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:
AA00014312:00281

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
ie Jewish FL
* r
IDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
i_ Number 37
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, November 23,1964
Prico ,'!5 Cents
Israel Economic Crisis worsens;
crucial Jewish Agency programs hit
an Jews can help
[the economic crisis in
| by increasing contri-
u to the United
b Appeal-Community
n.Here's How:
rish Agency: Cam-
main beneficiary,
I Israeli institutions,
i-bit by economic
such as stagger-
percent inflation
[it costs more daily to
and train Youth
i youngsters, absorb
nt families, aid set-
provide social
benefits, assist
project renewal residents,
help youngsters finance
higher education. Our
dollars ease cutbacks, help
maintain service standard.
Israeli Debt: New
Bank of Israel figures show
debt increased by $1.1
billion in first half of 1984,
to $23.8 billion. Debt
service now 33 percent of
national budget. Israeli
newspapers increasingly
report bankruptcies and
layoffs, leading to
YERIDA [emigration) of
educated and skilled Is-
raelis, and unemployment
for many others, including
renewal residents. Con-
tributions by American
Jews for social services will
help the people of Israel by
relieving pressure on
severely reduced domestic
budget.
Trade Deficit: Still
over $5 billion and, like
debt, restricting economic
growth. We can help the
people of Israel restructure
their economy and compete
in world markets by pro-
viding funds for agency to
build industry and high-
tech based settlements in
Galilee.
L *

.,m Division campaign chairman
^L-xknkip DsvslopmsnL Standing
at roar an: PaaH Rsinsttin; Iri$ Stsinbtrg,
assistant director of Woman's Division; Das
Hahn, Woman's Division campaign co-chairman;
Ckarhtts Padsk, vies prtsidsnt ofsducation; and
Lot Drilling, recording sscrstary.
Livny to be
Guest Speaker
at Major Gifts
Dinner Dec. 8
Jonathan Livny
Jonathan Livny a dynamic young Israeli attorney,
will be the guest speaker at the Federation-UJ A's
major gifts dinner Saturday, Dec. 8.
The major gifts dinner for contributions $10,000
and over to the 1985 Jewish Federation-UJ A
campaign will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Oshry of the Woodlands. The dinner will
begin at 7 p.m.
Jonathan Livny is active in Israeli politics, he
served as attorney general for the West Bank of
Jordan Judea and Samaria, following the Six-Day
War.
Major Livny is a veteran of Israel's Defence Forces
and served in both the Six-Day and the Yom Kip pur
Wars.
He also served in the Judge Advocate's office as
Chief Prosecutor which involved the prosecuting of
criminal cases and drafting of laws for the West
Bank.
A Sabra, born in Israel 40 years ago, Mr. Livny
has represented Israel in various international
conferences and received wide recognition as one of
Israel's more forceful spokesmen on campuses, TV
and radio. His comments on Israeli life are often
sought by the news media.
UJA Campaign Chairman Brian Sherr announced
that the Federation's Kasruth policy will be adhered
to by observing d tary laws at the major gifts
dinner.
pc/panfs re-descover roots on Women's Division N.Y. Mission
m don't go to New
JewisUy," looking
1 rot8, it's not the
stted Barbara
campaign chair-
m Women's Divi-
ll?urecent ret"raee
[ "wly successful
Roots Mission to New
York.
Wiener, along with eight
other dedicated leaders of
the Jewish community,
toured New York for an
intensive two-day visit. For
Information Meetings
rw!f re8t5? m Participating in the Chason
February 21, 1986 or who wish to obtain
> there are three meetings scheduled as
^^lh? b^are'lntei^^' ** M^~
ES* ne*l add
^(748-8400)
you arTTy J**owit*, at the Missions
. (T^iJS*1011-11 fcfara-tion regarding
many, it was a return back
to the state where they
grew up. For all, it was
"one of the most moving,
educational and interesting
trips of our lives."
From the moment they
landed.and were taken to
Delancey Street for lunch
at Ratner's, the women
knew that this mission was
something special.
"I received the same
emotional impact and sense
on the mission to New
York, as I did when
visited Ierael," said Lois
Polish, Mission leader.
Whls in New York, Mis-
sion participants took a
walking tour of the lower
East Side of Manhattan,
where many Jews settled
after going through Ellis
Island. They had a briefing
at the Joint Distribution
Committee, a private tour
of the Jewish Museum, and
visited the Jewish Alliance,
where immigrants went to
learn and speak English.
The participants
treated to lunch at the
home of Joan Lavie, wife of
the Israel Consul General.
Lavie compared life here in
the VS., to rife in Israel by
saying, "Had my ancestors
chosen to go to America
instead of Palestine, and
yours had chosen the
reverse, we could exchange
roles."
The women then caucus-
ed at Lavie's home, in-
creasing the card for card
by 36
Pledges
"We have a very rich
heritage," said Charlotte
Padek, "everyone should
take full advantage of it."


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/ Friday, November 23,1964
Museum and Holocaust Memorial
to open in N.Y. in 1987
NEW YORK (JTAJ) Spring
of 1987 is the target date for the
opening of the museum and
memorial to the Holocaust to be
housed in the unused 77-year-old
United States Customs Building
in lower Manhattan, according to
David Blumenfeld, the executive
director of the New York City
Holocaust Commission.
Blumenfeld cautioned,
however, that the projected date
remains tentative because the
federal government will be
renovating the exterior of the
structure, constructed in 1907.
The museum and memorial
center wil use the lower two floors
and the basement, while the top
five floors will be leased by the
General Services Administration
(GSA>, which owns the building.
The GSA regional adminis-
trator. William Diamond, an-
nounced last month that the
government decided in favor of
teasing the building to the
Holocaust Commission which
was vying for the Beaux-Arts
landmark with s consortium of
arts organizations that wanted to
use the building as a cultural
center.
The announcement by
Diamond, however, caused some
confusion as to the themes the
museum will emphasize.
