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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( January 27, 1984 )

UFJUD
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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
Creation Date:
January 27, 1984

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00562

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
January 27, 1984

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00562

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
Uewislh florid lain
>e
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Number 4
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, January 27,1964
Price 35 Cants
East development
e in 4 Israeli families lives below poverty line
the inflation rate for 1983 in Israel rising to
190 percent and inflation during the first naif
increasing to 7 par cant, reports just issued
at one in four families live below the poverty
I imposed strict foreign currency restrictions in
tale with economic problems. The Labor Party,
ined the tiny Communist party in a call for no-
votes in the Knesset against Shamir's
Pnt. according to a spokesman, said the
restrictions would have little effect on Israel's
conomic crisis.
negotiations between the Israeli Treasury
and government employees have been stalled
and thousands of civil servants staged work
slowdowns.
Ob the military front, the Israel Defense Forces, still
being harassed by terrorists almost daily in south
Lebanon, continued to deliberate on proposals to move
closer to the Israeli northern border. This problem was
further complicated with the death of Lebanese Maj.
Saad Haddad who had lad a mostly Christian militia
with Israeli support for several years in southern
I/ebanon fighting against the inroads of PLO guerrilla
forces.
Meanwhile President Reagan's Middle East envoy
Rumsfeld met with Syrian President Hafez Assad,
then met with Israeli and Lebanese officials but no
break-through in peace talks were seen.
In another Mideast development Moslem nations
and the PLO opened a summit conference in
Casablanca, Morocco. UN. Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar, at the conference sttended by
representatives of 40 nations, proposed convening a
general Middle East peace conference with the U.N.
Security Council and "all interested parties" to the
conflict. He expects to make a report to s special
session of the 15-nation Security Council on March 15.
In Amman, Jordan, King Hussein, addressing the
first session of Parliament in 16 years, vowed to regain
Israeli-occupied lends for Palestinian Arabs by coor-
dinating efforts with PLO leader Yasser Arafat. He
asked PLO help ""to perform our duty to Jerusalem,
Palestine and its people."
\A Campaign tops $2.6million
jp of community func-
tbs benefit of the 1964
11wish Appeal of the
Federation of Greater
luderdale brought the
L total of commitments
Y 000 by Jan. 13. This
compared to 11,967,000 for the
same period last year represent-
ing an increased commitment of
34 percent.
Joel Keinstein. general chair-
man of the 1962 UJA Campaign,
expressed his pleasure about this
a's Holocaust Survivors
Ambulance forMDA
\
tz (left) and KaU (right)present checks to Desperak.
(nl)ulance for the Mogen
vlm. Israel's equivalent
American Red Cross but.
m addition, provides
frv services, i.s tn-ing pre-
\ the Israel "Red Shield
lid" by the Holocaust
<>f South Florida.
Schlomkowitz of
and Morris KaU of Cen-
lllage, Deerfield Beach.
k the balance of the funds
>tid by the Holocaust
Irs to make possible the
' of the ambulance.
| made the contribution in
of their spouses, Rachel
Katz, who was the organization's
first recording secretary, end
Truda Schlomkowitz, a board
member. Their names will be on
the ambulance when it is formally
dedicated at a ceremony at 5 p.m.
Sunday Feb. 12 at Justins
Mercede Americana Plaza. 3642
N. University Dr., Sunrise, fol-
lowed by a gala dinner at the
restaurant.
Sam Desperak of Boca Raton,
president of the Holocaust Sur-
vivors, with members of the
board, is completing pins for the
unveiling of the memorialized
names at the dedication and for
the dinner program.
report and the fact that the total
included commitments and
pledges of S439.662 from the
Women's Division for a 44
percent increase over their total
at this time.
He urged all the committees
throughout the area to keep up
their efforts, to maintain the
pace, and make every effort in the
next two months to get people
personally involved in supporting
the Jews in Israel and elsewhere
in the world, noting that Super
Sunday and Super Week, April 1
through April 4, will be devoted,
primarily, to "clean-up" through
telephone solicitations.
Keinstein emphasized how
critical is the economic situation
in Israel where the inflation rate
during 1963 attained an un-
enviable record of 190.7 percent.
He said that Israel has been
forced to curtail some of its social
service programs and the Jewish
Agency in Israel, supported
.almost entirely by UJA funds,
has had to take on a greater load
of humanitarian and social serv-
ice programs.
Here, briefly summarized, are
community fund-raisers for UJA
84 scheduled into February:
WYNMOOR VILLAGE: The
second of two brunches takes
place at 10 a.m. Jan 29 at the
Holiday Inn, Coral Springs, for
the remainder of Wynmoor
Village residents to honor Sol
Press with Abe Gittelson as
speaker.
OMEGA meets at 10 a.m.
Sunday Jan. 29 at its clubhouse
honoring all the residents of the
Plantation community. Eddie
Schaffer is featured.
RAMBLEWOOD EAST in the
Share the Vision
TV
Coral Springs Area honors Flor-
ence and Zev Dash at 10 am.
Sunday Jan. 29 at the main club-
house. Sidney Bernstein chairs
the committee.
PARADISE GARDENS
SECTION 4: Robert Lerner is
chairman and David Radow is co-
chairman for cocktails, wine and
cheese at the The Lernera' home
at 2 p.m. Sunday Jan. 29. This
special event is for the members
of the Greater Margate Area
community's $100-plus Club for
UJA with Abe Gittelson. Federa-
tion's director of Jewish educa-
tion, as speaker.
WOMEN'S DIVISION: Spe-
cial, exclusive viewing of "The
Precious Legacy" with cham-
pagne supper at the Bass
Museum in Miami Beach for
contributors of $500 cr more to
the Women's Division UJA,
buses departing at 5:30 p.m.
Sunday Jan. 29.
The Women's Division is also
having an 11:30 a.m. Wednesday
Feb. 1 lunch at the home of the
John Strengs on Gait Ocean
Drive hosted by Selma Streng
and Anita Perlman with Israeli
Consul Dorit Shavit as speaker.
BONAVENTURE Community
is holding its annual dinner-dance
Saturday evening Feb. 4 at
Bonaventure's Inter-Continental
Hotel. Couvert is $25 per person
with minimum family UJA
commitment of $250.
ORIOLE GARDENS PHASE
I: Another in the Greater
Margate Area UJA's family of
communities. Phase I of Oriole
Gardens is honoring Ida and
Samuel Galtrof and Anne and
Simon Block at 10 am. Sunday
Feb. 5 breakfast at Phase I
auditorium. Harry Gorsky chairs
the committee. Co-chairmen are
Sam Miller, Harry Rich. Julius
Schuldenfrei. Danny Tadmore is
featured.
HI-GREENS: This is another
in the group of Inverrary com-
munities with its UJA committee
headed by Mel Furman holding a
cocktail party and dance at 3:30
p.m. Sunday Feb. 5 in the Hi
Greens Clubhouse.
Record turnout of Americans
for trips to Israel in 1983
NEW YORK A record
350,000 Americans visited Israel
in 1963, it was announced by
Moshe Shoshani, Israel's Com-
missioner for Toruiam to Israel.
The 1983 total represents a 32
percent increase over 1962, and
an increase of 16 percent over the
previous record year of 1979.
The United States is the larg-
est single source of tourism to
Israel, representing 30 percent of
the 1.17 million travelers from
around the world who visited the
Continued oa Pae 5
000 expected to view 'The Precious Legacy'
an advance sale of more than 40,000
Diane Camber (pictured right).
I of the Bass Museum of Art on Miami
fxpects total attendance to view "The
legacy between Jan 24 and March
obably exceed 100.000.
t, according to knowledgeable
pulled off something of a coup to
South Florida the second showing of
?ibit of Judaic Treasures from the
jlovak State Collections. She worked
for two years to achieve the chstinc-
"ng the second city on the nationwide
I he Precious Legacy.
|xhibit opened at the Smithsonian lo-
in Washington where, during the
^ its showing from Nov. 8 to Jan. 1, it
F greatest number of viewers of any
f> that the Smithsonian has exhibited,
was a coup for the Women's Division
f*h Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
'" secure the opening of the Baas
I night Jn. 29 for an exclusive
MJon as the basis for ite United Jewish
lundraiaer for contributors of 6500 or
M 1964 UJA.
The Baas Museum at 2121 Park Ave..
Miami Bench, is normally closed Sunday
nights Normal hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Tuesday through Saturday; 1 to 5 p.m. Sun-
days.
The Woman's Division a, headed by Felice
Sincoff. with its 6500-plus unit chaired by
Charlotte Padek with Esther Lerner as co-
chairman, secured two-score patrons to un-
derwrite the coat of having the Baas opened for
the special Jan. 29 showing. And the commit-
tee arranged for bus transportation, phis a
champagne supper, and the viewing, all for the
commitment to UJA and a 625 couvert charge
for transportation and supper.
Sub-committees that helped in making the
plans possible included Min Gruman. Hildreth
Levin and Anita Perlman, securing patrons;
Rob Entin and Ruth Eppy handling invite
tions; Mimi Laser in charge of arrangements
for the champagne supper; Gladys Daren. Lee
Droiling. Calia Goldfarb, Dee Hahn. Clara Kis-
sel, Reba Shots arranging for the buses, and
Selma Streng designating hosts and hostesses
for taw evening.
Diane Camber


