*.,
worst intentions of
Reagan at their very best
Besides, a Catholic PrH
an internal American
having to do with
American policy and don
American decision so Isr
ideals of the nation sit
cerned. But our recognition<**
Vatican as a politic*1
confuses politics with reu|*j
the sane way that Me*
Europe did. and history
us how tragic a confusion
if pundiu Uk* Y
wished to score points eta.1
for this cause they should *J
the opposite thty *
demonstrate to nns. *>l **!
Vatican (alas, aa they *>*
was a political entity. *"
still is. but that it o Wf ]
and never in tea rlr to be sg**
Of course. Uus woukf '
impoassoU task And so. i
that in I9i4. or thereoW
unfortunate decision
thought.


V'
January 13.1984
Th* Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale

Paayi
Ben-Gurion's letter to Sunrise resident
44
\i Flax
recent publication of a new
about David Ben-Gurion,
I's first Prime Minister, has
I'd in some hand-written
by Ben-Gurion "coming
(t hiding, with lntormation
rould be footnotes to Ben-
in's biography.
such letter, reproduced
I was in response to a letter
to Ben-Gurion by Herxl
then of Floral Park, N.Y..
\[ Sunrise.
, now 79. was named Herzl
s parents, ardent Zionists.
he was born shortly after
Jeath of Theodore Herzl,
of the political Zionist
Iment and founder of the
Zionist Organization.
dore Herzl died July 3.1904.
rzl Flax in 1968 read a
in by the late syndicated
inist, Bob Considine, noting
hen-Gurion had met in New
[during World War I when
men were in exile.
\\ s letter, dated Aug. 30,
suggested that Ben-Gurion
in' able to intercede with
"hi Minn "in an attempt to
the military operations
1st the United States in
lam.''
-Gurion's letter dated Ort.
Jted "It is true. I have
Ho Chi Minh in Fans ll
ago and when I told him
our troubles with the
X\*U+ *vh. I/La* H^f Lna/Lifu^wmi
will & y otxiM uu^ -______
JUtfo ^ ^ J ______
-Via.,____'&
Ben-Gurion 1968 letter.
British Government he invited
me to establish a Jew govern-
ment in exile in Vietnam. But I
don't think that my intervention
in the Vietnam War will be of any
use.
"Thank you for your kind
letter. Sincerely yours, D. Ben-
Gurion."
The letter is among Flax's
cherished possessions which
include responses from other
nationally and internationally
known personalities since Herzl
Flax is an inveterate letter writer.
Born in Ashland, Kentucky,
one of 14 children, he later went
on to become credit manager of
the Van Heuaen Shirt firm in
New York where he was em-
ployed for 37 years before retiring
in 1970 and moving in 1978 with
his wife Frieda to their home in
Sunrise.
Reagan's envoy on third peace-seeking
mission in Middle East
"dent Reagan's special
1st envoy, Donald Rums-
was back in the Middle
|on a new peace-seeking iuim-
Howing the release of U.S.
Lt. Robert Goodman Jr.
\vrian captivity.
release of Goodman, who
en declared a prisoner of
Syria last month after he
|huted from a Navy plane
Syria and was to be held as
said- "Until the war is
was made possible by the
fral intervention of Rev.
Jackson.
President Hosni Mubarak. They
reported their talks in Egypt and
with Arens, Levy and Israel's
Foreign Affairs Chairman
Elijah u Ben-Eliasar as "frank
and enormously useful."
The two Senators arrived in Is-
rael a day after 16 Israel war
planes destroyed strongholds of
Islamic Amal Movement and
Party of God guerrilla bases in
eastern Lebanon. The two groups
were widely reported to be in-
volved in the truck bombings
that killed Americans. French
and Israeli soldiers in October
and November.
tson. on a private mission,
it the Reagan admimstra-
lessing, met with Syrian
tent Hafez Assad who gave
al for the return of Good-
the U.S.
Lowest Number of Emigres
From Russia Recorded in '83
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry has announced that
1,307 Jews will have emigrated
from the Soviet Union by the end
Elliott Abrams announced that
as of Dec. 22. only 1.284 Soviet
Jews were granted emigration
visas.
Abrams pointed out that thia
fald arrived in Beirut on ^ lfl83, th" kmmt numb,r m represents s drop of 98Ipsrc.
ne day thst President V**- from 1979. when 51.320 Jei
wars allowed to emigrate. Her-
a. n-1 mnfa,*. in the bsrt Kronish. GNYCSJ chair-
At s PrMlSB^JLi! Projsctsd the 1983 emigrs-
Rooaevelt Hotel, Assistant 'Q 307 h-.-d on the
Secretary of State for Human "^E^wlLmSbv*bmins.
Rights and Humanitarian Affairs numbers rstaassd by ADrams.
"ne day that President
was welcoming Goodman
the U.S.andcongratulat-
L-kson. Democratic candid-
the 1984 Presidential
atton, for his efforts.
aoeress believe that
intervention may land
p'bla negotiations between
"and Syria to clear the sir
iwhile U.S. Sens. John
chairman of the Senate
Services Committee, and
John Warner, wets in Jeru
[on the second lag of a Mid-
~H fact-finding mission.
* with Israeli Defense
Moshs Areas and Dsp-
M inister David Lsvy.
and Warner arrived in
*frsr a 90-minute
m Cairo with Egypt's
/. K. WEINRAUB & Co., Inc.
Insurance Agents
& Consultants
Insurance Ewhanos of tha Arnsrtca s
245 Southeast First Street. Sorts 319
SSmTptorldS 33131 00* 1*
Ts*s 642184
Special programs at libraries
view Series is sponsored by the
The Broward County Library
System is offering s number of
programs to the public free of
charge. Among them are the fol-
lowing
At Lasiardali Lakes Branch,
3621 NW 43 Ave.. Laoderdals
At 9 a.m. Thursday Jan. 12,
the Directors of Volunteer Serv-
ices (DOVS) of Broward Coun-
ty will hold an organizational
meeting with Sylvia Miller, vice
Kmdent of the Palm Beach
VS as the speaker. Call
973-2398.
At LaoderhUI-City Hall Branch,
2000 City Hall Dr.. LauderhiU.
The Friends of the LauderhiU-
City Library will meet at 7 p.m.
Wednesday Jan. 11. Call 486-
5070.
At West Regional Branch. 8601
W Broward Blvd.. Plantation.
Robert Lewison, CPA. will
give tips on how to increase in-
come and decrease taxes at a two-
part seminar at 7 p.m. Wednes-
day Jan. 18 and 25. Call 474-5880.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W
McNab Rd Tamarac.
The Jewish Book Review Se-
ries will feature The Big Book of
Jewish Humorby William Novak
and Moshe Waldoks at 1 p.m.
Tuesday Jan. 17. The Book Re-
Central Agency for Jewish Educ-
ation of the Jewish Federation of
Qrsatsr Fort Laudsrdsls in
conjunction with the Broward
County Library System.
At 7 p.m. Thursday Jan. 19,
Herbert Goldfeld, sttornsy, will
discuss wills.
At Margate Branch, 6810 Park
Dr., Margate.
George Cutler will discuss on-
going world affairs at 10 a.m.
Wednesday Jan 18. A fee of $5 is
charged for the eight-week pro-
gram. Call the library at 972-
1188.
At East ReagioDal Branch. 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd.. Fort Lsuder-
dale.
Sherry Kerwick will discuss
the value of antiques at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday Jan. 18.
PM Network meets
PM Network, an integral part
of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, will meet at
7:30 p.m. Monday Jan. 23 at the
Federation building. 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd. Abraham J.
Gittelson, director of education
for the Federation, will speak in
his own inimitable fashion about
the concept of Tzedsksh; ethics
of Jewish giving. Response
should be made to Iris st the
Federation. 748-8400.
SHALOM
SHOW
vm&m
nt
wpeotv
Every Sunday. 10 A.M.
This is YOUR LOCAL Jewish
TV Program.
Your host and producer:
RICHARD PERITZ
Penetrating interviews with
local, national and inter-
national personalities...news
of concern to the Jewish
community. Hear the music
of Israel.-----
SPECIAL SHOWING:
Sunday
January 22
10AM
The story of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale.