Blumenfeld asserted that
Diamond was misinformed when
he asserted that the museum, in
addition to focusing on the
Holocaust, would include a
history of Jews in the diaspora.
In an interview with the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency,
Blumenfeld emphasized that the
museum will seek to focus on
three interrelated themes: Jewish
civilization in Europe, the
Holocaust and its aftermath, and
Jewish immigration to New
York. Furthermore, the museum
will contain research facilities, an
auditorium for performances, and
a chapel and meditation room.
Tel Aviv U. to establish first
Oncology Institute in Israel
Cancer. To some, the fear of
this disease is so overwhelming
that they hesitate to even
mention the word. For others,
fear is tempered with the aware-
ness that many cancer victims
can be saved, that sophisticated
techniques developed in recent
years dramatically increase the
possibility of survival.
This possibility in America is
very real. In Israel the reality is a
bit grimmer. Referring to cancer
cure and treatment. Dr. Isaac
Djerassi, one of America's
foremost cancer specialists
recently noted, "Obviously this is
best done in cancer institutions
such as the Farber in Boston, the
Sfoan-Kettering in New York, the
M.D. Anderson in Houston or the
Rosewell Park in Buffalo, and
in none in Israel. While the
standards of Israeli medicine are
superb, there is no single cancer
institute in Israel to equal the
best in the United States.
For this reason Tel Aviv
University has decided to
develop and extend its research
into cancer by establishing an
Oncology Institute, and it will be
headed by Dr. Djerassi, who has
recently been appointed to the
Faculty of Medicine as a
Professor of Oncology.
It is expected that the new
Oncology Institute in Israel will
increase the cure rate of cancer
patients at least five percent.
With 8000 cases of cancer a year,
the additional number of Israelis
saved each year would amount to
400. For Israel, 400 cancer
victims is- a vest figure, repre-
senting immeasurable loss to the
country, and CO families alike.
Rather than using the current
departmental approach to cancer
treatment, the new Institute will
coordinate, specialize and do
research to ensure that all
patients receive the best possible
results with currently available
modalities. Dr. Djerassi explains
that the multi-faceted medical
problems of cancer patients are
beet treated by physicians ex-
perienced in their care.
According to Blumenfeld, the
museum will incorporate hands-
on delivery systems such as video
consoles, computer data banks
and viewers to provide visitors
with participatory learning
experiences. The education center
will house a comprehensive
library for basic information and
scholarly research.
A special archive will open for
deposit of memorabilia, original
and microfilm documents and
personal collections, according to
Blumenfeld, including written
and oral testimony from
Holocaust survivors in the New
York area.
Special priorities will be
planned for outreach efforts to
encourage school visits to the
museum, including classes from
New York's public, private and
religious schools. There is ex-
pected to be outreach to syn-
agogues, churches, and com-
munity centers to help them
create courses on Jewish cultural
life. Holocaust studies and modes
of commemoration.
Additional outreach activities
of the museum and memorial
center will include, among other
things, promoting scholarly
research and the publication of
new findings, publishing a
journal, establishing a lecture
bureau, and alerting the public to
the dangers of neo-Nazi and anti-
Semitic literature.

V|
^ s I ^^j
A
!> ^
NEWLY INDUCTED CHAYALOT (female soldier,,*I
army receive a manual on their right, and gift package frJ
Pwner Women, the largest women', organization '
Workshop, offered by Na'amat-Pioneer Women give tk
chance to discuu the stresse, of army life and women,,
army and after discharge.
Pearlman to chair Sunrise Lai
Phase II Federation/UJA cam
The Sunrise Lakes Phase II
Federation-UJA campaign com-
mittee has announced that Nat
Pearlman will, once again, chair
its UJA campaign.
As Pearlman "s first order of
buiness, he announced that
Sunrise Lakes Phase II will hold
a 9:30 a.m. Sunday Dec.9 break-
fast honoring Nettie and Nat
Levine at Sunrise Lakes' Phase
II clubhouse. Co-chairing the
campaign there are Philip
Nelson, Hy Sih/erman and Ed*.
Tennebaum.
Nat Pearlman
"The GUARDIAN PLAN program i|
also an expression of lover
-JerryByt
i
American Friends off Hebrew U.
to hold annual academic conference
Robert E. Lockwood, Presid-
ent of the North Broward
Chapter of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University an-
nounced that the annual Acad-
emic Conference sponsored by
the American Friends will be held
on Dec. 11, at Temple Sinai in
Hollywood, and Dec. 12 at
Temple Beth El in Boca Raton.
"We are fortunate to have as
our guest speakers for these
English and Hebrew in the fields
of Philosophy, Hebrew Litera
^Ur ific Theories, and more.
^ events, Professor Raphael Israeli
B who will give us a current Middle
U East update, and Professor Eddy
i M. Zemach, whose topic wil] be
"The Left and The Right in Israel
... Can They Be Reconciled?,"
and we anticipate interesting and
informative evenings at the Con-
ferences," says Lockwood.
Professor Zemach, born in
Jerusalem, Israel in 1935 is
? married and has one son.
B Zemach s degrees include: BA,
U Hebrew University, Jerusalem
2 Israel, 19S5; MA Hebrew Litera-
ture. Hebrew University, 1962
Ph.D. Philosophy, Yale Uni-
versity, 1965.
He is currently Visiting Prof-
essor at the University of New
Mexico Department of Philo-
sophy. Professor Zemach's main
, areas of interest are: Aesthetics,
B Literary Criticism, Philosophy of
B Languste, Ontology, Philosophy
of Mind, Philosophy of Psycho-
logy, and he has had over 70 of
his books published, both in
Professor Raphael Israeli is
currently a visiting Professor at
Harvard University. He was born
in Fes, Morocco and immigrated
to Israel in 1950 where he served
in the Israeli army as a career
Intelligence Officer to 1968 when
he was discharged with rank of
Major.