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Century Village residents volunteer
for UJA solicitation in all areas
A turnout of more than 300
residents of Deerfield's Century
Village greeted Mike Fiddleman,
general chairmn of the Century
Village's United Jewish Appeal
committee, and Evelyn Denner,
coordinator of volunteers, last
week when plans were made for
solicitation throughouth the
large community.
Fiddleman. thanking the
volunteers for the response to the
UJA committee's request, ex-
plained that on each of the next
five Sundays, the volunteers will
make a complete canvass of the
8,500 residential units in Century
Village.
Although this type of can-
vassing, seeking commitments to
help fund the humanitarian needs
that must be met in Israel during
its economic crisis, is done on
Sundays, many other volunteers
can be found in the satellite office
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, across
the street from Temple Beth
Israel there, almost daily stuffing
envelopes and helpng out in other
ways.
Cantor Moshe Levinson of
Deerfield s Temple B'nai Shalom,
acting as publicity chairman for
the committee, notes that many
of the volunteers are survivors of
the Holocaust. They vow. he
said, that such a tragedy shall
never again befall the Jewish
people. They, and others who
have children in Israel, offer there
help because of the strong desire
to assure the survival of Israel
through funds contributed to the
UJA for overseas work and the
social service programs and serv-
ices provided by the Federation
on the local level as well.
ORIOLE GARDENS PHASE Z residents at their J
United Jewish Appeal rally honored Dora and Worn, L
(center) at the Greater Margate Area comrourory'eZid
They are flanked by Abe Silverstein and Florence Plan
left, and Esther Rich and Ben Bregman who co-chair tfej
2 UJA committee. Danny Tadmore entertained andsodu
service with the Israel Defense Forces where he ist
officer.
Inverrary's commitment to 1984 UJA up by 33 percent
The several events held in the Inverrary community
u Lauderhill. including the annual United Jewish
Appeal Golf Classic, and other events, has produced a
record commitment to date of 33 percent increase over
the same period of 1983. At the golf tournament
Charlee Grabel of Environ, and Mike Salamone of Hills,
are signing up their foursome and getting tee-off time
from Selig Marko. golf co-chairman, and Joseph
Kaplan, general chairman of Inverrary's total UJA
Campaign Committee. At right, following the tour-
Israel making it easier for college study
nament. with 30U in attendance at Inverrary (S
Club. Israel Amital, Israeli journalist and TT
sonality. provided an up-to-date view of h
economic problems aa well aa its continuing ami
peace.
In ordc to increase the number
of students who spend a year of
study in Israel, the Government
of Israel, the Jewish Agency, and
Israeli universities have banded
together and have organized new promotion and advertising pro
resource^, su.cn as ajUUv
scholarship funds, easier access
to universities' registration
offices, and a wide ranging
Super Sunday Volunteer
April 1,1984
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale, FL 33321
748-8400
Please reserve a telephone for me:
NAME:____
Please Print
ADDRESS:.
CITY:.
_ZIP:.
PHONE #:
AGENCY/ORGANIZATIONAL
AFFLILIATION:^_,_________
Sunday, April 1,1984 at T
Jewiah Center
/ will be able to staff a telephone from:
______ 9to 10a.m. ___
______10 to 11a.m. ___
______lltol2noon
---------12to 1p.m. ______6to7p.m.
--------- lto 2p.m. ______7to8p.m.
--------- 2 to 3p.m. ______8to9p.m.
3 to 4 p.m.
4 to 5 p.m.
6 to 6 p.m.
I will additionally be able to staff a telephone on the
following evenings from 5 to 8 p.m.
gram lo increase enrollment
Students may come to Israel
and study, earning college credit
toward their degrees in North
America, as part of their regular
education. Often the cost of air-
fare and housing is below that of
I similar >ear in the United
Mates, and by studying in Israel,
students gam knowledge about
life in another culture and are
offered a large variety of courses
ranging from Biblical History to
Computer Science
Currently over l.OOO students
are participating in various one-
year programs in Israel
Programs are taught in English
and easy Hebrew.
A $1200 scholarship is now be-
ing offered toward tuition of a
one-year program based on an
individual's economic situation
and needs. For further informa
tion, contact Allan Milstein at
the Israel Aiiyah Center at 573
2556.
Brandeis President Handler comi
here to brunch honoring David Ri
David Rush of Tamarac. presi-
dent and chairman of the board of
ACR Electronics. Inc.. Holly-
wood, will be inducted as a Fel-
low of Brandeis University at a
brunch Sunday March 4 at Pier
66 Hotel. Fort Lauderdale.
Leonard L. Farber. chairman
of the board of Leonard L.
Farber, Inc.. and a trustee of
Brandeis University, hosted a
committee meeting last weak at
his home, at which time he an-
nounced that Brandeis President
Evelyn E. Handler will preside at
the ceremonies.
Co-chairpersons of the brunch
are Anita Perlman. a Fellow of
the University, and Phillip Cohn.
a Brandeis President's Councilor.
Brandeis University, founded
in 1948. is one of the leading priv-
ate liberal arts universities in
America. It enrolls approximate-
ly 2,800 undergraduaw uj
graduate students..
ira. masters aadj
i in more than 30M
Shan'tlh'Yism
Monday (4/2)
Wednesday (4/4)
.Tuesday (4/3)
Cut Out and Mail To
Jewiah Federation of Greater FL Lauderdale
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac, FL. 33320-6810
INTERNATIONAL VILLAOl
ofLouderhuT. Inverrary comZltyheldts
annual rally for the United Jewish AS!.**
the Jewish Federation of Greater P^J*
Lauderdale with Israel AmitZ7sZ,u%
personality and journalist, as guest speaker
He is pictured (left* with Shirlee end I
Saginor, hosts and sponsor* of the rt
I'rael, and Godfrey WoW and ^
Axelrod, International VtVage VJ*
chairmen.


hary27,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
idmont community's UJA dinner Tamarac UJA honoring
12 has Israeli TV producer as speaker the Schulman
^Jmont Community
ish Appeal dinner has
|or Sunday evening,
the Woodmont Coun-
ting program, slated to
cocktails at 6 p.m.,
be well attended by
residents who have
doubled the annual
Caign in recent years.
[immunity is growing
and more and more
getting involved in our
Vaign, both as contrib-
volunteers. My co-
ind I are proud of the
nents in Woodmont
bk forward to our best
fever." stated Moe Wit-
Hpeaking for Walter
and Lou Colker, his co-
ktured speaker at the
I be Israel Amatai, who
itU arrived from his
set
Israel Amatai
home in Tel Aviv to
speaking engagements in
honor
the
United States. Amatai, a aabra,
native born Israeli, served in the
Haganah at the age of 16. He
fought in the War of Indepen-
dence in 1948, achieving the rank
of captain in the Israel Defense
Forces.
He is deeply immersed in the
field of television production and
he has produced or directed over
one thousand television
programs. He was editor of one of
Israel's most important dailies,
Davar. Israel Amatai has a
thorough knowledge of Israel's
social, economic and political
problems and has proven to be an
outstanding speaker offering a
keen insight on Israel.
The UJA campaign for 1984
has been proceeding for the past
several weeks under the leader-
ship of area chairmen who have
been soliciting throughout the
community.

JDE TO BONAVENTURE'S
Dinner Dance: Danny Tadmore
?U Army reserve officer and en-
at recent rally for Bonaventure
warmed up the audience with his
musical talents, then spoke about the need
for supporting the humanitarian needs of
Jews in Israel and elsewhere in the world.
The rally for the UJA was the prelude to
Bonaventure's big event for UJA.
tt|t
a^Baa. 1 # l ^J8! 1
i Y| w v
JS POINT UJA COMMITTEE has
'" first and only chairperson who
'""ig in the position Carolyn
be the honoree at the community's
Sunday Feb. 12 breakfast at the
Point Clubhouse. Recovered from
Uhe w pictured (center in white
]^ltn members of the committee
Alfred A. Josser, co-chairman;
>lin Tribute
[Dr. AJvin K. Colin
Committee has
n inviutioo to
e community to
}* rial
, 1 p-m. Sttdo,
[t8orofH|itjcC,
^* the mmi f
P"*. dedicated
Daniel D. Cantor, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Zavat, Sol Stillerman, Morris Goldberg,
Betty and Raphael Rosenblatt, Ooldie and
Henry Kronstadt, Jack Kotler, Joel Cohen,
Belle Kopf, Ruth and Murray Hershkin, Sol
Stone, Milton Kern, Rose and Abe
Keslonsky, Morris Bobkier, Millie and
Charles Blumberg, Sam Friedman, Reuben
Strashinsky.
1 ** thecpeakars
bate ConiniKto,
jbtatwaytohoMr
iK,umwnorywaib
2 WEEK VACTION _510. ...
4 WEEK TOUR OF LEISURE M022
wrm LATi otrtrmxm, urru walong a slows* mci
t WtDCt M MtTANVA 1 WOK IN MMAUM
APRIL* 1964
PASSOVER TOURS
FOft RKf RVATIOM8 AIWFOAMATIOW ON THEM TOUR*.
ON OUR OTHIRISRAIU TMFt, CALL IMRUUI COLLECT AT
ft TTOATWLETOUIgj-MIJOSI %5^
Tamarac United Jewish Ap-
peal Committee, headed by
David Krantx, newly-installed
president of Temple bath Torah-
Tamarac Jewish Center, has
selected Lenore Schulman and
her husband, Sol Schulman, the
immediate paat president of
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center, ae the honorees
for the 1984 UJA campaign.
The UJA Comittes of 70
members, with Matt Dinah and
Nat Ginsberg as co-chairmen, is
striving for capacity turnout for
the 10 a.m. Sunday Feb. 12
breakfast in the Beth Torah
Hebrew School's auditorium,
newly-dedicated in the name of
the late Rabbi Israel Zim-
merman.
The Schulmans were among
the leaders instrumental in the
building of Beth Torah's building
housing the Nursery, Hebrew
School and Auditorium. They
personify the very highest ideals
and traditions of Jewish family
life. Together they have a life
commitment to the furtherance of
Jewish education as a way of
ensuring the continuance of
Lenore and Sol Schulman
Judaism.
Sol Schulman is a long time
member of the Board of the Jew-
ish Federtion of Greater Frot
Lauderdale. Mrs. Schulman is
extremely active in the Feder-
ation's Women's Division. The
Schulmans were recently honored
by the Woodlands Country chib
Community's Anti-Defamation
League committee.
Eddie Schaffer will be the fea-
tured speaker at the breakfast.
THE LAUDERHILL FTVE -
Majestic Gardens residents
hosted the residents of four other
Lauderhill condominium com-
munities: Cypress Tree, Newport
of Lauderhill, the Gardens of
Lauderhill, Lauderhill East, at
the Majestic Gardens Clubhouse
Jan. 15 for UJA '84. State Sen.
Jim Scott (second from left) who
attended the breakfast with his
wife and added his contribution
to aid the humanitarian needs of
Jews in Israel through the UJA
funds sent to Israel by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale is pictured with
Regina Sohn, Estelle RocheUe,
Victor Feldman, Artie Hyman,
Estelle Wagner, Ben Ellen, and
ttop center! Joe Garber, chair-
man of the host committee.
*&s&
Moving &
Storage
Clean Fireproof Building
Private Containers Available
Fire and Burglar Alarms
Piano Moving Confidential
Pickup 7 Days and Evenings
LICENSED & INSURED
You Will Love Our
Long Distance Rotes
pAOE 758-4600
HOLLY*OO0 923-3300
FT LAUD 583-6680
w P B 668-2222
Name
*>
Address^
JApt.No,
c*y.
.Zip Coda.
Clip thai
form and send to Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. 8368 W. Oakland Pork Blvd. Fort Lauderdale
FL 33321.
Send thia form ALSO if your address is incorrect, or if
you're getting more than one Florid an delivered to your
own address.