Pictorials-narration..: inter*
views.
DON'T MISS ITl
The shalom show Is funded, in part.
by a grant from the
Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale,
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale 33321
Phone 748-8400


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday. January u
Browsin'
Hhru Broward
with Maggie
It's congratulation time:
Shnlamith Schwartz, daughter of
Federation's Chaplaincy Director
Rabbi and Mrs. Albert Schwartz,
will become the bride of Yoni
Zakutineky, son of Rabbi and
Mrs. Moahe Zakutinaky, Thurs-
day night Jan. 19 in Great Neck,
Long Island West Broward
Jewish Congregation Rabbi
Stuart Berman and his wife,
Audrey, became the'parents of
their second child, Laurence Ben-
jamin Berman, last month. Baby
Laurence has a brother,
Nathaniel David, who'll be two
years old Saturday Jan. 14.
Dr. Sam Brown of Deerfield
Beach, who has led many herit-
age tours to Jewish places of int-
erest in Miami Beach, was
honored Jan. 5 for his "positive
support" of the city. He received
and award presented by the
Miami Beach Tourist and Con-
vention Bureau North
Lauderdale Councilman Sam
Miller, former mayor of that
community, will be installed as a
director of Broward's Area Ag-
ency on Aging Jan. 23 at Dania's
Tropical Acres restaurant.
Nat Greene of Lauderhill's
Cypress Tree community has
come out of retirement once
again. This time to teach a spe-
cial Talmud class at the Hebrew
Day School of Greater Fort
Lauderdale af"t>501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation ... A substan-
tial contribution was made to the
New York City's UJA-sponsored
Fund for Jewish Education
honoring Daniel D. Cantor of
Tamarac who was on Fort
Lauderdale Federation's Novem-
ber Leadership Mission to Israel.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz (see
first paragraph) has an additional
title: the honorary degree of Doc-
tor of Humane Letters, awarded
by Marvin Hirech, president of
Heed University, at a special
convocation of the graduate
school based in Broward Coun-
ty's Hollywood and Los Angeles.
The University conducts external
degree programs internationally
in business, education, law, psy-
chology, and psychoanalysis .
Joseph Silveratein of Deerfield's
Century Village, who was the in-
surance officer for CVE's Jewish
War Veterans, will conduct a free
Adult Consumer Insurance
Course, "Protecting Your Health
and Life Insurance-Wise," begin-
ning Jan. 19 from 7 to 9 p.m. and
xmtinuing for eight Thursday
venings at Boca Raton Com-
nunity Middle School. 1251 NW
4th St.
Another public hearing will be
conducted by State Sea. Tom
McPbcraoB, chairman of the
Broward County Legislative Del-
egation, from 3 to 7 p.m. Wed-
nesday Jan. 18at Plantation City
Hall, 400 NW 73rd Ave The
late Rabbi Israel Zimmerman is
being memorialized at 2 p.m.
Sunday Jan. 15 service Temple
Beth Torah, Tamarac, when the
Hebrew School auditorium is
named for him.
Broward Community College's
Cultural Affairs Dept. presents
Shalom '84, direct from Israel,
Thursday night Feb. 2; Saturday
night Feb. 4 and a 2:15 p.m. and
8:15 p.m. performances Sunday
Feb. 5 at BCC's Bailey Concert
Hall in Davie Dr. Lawrence
Faaa, an ophthalmologist, will
discuss "What's New in Laser
and Cataract Surgery" at 7:30
Max Levint
p.m. Thursday, Jan. 19 at
Imperial Point Medical Center,
6401 N. Federal Highway. Fort
Lauderdale. This is another in a
series of 12 Thursday evening
free lectures on "Caring for Your
Future." Reservations not
required.
A tribute to the late Dr. Alvin
Colin, Fort Lauderdale dentist
who died Dec. 10, will be con-
ducted at 3 p.m. Sunday Feb. 5 at
the Soref Hall, Jewish Commun-
ity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation, by the Jewish
National Fund of Broward. Dr.
Colin, a founding member of
INF, served as its president from
1965 through 1981 ... JNF.
ncidentally, is sponsoring the
March 28 and 29 performsnees of
.he Israel Ballet at BCC's Bailey
Hall. Esther Kaufman. Ballet
Committee co-chairman, and
Helen* Goldwin, chairing the
ticket committee, report detail'
and ticket information are avails
ble at JNF ottice, 800 W Oak-
land Park Blvd.. phone 561-4812.
Bea Schreier, publicity chair
for Women's League for Israel's
Chai Chapter, reports the chapter
is holding its first dinner dance
expected to be an annual event
- Sunday Jan. 22 at Jacaranda
Country Club Josephine
Newman, president of Hadas-
sah's Florida MidCoast Region,
and Helen Welsberg, member of
Hadassahs National Hoard, and
administrator of Federation
sponsored North Broward
Midrasha (institute), will attend
Hadassah's Midwinter National
Board meeting Jan. 22-26 at the
Concord Hotel in the Catskills.
One day after Federation's
Young Adult Division has its
Jan. 15 Happy Hour ("hour?"
it goes from 5 to 8 p.m.) at Fort
I.auderdale's Yesterday's Rest-
aurant, the Young Leadership
group (whence comes the Young
Adult*) meet to get a quick hist-
ory of the Jews presented by
Central Agency for Jew** Educ-
ation executive director, Gene
Graenxweig. That's at 8 p.m.
Monday Jan. 16 in the Federa-
tion office Lawrence SchuvaL
who directs Federations CRC
and the Young Leadership, will
be telling BBW's Freedom Chsp
ter all about "Cults and Mission-
ary Movements in Browsrd
County" at 8 p.m. Wednesday
Jan. 18 at Pine Island Ridge.
He'll also speak to BBW
Tamarac Chapter at 1:30 p.m.
Jan. 19 at Tamarac JC.
Sam Tamir and Jack Kohn.
owners of Sara's Kosher Pizza in
North Miami, are planning to
open a Broward outlet soon .
Israeli Brig. Gen. (Res.) Yehudah
Halevy, president of the Israel
Bond Organization, reported that
the Chanukah '83 project result
ed in $20,300,000 in payments
and new commitments for Israel
Bonds and other securities in vi-
sits to 116 U.S. and Canadian
Jewish communities.
Mary Jo Manning, married to
the brother of Min Gruman of
Inverrary. long active with Fed-
eration's Women's Division, has
opened the M.J. Manning Shop
in Tamarac's Carleone's Shop-
ping Center, specializing in name
brand sportswear and
Among developer,"
estate homes in the Wo
Country Club
Creak of Lsuderhil];
Sehragea, president of TV
bsssd 1-96 Custome HobmI
ers; Ostrow and Sons i
tion, headed by Suv
Ostrow of Margate; 8ta7|
tain and Seymour Press*
Coral Springs, principals of I
Hot"
Women Study
For Rabbinate
By BEN GALL0B
NEW YORK ,jTA,
1 here are currently 17 *
rabbinical students in tat .
year of their Reform studia i
two women candidates in
final year at the Rerorutr
ist Rabbinical College IR]
whose expected ordination i
summer will bring to \H Uml
number of American women i
dained as rabbis since such m
nation began 11 years ajD, i
cording to sn annual Jewufc'
egraphic Agency survey.
whefe shopping is o pleasure 7days a week
All Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Bakod In Its Own Pan,
Chocolate
1'ecan
ge Cake
$189
ach
Everyone'a Favorite
I HI
Chip Cookies
1299
o
Prices Effective
January 12th thru 14th. 1984
Chocolato lead
n Boston
Cream Cake
$999
Fraah and Daiclous
Kaiser Rolls


' 7
Shamir Faces Storm
Over New Budget Cuts
JUNE CARDO: The excavated ana
the Jewish Quarter of Jerusalem's Old City
| as the Cardo, the main thoroughfare of
Byzantine and Crusader Jerusalem, has
rtially reconstructed as an antiquities site,
tte with huge columns and massive
fine paving stones. The street, continuing
brew educators meet
th 2 California scholars
"underground" for over BOO feet beyond the arch-
ways, is now lined with luxury stores and
boutiques offering jewelry, antiques, art, boohs,
as well as Beged-Or leather fashions. The Cardo,
as its name implies, was the "heart" of the city in
those ancient times.