Married and the father of
three, he received his academic
training at the Hebrew Uni-
versity in Arabic and History
and graduated with a BA in 1963
Israeli is a Fellow of the Center
for Chinese Studies. University
of California, Berkeley in East
Asian History and then received
a grant from Stanford University
and went on to study Chinese
language in Taipei, Taiwan. He is
a Fellow of the Center of Interna-
tional Studies, University of
California, Berkeley and holds a
PhD in Chinese and Islamic
history from the University of
California. Berkeley.
Government Jobs
S16,559$50,5537year.
Now Hiring. Your Area.
Call: 1 805-687-6000
Ext. R-4349
^h.x.-.i IX ...H ..| ,1m- M^, h a,,,,^,.,, ,I,,|I|.I^ ...
k us Wl.r/e.t also reminds lls, ..,,,,,,, |||(.
lH-l|,susn-^n,/,.,l..,H(dlul,lan|,HllM,M.^,ll,H|)J
<>ur families
N.m.l4iv..,^Mfc ^KLso,va..,,MH ,H.n......| ,ain
.ly|K,rt^lM,n,|M.(;iA|i,A\IM^\ wisunuM.hHMk'l
|Hi-arranl luiHral,M.*rai.i It s a sensible-,*;, *HJUH
what >., wan. a. a ,hi .>,,,iiniin| -,lw| ^ J
ll.iaranUM number ol years
Hut m.*..Hall,us. as Yaluve,, isasvm.M,|| W
.4 lam.ly.ih.. .1 AMMAN nANpro^inis an express i, ,
m rnuuem that the ,,.,* ,,H1> aH have less to
ZVul,' 'ouUI ,H" mm' m ** *** ***
firm* m/Vlvamv And w.,1,>, ,, v^^^,^,^.
en l^~- |a*i
.fiMirliu"MHa"'|,"1*l:
M'hlihManMHMSi'-t *"*'"
Mail... <..M. :rj7!'
So the peopleyou Wfygbout^h^riewtoi^Ty about
\lilVsl H\V
liil.f


Friday, November 23,1984/ The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
,undation of Jewish Philanthropies headed by

ST of the Jewish
JT. Gnat* Fort.
Lanpoweredbyths,
L to reive and accept
. contributions, gins.
f ^ devises and
from individuals,
corporations or
S^bASoHS
Sting of outstand-
p,, la an active, positive
,tolifc. There is a saying,
Bom a Jew is an
But to Live as a Jew
at!" Achievement
be reached through
.at To thoae of us, who
I by choice, there is the
i challenge of participa-
jiadenhip.
[en each of ua be a leader?
a is u much a question
I m anything else. The
t appear on the scene
when people are
lor leadership. The
ing leaders in our community.
The Foundation is not another
annual fund-raising ^"*pfilgn It
is a long range continuing effort
to build a fund for use in times of
economic stress end to institute
innovative programs required by
changing priorities. These funds
enable the Federation to keep
pace with growing community
needs. The Foundation is a
separate fund segregated from
A Women's View
task of a leader is to focus,
people's energies and desires, to
define them in simple terms, to
inspire, and to make what is al-
ready wanted seem attainable,
important and within grasp. It
helps for a leader to be able to do
something most of us can't: we
don't want them "just like us."
We want them better, special and
more.
From the onset of recorded
time, the Jewish people have had
many who clearly fit our descrip-
tion of a leader. He or she, does
not havs to be nationally or
the annual campaign funda.
Federations around the country
are strengthening their endow-
ment funds to assure sufficient
support for future needs, thus ia
the goal of the Foundation.
By planning a gift to the
Foundation, you help insure the
future and continuity of the
Jewish community. There are
many ways a person can give s
gift to the Foundation. Briefly
described below are just a few:
worldly recognized. As modern
Jews, we take direction from the
teachings scribed so long ago and
still applicable ... The TORAH.
The Torah adds meaning and
direction to our daily life as indi-
viduals Judaism, in its purest
form, is tolerant of individualism.
For ss s Jew, the more mitzvot
you choose to perform, the better
. the better for the individual
and for society as s whole.
Each of us can be an individual
leader by remembering the teach-
ings of the Torah by remem-
bering the benefits of Mitzvot.
[omen's Division Woodlands Committee meets
Outright Gifts A gift of money
or property may be mads during
the donor's lifetime, and may be
initiated as s fund to which addi-
tional sums may be added from
time to time by the donor, his
family or friends. Such gifts may
be used to build a memorisl fund
to perpetuate a family name.
Unrestricted Gifts The most
deaireable form of giving is the
unrestricted gift. This permits
the Foundation to use its discre-
tion to meet the most pressing
and appropriate needs of the
time. The giver enjoys the firm
assurance that his contribution
will be used wisely in the light of
ever-changing future demands.
Bequests There are many ways
to make a gift to the endowment
fund through bequests. You can
adopt the plan best suited to an
individual situation.
Outright Bequests Through
an Outright Bequest in your will,
you can bequeath cash, securi-
ties, or other property to the
Foundation. The fair market
value of the bequest will not be
subject to Federal or State death
tsxes.
Testamentary Trust Through
a Testamentary Trust in s will
you can provide that a portion of
your estate be held in trust, with
s fixed sun or s fixed percentage
(an annuity trust or unitrust)
payable for life to one or more
designated beneficiaries. Upon
the death of the last beneficiary
the remainder goes to the
Libo Fineberg
Foundation.
Libo Fineberg serves as the
chairman of the Foundation of
Jewish Pholsnthropies of the
Jewish Federation. A resident of
Plantation, Fineberg is a prom-
inent attorney in Fort Lauder-
dale
Janice Salit, Federation's
assistant executive director, also
serves as director of the Founda-
tion. Any questions regarding
the Foundation may be answered
by contacting Salit at 748-8400.
\Hnman &>z Entin Eppy, Monarch, AdUr, Nathan
Woodlands Campaign Committee for the Women's
of the Jewish Federation-United Jewish Appeal
n, met recently at the home of chairman Both Eppy, to
tht 1985 UJA campaign at the Woodlands. Joyce
n, member of the Women's Division Board of CJF, past-
n of Women's Division and past-general Federation
tof South Broward Federation was the guest speaker.