Pge4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Frid.
y.Ji
American Judaism explored Orthodox Jews in Israel start drive
against Christian conversion effort
The Chosen People in America:
A Study In Jewish Religious
Ideology. By Arnold M. Eisen.
Indiana University Proas,
Bloomington, IN 47401. 1983.
237 pages. 117.50.
Reviewed by Henry L. Fesagold
We possess a fairly full account
of what happened to the Jews in
America but we are only begin-
ning to fathom what happened to
the Judaism they carried with
them to the New World.
The imbalance in our historical
account is not difficult to un-
derstand. Histrians find it
problematic to trace the develop-
ment of a theology, or the
religious ideology which ia
substituted for it in America,
because idea-systems are by their
very nature more amorphous.
In the case of Judaism in
America the problem is com-
pounded by the reluctance of the
few trained theologians to ad-
dress s central component of
Judaism the notion of chosen-
nees. America was a society with
an egalitarian pluralistic bent
which strove to implement the
promise of civic equality em-
bodied in the emancipation. It
could hardly be expected to
accommodate a people whose
idea of itself was so outspokenly
elitist.
For American-born Jews
chosenness served as a distur-
bing counterpoint to the accul-
turation process since, if taken
seriously, it entailed the
obligation of the miUvot and the
separsteness inherent in sanctity.
Judaism would have to be em-
ptied of its particularism so that
it could fit into an America which
imagined God to be a pluralist,
an America which generated a
civil religion of bland inter -
changeability to which all
religious sub-cultures could
adhere.
RABBINIC THINKERS as
far removed as Eugene Borowitz
and Joseph Soloveitchik
recognized that chosenness and
all it entailed was central to
Judaism. "All else," observed
Arthur Hertz berg, "was com-
mentary," Yet except for the
Orthodox who accepted it and the
apartness it entailed ss given, the
other branches of the faith could
not accommodate it. They denied
it, ignored it, muted its echoes,
and finally reinterpreted it, all so
that it could be accepted in
America.
The Reform movement sub-
stituted mission in its place and
the Conservatives, as usual,
waffled. Mordecai Kaplan, the
later founder of the Recon-
structionist movement, was
virtually alone in denying iu
applicability. He preferred the
word avocation.
Eisner notes that the promise
of direct confrontation by the
theologians of the third
generation has not yet been
fulfilled. One senses his disap-
pointment. American Jewry does
not need more sociology to ex-
plain its unhappy condition, nor
history or ideology to rationalize
it. It requires a theology to
finally mediate between it and its
special relationship to the one
God. Only in that is there hope of
coming to terms with its partic-
ularity which is rooted in the
chosenness idea. Without it
American Jewry becomes an
empty vessel. He may be right.
That restaement barely en-
compasses the richness of this
beautifully written book by
Arnold Eisen of the Department
of Religion of Columbia
University. Digging into sermons
and writings, Eisen uses the
concept of chosenness as s prism
to view the accommodation of
Judaism to the American scene.
It is one of the finest books to
come along dealing with the
development of American
Judaism in recent years. It
should be of great interest to all
students of American Jewish
history. For specialists in Jewish
and American intellectual and
religious history it is must
reading.
Henry L. Feingold ii Professor
of History at the Baruch College
of the City University and Chair-
man of the Academic Council of
the American Jewish Historical
Society. His most recent book is
"A Midrash On American Jewish
History."
Federation has new mailing address
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
is using a box number at the Tamarac Post Office as
its mailing address to expedite receipt of mail at the
office.
Henceforth, whether mail is for the attention of
individuals, departments, Community Calendar,
news for The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, envelopes should be addressed:
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P.O. Box 26810
Tamarac FL 33320-6810
The Federation continues to be located at 8358 W.
Oakland Park '
remains unc
Orthodox Jews in Jerusalem have started a
campaign against what they see as a growing
effort to convert Israeli Jews to Christianity,
according to a dispatch to The New York Times.
The conversion effort, which began several
months ago, appears to be a result of the presence
in Israel of thousands of fundamentalist
Protestants who have come to live in accordance
with the pro-Israeli tenets of their religion.
It is difficult to obtain a clear picture of how
much effort at conversion actually goes on in
Israel. The main groups that the Orthodox Jews
accuse of missionary activity are the Inter-
national Christian Embassy in Jerusalem, the
Fellowships of Messianic Believers and Project
Kibbutz, which places young Christians as
volunteers on Israeli kibbutzim.
Representatives of the three organizations say
the groups hsve been exceptionally restrained,
refraining from passing out Bibles and
publicizing prayer meetings. But many Jews have
nonetheless concluded from the evangelical
literature and philosophy that the groups
ultimately hope to convert Jews.
Trying to Do His Little Bit'
Dr. Shmuel Golding, who runs an anti-
missionary center in Jerusalem, said, "Any
Christian worth his salt, if he is an evangelical,
fundamentalist Christian, then he is trying to do
his lit t le bit to spread the word.''
Anti-missionary activities run by groups like
Yad L'Achim, a yeshiva partially financed by the
Government, include counseling services for
youths who have been involved with missionaries,
informational lectures st schools and clubs and
lobbying to block Government support for any
organization suspected of proselytizing.
Dan Rossing, director of the Department for
Christian Communities in the Israeli Ministry of
Religious Affairs, said Christian missionary work
was a difficult problem for Israel, tearing it
between its desire to foster Jewish values and its
principles as a democracy supporting freedom of
religion.'
Proselytizing is legal in I srael unless money or
its equivalent is offered in exchange for con-
version. But Orthodox groups have lobbied for
decades for laws banning missionary efforts.
Jan Willem van der Hoeven, spokesman for the
International Christian Kmbassv. which tries to
build support for Israel among Christiaaji
20 countries, replied angrily when asked
the anti-missionary campaign. He said
the anti-missionary groups to stop workaJ
against him. ^*
Antimiasionary activists say they art|_
by the good such organizations hsvedosjl
calling the groups Trojan horses. "Arts,!
gullible as to take any hand extended to J
friendship?" Rabbi Moshe Berliner sskajJ
recant forum in Jerusalem on missioearisxl
Rabbi Berliner quoted the newsletters) [
saying: In the past years we have bad tail
privilege to present the word of God to a3
Jewish people in our guest house on Mo3
Carmel. Now in Jerusalem, how much m
we be able to help because we are in thee
Lord."
Rossing said he had no complete I w
number of Jews who have converted to
Christianity, and he put the number of Ji
Christians in Israel at somewhere in the!
dreds. Dr. Golding estimated that there i
2,000 Israeli converts and 6,0001
Israel.
Said to Add Christiaa Betiefa
Mr. Rossing said that more commonl
outright conversion were the cases in i
Israeli Jews continue to consider then__
Jewish but add Christian beliefs, iiich h|
belief in Christ as the Messiah. The Rev.
Lindsey, pastor of a Baptist cor _
western Jerusalem, said thst his church I
several of these believers and that thia i
probably the form most "conversions"
Israel.
Van der Hoeven of the Christian Ed
said those Jews who had been converted i
groups' influence remained faithful to I
and to Israel.
Despite this seeming intertwining oft
traditions, Mr. Rossing said theeva
"theological scheme clearly implies that J
have to become Christians clearly not I
but someday."
He said he perceived a danger in that,
histora-aliy. Christian movements that a|
embraced Jews often turned against theaj
ter ward when confronted with their <
Judiasm
AT ISRAEL TENNIS CENTER: South
Honda residents pictured, mostly from the
fompano Beach area, were among those
particpating in the 8th Annual Israel Tennis
a?!?' iound*[ Jour for the dedication of
an educational budding at the Haifa IsrJl
Tennis Center, one of eight centers .up-
ported by donations and provuMi
recreation for Israeli children. Pic*
(in frontf Lore Moppet, Evelyn Wt
Abbye Davis, EU Davis; (standingly
Koppel, Gertrude Siegal, Dr. Morri>
Albert Weitzman, Shirley EUman, D
Morgenstern, Ira and Gloria Bora,
Max.
rk Blvd. The telephone number 748-8400 w, Max
Sr L^kTM 8b[ miIlion pennies BBY0 ending itscam
& Jewish Floridiam
OP GREATER PORT liiimnu r
OP GREATER PORT Ul PERDALE
FWEDK.SMOCMCT _^.
Editor and ubttarWr eFrSaaoaaf
Fwianad wm> m Saatarta.
tUZAHHf. SNOCMrt
Enacutlva Edtlo
ria^rwar-'-
w^iiiwilie.ll.en.aei.a>ri,isi.niti
Bnai Brith Youth Organiza-
tim (BBYO) ha. Urgeted j"
. M the completion date of
* SuMillion Pennies Project
ehich began three year,
Chairing the project are Shari
reaaxed they could donate t
pennied to charity to preserve the
memories of the six million.
,^"So *" have over one mil-
uoo pennies, and with some work
from gold Coast Council BBYO
2900
Fort Uurtt-rdf MMtmute Adwwtmi Oftlca AflTsMnoa 2300 lido.
t HaHandalaSaacn B*d., Surta 707-0 HaHandMa fu nmt*Z%_____
...._. "T*?* JT*' *" *rta. *"*. NiA, AJFA. and FFA
SUeSCWTION RATES 2 Vaar Minimum $7 SO (Local Araa S3 SS Annual) or by mamoararW
MvMrt Fadaratlon of Orattar Fort 1 rnrU.ilaH
Jawtan Fadaratlon ot Oraatar Fort Laudardala. Edmund Entm. .....T-u ....__,
Otractor SIM W Oakland Far* tHyO F^L^^^XtS^L^^^l^nS.E"K''U'n
Fadaratlon ot Oraalar Fort laudardata. q ao. 2SS10. tJmSTrTsssstmv
cnainng the project are Shir l. **"" v-ouku BBYO,
Ciller .d Keith WaTserstro^ ami"* 7 5 "** <" foal."
which wM designed to'coUacVX BBW^a^sJF^ C=^
mMu------ fr*"' iretchee from West Palm
B~ch to North MiwniBe^clT
BBYO has received donations
from as fsr away as New J
d Cal,fomia To puWtoTE
vent m South Florid.. T^JS
Zjrr """ ""gnea to collect six
million pennies to get s physical
ense of the six million Jews who
perished in the Nazi Holocaust
nf,K-u^U)re',iz*theeno"nity
of the Holocaust, BBYO decided
to do something to represent and
Friday, January 27.1964
Volume 13
ZZ vi.ua.br demo's^ u7h\Z EL*" TU ^ ^ ^
numbers. The idea of S*ker "ul vt variouiorgan-
MUhon Pennies Project is aboat
"Mffi --^^TwnenTB^ \mtSS&SS7SSK
Young Judea. i j
aid BBYO. has colW
1 from nJ,aL?;
a chapun. T
have bean consisteen
jaolpeiiiuaetoBBY0*
The peons* ***
donated to vanow
national Jewish
Holocaust related
Plans are underway^ j
display of
Florida.
BBYO rvee
to 18. For furtlr,
contact Bennett W"
ant regional director '
unuv
the p-**'