Skarr the Vision
outstanding lectures on
^ing Biblical topics will be
inday Jan. 16 at Temple
krael in Sunrise, tor educa-
is and k:kjft!edcabk
sons, coordinated by the
iJroward Midrasha of the
Vgency for Jewish Edu-
i( the Jewish Federation
ter Kurt Lauderdale.
ind and wife scholars,
nit and Jo Milgrom, from
will be the speakers.
Uilnrom. assistantprofes-
wish Art History at the
|t< Theological Union of
will discuss "The
(it Isaac and the Jewish
" at the first of the
at 10 a.m. She is the
>f a major work on the
iccount of the sacrifice.
Mill l>egin at 10a.m.. fol-
l\ the noon luncheon
.a which Dr. Jacob Mil-
II speak.
Jacob Milgrom, professor
at University of Califor-
tiircmost scholar in the
In the origin and meanings
]ral ritual, was the only in-
asked by Prof. Yiiral
Yadin to contribute to Yadin a
three-volume work on the Temple
Scroll. Hi topic will be "The
Fringed Garment and Tefillin in
the Bible." Currently engaged in
preparing commentary on the
Book of Leviticus for the Anchor
Bible series, and the Book of
Numbers, he is the author of
three books, including "Cults and
Conscience" and over 100 articles
in scholarly journals and encyclo-
pedias.
The presentations are part of
the on-going series. The next will
lie Monday Jan. 23 when Prof.
Harvev Roeenfield talks about
Raoul Willenberg. the famed
Swedish diplomat who saved
thousands of Jews in Hungary
during the Holocaust and then
was swallowed" up by the Rus-
sians when they entered the
country at war's end. Also on the
program will be Miriam Schneid-
Of sever. Hebrew poetes* and
critic, who will lecture in Hebrew
on the poetry of Saul Tshernik
hovsky. The Midrasha program
is coordinated by Helen Weis
berg, administrator on the Feder-
ation^ A JE staff.
By OIL SEDAN I
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
is bracing for a storm with-
in his coalition when the
Cabinet considers massive
budget cuts proposed by
Finance Minister Yigal
Cohen -Orgad to rescue the
country from its present
economic travails.
Shamir hopes to line up the
Herat ministers behind an
economic program that contains
many painful and politically
unpopular elements and thereby
cajole or force his coalition
partners into accepting it. He and
Cohen-Orgad were engaged in
intensive consultations with
other ministers and faction
leaders, some of whom have
already announced their opposi-
tion to proposed cuts.
COHEN-ORGAD has met
with Energy Minister Yitzhak
Modai. one of the more vocal
critics of government economic
policies. According to un-
confirmed reports. Modai in-
dicated that he would pose no
problem at Cabinet meetings.
But as a leader of Likud's Liberal
Party wing, he must contend
with his faction's intense dislike
of proposed tax increases.
Cohen-Orgad. who stresses that
he has Shamir's total support,
still faces opposition within
Herat. Deputy Premier David
Levy who is also Minister of
Housing and Construction, is
fearful that a proposed freeze of
development programs will cause
unemployment, particularly in
the construction and allied
trades. He has indicated that he
will not accept an economic
program which carries with it
Yigal Cohen-Orgad
unemploy-
government- induced
ment.
Minister of Commerce and
Industry Gideon Patt com-
plained that he was not consulted
about proposed cuts in develop-
ment programs. He indicated he
was not at all enthusiastic over
the new program.
COHEN-ORGAD has no
personal power base within Herat
and must depend on Shamir's
influence to sway colleagues such
as Levy. Both men face diffi-
culties with the smaller coalition
factions.
Tami opposes any cuts in
social services. The National
Religious Party which holds the
Education portfolio has made it
dear that it will not accept the
abolition of free high school
education, instituted six years
ago. Tehiya announced it would
quit the coalition if the govern-
ment imposed a freeze on new
settlements in the occupied terri-
tories.
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PageS
Tha Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LoudardaU
Friday. January]
Community Calendar
Cosnpued by Loci Ginaberf
Frfnttn 7484400
FRIDAY JAN. IS
ORT:
VTuesje and PhM Island Chap-
ter*: 8 p.m., Tempi* Sha'aray
Tzedek. 4099 Pine Island Rd.,
Sunrise.
Sabbath services for Coral
Springe, Coral West, Cedar
Rklge end Taanarlee Chapters: 8
p.m., Temple Beth Am, Margate.
SATURDAY JAN. 14
Hadaaeah-Ponipano Beach Chai
Chapter: 18th Birthday Ball and
Dinner. Dan Stroller's Orchestra
entertains. Tickets $20. Holiday
Inn, 1711 N. University Dr.,
Plantation.
SUNDAY JAN. 16
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek Sunrise
Jewish Center Men's Club: 9 a.m.
Breakfast installation of officers.
Frank Calli's Harmonitones en-
tertain.
ARMDI-Safed Chapter: 10 a.m.
Breakfast for members and pro-
spective members. Temple
Sholom, Pom pano Beach.
CITY OP LAUDERHILL FIVE
CONDO UJA RALLY: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Majestic Gardens
Clubhouse, 404ID NW 16th St.,
Lauderhill. 748-8400.
Oriole Gardens 2, Greater Mar-
gate Area UJA: 10 a.m. Break-
fast. Clubhouse. 748-8400.
State of Israel Bonds: 830 a.m.
Salute to Israel breakfast. Hon-
orees: Bea Cohen, Sidney and
Mildred Dorfman, Adolph and
Jeannette Greenbaum. Eddie
Schaffer entertains. At Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Boaaventure UJA: 7:30 p.m. In
support of Israel. Danny Tad-
more entertains. Town Center
Club, Bonaventure. 748-8400.
HsdaaaahLChsyim Plantation
Chapter: Evening. Third Annual
Dinser-CaqkbiCy. Deicke Audi
toiilm, 57^^pVess Rd.; Plan
tatara.
B'aai B'rith Laoderhill Lodge: 10
a.m. Annual ADL meeting.
Speaker: Jack Salz. Castle Gar-
dens Arts and Crafts Room, Lau-
derhill.
Baal Zkm Southeast Region: 10
a. m. Third Annual Mid-Winter
Conference. U.S. Rap. Larry
Smith keynote speaker; Barbara
Studley. of WNWS honoree.
Crystal Ballroom, Pier 66, Fort
Lauderdale. Contribution $15.
456-1999.
MONDAY JAN. 16
Circle of Yiddish Crabs: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Jewish Community
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation.
Jewish Federation Young Lead-
srship: 8 p.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Gene Greenzweig. Federation
building, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. 748-8400.
Jewish Federation Interlsith:
Noon. Meeting. Federation
building, 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. 748-8400.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Biuwsad Chapter: 1 p.m. Discus-
sion Group: Literature and the
Law. Benito Sereno. American
Savings Bank, Commercial Blvd.
741-3750.
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
FOB ISRAEL:
Hstikv.h Chapter: Noon.
Speaker: Muriel Lunden, WLI
national vice president: A Visit
to Russia and China, Broward
Savings; 3000 N. University Dr.,
Sunrise.
Chai Chapter: Oscar Goldstein
speaks: "A Jewish Himorist."
Tamarac Jewish Canter.
OR?:
IjMiiiiilah Chapter. Noon.
Public Safety Building, Lauder
daU)I.akss.
Saaverrary Chapter: 8 p.m.
Sunrise Savings, 9001 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. 741-1712.
Want Broward Jewisi
tioa: Board masting.
TUESDAY JAN. 17
PlasjsJag and lavsat-
ihiar: 10:30 s.m. Free
educational forum sponsored by
Thomson-McKinnon. Woodmont
Country Club. 486-2040.
ITsrlsssss LChaybn PlanUtlon
Chapter: 11 a.m. Boutique. Mini-
lunch Noon. 1 p.m. masting.
Deicke Auditorium.
Temple Bath Torah Sisterhood:
11:46 a.m. Games. Lunch at
nominal cost.
Brandeis University NWC-Can-
tury Village Chspter: 12:30 p.m.
Speaker: Brandeis Prof. Vanger
on Latin America. Activity Cen-
ter. Wine and cheese $3.50.