" women present $55,306 was raised, marking a card-
i mcreeae over the 1984 campaign of 60.6 percent or
Serving on the Woodlands executive committaa are
"tt**rcn, Rose Alder and Mays Nathan. Women's Division
"t Rm Entin, expressed her delight st the increased
Lm said that it gives the WoinenaDlvision e great start
W national leader to
|foss Women's Division
lad ui1* the hnored
!Z*Q** speaker at the
LKiCT Division
aBa?^lVe' to ** held
IJaajLto 2:30 p.m. at the
WhTis0"11*' 6601
^B|v Ll,,l!*idfnt ot Boston,
tV ?mber of the UJA
lit v ?aign Pocy
Lt.iat'on,d Women's
eVf Directors and
t"ST Ke*Km Campaign
1\M graduate oftS
BET**"
29 Jews emigrate in October
NEW YORK (JTA) Only 29 Jews were granted
exit visas from the Soviet Union in October, the
lowest monthly Jewish emigration in more than 20
years, the National Conference on Soviet Jewry
reported. The figure brings the total number of
Soviet Jews permitted to emigrate during the first 10
months of 1984 to 750.
'i
Conclave i
i^r^oTthi
ill
t
w?'S
Qt making
many
the life you deserve
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement veers to be happy
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an. Tosphere of elegance, comfort
""Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
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Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
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Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreational and social programs. 24-hour medical secunty. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Manv other support services and safety precautions.
VeXthe mSstarting thing about the RoridaCkjbl-, thata//of these features are
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A lite of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
sure vou don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County, dial 652-2910; in Broward
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Directions: from 441, take 191st St. east to Third Ave. North on
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Drive.
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
i miMi^wSmiiii fm mi fiasifiisji urn UrimftT^tT'i l* *-<^-ip-^
Judith Uvy
I
D Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate
living at The Florida Club.
DI am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
Name.
Address.
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^ AtoeirlMm T -. -J


Pge4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdate / Friday, November 28,1964
Hitting Nail on Head;
Peace Is Prime Target
In these columns last week, we hit the
nail on the head. Why, we wondered, were
the Israelis entering into a new round of
talks with the Lebanese? They had after all
managed a peace arrangement of sorts with
the Lebanese in May, 1983. And then,
promptly, the whole thing was cancelled,
with the Syrians laughing especially hard
in Damascus.
In our view, we opined here, the same
thing would happen again assuming the
new of round talks, this time to negotiate
an Israeli withdrawal of its defense forces,
would last long enough to come to a
conclusion.
Well, last weekend, the Lebanese did it
again. They cancelled a second time, under
the flimsiest of pretexts, and this time well
before anything of substance was ever
permitted to be accomplished.
Why did the Israelis submit themselves
to more predictable humiliation?
The answer is simple: peace. In the name
of peace, Israel demonstrates once again
that it is willing to do anything reasonable
to achieve it. If some think this is a self-
defeating pattern of behavior, they miss
the more minor moves in the grand Middle
Eastern chess game.
Israel, apparently, considers no move as
minor in this game, not even those that
seem doomed to failure but that at least
show again and again the Israelis' profound
desire for peace.
Let Lebanese Mean It
It is on the basis of such motivations as
these that Israel holds on for dear life to the
fragile peace wrought with Egypt at Camp
David.
Camp David and the treaty that emerged
out of it are a monstrosity. The price Israel
has had to pay for it is one it will never be
able to afford; indeed, the price rises with
each passing day. The growing bellicosity
of President Hosni Mubarak, his
burgeoning arrogance in the manner in
which he has violated the letter and the
spirit of the treaty by recalling Egypt's
Ambassador to Israel when Israel launched
Operation Peace for Galilee in June, 1982,
are a case in point.
Israel has borne these and other
Mubarak humiliations with whatever
aplomb it can muster in so difficult a
diplomatic situation. It has done so just in
order to maintain peace with Egypt at any
cost.
The same holds true in Lebanon. Israel
has already threatened to embark upon
unilateral moves to assure its security in
Lebanon prior to the conditional with-
drawal of its forces should the Lebanese
continue to play their hide-and-seek, game.
We expect that the object here was to stir
the Lebanese sufficiently so that they
would return to the talks begun last week.
We do not doubt their intention of
carrying out their threats should the
Lebanese remain bellicose. But there can
also be no doubting Israel's preference:
that the Lebanese start talking again. And
mean it.
ft*Jewish Flcrldlan
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE USPS 899420
Chutzpah of Iraq's Tears About Bombing Reactors
Now that the United Nations is back in
session once more, suddenly the at-
mosphere around the East River, upon
which sits the magnificent splendor of that
world peace organization,'' is ripe with
new third World slander directed against
Israel.
Last week, there was Iraq demanding for
the fourth time an inquiry into Israel's
bo mbing of its eentsy-weentsy atomic
reactor built courtesy of the French at
Osirak a military maneuver silently
praised and devotedly adored by most of
the nations in the West who were so vocal
in lambasting it publicly.
And, in this UN fountainhead of 1
World pompous self-adoration, rose la
new envoy, Benjamin Netanyahu,toi
for all who would listen that among I
most recent depradations in its war witl
Iran was a bombing sorti against thei
spectre of a nuclear reactor in Iran,
less.
The Iraqi reason given? The threat th
those nasty Iranians posed to the regiofl
and to world peace, in their efforts to
emerge as a nuclear power.
Talk about chutzpah.