|, January 27,1984
ThtJtwiMhFbridian of Greater Port Lauderdale
Page 6
idrasha lecture series continues Feb. 6
Record tourism to Israel
,i Benjamin Z. Kreitman,
|ve vice preaident erf
Synagogue of America,
i the second speaker of the
Lnporary Issues of Jewish
[lecture sponsored by the
1 Hroward M idrasha of the
Agency for Jewish
tion of the Jewish Federa-
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
eries is co-sponsored by
Jewish institutions in
iBroward County.
nil speak at 8 p.m. Fab. 6
Bple Beth Israel, 7100 Oak-
j>ark Blvd. on "Alone or
Ite-Two Strategies for Jew-
ring in the Contemporary
t>i Kreitman, who served aa
leader of the Brooklyn
Center and of Congrega-
Itaare Torah of Flatbush, is
ibbi Emeritus of the
and Synagogue. He was
5t rabbi ever appointed to
ew York City Board of
He has served on the
of the Jewish Theological
ry of America as a visit-
Dfessor of Rabbinic Law
the faculty of Brooklyn
as a visiting professor of
Studies. Rabbi Kreitman
his duties as executive
psident of the United Syn-
K>f America in July, 1976.
Ithird lecture of the scries
Rabbi B. Knit man
will be on Feb. 20 with Arthur D.
Chotin, deputy executive director
and general counsel of American
Iarel Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC). He will give a Middle
East Update at Ramat Shalom
synagogue, Plantation, at 8 p.m.
Monday Feb 20.
The concluding lecture will be
on Thursday March 8, at Temple
Beth Torah. Tamarac at 8 p.m.,
featuring Rabbi Immanuel Jako-
bovitz, Chief Rabbi of United
Hebrew Congregations of the
British Commonwealth of
Nations, speaking on "Jewish
Law Faces Modern Problems."
Lecture ticket* are available at
the participating institutions or
at Federation. Series tickets coat
10 for mem bee and $20 for non-
members. Individual tickets can
be purchased at the door for $4
for members and $6 for non-
members. Sponsors fees are $30
for two people. Sponsors are
listed in the program, attend a
epecial reception prior to the
program, and have special
seating.
Participating institutions are
Temples Beth Am. Beth Israel,
Bath Israel of Deerfield Beach,
Beth Orr, Beth Torah, Emanu-EI,
Shaaray Tzedek. Sholom;
Ramat Shalom Synagogue,
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
hill. Liberal Jewish Temple of
Coconut Creek, Florida State
B'nai B'rith, Southeastern
Region United Synagogue of
America, Jewish Community
Center and coordinated by the
North Broward Midrasha of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
For further information call the
Federation 748-8400.
Coatismsd
country in 1983. .
The record tourism figures '
come in the wake of a major new
advertising campaign mounted in
1983 by the Ministry of Tourism
in the United States. The
campign slogan "Come to Israel.
Come stay with friends" was seen
and heard on radio and television
in the New York metropolitan
area, and read in national mag
azines and newspapers through-
out America.
In November 1983, 400
members of the prestigious
Society of American Travel
Writers held their convention in
Israel and it is expected that
their writings and broadcasts will
further encourage Americana to
visit Israel in 1984 and beyond.
More and more Americans are
visiting Israel to take advantage
of the country'a myriad attrac-
tions: historic and religious sites,
vibrant cities and scenery,
gourmet cuisine and fine hotels
thus broadening the market
beyond Israel's traditional "Holy
Land" pilgrims.
Tourism is Israels major
source of foreign currency
revenue, earning the country
more than the export of either
diamonds or agricultural
produce. Israel earned $1.2 billion
from tourism in 1983.
Cenvil Hadassahs aid libraries
Super-Thon planned at Beth Orr
Jren of Temple Beth Orr'a
is School. 2151 Riverside
Wal Springs, will part-
[in a one hour Super-Thon,
fii^ at noon Sunday Feb. 5
Temple, where they will
jog around a 220 vard
track, receiving a pre-sponsored
amount of money for each time
around the track.
The aim of the Super-Thon is
to raise $5,000 for equipment and
extra curricular activities needed
at the Religious School. Children
\mi honors school's 'adoptedgrandparents'
Pre-school of Temple Kol
Mantation. will recognize
onor its four 'adopted
Barents' on Friday Feb. 3:
pibner, Sadie Scribner, Sid
an. and Jeanette
baum. They will be named
bat Kings and Queens" for
ek and will assist the pre-
Wfl along with Rabbi
|n J llarr in their special
Friday Feb. 3 services in
thi-children participate.
:15 p.m. Friday Feb. 3,
|llarr will be joined by the
In of the Kindergarten and
pade of the Temple's Reli-
Schoot, in leading the
ii service Children whose
> is in February will re-
bacial blessings.
1AVE YOU TRIED
The Temple's Seniorhood, the
BZs. will meet at 2 p.m. Sunday
Feb. 5 at the Temple.
will be asking neighbors, friends
and local businesses to sponsor
them. Most participants are
expected to be able to complete
25 to 35 laps.
When Super-Thon is over,
sponsors will receive a letter stat-
ing the amount of laps the child
has performed and the total
amount of the pledge due.
For further information
contact Lise Benitah at 752-3878
or Josh Lichtiger at the Temple
753-3232.
Books of Judaic interest have
been donated to the Florida
Atlantic University in Boca
Raton with another batch of
books of interest for Jewish
children purchased through a
contribution to the Broward
County Library System for
circulation through the System's
branch libraries.
Mary B. Klein, past president
of Hadassahs Scopus Chapter in
Century Village, a former school
librarian in New York City,
reported that the books gracing
the shelves at FAU were gifts
from the membership of
Hadassahs Florida Mid-Coast
Region.
The money presented to
Broward's Director of libraries,
Cecil Beach, was collected over a
period of time by the three
Hadassah chapters in Century
Village and presented with a sug-
gested list of books for six to 12-
year-old children.
The collection was made avail-
able to the Century Plaza
Branch, Mrs. Klein said, and
during the holiday ttaura when
children visited grandparents at
Century Village, "it was a plea-
sure to see young faces there
checking out the books."
She added that the chapters
"work hard for the children n Is-
rael, but we also think of our
youngsters here and through
books inform them of their Jew-
ish heritage."
'Gift of Love' luncheon
Margate Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women is holding its
fourth annual "Gift of Love
Luncheon" at noon Thursday
Feb. 7 at Inverrary Country
Club. All proceeds will be earned
for the Children's Home in Israel
which is supported by BBW of
the US.
BBW is the sole supporter of
the Home which rehabilitates
young boys who suffer problems
living in their family environ-
ment. Cost for the luncheon,
which includes professional en-
tertainment, is $25 for members
and friends, and SI5 spouses.
Reservations can be had by
calling Irene Berger at 974-7972
or Bea Halpern at 973-4180.
SHtLAT
[SHELAT KOSHER
^ess Chicken Breasts
ted with a variety of
fing fillings, Chicken a
fc Chicken filled with
[nice & Mushrooms,
TO Spinach. Toasted
f(Farfef)each truly
**st.
^purchase the
O KOSHER
t your favorite
or den m the
1 Food section. If not
P**at write to us;
^.Uno* 00610
MriRTemTtri
Sf
It couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
J^Gcod to the Last Drop*
Vlaxwel- *gg
House H"