B'aal B'rith Woman-Margate
Chapter: Noon. Barbara Gold-
berg of Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith speaks. Temple
Beth Am. Margate. 972-8744.
WEDNESDAY JAN. 18
HAD ASS AH:
Guah-Inverrary Chapter:
11:30 a.m. Speaker: Barbara
Studley. WNWS talk show com
mentator. Inverrary Country
Club. Reservations $3. 739-1173.
Golds Meir Chapter: 12:30
p.m. "Liberty for AU" program;
Ms. Lee Paxson presents "Ode to
a Child." Palm-A ire Social
Center, Pompano.
Oriole Scopus Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Congregation Beth Hil
lei of Margate.
Temple Sha'aray Tsedek Sister-
hood: Noon. Installation of offi-
cers. Sol Gruber entertains.
Temple Beth Israel, Sunrise: 7
p.m. Games.
B'nai B'rith Women-Freedom
Chapter: 8 p.m. Speaker: Larry
Schuval, director of Federation's
Community Relations Commit-
tee: "Cults and Missionary
Movements." Pine Island Ridge.
THURSDAY JAN. 19
Tu B'Shevat-
Jewish Arbor Day
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfleld
Beach Sisterhood: Noon. Annual
Fashion Show-Luncheon. Henri-
etta Kalish. president, commen-
tator. 421-6840.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Tamarac Chapter: Noon. Tam-
arac Jewish Center. 722-6866.
Golds Meir Chapter: 1 p.m.
Sunny landsman entertains.
Nob Hill Community Center.
Sunrise.
ORT North Broward Regkw: 10
a.m. Board meeting. Lauderdale
lakes City Hall
ARMDI-Cel. Davy Marcne
Chapter: 11 am Meeting.
Whiting Hall, 6767 NW 57th St..
Sunrise.
Temple Sholom-Slatarhood:
Noon. Annual Torah Fund
Luncheon. Speaker: Helen Bar-
ger. Donation $18. Temple Social
Hall Pompano Beach. 972-2979 or
972-0585 or 942-6410.
Brandeis University NWC-West
Broward Chapter: 1 p.m. Abra-
ham J. Gittelson, Federation's
director of education. Sunrise
Savings. 9001 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise.
Temple Sholom Singles Club:
Night at Pompano Park, includes
dinner at Pompano Park Club-
house, members $14; others $16.
973-9448.
West Broward Jewish Congregs-
tion: 8 p.m. Mah Jongg Mara-
thon.
Jewish War Veterans-Pompano
Post and Auxiliary: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. JWV Hall. 4301 Federal
Highway. Pompano Beach.
SATURDAY JAN. 21
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter: 7
p.m. Art Auction by William
Haber Donation $2.50. Holiday
Inn. Powerline Road and Com-
mercial Blvd.
SUNDAY JAN. 22
Jewish National Fund: 9 a.m. Tu
B'Shevat program.
Temple Sholom: Annual tree
planting by Temple children.
Rabbi Samuel April presiding.
Women's League for Israel-Mar-
gate Chapter: Trip to Marco Polo
Theatre. Tickets $12. Bus service
extra. 971-8028.
Temple Beth Am: 5 p.m. Instal-
lation-Dinner Dance. Donation
$25. Shirlee and Group entertain.
For reservations: Temple office
974-8650.
Temple Beth Torah: 6:45 p.m.
Games.
Polynesian Gardens UJA: 7 p.m.
Honoring Sophie and Carl Ja
cobs. Eddie Schaffer entertains
Hebrew Day School: 10 a.m. Tree
planting at 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation.
Canadian Senate Has New
Jewish Member, Leo Kolber
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) The
Canadian Senate has a new Jew-
ish member. Leo Kolber, 54, a
Montreal businessman. His ap-
pointment brings the total num-
ber of Jewish Senators to seven,
the largest number ever in that
body. Senators are appointed by
the government in power. Kolber
is cloeely associated with the
Bronfman family real estate,
investment and mercantile in-
terests.
In other appointments,
Maureen Forrester, the interna-
tionally famed opera singer, was
named chairman of the Canada
Council, a government-sponsored
agency which encourages and
funds artistic, literary and crea-
tive musical endeavors. For-
rester, 53. converted to Judaism
after she married violinist Eugen
Kash.
Among those announced as
recipients of the Order of Canada,
the country's highest distinction,
are: Dr. Victor Goldbloom of To-
ronto and Montreal, s former
Cabinet minister in the govern-
ment of Quebec and now presid
ent of the Canadian Council of
Christians and Jews; Naomi
Bronstein of Ottawa, founder of
Heal the Children, a child rescue
agency; and Albert Cohen of
Winnipeg, an importer who is ac-
tive in civic affairs.
FwaldmBn hotel
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SMoto
Occ
All
About
Medicare
By Fran Rasumny Barrett, JJ).
Q. My wife and I have decided
to disenroll from an HMO. Could
you pleat toll us the procedure
to do that, and also how long It
should be before we are bach on
Medicare f
G.M.Taaiarec
A. First of all you must follow
the procedure of your own indivi-
dual HMO. You didn't state
which one you belonged to. The
best thing for you to do is to go
down personally to your HMO
and say that you want to disen-
roll. They should have you put it
in writing and perhaps sign some
forms. Generally speaking, if you
disenroll before the 15th of a
given month, you should be back
on Medicare by the first of the
following month. If you disenroll
after the 15th of the month you
will have to wait almost two
months. You must continue
seeing the HMO doctors until
they give you an effective date as
to when you are back on Medi-
care. Only then can you see out-
side doctors and be reimbursed
from Medicare.
Q. / have all these papers and I
don't know what to do or how to
deal with them. I don't think rve
gotten paid from Medicare but
Tm not sure. Can you help me
sort them out.
J.D.. Plantatioa
A. We suggested that you make
an appointment with one of our
Medicare counselors at one of our
three offices. You came into our
office and we sorted out all your
papers. The reason you kept get-
ting bills from the doctor was
that you had not paid him. You
had received the money from
Medicare and BC BS bat
hadn't paid the doctor. Thcsj
claim you sent in with you]
band's name instead of vow j
We reeubmitted the deal
you should be bearmt ^
Medicare.
Q. My wife has a regular^.
chair. I am thinking abou]
ting her an electric out.
have the hind that an i
They cost a lot of money~,
was wondering whether or|
Medicare will help to pay ford
Li.
A. Medicare will pay i
towards an electric vt
but only under certain
stances. The person mo*|
unable to use a regular
chair and they must havei]
dition that warrants the mi
electric wheelchair. It
for the convenience of the[
taking care of the wh
bound person. Also, your i
doctor must certify this nesij
fill out a detailed form.
him and the company you \
purchase the chair from.
This column is a tervicti
Jewish Family Service of J
ard County, a beneficiary \
of the Jewish Federatm]
Greater Fort Lauderdale
tions or problems
Medicare, supplemental
suromee or HMO's thould\
directed to anyone ofJFStk^
offices: 736-3394 in
Lakes; 427-8508 m
Beach; 96&0966in HoUyund]
{CAMPWOHELOforg.rls
CAMP COMET for Doys
Florida Reunion 5 Open House
Present. Past. Prospective Campers Welcome
Don Carter's Kendall Lanea
January 21. 1M4 1:30 pm 4:30 p.m.
Contact: owner Director Morgan I. levy. C.C.D.
1531 S.W. 82nd Court. Miami. Fla. SS14S. 2S1 1500
i
A Well Balanced Summer Program.
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age-*-
Organizations
SERFIELD BEACH
krfield Beach Chapter of
j h Women will bold a
tnd card party on Mon-
30 at Temple Beth
jeerfield Beach. For
| Ruth at 428-0043.
trips include a
Mar. 8 trip to view
bus Legacy' exhibit in
Bch arid lunch at the
Restaurant, a three-
i Cypress and Busch
_ a Feb. 8-10 stay at
fcrip to London in May,
|vt-day stay over the
. holiday at the Beau
jotel in Miami Beach.
i format ion call Anne at
IPLE KOL AMI
(irschner. president of
frhood of Temple Kol
Ma* ion. will speak at the
Friday Jan. 20 "Siater-
^bath" service at the
J>n the meaningful con-
It he Sisterhood makes to
ile as well as the corn-
large.