Leo Mindlin
Extreme Right Infects Us All]
FREDK SMOCHET
EdRorartPubHeher
Published Wee*
tAWMMM
SUZANNE SMOCMET
MSasep&HStiarr"*"""
Advertising Supervisor Abraham B. Halpem
Fort Laudaroale Hollywood Advertising Offtca: Am Savings MOO 8KM
MOOE HaHartato Seech Blvd. Suite WO. Railandaie. Fia 330W Phone&MMee
IWNEsthSl Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1373-4605 *~u~*'
bar JTA. Seven Art*. WHS, NEA. AJPA, and FPA
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SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum $7 50 (Local Araa S3 M Annual) or by membership
Jaiajh Federation ol Greater Fort Lauderdale
Mnvieh Federation of Graalar Fort Lauderdale; Joel Reinsteui. Praaldant. Joal Teites Executive
Director. Gail Abers. Editor. Lorl Ginsberg. Aes.stant Editor. 830* W Oakland Pan. Btvd Fort
Lauderdate. FL 33i Phone 1309) 74M400 Mall lor me Fadaratlon and The Jewish Fioridi'an ol
Graalar Fort Laudaroale should be addieeaed Jewish Federation of Graalar Fort Laudardale PO
BoiMSIO Tamarec. FL 33320-oJIO
Friday, November 23,1984 28 HE3HVAN 5746
Volume 13 Number 37
PRESIDENT Reagan is
talking about appointing a
"czar" who will serve as liaison
on the highest level between the
United States and the Soviet
Union in the touchy matter of
getting the dormant arms control
talks back on track.
Some of the gossip suggests
that the Administration con-
sidered former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger as its first
choice for the post of "cxar." But
Kissinger, according to this
gossip, did not satisfy the Presi
dent's radical right-wing support,
which sees Kissinger's un-
pardonable sin as stemming from
his days as the architect of
detente.
THIS SAY8. and quite
frankly, that detente with the
Soviet Union is not a desirable
thing. If there is anything to the
goaeip and the Administration
knuckles under for this reason
lone, then there is especially
good cause for concern.
With Jesse Helms of North
Carolina now heir apparent to Uv
chairmanship of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee, for
whom everything bat federal
pending on more and more and
yet more arms is a waste of
money, the future appears to be
bleak.
It is inevitable that such a
perception of what lies ahead for'
us and the atmosphere which it
breeds should add to the sense of
anxiety of the nation at large, so
many of whore citizens voted for
Mr. Reagan himself and not for
his policies. Nothing in my own
memory, and that includes
Watergate, has given rise to this
kind of fear since the days of Sen.
Joseph R. McCarthy of
Wisconsin.
McCARTHYISM sent waves
of terror across the land because
it appeared to place in jeopardy
the very foundationstonee of our
freedom. It may be argued that
the radical right hangers-on to
the Reagan fountainhead of
power, who now interpret the
President's victory as
justification for their claim to a
greater share of the fountainhead
itself, are a reincarnation of
McCart hyism in our time.
Their pressure, for example, on
Sen. Helms that he disavow hie
campaign promise not to take the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee chairmanship in the event
that he won and the now lame
duck chairman, Charles Percy,
lost in his Illinois roelection bid
gainst the Democrats' Paul
Simon is a case in point of the
right-wingers'arrogance.
By* the very fact that the
McCarthy dinosaur finally came
tumbling down is to
for national hope'
radical right wing
will
later do the same tajl
too. is challengedIbytbe I
instinct for selfpre**
Until that time, the"
encourages grows *
with a genuine concern
rights and freedoms th
beyond the grubby J
that seeme to havi
nation at large
ALL OF this .
the root of a letterl
the other day noo
zation calling iWg
Fellowship, with aoo
inNyck.N.Y.,Mn
The letter an*>u**J
of one. Andy Mg*
the 17th per*00.
tobei
tne 11" f -: |. <-
j^uaing to register'*
cruise miaauee-
Pr-ce FgogJI,
filiation with the
Reconciling'
thing that Ma**
Jew**"*"??
SodeeeMager'
ta hia ***
lea P*tv*


Cabinet approves plans for a political-
military solution in South Lebanon
ra'*:*^^*^^^
EM (JTA) The
to unanimous.
ffW Mtai*E
Rabin's pi*" **
..poUt^-nuUUiy
"Tlouth Lebanon. The
gdgchreda meeting of
-il Defense Commit-
Winf that *
IZJ^ldnot be mad*
|j thus details were
himself was plainly
fg the meeting,
kh had already won the
Ljjrf he needs at _a
E|[be "inner Cabinet"
I ipproved his policy
with only Trade and
| Minster Ariel Sharon
i Minister outlined
| urm for a "political-
solution in south
I in an interview with
_ ot. Rabin spoke of
commitment, to bo
^j the United Statee,
i from moving ita army
-di in the wake of an Ie-
Une Force withdrawal.
__i would also be com-
llo preventing PLO unite
jiting from the area
southwards towards
li border.
invistged a narrow zone
abutting on the border to bo hold
by the) South Lebanon Army
(SLA). But in this xone, too, aa
wall aa in the) other broader
ewatbe of territory to the north of
it, there would be a United
Natione Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL)
according to Rabin'a plane.
Thia wae the firet time he had
confirmed publich- that he waa
prepared to enable UNIFIL to
deploy right up to Iarael'e
borderline although he)
referred to thia deployment aa a
"symbolic presence" and
streeeed that ha wanted the SLA
to remain intact and to remain in
effective control of the border
In the more northerly
Rabin eaid he wanted UNIFIL -
to bo duly reinforced from ita
preeent complement of leee than
6,000 to deploy northwards up
to the Awali River Una which ie
now bald by the IDF, and
eaetwarde up to the Syrian-
Lebeneee border line in the Bekaa
Valley where IDF unite are now
eyeball to eyeball with the Syrian
army.
Rabin also envisaged the
indirect Syrian commitments
being given in indirect talks to be
conducted via the United Statee.
Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy ie scheduled to
"turn to the Mideaat for a
second round of "exploratory"
meetings in Jerusalem, Beirut
and Damascus, following up on
his talks two weeks ago, and
Rabin predicted a more in-
tensified and higher-profile
American diplomatic effort once
the presidential election was
over.
While Rabin ia not prepared to
discuss in public the possibility
that the current diplomatic ef-
forts to obtain a "political-
military" solution might fail,
within the Israeli defense
establishment work ia going
ahead on contingency planning
for a unilateral pullback from
part of south Lebanon. Thia
would presumably involve an
evacuation of the heavily
populated weatern sector and, at
the same time, a digging-in on
the eastern front.