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
P*W.J
Browsin
iThru Broward
with Maggie
Luba Leaser, wintertime resi-
dent at Woodlands in Tamarac, is
the mother of Leo Kolberwho re-
ceived a lifetime appointment to
the Canadian Senate. Her son,
Eresident and chairman of the
[>ard of two of the Bronfman
family enterprises, has been
associated with the Bronfmans
for 27 years Dianne Stahl ol
American Jewish Congress t
Southeast Region office in Miam
and Randall SUbiger. a senior at
U of Miami's Medical School, will
be married May 27 at the Omni
Hotel in Miami. Randall is the
son of Dr. and Mrs. Gilbert
SUbiger of Coral Springs; Dianne
m the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Stahl of Miami.
Even the Arab delegates at a
recent UNESCO meeting in Paris
approved World Jewish Congress
proposal for international com-
memoration of the 850th anniver-
sary of the birth of Maimonides
this year in Israel, Spain,
Morocco and Egypt. Maimonides
was the great philosopher and
teacher who played a striking role
at the crossroads of Jewish,
Greek, Arab and Christian
thought, according to WJC's
representative to UNESCO, Prof.
Jean Halpehn Rya Pierce
and Ron Mercer will be soloists
with Sunrise Symphonic Pops
Orchestra in concert 8 p.m. Feb. 4
at Temple Sha'aray Tsedek-
SunriseJewish Center. Tickets
are 84.
City of Lauderdale Lakes is
revamping its City Hall and Pub-
lic Safety building so there's no
Max Levin*
room for organizations to hold
meetings there. Among meeting
place switches: Victoria Pearl-
man, president of B'nai B'rith
Women's Cypress Chase Chap-
ter, reports her group's new
meeting place is Temple Emanu-
El. First meeting there: noon
Monday Feb. 13 ... Dr. Lewis
Berlin offers the first of a three-
part talk on Ancient Jewish
History at 10 a.m. Tuesday Jan.
31 at the free Project SEE
(Senior Enrichment Experiences)
at Breward Community College's
North Campus, Coconut Creek.
First part covers the period under
the Persians, 540-336 BCE
(Before the Common Era), and
same time Feb. 7 second part
under the Greeks. 336-63 BCE,
and concluding Feb. 14 under the
Romans. 63 BCE to 337 in the
Common Era.
Jewish War Veterans Posts
and Auxiliaries are helping to
promote the nation's salute to
hospitalized veterans during the
weak of Fab. 14 urging visits to
Veterans Administration hos-
pitals Harry Margareten,
president of the Horowitz Bros,
and Margareten Co., is the fourth
generation of the two families
who founded the matzoh making
business celebrating its centen-
nial this year Israel had a net
gain of 78,000 population in 1983.
Total now: 4.140.000, about
710,000 are non-Jews, according
to Israel's Central Bureau of
Statistics
Florence Goidmann, after six
years as director of Northwest
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I
jfI
"Vocal Point Service Center in
Margate, resigned this month
She's now executive director ot
new Margate Medical Servic*
Center opening in February .
Laura Mandelion. manager oi
AmeriFirsts Universal Plata
office in Tamarac. has been
promoted to vice president
Joe Levinson. president of Fort
Lauderdale s Engineered Air
Corp. and vp of REL Enterprises.
was named "Small Business Per-
son of the Month" at recent fort
Lauderdale-Broward Chamber of
Commerce meeting.
New directors at large of the
Ftl-B Chamber of Commerce
include Abraham Fischler, pre-
sident of Nova University, and
Sheldon Greenberger of Coral
Springs The Jewish Agency
in Israel, which gets almost all of
its funds from UJA campaigns
throughout the U.S.. is proposing
a $360 million budget framework
for the Agency for fiscal year
1984-86. according to Leon
Ihilzin, chairman of the Jewish
Agency Executive. A budget of
$8 million ia proposed for the
same period for Project Renewal.
The Agency is taking on addi-
tional services the Israel govern-
ment is unble to fund because of
severe inflation.
Martin Lipnack. ho ia co-
chairing the Federation's Attor-
neys' division for UJA with Atty.
Alan Becker, also co-chaired the
Federation's Jan. 26-26 Mission
fo Washington of 36 participants
with Becker. Now Lipnack is
going to wear another hat-that is,
hell take it off, because he'll be
meeting with the members of
Federation's Women's Division
board Monday Feb. 6 at the
Federation office 8368 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. Lipnack is North
Broward chairman for American
Israel Public Affairs Commitee
(AIPAC). the legislative lobby-
ing agency for Israel in Congress.
Anita Perlman, who is always
making news, and Sehna Streng
are co-hosting a Women's Divi-
sion UJA event at the Strongs'
apartment. Regency Towers, on
Gait Ocean Mile. Wednesday
Feb. 1 with Israeli-born Consul
Dorit Shavit of the Consulate in
Miami as speaker U.S. Rep.
Larry Smith has a promise from
Veterans Administration that it
will investigate the possibility of
using several buildings which are
being abandoned by South Flor-
ida State Hospitaiin Pembroke
Pines to provide health cart- t.>
area veterans
Shepard Cohen has joined Fort
Lauderdale s Kaymond-James
and associates JCC is featur-
ing the Brothers Zim in a special
concert at 2 p.m. Sunday Feb. 12
. And registration begins Feb.
12 at the Jewish Community
Center. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Plantation, for its summer day
camps. There are six camps for
children from age two through
those attending 9th grade.
There's still time to register for
the March 13 local Elections
Deadline is Feb. 10 News for
Browsin should be addressed to
Jewish Federation. P.O. Box
26810, Tamarac 33320-6810.
All
About
OUejygJ
Medicare
5rw
By Fran Rasumny Barrett. J.D.
Q. My wife has put together our
claims and I am not sure how we
get reimbursed by our other
insurance, the one we have with
our Medicare It doesn't boh as
though we are getting paid for
anything Can you help um?
T.B. Deerfield Beach
A. We suggested that you come
into our office with all your
claims. You had been paid by
Medicare, but your Explanation
of Medicare Benefits were sent to
Blue Cross Blue Shield of Flor-
ida. You have your supplemental
insurance with Blue Shield of
New York. We made copies of
your Explanations from Med-
icare and sent them off to Blue
Shield of New York. Your pay-
ments should be forthcoming.
Q. / sent a claim into Medicare
and I don't know how long it will
take before I get a cheek. I could
sure use the money so can I go
down and pick it up personally t
C.Y.Lamdarhal
A. A. Since the Medicare claims
are processed in Jacksonville, it
would take you quite a while to
personally pick up the chock.
There is no local office or provi-
sion made for personally picking
up checks. It takes anywhere
between two weeks to eight
weeks to process a Medicare
claim providing there ia no addi-
tional information needed. If you
feel that more than four weeks
have pasaed since you sent in
your claim, you might call Blue
Shield at their toll free number. 1-
800-342-7686. Have your Med-
icare card handy because they
will ask you for your Medicare
number. This number It
frequently busy, sokeai
you will got through.
Q. My wife was having!
treatments. I told thedo^
I could not afford then |
said he would do meaf,
accepts assignment I ,,_-
Medicare form Tht nunni
would be gettinK tht cketkl
medicare. I asked why. m
said because I signed m t
side. If the doctor accepts m
meat, shouldn't he get tkti
from Medicare! What sAoal
if I get the check I KateA
plemental policy from
vania
HtTs
A. If you receive the cL
Medicare deposit it in 7,
count. Make two copies
explanation of Medicare I
Send one to the doctor tk.
a chock for the Medicare)
and for the 20 percent,
note to the doctor that
aaid he would accept__
ho should accept what yoa|
him aa paid in full. Then i
other copy of the Medk_
planation of benefit! to
carrier in Pennsylvanu sal
should receive the 20 partial
This column is a servitu
Jewish Family Service of I
ard County, a beneficiary t
of the Jewish Ft
Greater Port Lauderdak
tions or problems
Medicare, supplements!
surance or HMO's laoss]
directed to anyone ofJFSl
offices: 796-3394 m
Lakes; 427-8508 in
Beach; 9664966 in Holly*
DIRECT FROM BROADWAY
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nut/ 27,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7
bach by the patient's own
nervous system. Powered by
an external power pack worn
as a ve$t, the device enables
the handicapped to better
control the strength and dex-
terity of his mechanical arm
and hand.
Burt Reynolds Theater among trips planned

,?ICIAL LIMBS that
iturt's perfect design
tg studied by bio-
engineers at the
tlsrael Institute of
pgy- Researchers at
\nion are experiment-
an artificial op-
(pictured) that can be
by electrical feed-
ims at libraries
kroward County Library
[is offering a number of
|s to the public, free of
at various branches
Inorth Broward. Among
i the following
karat Branch, 8601 W.
id Tamarac.
Landsman will present
it h Yiddish," at 2 p.m.
Jan. 30. Although the
is free, tickets are re-
fl'all the library at 722-
Regional Branch, 1300
ise Blvd., Fort Lauder-
p.m. Tuesday Jan. 31
Holland will present a
i beginning bridge-
Ferguson will present
Blden Age of Operettas,"
of recorded music, at 2
iday Jan. 30.
leens reunion
fit and former members of
Jewish Center of Flush-
ens. New York will
l<>r their annual luncheon
| a.m. Wednesday Fe. 1 at
lay Inn, Plantation.
honored at the luncheon
#e Rich, founder and first
>d president of the Hill-
r. Mrs. Rich, together
it husband, Eugene,
rr-< time at Humana Hos-
press and North Ridge
I. merit us Dr. Israel
^wiu of Hillcrest Jewish
Ind his wife Libby will be
^ the reunion-luncheon
Rich. Call Leon or
larnkk at 972-1466 for
Inlls.
DAYS
THE
winomki
HOTEl
JERUJAIEITI


A trip to the Burt Reynolds
Dinner Theater in Jupiter is just
one of the many programs offered
to senior adults by the Jewish
Community -Center of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, 6601 W. Sun-
rise Blvd.. Plantation The trip
will include departure from the
JCC at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday
Feb. 8. and the play Sweet
Charity, and returning to the
JCC at 5:30 p.m. For all trip
information call the JCC at 792-
6700.
West Coast trip from Feb. 28 to
Mar. 1 has been planned. The
three-day trip will visit such
places as Busch and Cypress
Gardens. Tarpon Springs and
Weeli Wachee.
At 10 a.m. Wednesday Mar. 7
the senior adults will trek down
to the Bass Museum in Miami
Beach to see "The Precious
Legacy" exhibit. The tour also
includes lunch at the famous
Wolfie's Restaurant Fee is S12
for members, S16 for non-
members.
SEVENTH GRADERS AT THE Hebrew Day School of
Greater Fort Lauderdale, located on the Perlman Campus of the
Jewish Community Center, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation,
as part of their Hebrew enrichment program, are taking a class
in Talmud taught by Nathan Greene. Pictured studying with
Greene are (left to right) Michael Sousa, son of Leslie Sousa;
Michael Polsky, son of Dr. and Mrs. Fred Polshy; and Corey
Friedman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Friedman. The Hebrew Day
School, as well as the JCC, are beneficiary agencies of the
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
S2L e Strtet 0*nrt**
SJV \ Qse* r^ Pool T"* *-... w
I g* |
t) Reserve Now *2JJ?Viw-
a f*in llinninr Miwnl '
Dr Passover iacoo*. omm *"* f
HoUdayt Si5T21
where shopping is q pleasure 7days o week
PubNx Bakeries open at 8:O0 AM
1
I Chocolate I
Peanut Butter
Chip Cookies
18-oz.
bag
Prices Effective
January 26th thru 28th. 1984
lmHvttfu*,FruttTof>pdorMJiil
Danish Rolls