>heldon J. Harr will lead
L'H'Kation in worship,
by Cantor Gene Cor-
SISTERHOOD
IPLE BETH ISRAEL
>EERFIELD BEACH
sicrhood of Temple Beth
beerfield Beach, will hold
inual Village Fair on Sun-
12. Cakes and other
| will be baked and sold by
i-rhood. Admission to the
M
Sisterhood events in
Uncheon and play at Cald-
(;r. house on Wednesday
Vail Shirlev at 428-0898;
)i her Luncheon to be held
ly Mar. 29, call Peggy at
for information.
. F.ST BROWARD
|SH CONGREGATION
i Stuart Berman, spiritual
pf West Broward Jewish
Ration, commended the
Federation of Greater
luderdale during the Con-
pn's United Jewish Ap-
bbath service Jan. 6. He
Sued at the pulpit of the
lion congregation, for
rial comments on the hu-
rian services and pro-
made available through
Jnding, by Al Effrat, Fed-
associate campaign
a resident of Plantation.
Ihe Friday night Jan. 13
Rabbi Berman will
the "White House and
?r A Jewish View."
IEW CONGREGATION
|OF LAUDERHILL
Congregation of
will install Jack
Monday Feb. 20 at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9105 NW 67th
So.oO per person luncheon, pay-
able to Sol Cohen, chairman,
should be mailed to him at 9481
Sunrise Lakes Blvd., Bldg. 129,
Apt. 102, Sunrise 33322.
AJCONGRESS
Shad Polier North Broward
Chapter of the American Jewish
Congress will have Rabbi Dennis
Wald, the new executive director
of AJC's Southeast Florida Re-
gion, as speaker from 1 to 3 p.m.
Tuesday Jan. 24 at Holiday Inn,
441 and Commercial Blvd.,
Tamarac. He will discuss the
organization's involvement in
local, state and national issues.
The Chapter is planning a
March 27 luncheon meeting. Call
9711226.
B'NAI B'RITH
LanderdeJe Lakes Lodge
A panel of medical doctors will
moderate a discussion based on
"Here's to Your Health" at the
7:30 p.m. Thursday Jan. 19
meeting of the Lauderdale Lakes
Lodge of B'nai B'rith at Lauder-
dale Lakes City Hall. 4300 NW
36th St.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Tamarac Chapter
ew
Hull
as president of the
|gation at the 8 p.m. Fri-
13 service at the syna-
12048 NW 49th Ave. Rabbi
lHalpern will conduct the
>tion (>; the officers and
rs of the board of direc
lie executive vice president
^tailed is Harry Folgar.
)AKLAND(NY)JC
er members and "snow
[of Oakland Jewish Canter
", NY., are invited to a
luncheon with Oakland
Ubbi Irwin Isaacson and
fc. Esther, at 12:30 p.m
which will feature entertainment
by the Coral Spring Choral
Group and a social hour with
refreshments served.
Beth Am is sponsoring a 26-
day overseas trip, 23 days for Is-
rael, 3 for Copenhagen, April 29
to May 24 with Bert* and Israel
Resnikoff as tour hosts. Details
are available by calling the
Resnikoffs at 974-0511 or the
Temple office 974-8650.
Moving*
Storage
Clean Fireproof Building
Private Container* Available
Fir* and Burglar Alarms
Piano Moving Confidential
Pick-up 7 Days and Evonings
LICENSED & INSURED pAOC 75t^6oo
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\* Stance Raten t^S 5SSS
Sperber resigns as WLI director
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Officers of Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac, along with officers of
the Temple's Sisterhood and
Men's Club, will be installed at 8
p.m. Saturday Jan. 14.
The following afternoon, at 2
o'clock Sunday Jan. 15, the Tem-
ple's Hebrew School Auditorium
will be dedicated in memory of
the Temple's late Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman.
Bernie Chazen directs the
duplicate bridge sessions every
Thursday at 7 p.m. at the Tem-
ple's social hall, beginning with a
lecture and discussion, followed
by games at 7:30 p.m.
Charter members of B'nai
B'rith Women Tamarac Chapter
are being sought. Charter mem-
bers will be honored at the Chap-
ter's 10th Anniversary Chai
Luncheon Jan. 30 in the Wood-
mont Country Club. Proceeds
will go to the Children's Home in
Israel. Charter members and
others may call 722-6265 or 971-
9199 for further information.
NCJW GOLD COAST
Myra Fair, past national vice
president of the National Council
of Jewish Women, will be the
speaker at the Paid-Up Member-
ship Luncheon of the NCJW
Gold Coast Section 11:30 a.m.
Monday Jan. 23 at the Coconut
Creek Recreation Center, 900 NW
43rd Ave. Besides NCJW, the
speaker has served on the board
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews.
Harry Saravay, former director
of the Wynmoor Chorus, will
entertain with piano improvisa-
tions.
DADEBROWARD
LUPUS FOUNDATION
Dr. Marvin Diaz-Lacayo, a
hematologist of North Miami
Beach, will discuss "Lupus and
the Blood" at the 8 p.m. Wednes-
day Jan. 25 meeting of the Dade-
Hreward Lupus Foundation at
Parkway Regional Center. Rhode
Weinatein at 474-2280 in Brow-
ard County reports there will be a
question and answer period with
refreshments to be available after
the meeting.
TEMPLE BETH AM
A combination Hebrew School-
ORT Sabbath will be observed at
the 8 p.m. Friday Jan. 13 services
at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Saturday morning the congrega-
tion has a special Kidduah to
honor Rabbi-Emeritus Solomon
Gelds 50th anniversary of or-
dination
At 2 p.m. Sunday Jan. 16,
Fran Zoltan presides at the meet-
ing of the Temple's Social Hall of
the Singles Club
Club members are invited
to bring gueets for the masting
Ruth Sperber, who retired as
Florida Regional director of the
Women's League for Israel, will
be the guest of honor at WLI's
noon Wednesday Jan. 25 lun-
cheon at Bonaventure Country
Club on State Rd. 84.
During her tenure from 1977 to
the present, membership in the
Region's chapters from Miami
Beach to West Palm Beach has
increased from 300 to about 2500.
Prior to locating in South
Florida, Sperber was active with
her husband. Milton, in their
well-known Sovereign Catering
business in New York, where she
was also involved with WLI in
Great Neck.
The Sperber*. now living in
Plantation, are the parents of son
Matthew who resides on the first
Reform kibbutz in Israel, Yahel
in Eilat, with his wife, Laura, and
their two sabra children, Shira
and Noam.
Lorraine Frost, Florida
Regional president, has ap-
Ruth Sperber
pointed Charlotte Goldstein and
Annette Kay to co-chair the Jan.
25 testimonial luncheon.
The Israel Histadrut Councils of South Florida
Cordially Invite You to Attend
A CANTORIAL TRIBUTE
TO THE MUSIC OF SIDOR BELARSKY
Under The High Patronage of
Hia Excellency, The Honorable Meir Roaenne
Ambassador of Israel to the United States
and
Honorary Chairmanship of
Rabbi Irving Lehrman
Sunday, January 22,1984
at 3:00 P.M.
KONOVER RENAISSANCE
HOTEL
Cantor Iaaac Good friend
Atlanta, Ga.
6445 Collins Avenue
Miami Beach, Florida
Featuring
Cantor Joaeph Malovany
New York
Cantor Saul Meiaels
Miami. Fla.
Tickets: $10.00
Limited Seating
Lt.ColArieBraun
Chief Cantor, Israel Defense Forces
Under the Musical Direction of
Maestro Samuel Fershko
Cantor Ben Zion Miller
New York
Genersl Chairman
HAIM WIENER
For Reservations Call
(305)531-8702
Benefiting
THE SIDOR BELARSKY PERPETUAL HISTADRUT
SCHOLARSHIP FUND FOR THE ADVANCEMENT
OF MUSICAL ARTS IN ISRAEL
l/we wish to participate and to be listed in the program aa
D Patron (minimum $500 Gift) Includes two special aeating ticketa
D Sponsor (minimum $250 Gift) Includaa two special seating tickets

l/we wish to contribute $.