Rabin, in his interview, eaid ha
waa "cautiously hopeful" that
Syria would eventually agree to a
comprehensive withdrawal-end-
security arrangement. His aides
say he will not, however, allow
the talks to drag on indefinitely.
His time-frame, they say, ia in
the order of three or four months,
after which be will examine the
unilateral options.
RABBI DAVID GORDON, Jewish chaplain at St. John's
Rehabilitation Cantor, and Father Trevor Smith, St. John's director of
Chaplaincy Services, recently participated in the dedication of St.
John's new SI million rehabilitation expansion wing. The new
rehabilitation center will provide more intensive care to patients and
will expand St. John's outpatient rehabilitation program by more than
260 percent. St. John's is located at 3076 NW 36 Ave., Fort
LauderdaU.
'Shalom Show' changes stations
The "Shalom Show," hosted by Richard Peritz, has changed
TV stations. The show will now be telecasted on WDZL TV-39
at 8 a.m. on Sundays, on a weekly basis, in addition to the
regular 10 a.m. time on WPEC TV-12. The airings on TV-39 will
enable viewers as far south as Homestead, to see the show.
i Pauline Wolfe
llMAN JULES
IAPPER AND CO-
SOL NIXON on-
f i Continental Breakfast
\Md in the Castle Gardens
* Sunday. Dec. 9 at 10
ny and Pauline Wolfe are
vrn and will receive the
[Scroll of Honor. Parti-
I organizations are
Armon Castle Gar-
Pw. Ruth Dantsker,
* Fan frith Women
m Chapter No. 1483,
Piihlin. President;
of Hebrew Congre-
o/ Uuderhill, Julia
* Pjsident; and B'nai
,** Udge No.
IW Cohen, President.
There will be door
pwwyow is welcome.
^versified
'ish Quiz
l By RABBI
F10"" GORDON
I t!V* cu"tom in-
K *e Kwohanim *
sag** before they
^"Pegation? 9
[$? Jewish "Rip
JWdr!ir Jew" M to
* York IN.*
. ^Ptuaglnt?
^..ineaning of
*?ln?wpronii*usif
II
You want the best for your
family. And that's just
what you're gettingwhen
you cnoose from the
Del Monte family of
quality tomato products.
DEL MONTE* Catsup,
Stewed Tomatoes
and Tomato Sauce are
all made with luscious, ripe
o teas oa yone corponeon
Ocimontc
tomatoes and the finest
spices. Nothing artificial is
added. And they're all
certified Kosher-rarve.
So for a family of goodness,
look for Del Monte.
^^


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 23,1964

\*
Feminism and the Jewish tradition

Jewish and Female: Choices and
Changes in Our Lives Today. By
Susan Weidman Schneider,
Simon and Schuster. S19.95.
Woman and Jewish Law: An
Exploration of Woman's issues in
Halahhic Sources. By Rachel
Biale Schocken Books. $18.95.
Reviewed by Ann Roiphe
In Jewish and Female, Susan
Weidman Schneider, the found-
ing mother of Lilith magazine,
has subdued all the information,
all the ferment and the creative,
rebellious, life-enhancing actions
and thoughts of the Jewish fem-
inist movement into one compre-
hensive, calm, useful, coherent
book.
In concise sections she tells
you about the building of new
rituals, the ways to have a
woman's minyan, the way one
might celebrate a girl's
menarche. She reports on the
fatigue of woman around tradi-
tional holiday preparations. She
reports on the pain of woman ex-
cluded from the mourner's
prayers. She explores some of the
hidden anti-female messages
coded in the story of Esther. She
makes concrete, clear, common-
sense suggestions on how to
bring feminism into your kitchen,
into your office and into your
house of worship.
Each section refers you to the
appropriate publications on the
subject and tells you where to
find the necessary materials for
everything from a feminist Seder
to an non-patriarchal wedding.
She has managed to include pas-
sages from the writings of every
Jewish feminist from E.M.
Broner to Letty Cottin Pogrebin.
She quotes Rachel Cowan on
intermarriage and Michael and
Sharon Strassfeld on everything
about being Jewish. The book
contains so many references to
other publications that it some-
times seems like a narrated
bibliography.
The tone of this book is always
sympathetic, supportive and
informative. The anger and the
excitement of the early days of
the feminist movement are only
dimly reflected here but we can
see that now we have passed on
to the hard work of creating the
new practical details without
which there can be no real social
change, no viable future for the
Jewish woman.
Rachel Biale's Woman and
Jewish Law is an aiwring book
rich in scholarship, deep in
historical perspective and
enormously interesting to anyone
concerned with the questions of
Jewish life. Biale traces for us the
origins of the decisions that
placed women outside of Jewish
learning, excluded them from the
obligations of devotion and
defined them as others, inferiors,
sometimes impure, always out-
side of the laws of justness and
fairness.
She shows us, however, that
frequently the Rabbis themselves
struggled to make decisions that
would ease woman's position
while the community, steeped in
folklore and prejudice, inter-
preted these decisions in the
crudest possible manner. We see
that the Rabbis themselves were
not only the shapers of a society
but frequently acted like mirrors,
reflecting what had already been
culturally decided. We see how
the decisions changed in the
Diaspora, we see how the Rabbis
could sometimes alter their views
when convinced of the basic
injustice of a situation.
In chapters that cover all wo-
man's issues from divorce, to
rape, to promiscuity she traces
the opinions of the scholars back
to the first known records and
shows us the commentaries on
these decisions and we watch as
the fabled great Rabbis, one after
another solidify a system of law
that excludes women from its
chambers and diminishes their
contribution by excluding them
from the heart of life, the study of
Torah. At the same time we see
the Rabbis trying to be just to
both the woman and the fetus.
We see the Rabbinic mind work-
ing with superb logic, building on
precedent and reasoning with wit
and skill.