VSgf
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LaudtrdaU
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Gineberg.
Federation 748-8400
FRIDAY JAN. 27
Workmen's Circle Greater Fort
Lauderdale Branch: 1 p.m. Sol
Lipnack and the Sunrise Lakes
Phase III Yiddish Club perform.
LauderdaJe Lakes City Hall. 4300
NW 36 St.
SATURDAY JAN. 28
Temple Beth Iarael of Sunrise,
Sisterhood: 8 p.m.-ll p.m.
Bazaar. Jan. 29 and 30. 11 a.m.-9
p.m.
Workmen's Circle: Two Yiddish
Shows: "Let There Be Joy'' with
Ben Bonus and Mina Bern and
Co.. Bailey Hall, BCC. Davie.
733-3790.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center: 8 p.m. Cantorial
Concert. Donation $7.60, $6. 721
7660.
Cornell Club of the Gold Coast:
Hosts Cocktail party-Dinner for
Ivy League Clubs. Pier 66, Fort
LauderdaJe. 584-8661.
Temple Kol Ami. Brotherhood
and Sisterhood: 8:30 p.m. Fifties
Night. Cost S25 per couple at
door. 472-1988.
SUNDAY JAN. 29
Wynmoor UJA: 10 a.m. Break-
fast. Holiday Inn, Coral Springs.
Sands Point UJA: 10 a.m.
Breakfast. Tamarac Jewish
Center.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach: 8 p.m. Lecture Series fea-
turing Theodore Mann.
Temple Beth Am, Men's Club 8
p.m. La Bianca Show. Tickets $5
and $4 721-5609.
Omega UJA: 10 a.m. Breakfast.
Eddie Schaffer will entertain.
Omega Clubhouse.
Ram at Shalom: Blood Drive. 10
a.m.-l p.m.
Jewish Federatioa-Women's Di-
vision: 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Champagne-Buffet Supper and
trip to The Precious Legacy' in
Miami Beach.
WLI-Tamarac Chapter: Cruise
Jan. 29-Feb. 5 aboard Cam! vale
Stops at three port*. 722-7588.
Temple Sholom. Men's Club:
7:30 p.m. Musical Concert.
Donation $7. Temple Social Hall.
132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach.
942-6410.
Rambiewood East UJA: 10 am
Breakfast. Speaker: Al Effrat.
assistant UJA campaign
director. Rambiewood East Club-
house. Coral Springs.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 7:30 p.m. "Jewish Welcome
Wagon" Open house for
prospective members. Refresh-
ments. 792-6340.
MONDAY JAN. 30
Tamarac Library: 2 p.m. "Fun
with Yiddish" presented by
Sunny Landsman.
WLI-Margate Chapter: 1 p.m.
Meeting. Mildred Epstein will
walk "through the Bible." Mar-
gate Library.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Deerfield Beach Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon and Card Party.
Temple Beth Israel. Deerfield
Beach. 428-0043.
Tamarac Chapter: Noon.
Tenth Anniversary Chai Lunch-
eon. Woodmont Country Club.
722-6265 or 971-9199.
ORT-Coral West Chapter: 8 a.m.
Bus Trip to Miami Center for
Fine Arts with a visit to Fairchild
Gardens. Leaves from Palm
Springs II Clubhouse. Open to
public. 974-6776 or 974-6710.
Hadaanah Plantation Yachad
Chapter: Noon. Luncheon and
Feeling Insecure?
Tuscon. Arizona has what many
consider to be the country's
most agreeable climate. Warm,
dry, scenic. A safe, growing city
that feels like a big town. Walk
to synagogue or kosher deli with
majestic mountains in
background. The Van Buren.
Tuscon s premier elevator (4
story) building invitee your ren-
tal inquiry Tel: 02-745-2207 /
625 N. Van Buren Ave.. Tuscon.
Arizona 05711. One bedroom
apt. over 1.000 sq ft. S470 per
month, all utilities inc. Larger
apartments also available with
yearly lease
Card Party. Donation 15. Deicke
Auditorium, Plantation. 587-
4277.
TUESDAY JAN. SI
Temple Beth Am, Sisterhood:
Trip to see "The Precious
Legacy" exhibit followed by a
visit to the Aventura Mall.
$10.60. 972-7579.
JWV-Ladies Auxiliary Morris M.
Karpf Poet: Noon. Aid to Israel
luncheon and card party.
Congregation Beth Hillel. Mar-
rte.
nai B'rith Women-Ocean
Chapter: Noon. Champagne-
Brunch. Professional entertain-
ment. Gait Ocean Mile Hotel. 320
Gait Ocean Dr., Fort Lauderdale.
Hadassah North Lauderdale
Chai Chapter: Noon. Paid-up
membership luncheon. Crystal
Lake Country Club.
WEDNESDAY FEB. 1
Concord Village-Women's Club:
Noon. Meeting. Mini-lunch. Piper
High School Choral Group will
entertain. Clubhouse. 6601 N.
University Dr.. Tamarac.
Deborah-LauderfaiU Chapter:
Noon. Donor luncheon Gibby's
Restaurant. Fort Lauderdale.
Life Care Center: 7 p.m. Lecture:
"Learn to be Your Own Doctor,"
given by Joan Andrews. Life
Care Center, Pompano Beach.
JEWISH FEDERATION:
Women's Division: Luncheon
hosted by Anita I'erlman and
Selma Streng. Guest speaker:
Consul Dorit Shavit. Home of
Selma Streng. 748-8400.
CRC: Noon. Meeting and
lunch. Federation building. 8358
W. Oakland Park Blvd. 748-8400.
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center: 7 p.m. Duplicate
Bridge lecture followed by game.
Yiddish Culture Club-Sunrise
Lakes Phase I: 10 a.m. Meeting.
Joseph Goldhar will discuss
Hassidic Movement Satellite
No. 15. 742-8709.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter: Trip to see The
Precious Legacy' exhibit. Lunch
at Aventura Mall 426-1941
or427-9339.
HADASSAH:
Bat Ami Tamarac Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon and Fashion
Show. Fashions designed by
students of Hadassah Seligsberg-
Brandeis Comprehensive High
School. Tickets $10. Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac 721-2035.
Kavanah Haverim Chapter:
8:15 p.m. Meeting. Speaker:
Lawrence Schuval. Federation's
Community Relations Committee
director. Sunrise Savings and
Loan. 9101 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.
B'nai B'rith Women-Coconut
Creek Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting and mini-lunch. Speak-
ers: Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of Federations
Chaplaincy Commission and Rev.
Edward Peachey of Calvary
Presbyterian Church of Coconut
Creek. Topic: "Common Con-
cerns of Christians and Jews."
temple Beth Am. Margate.
National ALS Foundations .
Florida Chapter: 7:30 p.m
Meeting. David Park Pavilion.
6803 Park Dr. Margate.
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter: 8
p.m. Meeting and membership
tea. Mullins Park Community
Center. 10000 NW 29 St.. Coral
Springs. 762-6334.
THURSDAY FEB. 2
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach. Sisterhood: 9 a.m. Board
meeting at the Temple.
Jewish Federation-Women's Di-
vision: 10 a.m. Training session
at the Federation. 8358 W. Oak
land Park Blvd.
ORT:
North Broward Region: 9:30
a.m. Executive committee
meeting. Shaker Village Club-
house.
Sabalbrook Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Luncheon and card party.
Donation $6. lauderdale City
Hall. 701 SW 71 Ave.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN:
Oakland Estates Chapter: Bus
trip to see The Precious Legacy'
exhibit at Bass Museum, Miami
Beach. Optional added trip to
Ruth Theater for matinee. Cost
$21.
Coconut Creek Chapter: 1 p.m.
Panel of Rabbi's. Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
Sunrise Chapter: Noon.
Meeting. Mini-lunch. Sunrise
Lakes Phase I Playhouse.
FRIDAY FEB. 3
Yiddish*- Oezelshaft: 2 p.m.
Fabreng (gathering). Yankle
Frager will discuss Dr. Chaim
Zhitlovsky. Broward Federal.
3000 N. University Dr., Sunrise.
American Red Magen David for
Israel-Ashkrlon Chapter: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Speaker: Robert S.
Brown who will discuss Medi-
care. Jewish Community Center.
Sorvf Hall, 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd., Plantation. 5870019 or
792-618L
SATURDAY FEB. 4
Bonaventure UJA: 6:30 p.m
CockUila and Dinner Dance. In-
tercontinental Hotel. Bonaven-
ture.
Jewish Community Center: 8:80
to midnight. Las Vegas Night
JCC. 6501 VV. Sunrise Blvd..
Plantation. 792-6700.
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise:
8:30 p.m. Art Auction. Buffet
supper and pn\ ate showing of art
prior to auction optional. 742-
4040.
Temple Sha a ray Tiedek Sunrise
Jewish (enter: H p.m. Sunrise
Opa Orchestra. Donation $4. At
l.mple. 4099 Pine Island Kd
Sunrise 741-0396
Hi Greens UJA: 3:30 p.m. Cock-
tail party and dance lb Greens
( luIihousc-
SUNDAY FEB. 5
Oriole Gardens I UJA: 10 a m
Breakfast Oriole Gardens Club
DOUM
Jewish National Find I p.m.
Tribute to Dr Akin Colin, borel
Hall JCC. 8601 V\ Sunnse
Blvd., Plantation
Temple Kmanu-KI: 3 pm.
Concert Series featuring pianist
Alex Marentx.im Ticket! $7 or
$25 for series ol five concerts.
Israel Bonds: 9:30 am Salute to
Waldman
HOTEL
Miami Beach h Finest (Watt Kosher Cuisine (u)
Your Hosts Sam and Morris Waldman Gary Sher. David Diamond
PASSOVER SPECIALS
11 Days -10 Nights
Apr. 15-Apr.25 ***-*%> -
3 Meals daily included O f()
from"
DM
Ok
Stay at Adjoining Atlantic Towers Hotel
Meals at Waldman
'575
IfOT
850
Z^O Days -9 Nights %
oTc Apr. 16-Apr 25
Dining Room Open to the Public
Phone for Reservations
Swigw
0c<
FEATURING CANTOR RUEVIN BLUM
EARLY RESERVATIONS SI (A iKSTEl)
Phone Sam Waldman 538-5731 or 5344751
OH THE OCEAN A T43rd STREET
Israel breakfast honoring Max
and Sara Modell Eddie Schaffer
will entertain. Temple Bath Am,
Margate.
Temple Kol Aami-Ssoaorfcoud
B.Z.s: 2 pm. Meeting at
Temple
Congregation Beth Hillel of Mar-
gate. Men's Cmh: 9:30 a.m.
Breakfast meeting. Speaker:
Edward Kate will discuss "Tax
Free Bonds." At Temple.
MONDAY FEB. 6
North Broward Midraaha Lee-
Pa.
"* Bn
Hadaeaah Fort
Taaaar Chapter: 10
"wng. Broward F,
W. Oakland Part?
hill.
Organizations
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
NWC
The Fort lauderdale-Pompano
Beach Chapter of Brandeis Uni-
versity National Committee is
seeking donations of hard cover
and paperback books, records,
albums, and magazines for its
Spring Sale. For pickup informa-
tion call 722-4916 or 973-1567.
BETHORR
Carol Wasserman. former vice
president and administrator for
Temple Beth Orr. Coral Springs,
has been installed as the Tem-
ple's first woman president in its
12-year history. Wasserman, who
also spearheaded the Temple's
Nursery School, is married to
Coral Springs optometrist Louis
Wasserman. The Wassermans
have two children
Other officers installed for 1964
were lk>rt Sterner. Bruce Syrop,
Kd Kourt. and Judy Henry, vice
presidents; Rose Domnitch, re-
cording secretary; Johl Kotman,
financial secretary: and Robert
l.iii rm.ui. treasurer.
JEWISH WAR V!
The Jewish War V^,
and Ladies Auxuarvrfi
Village East held i,
bership breakfast
Temple Beth Israel
Beach, where Sun ,
commander of the JWYI
merit of Florida, and I
Jack Tobin. who it
president of pubbc
Commonwealth Savii
Loan, discussed curresT]
and events.
WESTBI
JEWI8HCONGREC
The Senior Youth G
West Broward
Congregation. I'lanui
assist Rabbi Stuart L
the 8:16 p.m Friday
service. The service it i
new and prospective i
And the entire con
invited to the Co
'Open House'' at
Sunday Jan 29 to nwt|
Herman and the TemplM
Coffee and dessert *ill bei
Passover
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January 27, 1984
ThtJtwUh Floridian of QrtaUr Fort Lander dale
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J