SCHOLARSHIP FUND.
.to THE SIDOR BELARSKY PERPETUAL
Please aend.
.tickets at $10.00 each to
the Cantorlal Tribute Concert on January 22,1084.
My check in the amount off----------------la enclosed.
Name.__________,------------------------Phona No.------
Addreea.
Pteaee make checks payable to "HISTADRUT SCHOLARSHIP FUND.'
420 Lincoln Rd., Suite 380. Miami Beach, FL. 33139


PW1U
nmrnmrnmn uj ujiuuj j wi wl
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek holds
installation ceremony Jan. 19
Jack Polinaky will be insUlled
as president of Tempi* Sha'aray
Tzedek-Sunrise Jewish Center at
caramoniaa ***" at 7:30
p.m. Thursday Jan. 19. He will be
succeeding Irving Adler who
served as president for two years
and chaired the Building Com-
mittee, which, with the aid of
committed members of the
congregation, enabled the
Temple to move from a storefront
synagogue to a newly-built Tem-
ple last year at 4099 Pine Island
Rd., Sunrise.
Broward s U.S. Rep. Larry
Smith will be the installing of-
ficer. Other officers who will
serve with Polinaky are Herbert
Rosenberg, Aaron Grossman,
Phillip Nelson, vice presidents;
Julius Weiss, treasurer; Helen
Parses, secretary; Leonard Gold-
blatt, financial secretary.
Filling vacancies on the Board
of Trustees are Nat Bressel, Ber-
nard Cohen, Lou Cohen, Sam,
Hertzberg, Ida Kostoff, Sam
Marcus, Nat Pearlman, Morris
Pepper, Murray Weisbrod.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Temple Beth Am, in conjunc
tion with its Men's Club and
Sisterhood, will hold an Installa-
tion and Dinner Dance on Sun-
day Jan. 22 at the Temple Social
Hall, where all newly elected of
ficers and Board members will be
installed. Cocktails will be served
at 6 p.m. followed by dinner.
Shirlee Baron and her Orchestra
will petfoim as well as Temple's
Cantor Irving Grossman and his
wife Harriet.
Beth Am Men's Club show Jan. 29
La Bianca, popular singing
star, and Harold Sandier, lead
violinist for many Broadway
shows, headline the show to be
presented at 8 p.m. Sunday Jan.
29 by the Men's Club of Temple
Beth Am at the Temple, 7205
Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate.
Donation admissions are $4 and
S5. Tickets are available from Sid
Chisik. chairman. 721-2710; co-
chairman George Goldstein 721-
3609. or the Temple office 974-
8650.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
Temple Beth Orr. Coral
Springs, for the first time in its
12 year history has elected a
woman president, Carol Wasser-
man. Wasserman was previously
the Temple's vice president, ad-
ministrator, board member and
Nursery School Founder. She will
be installed at the Friday evening
services Jan. 13.
Other newly-elected officers
who will be installed are Bert
Steiner. Bruce Syrop, Ed Kourt.
and Judy Henry, vice-presidents;
Rose Domnitch. recording secre-
tary; Johl Rotman, financial
jecretary. and Robert Lederman,
treasurer.
The following week, at the 8
p.m. Jan. 20 service. Sisterhood
Sabbath will be observed. Cantor
Nancy Hausman will offer
"Sermon-in-Song," including
Broadway music of Jewish
composers.
SUNRISE JC CONCERT
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek-Sun-
rise Jewish (enter will present an
evening with the Sunrise Pops
Orchestra, a group that has per-
formed throughout Broward
County for six years, conducted
by Ronald (' Chalker. at 8 p.m.
Saturday Feb. 4 at the Temple.
1099 Pine Island Rd.. Sunrise.
Tickets for the performance,
which features vocalists and
soloists singing well-known
Broadway tunes and light opera-
tic numbers are $4 and can be
purchased at the Temple. For
further information call the Tem-
ple office at 741-0295.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
KOLAMI
Karen Cohen, daughter of
Linda and Allen Cohen, and
Stade Neftolln, daughter of
Holly and Lloyd Naftolin. ail of
Plantation, will celebrate their
B not Mitzvah at the 8:15 p.m.
Friday Jan. 13 service at Temple
Kol Ami, Plantation.
.At Kol Ami's Saturday mom
nig 10*0-Jan. 14 service. Pad
Sherman, son of Suzanne and
Graham Sherman of Plantation,
Stephen Linde. son of Ann Linde i
of Fort Lauderdale. celebrate
their B'nai Mitzvah.
The following week at the
10:30 a.m. Saturday Jan. 21
service. Robin Stanley, daughter
of Carol and Arnold Stanley,
P Ian tat ion. will become a Bat
Mitzvah; and David Lazarus, son
of Randi and Peter Lazarus of
Plantation, will become a Bar
Mitzvah.
SHAARAY TZEDEK
Seth Marks, son of Elinor and
Richard Marks, will become a
Frieda S. Lewis, national president ofHadassah, and President
Chaim Herzog of Israel lead off World Youth Aliyah Conference
in Jerusalem marking 50 years of pioneer youth rescue and
rehabilitation movement. Mrs. Lewis, past Hadassah Youth
Aliyah chairman, opened the plenary session attended by
delegates fr*am 1$countries. President Herzog said that "Youth
Aliyah s educational techniques give hope to disadvantaged
youth all over the world. "



HADASSA1TS SHOSHANA
CHAPTER of Tamarac will bold
a luncheon and fashion show
featuring clotothes dprie by stu-
dents at Hadassah'* Seligsberg
Brandeis Comprehensive High
School in Jerusalem, (pictured) at
11:30 a.m. Thursday Jan. 26 at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
The clothes are on tour with pro-
ceeds going to the Hadassah Is-
rael Education Services. Cost for
the fashion show and luncheon is
mo.
Bar Mitzvah during the 5 p.m.
Saturday Jan 14 Havdalah
service at Temple Shaaray
Tzedek. Sunrise.
BETH TORAH
Lucas Barnett. son of Ms.
Lynn Barnett of Tamarac. willl
become a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Jan. 14 service
at Temple Beth Torah. Tamarac.
The following Friday evening.
Jan. 20. Beverly Neediemaa.
daughter of Barbara and Bernard
Needleman of Sunrise, will
become a Bat Mitzvah.
BETH ORR
Craig Israel and Mhcbel
Spolan were called to the Torah
at the Saturday morning Jan. 7
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs, to celebrate their B'nai
Mitzvah.
BETH AM
Jon Saltz, son of Abby and
Richard Saltz of Margate, will
become a Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Jan. 21 service
at Temple Beth Am. Margate.
RAMAT SHALOM
Wendy Friedman, daughter of
Carole Osman of Plantation, be-
came a Bat Mitzvah at the Dec.
28 Saturday morning service at
Ramat Shalom. Plantation
At the Saturday morning Jan.
7 service at Ramat Shalom.
Adam Klauber. too of Fran and
Harry Klauber of Suoriaa
Means a Bar Miuvah
BETH ISRAEL
Kimberly Potter, daughter of
Mrs Stephanie Good of Sunrise
will become a Bat Mitzvah at the
iHriday evening Jan. 13 service at
lemple Beth Israel. Sunrise.
The following morning the
Bnai Mitzvah observance will
take place for Steve. Urner. son
of Mr and Mrs. Gary Lerner of
I son of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Win-
nick, also of Lauderhill
At Beth Israels Saturday
morning Jan. 21 service Jason
WaUee, son of Mr. and Mrs Mar
vin Welles of Plantation, will
become a Bar Mitzvah.
WEST BROWARD
JEWISH CONGREGATION
Adeai Green, son of Linda and
Jay Green of Plantation, will be-
come a Bar Mitzvah at the 10 30
a.m. Saturday Jan. 14 service at
West Broward Jewish Congrem
tion. Plantation.
Recital at Temple Emanu-Jj |
Moving to Boca L
Barenboim studiad
"* Profeiew
banger. Since ha
rid., he h won aw.
P*Mbom and coCl
"*** by Chopfe W
and Debussy **
Ticket information^,
at the TempU. 731.231;'
The first artist to appear at the
Temple Eman--El Sunday After-
noon Musical Recitals will be
Alex Barenboim, pianist. Ha will
perform at 3 p.m. Feb. 6 at the
Temple. 3246 W Oakland Park
Blvd.. Lauderdale Lakes.