This book is of enormous value
for anyone who wants to under-
stand how Jewish woman have
lived at least since the destruc-
tion of the Second Temple. It
makes clear the systematic, legal
discrimination that brought us to
the despised contemporary
Jewish mother and her ridiculous
daughter, the Jewish Princess.
Oddly, while frequently wincing
in pain while reading this book
one still is left with enormous
respect for the tradition and hope
for its capacity to correct itself so
that it can be more faithful to its
basic principles. If the men and
women of the following genera-
tions do not become as equal in
the eyes of the law as they are in
the eyes of God, "male and
female, made he them," it will be
our fault, not the fault of the
Rabbis who lived in history,
groping their way cautiously
toward a better world.
Ann Roiphe is the author of
Generation Without Memory and
Up the Sandbox.
Libraries offer free programs
At Main Branch, 100 S.
Andrew's Ave., Ft. Lauderdale.
. The Dance Umbrella will
present a film program featuring
pioneers of modern dance at 6
p.m. Sunday Nov. 26.
The National Issues Forum
will present a discussion on dif-
ficult choices about the environ-
ment protection at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday Nov. 29.
** ** IUl*0*l Branch. 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Shell collectors Pat and
Rodney Armes will discuss
"Shells Through the Centuries"
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Nov. 28.
David Waxman, Prudential-
Bache account executive, will
discus* the 1984 Tax Act and
investment opportunities at 7:30
p.m. Thursday Sov. 29.
Kathy McGowan, of the Visit-
ing Nurses Association of
Broward County, will discuss
home health cars as an alterna-
tive to institutional care at 1:30
p.m. Tuesday Nov. 27.
At Swaries Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Opthalmologist Dr. Lowell
Sherris will discuss eye disease at
2 p.m. Thursday Nov. 29.
Ai N. I denials Branch, 6601
Blvd. of Champions, N.
Lauderdale.
The Turtle Walk Toy Lending
Library will have a vanload of
toys and learning mmt^^f], for
preschoolers from 10 a.m. to noon
Thursday Nov. 29.
At East Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Ft. Lauderdale.
Kathy McGowan will discuss
the advantages of home health
care over institutional care at 8
p.m. Monday Nov. 26.
***/r
THE ALIYAH COUNCIL Of SOUTH FLORIDA
Association of Americans and Canadians in Israel jointly,
dinner party for Florida Otim on July 26. The event took n
recreation building of Or Akiva, Miami's Project Renewal t
than 100 Olim (those who have made Aliyah to Isnel) atk
"first of its kind" event In addition to a horns eooksii
prepared by the residents of Or Akiva, there was Itndi concert performed by the Youth Symphony Orchestra of Or Mm
a welcoming address by the Mayor of Or Akiva. Fionas 0am f
parts of Israel joined together to enjoy the food, friend*
festivities.
Orthodox Union National Convent
sat for Nov. 22-25
Nathan K. Gross, Chairman of
the Board of Directors of the
Orthodox Union, and Chairman
of its Joint Kashruth Commis-
sion for 30 years is being honored
as the recipient of the National
Kashruth Award at the 86th
Anniversary National Conven-
tion of the Orthodox Union, this
Thanksgiving weekend, Nov. 22-
26, at the Hyatt Regency Hotel
in Baltimore, Maryland.
"Nathan K. Gross has done
more than any other Jewish lay
leader to make the Orthodox
Union (OU) symbol the definitive
standard of reliable kashruth
observance," said Orthodox
Union President Julius Barman,
in announcing the award. "He
has played a major role j
phenomenal growth and I
ance of the 01)
making Kosher food ivii
Jews throughout
in fact making Kashruth ij
far Jewish families
The award is given
Convention Banquet oof
night, Nov. 24 in the |
over 1,200 guests and c
The Orthodox
Kashruth Certification i
for-prof it public servica 1
certifying the kashruth i
60,000 products, lb I
Kashruth Commission
prised of lay leaden
Orthodox Union and
leaders of the Rabbinical ^
of America.
What
other
would!
choose?
Eugene Druci*
dm*awkomodrh***
oaeee* **&*<
t%leMl*l",
5SSS3?*
Sanka
Itl*
**"
WssmmW


Friday, November 23,1964 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lai Je Page 7
(W0 Jewish Senators re-elected; number of Jewish Congressman stands at 30
_...,onv-u i.rrat in the Houh stands at an with *------- ;._____i_* .. L
UlNGTON (JTA) _
p nH- Boschwito (R.
Jed Levin ID. Mich.).
F,of the eight Jewsita
a UP for election this
.both reflected to their
rinve*: terms. A third
'lZju for the Senate,
raw.. P"""^
Igti in Virginia by Sen.
panter. i Republican.
, h,^, Elliott Levitaa
|0i.l, Jive-term
to, ma the only one
1 Meting reelection to
I, Th number of J
in the House stande at 80, with
the election of John Miller, a
Republican farmer television
iiimmtntfrfrr fa Wathrngtrai
Thia is one leas than the
present House because Rep.
Richard Ottinfsr (D. N.Y.) did
not seek reelection after 10 years
fa Congress. Oren Teacher, an
aide to Ottinger, appeared to
have been defeated for the seat
by Joasph DioGuardi, a
Republican.
Israel was not s major issue in
the campaign, and the new
Congress, which takes office in
January, is expected to be as
supportive of the Jewish State aa
the outgoing one. But several
decisions may have some effect.
One of the most important was
the defeat of Rep. Clarence Long
(D. Md.) after 22 years in the
House, by Rep. Helen Bentley.
The 76-year-old Long waa chair-
man of the House Appropriations
Committee's sub-committee on
foreign operations, and had been
a leading force in Congress in
pushing aid for Israel.
His replacement aa chairman is
iel to ship food-stuffs to famine-stricken Africa
.J NATIONS (JTA)-
Lnounced that it has
11 shipment of''protein
(ft and medicine to be
[once to famine-stricken
i Africa-"
[announcement was made
mbissador Binyamin
j at a meeting of the
Assembly on the
_| Economic Situation in
f The Israeli envoy also
hat Magen David Adorn
jrting a public campaign in
to raise funds for "food,
V and medicine for
hungry."