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, j,
Beth Torah installs Temple Officials;
memorializes Rabbi Israel Zimmerman
Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center held installation
ceremonies for its congregation.
Sisterhood and Men's Club
Saturday night Jan. 14 with
several hundred in attendance
and followed it the next afternoon
with an equally large crowd
present for the dedication of the
Temples Hebrew School
Auditorium as the Rabbi Israel
Zimmerman Auditorium.
A plaque honoring the
Temple's late spiritual leader who
served from 1975 until his death
in December 1962 was unveiled ir
the presence of his widow, Laura
Zimmerman, and two of his
children, Atty. Ross Zimmerman
and Risa Zimmerman.
David Krantz, who was in-
stalled as president of the con-
gregation, Sol Schulman, whom
he succeeded, and Beth Torah s
Rabbi Kurt F. Stone, were among
those taking part in the Zim-
merman dedication ceremony.
At the installations, chaired by
Sam Federman. the installing
officer was William Katzberg,
popular columnist of the Jewish
David Krantz, Beth Torah Presi
dent
Journal, and active in a number
of north Broward communal
affairs.
Serving the congregation with
Krantz will be Seymour Wildman
and Herbert Abrams. vice
presidents; Samuel Saposnick,
Ruth Mantell and Leo PlaU.
secretaries; Frieda BerkowiU.
treasurer.
Sisterhood's officers are Vivian
Sommer, president; Rae Cyprys.
Rae Singer, Estelle Fierman. vice
presidents; Hannah Hoy era.
Toby Shabel. Helen Solomon,
secretaries; Jean YYeinfeld.
treasurer.
Men's Club officers are David
Waldman, president; Bernard
Senders, Alex Cyprys, John
Shabel. vice presidents; David
Klein. Abe Feldman. Abe
Solomon, secretaries; Sol Wol-
kofsky. treasurer
Schulman. retiring president,
and the presidents of the Sister-
hood and Men's Clubs presented
a number of awards. Kabbi Stone
and Cantor Henry Belasco took
part in the Saturday evening and
Sunday afternoon programs.
The Zimmerman Memorial
dedication committee was
chaired by Barry Wasserstrom.
assisted by Sid Ross and Ben
Bernstein.
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
TEMPLE EMANU EL
Brian G. Green, son of Lois
and Herb Green, will be called to
the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah at the Saturday morn-
ing Jan. 28 service at Temple
Emanu-EI. Fort Lauderdale.
The Bar Mitzvah of Mark
VVeinberg. son of Bonnie and Mi-
chael Gora of Lauderhill. will take
place at the Saturday morning
Feb. 4 service at Emanu-EI.
CONGREGATION
BETH HILLEL
OF MARGATE
Jeremy Santora, son of Judith
Santera, will become a Bar Mitz-
vah at the Saturday morning
Jan. 28 service at Congregation
Beth H illel of Margate.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
At Beth Israel's Saturday
morning Jan. 28 service, Donny
Rockoff. son of Mrs. Pamela
Berkowitz of Sunrise, will become
a Bar Mitzvah.
TEMPLE KOI. AMI
The B'nai Mitzvah celebration
of Mark Pasaler, son of Jean and
Charles Pasaler on Plantation,
and Alissa Sklaver, daughter of
Jane and Allen Sklaver of Plan-
tation, will be held at the
Saturday morning Jan. 28 service
at Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Meredith Brownstein, daugh-
ter of Judith and Herbert Brown-
stein of North Lauderdale. will
become a Bat Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Jan. 28 service
at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
The Bat Mitzvah celebration of
Jadya Akarwein, daughter of
Lenore and Dr. Roy Alterwein of
Coral Springs, will take place at
the Saturday morning Feb. 4
service at Beth Am.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Mkhele Herman, daughter of
Ingrid and Ralph Herman of
Coral Springs will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the Friday night Jan.
27 service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The B'nai Mitzvah of Lisa
Letter, daughter of Camille and
Edwin Leiter, and Mark Braun,
son of Judith and Daniel Braun.
all of Coral Springs, was held at
the Saturday morning Jan. 21
service at Temple Beth Orr, Coral
Springs.
RAMATSHALOM
Randi Streisand, daughter of
Isabelle and Warren Streisand of
Plantation, will become a Bat
Mitzvah at the Saturday mor
ning Jan. 28 service at Ramat
Shalom, Plantation.
TEMPLE
SHAARAYTZEDEK
Adam Krevoy, son of Karen
and Steve Krevoy of lauderhill,
will be called to the Torah in
honor of his Bar Mitzvah at the
Havdalah services Saturday Feb.
4 at Temple Sha'aray Tzedek.
Sunrise.
Israel's 'Shalom 84'
comes to Bailey Hall
Broward Community College's
(BBC> 1984 Cultural Season con
tinues with Shalom '84. a show
featuring some of the best
singers, dancers, and musicia.
from the State of Israel. Perfon
ances are at 8:15 p.m. Thursdi
Feb. 2, Saturday Feb. 4, and
Sunday Feb. 5. A 2:15 pm.
matinee has been added on
Sunday. Tickets are $13 for the
matinee, and $15 for the avanif
performances.
The concerts are held at Bailey
Hnll on the Central campus of
BCC, 3501 SW Davit Hd Davit,
For ticket information call BCC
at 475-HH84.
JEWISH ACCORDING TO TRADITION.
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are Broward
County's only all Jewish Cemetery/Funeral Chapels. Consecrated
by the Broward Board of Rabbis, staffed solely by Jewish F uneral
r Directors and Memorial Counselors. Star of David is
concerned about Jewish burial traditions. These
traditions are the laws of our fathers and their forefathers
before them. These traditions are our heritage, so they
are important to us And they are important to you.
Star of David Cesneteries and Funeral Chapels
Tamarac Lauderhill Hollywood
Broward. (305) 525-0800
Dade. 949-6100 S. Palm Beach. 722-9000 W. Palm Beach. 734*440
Send to Star of David CeaaetarW. A Fimeral Chapele. P.O Bo, 25700. Tamarac. FL 33320
D r want more Information on property mltcHon* at Star of David D North Broward C) Sooth Brouard
D I want more information on pre-arranged farwraU
? I wan* more information on your property eachangr program. Our loic are In -__________ .
-------------------------------------------------------------. cemetery at ____________________
name ___
ADDPF SS___
CITY ______
PHONE
STATE-
ZIP
Ramat Shalom
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of Ramat
Shalom and his win, Julie, will
lead a two-wwk tour of Israel
departing from Ramat Shalom in.
Plantation on June 26 and
returning on July 9.
The trip includes round-trip
airfare from Miami to Tel Aviv
Airport via El Al. Highlighting
the tour will be visits to Maaada.
the Dead Sea, and tentatively a
tour of the Golan Heights with an
Israeli Defense Forces officer.
Cost is approximately $1860
per person whkh includes full
sightseeing, daily breakfast, and
all accommodations. F'or further
information contact Ramat
=========-===_Z__w
Plans Israel^!
Shalom at 472-3600 r__
200 and "n.rv.tion.'Jf
April. MaaJZ
Ramat Shalom. S?1
Broward Blvd. PlanuA
Shan-tkVi$ioH\
CaaaWlkjhtiatTm*

Friday, Jan. 27-5:42 pj
w OQ\\\\ Priday'Peb8"WI p*l
OONAEBVATIVE
rix arm am Monday through Friday t:M a.m.. p m. Friday 1*1*
p.m Saturday a m 6 p.m.; Ba-d_jf I a.m.. I am BaAM rm
Rabbi EmarUu*. T*r Tilimii Till raaln A itaa TTi imam
tTKFIJ! ami tUL itu-aomi. nm W. Oakland Part Bira
HSU Sakaa: Monday through Thursday tarn SO pm Frldayl
pm 8pm Saturday tt am Sunday t am., in pa "
LaAmHW "
HMam
tnwt>nnaj
a-.aMati
FIX _
Oantury Bird.. DaarflaM
a.m.. p.m. Friday laU a*
lighting Uma "
(TJlTtStl.
Sunday through Friday :
pm Saturday I U a m ,1 p
Tutrtx b'nai mobhb imant)
Santa aa: Friday lp.m
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aarvlceRp m Saturday I at a
- Monday through
and t p.m Saturday and "
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Wvd Maraata Utaa. bwiiiii
taU Friday aanrtot I p m Saturday
I tt
lftaa)' i
Friday I ll.m IBS
am.t Mpm
1(1
OONOBXOATION BN Al 1
Faat raatdanU), TBail
am David a_ _
Hebrew oonobxoation or laud
Ava.. LaudarhUI mil Bantaaai Sunday through Friday I M Am.
P m Saturday R tt a m
AaAM laraal Hal para.
NORTH LAIDEBDALE HEBREW CONOBUEOATMN <77lorml
l^V*** *tan>on LaAaa Oondo nidmmau. tBM Bailey M, *
Friday attpm Saturday* a --------- T lllllll
ORTHODOX
TlH*!?,0?*} *'*** ****_ im TtAi). Ml W. OaklandParti
K^?.7_* ^_" m" "n,te-: **y hmughThuraday .M
? "day I. m p m Saturday a.m p.oiT
SYNAOOOUE OF INVEBaABT CHABAD (74A1TT7) TT70 NW I
Lrvlem ?V IT' T P m ** -""HP"Umla^n f
rvieaa. woman. Tuaadayttp.m BaAM An
aTffiLI^l.D'nnIU, "* tm-mti. ino w tana]
?n m ?-? B**ch UMl '""in tunday through Thurttay H
/rlday i.m ipm Batura^rTa a%TT0 p m "
J2F22. "*i"L "'Mmjoue or
wpirmijT.aiB and aundown Aaaurda* I
m aunddwn BaAM mtwmeSomZ:^ ^^^'
OONOBEOATION MKJDAL DAVID (TAMM)
LAI
sundown.
W McNak
BBCOWglBIHJiaUHBnT
BAMAT BMALOM (iTAAnt). 1181 W. Broward
Friday I 11 p.m.; Saturday. M .*.
Bard.. rTaamW*1
TEMFIX BETBOBB
Sunday M
10am BaAM
-MAJBBALOMOF
tar^Tifi^L" OE* lT*a mmMi Dr.. Oaral *g*.72

Frtd.. i rtf??" ""w <* ooobbot cnanm i^-^ZLZU
TBBOWABD
P^UUon linlin
Mlahrattom
OOMOBBQATKNI (TBVAMI). un2TtOtA
U p.m.; AatarAmy. taty Mr ** *~"


uary 27,1964
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lander dale
Page 11
eral big events planned by Israel Bonds Committee
Salomon*
Dr. May