Born in Odesea, Rueeie. in
1967, Barenboim began his
musical studies in Israel where
his famUy migrated. Ha con-
tinued his studies in New York
under Ubaldo Diaz Acosta and
4\
CandleUnfeiavlh,
Friday JM.13-&311
}| Friday Jan. 20-5:37,
CONBKBVATIVE
rEMPLE BETH AM tru-seW). TM* Royal Palm BM Mima
S*rrte.: Monday throuaB Friday : a.m.. p m ma.; UiTm
pm Saturday lim.lpm, Sunday am., I p.m BaaM Pta!
Kabbl Emerltua Dr. *iliina Oila. ~
TOtFtt BETH ISRAEL (74S-MM). T1S0 W. Oakland Park MM. I
nsis Barrteaa: Mommy through Thursday Sam. I Kpm maun
p m 8 p m Saturday l:M am Sunday t a.m.. SO p m Bake r*
lasiaia, Caatar Maartea Nam.
TEMPLE BETH MSAEL OF DCEU
Ontury Blvd DaarflaM Baaefe ttaal. Be
a.m.. B p.m Friday late mrrlea S p.m.;
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each nday through ma
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FrtdaySamlpB
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lighting Urn*. BaaM linpfc *~n9
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arteaa: Sunday throuaB Prtday S M a-aa.. pm Late PrHajNi
pm ....^.^. ... -r------irlilTBartr tttai D_l.B_,U
TEMPLE B'NAI MOBBE (
Baritoaa: Friday!p.m.
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Sunnaa SUBl Sank: Sunday tkraueh Ft
mnncaSp m Saturday I tta m ripm
TEMPLE SMOLOM tStlAtiO). US BB lit* A**.. .
aarvtoaa: Monday throuaB Tfcuraday : am. aad p m PrMay H
andlp.m Saturday and Sunday lam. BakM Baaaaat Apr*. Omar
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January
70984
*J*MsWioricEanofUna^
Page 11
Jcwl
[SH
MUSIC SEASON begins Jan.
. continues to May 7, an 11-week
fation of Jewish music, sponsored
VB's Jewish Music Council The
. lasts from Shabbat Shirah [Sab-
\of Song, Jan. 14] to Yom Ha'atz-
[Israel Independence Day, May 7].

SHABBAT StllKAH
to YOM MA ATZMAUT
JANUARY 14-MAY 7 1984
:': Jewish Musk: Council I5C 26th St
jujb New York, new Vork I0OIO- "
It's an extended season to highlight the
richness and diversity of Jewish music
and the important role it plays in Jewish
life from the haunting melodies of can-
tonal music to the spirited tunes of
Israeli folk music.
A rewarding version of The Golem
I Golem: The Story at a Legcad. By Eli*
illustrated by Mark Podwal. Translated
\ne Borchardt. Summit Books. 1983. 106
\Ages 12 and up SI2.96
I by Doris Oreel
si glance, this is a handsome, but off-
hook ponderous and glowering, no fun
Us assertions that the Golem is "the
lav mating creature in Jewish lore and fan-
and that "he radiated a force which over-
re I you. moved you. flooded you with
>n" are merely stated, in no way drama-
haracters are not developed. It skips back
krth in lime. Il consists more of digressions
I in, (In a turns than story. It builds no
Inium. "All the stories of the Golem .
in the same way: A Jew unjustly accused of
narj crimes. They end in the same manner:
(iilcin intervening to put things in their
place." declares the narrator flatly, ra-
te draw the reader in by use of suspense or
In uon techniques.
tit disappointed. For a change of pace and
II turned to I. B. Singer's ingratiating linear
I arrar. Straus and Grioux. 1982). Singer
liinimal exposition, has lots of action, and
res a comedic, pidgin-Yiddish mumbling
|n who yearns to become a human. Readers
luiulge in lively, cozy emotions on his behalf.
such a satisfying work available, I wonder-
thy this new. unentertaining "Story of a
fid addresses the same age group, 12 to 14.
imt'd it was a marketing ploy, to justify the
design: ceremonious looking burgundy-red
ipers and chapter initials: and Mark
il's first-rate illustrations in pen, ink and
appropriately brooding, yet delicate and
evoking the spirit of Judaism against the
(round of baroque Prague.
len I read the book again. And knowing in
knee that I would not get caught up in the
In. I paid attention to toe parts that on first
igl rushed past:
instance, to the subtle reasoning behind the
is muteness.
>r instance, to the central fact not gratoi-
I detail, as I'd first thought of the narrator
; a digger of graves.
>r instance, to the agonized refusal to accept
the Golem who was created to help Jews in
plight, had to be returned to dust, while the
tit continued and continues.
the verbal magic of the name of the temple
-rague: "Alt-neue shut" old new syne
*e; but also "al-T'nai," meaning "on condi-
- that one day it shall be given back to
Isaiem.
grew fascinated by the complex intercon-
AS TOLD iY EL1E Wl
I USTRATtO IT MA* <
necledness of Msharal and Golem, creator and
created, and, by extension, of Wiesel to this
material.
I was most moved by the heady passage to-
ward the end on "Miracle."
My irritation (except a minor one not being
told what language this work waa translated
from), was dispelled. For story interest, readers
can turn to other sources. Wiesel offers something
rarer: an invitation to probe questions at the very
heart of our Jewishnees. As for the choice of sge
group, it does honor to 12 to-14-year-olds to
assume that there are discerning readers among
them, just as among adults.
A helpful glossary of terms is provided.
Doris Orget has written many books for young
readers She reviews for The New York Times, is a
member of the Bank Street Writers' Lab, and
teaches writing for children and young people at
The New School
V
JUJB
Jewish Books
in Review
15 (SSI 26th St.. New York. N. V. 10010
f 1
I
JMEN-8 LEAGUE FOR
fAEL celebrated Its 55th an-
niversary last month with Trudy
Miner tenter) of New York,
senior vice president of the na-
tional WLI. as a guest along with
Israeli Consul General Yehoshua
Trigor of the Consulate in Miami.
With Miner are Cecils Fine,
senior vice president of the Flo-
rida WLI Region, and Lorraine
Frost, president About 800
members and friends, represent-
ing WLI 18 chapters, were in
attendance at the event at Pier 66
Hotel.
Following this event. WLI held
an all-day seminar at its office at
8368 W. Oakland Park Blvd. led
by Ronald Appel. New York tax
lawyer, discussing tax planning
as it relates to fund raising and
charitable organizations. Jean
Starr. WLI national vice presid-
ent, chaired the session. Beatrice
.Beckon. WLI national executive
director, was a special guest.
Jerusalem Reports
'Little of Substance'
By DAVID LANDAl
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials have
little of substance to report
after a day of talks here
with a senior Egyptian
diplomat.
But they said that the
visit of Shafi Abdel-Hamid.
an Assistant Secretary of
State at the Foreign Min-
istry in Cairo, was signific-
ant in itself since no official
of this rank had visited Is-
rael in a year and a half.
Abdel-Hamid told reporters
that "the dialogue will continue
in order to achieve common
goals."
HIS VISIT reciprocates a trip
to Cairo last month by Foreign
Ministry Director-General David
Kimche and Legal Adviser
Llvahim Rubinstein at which the
political dialogue between the
two countries, frozen for months,
was resumed.
But Israel is still deeply
troubled over the cold peace, as
Egyptian Minister for Foreign
Affairs Butros Ghali has termed
it. Premier Yitzhak Shamir ex-
pre<" Abe*' Hamid. arguing that warm
relation* between Israel and
Egypt would be the best way to
attract other Arab parties to join
the peace process.
Abdel-Hamid contended that
the meeting in Cairo between
President Hosni Mubarak and
PLO leader Yasir Arafat was
designed to bring about an ex-
pansion of the peace process to
include other parties. He did not
specifically mention the PLO.
BUT SHAMIR asserted firmly
and repeatedly that Israel could
not and would not negotiate with
the PLO. He urged Egypt to
agree to a prompt resumption of
the long-moribund autonomy
talks.