Leder
Perlman, general
rhairman for the 1984
Dward Slate of Israel
Bonds committee, announced the
appearance of an Israeli
Ambassador at a special event
here, plus plans for the presen-
tation of awards at a number of
Bonds events at various com-
munities and synagogues in the
area.
Among them:
TEMPLE BETH AM The
Margate congregation will honor
?us School's new students honored
27 Shabbat dinner at Beth Israel
Beth Israel of Sunrise
Oakland Park blvd..
planned a number of
J \ ents leading off with
|t Dinner honoring new
and families of the Hel-
ix x>l at ">:45 p.m Friday
Donation is $5.50 for
i 50 for children.
ion regarding the Shab
i or any other events
I by calling the Templi
'IJ 1040.
su-rhood of Beth Israel
the Annual Bazaar on
28 from 8 to 11 p.m.,
|l SAUL HERMAN.
of Judaic Studies at
liege for Women of
University in New
tently spoke to more
South Floridians on
Prospectives:
Veapons" during the
series of "Issues of
\es" seminars spon-
Florida Friends of
University at the
[Renaissance Hotel in
\each. Rabbi Berman
tws have an ethical
ious responsibility to
bilateral nuclear
tent. We live in a
|r/d where any evil is
The inconceivable
\p\e reality." Berman
Holocaust as some-
Conceivable becoming
I The seminar series
at 8 p.m. Monday
and from 11 to 7 p.m. Jan. 29 and
30. Clothing, bric-a-brac, har-
dware, and food will be available
to purchase. There will also be a
beauty demonstration, auction,
and a home furnishings display.
Beth Israel will hold its Second
Annual Art Auction conducted
by the Sakal (iallery at 8:30 p.m.
Saturday Feb. 4 at the Temple.
Admission is free, however, prior
to the auction a special buffet
supper and preview of the art is
available at $18 per person. Door
Prizes and refreshments will be
available.
brking Together
o Serve Better...
generations, the most trusted names in funeral
[angements in Chicago: Piser, Original Weinstein 4
tis, Cratch-Mandel and Hartman-Miller. Offering
same compassionate guidance, concern and dedi-
ion in South Florida in these locations:
ENORAH CHAPF1 S-
>RTH MIAMI BEACH 20955 Biscayne Blvd. -
f-3939 *
pT LAUDERDALE MOO W. Oakland Park Blvd. -
P-6000
fcoGATE 5915 ?uk Dr- US-1*1 4*7-4700
IERFIELD BEACH 2305 W. HiUsboro Blvd. -
F-4700
^NORAH GARDENS 4k FUNERAL CHAPEL&
ES2yALM BACH M21 Memorial Park Rd. -
igmai]
fPlMR.
Gratch Mandei
Hartman Miller
Sara and Max Modell. who took
part in the "Volunteers for
Israel" program of volunteering
for work at an Israeli Army base,
at a Salute to Israel breakfast at
9:30 a.m. Sunday Feb. 6, an-
nounced by Beth Am's Bonds
chairpersons Harriet and Joe
Sweig. Eddie Schaffer will en-
tertain.
ALL HAWAIIAN GARDENS
PHASES will combine their
efforts for Bonds purchases at a
rally for residents of all of the
community's phases at 2 p.m.
Sunday Feb. 12 in Temple Beth
Israel, Sunrise. Featured will be
Barbara Studley, WNWS talk
show hostess, and Emil Cohen,
popular entertainer.
TEMPLE EMANU EL will
honor Dr. Sam and Rhonnie
Leder at a champagne reception
brunch 11 a.m. Sunday Feb. 12
chaired by Levona Stemgold and
Josephine Newman with Howard
Stone of New York, former
advisor to the Israeli Minister oi
Health, as guest speaker. Dr.
I^eder is active in the Temple's
Men's Club: Rhonnie Leder is a
board member of Sisterhood.
TOP LEVEL RECEPTION:
Bonds Chairman Perlman is
opening her home for a special
reception at 4 p.m. Sunday Feb.
19 to honor the local members of
the Bonds' Prime Minister's Club
(purchasers of $25,000 or more in
Bonds) and the Ambassador's
Society of Trustees ($10,000 and
over in Bonds purchases).
Ambassador Amos Gaon, head of
the Europe II section in Israel's
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, will
be the speaker.
Ambassador Gaon will present
awards to the members of the
Bonds' honor societies.
INVERRARY'S Lauderhill
community will honor Michael
Salamone, prominent member of
the Florida"and New York "Bar
Feb. 6 at the Konover with
Monroe Price, Dean of
Yeshiva University's Ben-
jamin N. Cardoso school of
Law. Price will disctJss "The
First Amendment and New
Technology."
\ktumih Chapels
Assns.. active on the B'nai
B'rith. United Jewish Appeal,
Anti-Defamation League Golf
Tournaments, at a 9:30 a.m.
Sunday Feb. 26 breakfast at the
Inverrary Country Club. The
Bonds Committee, still being
formed, includes Harold Slater as
honorary chairman: with Joseph
H. Kaplan, chairman, and four
co-chairmen: Alfred deBeer, Lea
Fields, Lou Kogan. and Selig
Marko.
Salamonde is a past president
of the Kiwanis Club of Fort
Washington, N.Y. and served as
chairman of Hills of Inverrary
UJA, in addition to serving
currently on the board of
Inverrary Men's Golf Aasn. and
Hills of Inverrary Condominium
Aasn.
PALM AIRES residents are
being invited to a dinner dance
Sunday evening Feb. 26 to
benefit the State of Israel Bonds
Organization which seeks to
improve the economic
development in the country.
General Chairman Maxwell
Raddock and Chairman Sam J.
Kaplan head the Palm-Aire
community's Bonds Committee.
WOODLANDS: Dr. Justin May.
chief of staff at Tamarac's
University Community Hospital,
is the general chairman for the
10th annual cocktail party when
the Woodlands Country Club
community gets together for the
rally Sunday March 4 at the
Woodlands Country Club. He
and his wife, Babette, were the
honor guests at last year's Bonds
event.
This year Maxine and Sidney
Spewak, both of whom have
demonstrated outstanding
leadership qualities, will be the
honored guests, receiving the
Gates of Jerusalem Medal.
Co-chairing the event are
Robert Adler, Dr. Murray Elkins,
Edmund Entin, Ben Eppy,
Norman Lazar, Bernard Librae,
Charles Locke, Leon Messing and
David Miller.
Leo Kaplan is serving as
cocktail party chairman.
Women's Division chairpersons
are Roz Entin, Gladys Sell,
Mitchie Libras, Babette May and
Stella Pepper.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL,
SUNRISE, will honor George
and Cookie Berman, active
members of the congregation
where Berman is on the board
and Mrs. Berman chairs the
Temple's Education Committee.
The Sunday March 11 event at
the Temple at 7100 W. Oakland
Park Blvd. is being planned by a
committee headed by Alan and
Elaine Conn and Dr. Sylvan and
Ruth Goldin.
CONSERVATIVE RABBI
Wanted for Rosh Hashana and
Yom Kippur Services
ATALARGECONDO
IN PLANTATION, FLORIDA
Call (305) 472-4155


iwlMH IM8 HKMtN KB UVo*
our family had already conducted
aver 3,000 U'ldTOoaH Jamil faaerih
Our family tradition began in the Chicago area at the turn of the
century. The same spirit of personal service that began then with
the two Weinstein brothers, Louis and Jacob, continues unchanged
today in the minds and hearts of every funeral director at every chapel.
Our roots go deep.
^ ^_. MEMORIAL CHAPELS
JupbW OHPa*i
Mavtft ajUMi CmcA MtoaVwBaW
m*W.*xh*wt. mfpminktM.
(m) 9t9-tm m> uirm
)K.t*f*.7 5411
(m)427-sm ran;
{**)


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday
NORTON
TIRE CO.
Ildaani
Coach Howard Scftnanrjcrge*
-LOWER PRICES,
%? THAT SAVE YOU
Hioi,tmi
i,u""a
/
or
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UN0ERSB1S NORTON,
X.
IRELLI
40.000 Mlf UAVTEO WMR
LOW COST HUH Ml
MOUl IUCKWM.I
BO LOW COST WCM MILEASf
PREMIUM 4 PLY
~ CORD WHITEWALLS
">
155SH12
145SR13
37.52
155SR13
165SR13
'175SR14
185SR14
33.11
39.19
42.50
48.56
51.32
165SR15 49.67
*I UMC PIAOUl
HurTe PREMIUM 4 PLY
s
PRICE
165/7QSR13
175/7QSR13
185 70SR13
185/70SR14
195/70SR14
41.68
47.01
51.28
55.02
59.84
P'7 / AIL SEASON RADIAL
rti HIGH PERFORMANCE
m I wm
195/70HR14 75.10
205/70HR14 84.34
WC ALSO CARAT Pi Pg P? and Pi
E78-14 30.03
F78.14 31.48
G78 14 33.18
G78 15 33.26
H78 15 34.98
L78-15 36.94
29.43
B78X13
26.73
H78 14
33.35
BECAUSE SO MUCH IS RIDING ON YOUR TIRES
P-METMC TUBELESS nii^
XWHITEWAU
SIZE *
xzx
TUBELESS
BLACKWAU
P155/80R13 41.46
P165/80R13 46.54
P185/80R13 58.16
PI85/75R14 62.01
P195/75R14 65.11
|P205/75R14" 70.73
Wl Will
Mir un
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AOVINTISCD ti|
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< *it saw nms
isrtoiN this to

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EVERY STORE HAS
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^Aost o our m#ctwjrnr s ha*
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Morn MM ba-
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WE ALWAYS Of FCR A
FGoodrich
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P METRIC POLYESTER
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80FJ12I
P215/75R14 73.66I
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P235/75R15 86.45
TUBELESS BLACKWALL
195/70-14 i 205/70-14
83.69 I 92.46
BLACKWALL
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1165/70-365
sia

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165-13
175-14
185*14
16* 15
165/70-13
1180/65390
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WHITE
185/70-13
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90.30.1 mki
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1117 4Q l*** F0R O*** **R*f
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P155 80B13 31.97 P215 75B14'44#25
P165 SOB 13 33.81 P225 75B14*46#57
P175 80B13 3575 P1"80B15'35J5
P185.80B13 37.93 P165 80Bl5'37.44
P175 75B14 38.79 P205 75B15'44.14
P185/75B14 39#88"P215 75B15 45.6Q
P195/75B14 41.82^225 75615*4778
P205'75B,\42.92~P235 75B15J5&10
Lll^Goodrich P155 8OR13
UFESAVER XLM /1179
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MSC
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30 000 kbit LHMitM Warr.nty
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FILTER A LUBE
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REFINED FOR GAS
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WHITEWALLS
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IMPORT TRUCK XCTe'p'?v5979 I

P175/80R13 45.02#P215 75R,4'56>10
P185/80R13 "*
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185/7QSR13
185/70SR14
19S/7QSW14
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P195/70A13
P205/70R14
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128
P175/75R14
P185/75R14
46.28
47VM P195/75R15; 55.37
5276
4639
P195/75R14
52.76
NORTON
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TIRE CO.
Mar Carl uik|.k.i,
VISA ..:_-HWim.iaaa
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P205^7515|57^
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