Abdel-Hamid, for hia part
recited his government's un-
swerving commitment to the
Camp David accords and the
peace process, but he evinced lit-
tle interest in Shamir's proposal
that the autonomy talks start up
again.
Shamir said peace without
normal relations was "not com-
plete peace" and pointed out that
the absence of the Egyptian
ambassador from Tel Aviv for
more thant s year was "not
normal."
Israeli sources were "not
acrimonious" but it was clear
that "this was not a negotiating
forum ... at which outstanding
issues would be resolved," they
said.
Passover
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BERK0WI7Z T
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Dancing Entertainment ft Snows...
Delicious GLATT KOSHER Cuisine Tea Room
SEDURIM ft Services Will be Conducted
by CANTOR MATUS RADZMLOVER.
For Complete Information
Call: 1-531-3446 Evenings 1-672-1516
No Sabbath Calls
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lander-dale
extends an open invitation to the community for
FAMILY MISSION TO ISRAEL
JULY 15-25
Call the Federation: 7484400
or mail this coupon
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale FL 33321
Please send me information about the July 15-25 Family
Mission to Israel.

Name.
Address.
Apt No..
.Zip Code__


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Share the Vision
Your one gift to the United Jewish Appeal does a world of good
IT'S A GIFT OF LIFE IN ISRAEL...
IN NORTH BROWARD...
AND AROUND THE WORLD
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale sent 63% of its 1983 allocations to UJA. UJA
distributes its money to the Jewish Agency in Israel the Joint Distribution Committee, HI AS.
14% Cost of Fundralalng.
That's right-for the 19831
UJA complete campaign,
fully 86 of every dollar was
spent on Jewish needs. This
compares to campaign costs
of 17% to 28% for such
charities as American Heart
Association, March of
Dimes, Easter Seals and
United Cerebral Palsy.
Local Needs
JEWISH AGENCY
Through 45 years, the United Jewish Appeal
has given the Gift of Life to millions of our
fellow Jews, moving them to lands of freedom,
nearly two million to Israel through the Jewish
Agency'8 magnificent programs. The Jewish
Agency is the major beneficiary of UJA funds
contributed to local Federation campaigns around
the country.
The Jewish Agency has been the major in-
strument for the resettlement of five out of every
six in the renewed Jewish homeland since the
Declaration of Independence in 1948 some in
nearly 500 rural settlements, kibbutzim and
moshavim. Others have been established in
dozens of development towns. UJA funds have
helped create frontier towns, footholds in the
desert. UJA-Jewish Agency has helped give direc-
tion to the lives of hundreds of thousands of
youngsters in Israel through the increasingly
important Youth Aliyah programs.
Jewish Agency and Joint Distribution Com-
mittee (JDC) have extended relief and rehabilita-
tion services to thousands of elderly, afflicted and
handicapped persons, strengthen life in Israel.
Now in 1964, more is needed to sustain the
quality of life. The Jewish Agency needs to
provide new settlements such as those in the
Negev where hundreds of families were relocated
after being withdrawn from the Sinai for the sake
of peace.
The Jewish Agency must sustain the vital pre
settlements for Israel's new pioneers on hilltops in
the Galilee, carrying on the great pioneering trad-
ition of the Jewish homeland.
The Jewish Agency needs to fill every available
place in Youth Aliyah villages for teenagers who
need special education, training and guidance to
the future.
The Jewish Agency needs to keep workshops
going for the elderly who depend on them for lives
of dignity and value ... to continue the process of
bringing established rural settlements to the point
of self-dependence and to support a full
program of basic absorption services to the new
immigrants and to the thousands from prior
years.
With inflation nearing the 200 percent rate,
Israel faces an economic crisis. The social services
and humanitarian needs of the people are suf-
fering. That's why this 1984 campaign needs a
greater commitment from the Jewish community
around the world.
JOINT DISTRIBUTION
COMMITTEE (JDC)
The greatest part of the millions, spent by JDC
on services and programs directly aiding hundreds
of thousands of men, women and children in 42
countries overseas, came from the United Jewish
Appeal. And more than 32 percent of that total
was committed to Israel, including allocations to
ORT for schools in Israel and worldwide.
Indicative of the worldwide scope of JDC's
work is the fact that 21 percent of its funds are
committed for relief-in-transit for refugees from
oppressed countries. 18 percent to Eastern Europe
countries, 14 percent for needy Jews in Moslem
countries, and the remainder to Western Euro-
pean countries, to Africa, Asia, and Latin
America.
JDC allocates funds for over 100 Israel
programs aiding the aged, chronically ill, and I
mentally and physically handicapped, plus
port for over 130 community centers and
community based projects. The JDC maintains]
network of Malben homes for the
throughout Israel.
Among its myriad of programs: a hot
daily for Jewish school children in Calcutta,
old age home for the remnant Jewry in Ri
... a Jewish youth center in Algiers ... al_
clinic in Bulgaria ... a food kitchen in Warsaw.
JDC is the beacon for Jewish people the
over in its effective work of rescue, relief
rehabilitation. Founded 90 years ago, JDC has
come a vital instrumentality of the American Ji
ish community reaching out in service to the J
ish people: to aid communities in need tad
distress overseas and to improve the condition
life for Jews everywhere.
HIAS
For more than a hundred years. HI AS iHebrei
Immigrant Aid Society), founded in 1880.
been helping Jews emigrate from oppra
countries and still is. Thousands of immigruf
Jews came to know of HIAS through the yean
when Ellis Island (and Castle Garden) becametk
official control station for immigration in 1891
HIAS was there in 1892 and until its closing a
1943. And HIAS. with JDC. became all important
in aiding Jews fleeing the Nazi terror and Uta
those liberated from the death camps, as well at
the thousands who were permitted to leave tai
USSR. Its humanitarian traditions continue wits
the support provided by commitment to Federa-
tions 1984 UJA
LOCAL COMMUNITY SERVICES, PROGRAMS, AGENCIES
aria tka .m,~... Tl-L.__________a_. W\dti >i,nn JHVIiiV
Among the local beneficiaries of Federatfon-UJA funds are:
LAUDraoIfl JF0"*"** CENTER OF GREATER FT
enrinr* H'fiL Prram8 <**V* U> foster an enriched jtat*
SfflS. i ^ entire Jewi8h community through the aupervisioo <*
*MteaJ social group workers and apediiatTmuJMMtfvTand pr
forming arts. Judaic studies, physical wfon aad^aoaatkm
To meet the needs of the ever-increasing Jewish community in north
Breward County, the Allocations Committee recommended, and the
Federation's Board of Directors approved, allocating 37 percent of the
1983 allocations for focal services, programs and local agencies
Here is a partial listing of Federation's programs and services sun-
ported by these funds: KOSHER NUTRITION: daily hot kosher lunch
for 200 elderly men and women at two sites, phis friendly social, education
and entertainment activities; THE GATHERING PLACE: an adult dav
care center for frail elderly, supervised by s qualified staff.
CHAPLAINCY COMMISSION, directed by s rabbi aided by
volunteer rabbis serving as chaplains at various hospitals; and with the
aid of other volunteers, providing religious services and holiday observ-
ances at hospitals, nursing homes, and other institutions; JEWISH
EDUCATION: With staffers from the Central Agency for Jewish
Education. Federation sponsors, in cooperation with synagogues and
others, the Judsica High School for teenagers at two campuses; the North
Broward Midrasha for Adult Education, the Lecture Series.
*wm9ZLJ'J^*nt''m Programs and services include COMMUNITY
RELATIONS. YOUNG LEADERSHIP. WOMEN'. DIVISION
Foundation for Jewish PhUantkroput, Resettlement of New Am#r
icons and a subscription to THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN OP GREATER
JEWISH PAlflLY SERVICE OP BROWARD COUNTY: Of*
Smbtr. K^nSe,lmg to ^viduala *nd families in the areas of marital
Ka^.nHChdd^,B dlf,icult. dju*me0t to oWs-Tdrug rshei*
itation and problems of single parentV^^^
l.rm.1. JewUMlurtStSPSS""- ***** HaW "~* IU*i S^
1984 United Jewish Anneal
loellteinstein, General Chairman Brian ShmCo^L.
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort uSSSET
748-8400


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