\ believe that both kinds of
blic and private, should be
enlisted in this csmpsign, and
that it should come from aa many
countries ss possible, despite
their own economic difficulties,"
Netanyahu declared.
Noting that about 14 percent
of the worlds population, or 600
million, suffers daily from hunger
and that "many thousands
starve to death every week,"
Netanyahu said that the ship-
ment of food from elsewhere to
Africa's hungry is the only way
to reduce the suffering. But, he
said, action must be taken to
insure that famine and hunger
"do not become a permanent fea-
ture of African life."
Netanyahu said that the solu-
tion to the crisis could be found in
Peres: 1 will try to Include
a woman in Unity Cabinet'
lUSALEM (JTA) -
Shimon Peres, in a
to Israeli feminists,
regret that he was
I to include a woman in the
ilition Cabinet he heads
nised to make every
"amend this substantive
the future.
! his promise in a letter
lUpidot, chairperson of
Pational Council for the
nt of the Status of
Women, which held its first
meeting. Lapidot said she waa
disappointed that Peres referred
to a "woman" rather than
"women" in his letter inasmuch
ss womsn comprise 60 percent of
Israel's population.
Peres congratulated the Coun-
cil on its first meeting and ob-
served that in Israel in the late
20th century it is high time that
women, "the beautiful and
patient part of us" enjoy full and
equal rights.
AN-NELL HOTEL ^l.
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1
greater food production through
improved farming methods. He
said that a study prepared by the
Israel Ministry of Agriculture
shows that "even with a very
modest improvement of farming
methods" enough food will be
produced to feed twice the
world's population.
The Ambassador said that
Israel is willing to share its expe-
rience in food production with
any country in the world. "In the
past, we have eagerly shared the
fruits of our experience with
others, particularly with the
nations of Africa. We are doing
so again. Israel is now cooperat-
ing with close to 50 countries
around the world in agriculture,
and in such related fields as water
resources, rural development and
public health," Netanyahu said.
He concluded, "Above all, we
would like to share our experience
with those who think such
cooperation would be directly
useful to them. We offer to share
with any country, whatever its
political relationship with us, the
fruits of our own efforts in food
production. We are prepared to
establish immediate contacts
with such countries to inves-
tigate their specific problems
relating to famine and drought."
expected to be Rep. David Obey
(D. Wia.) who had been in years
past considered lukewarm to Is-
rael but recently has become
"more sensitized," according to
sources.
In the Senate, Sen. Charles
Percy (R. IU.) was defeated by
Democrat Paul Simon, con-
sidered a close friend of Israel
during his years in the House.
Percy, who had long had the
support of Illinois' Jews, lost it
this year because of his criticism
of Israel and his movement
toward the Palestine Liberation
Organization, despite his
assertion that he supports Israel
and his strong leadership in the
struggle for Soviet Jewry.
Percy was chairman of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, and his successor may
decide how that committee acts
toward Israel. With the Republi-
cans maintaining control of the
Senate, next in line for the chair-
manship is Sen. Jesse Helms (R.
N.C.) who, along with Percy, was
one of the two senators targeted
by many Jews across the country
this year for defeat.
Helms, who was reelected, has
opposed all foreign aid, including
that to Israel, and has frequently
criticized Israel, most notably
after Israel invaded Lebanon in
1982. He said at the time that the
United States should "shut down
relations with Israel" if Premier
Menachem Begin did not agree to
a ceasefire.
But Helms pledged in his
campaign to remain chairman of
the Senate Agriculture Commit-
tee, a post important to his North
Carolina constituents.
At the same time, he is ex-
pected to come under pressure
from the New Right, which
worked for Percy's defeat, to take
the Foreign Relations chairman-
ship.
If Helms sticks to his promise,
the chairmanship will go. to
Richard Lugar (R. Ind.) who is
L'chaim to life
Brandeis Uniivrsih
NeivPwled Life Income I mid
considered "good" by supporters
of Israel. At the same time, there
will be a Republican opening on
the Foreign Relations Committee
to replace Percy. In the House,
all members of the Foreign
Affairs Committee were
reelected.
In another Senate race, Albert
Gore, a Democrat who has a near-
perfect record in the House on Is-
rael, was elected in Tennessee to
replace Senate Majority Leader
Howard Baker, who retired.
The reelection of Levin, a
liberal Democrat, and Boschwitz,
a conaervative Republican,
means the Jewish contingent in
the Senate remains st four
Democrats and four Republicans.
The other incumbents are: Chick
Hecht (R. Nev.); Frank
Lautenberg (D. N.J.); Howard
Metzenbaum (D. O.); Warren
Rudman (R. N.H.); Arlen
Specter (R. Penn.); and Edward
Zorinsky (D. Neb.).
In the House the lineup is now
24 Jewish Democrats and six
Republicans. The incumbents
reelected are:
Gary Ackerman (D. N.Y.);
Anthony Beilenson (D. Cal.);
Howard Berman (D. Cal.):
Barbara Boxer (D. Cal.); Sala
Burton (D. Cal.); Ben Erdreich
(D. Ala.); Bobbi Fiedler (R. Cal.);
Barney Frank (D. Mass.); Martin
Frost (D. Tex.); Ssm Gejdensen
(D. Conn.); Benjamin Gilman (R.
N.Y.); Dan Glkkmsn (D. Kan.);
Willie Gradison (R. Ohio); Bill
Green (R. N.Y); Ken Kramer (R.
Col.).
Tom Lantos (D. Cal.); William
Lehman (D. Fla.); Sander Levin
(D. Mich.); Mel Levine (D. Cal.);
James Scheuer (D. N.Y.);
Charles Schumer (D. N.Y.); Nor-
man Sisisky (D. Va.); Larry
Smith (D. Fla.); Stephen Solarz
(D. N.Y.); Henry Waxman (D.
Cal.); Theodore Weias (D. N.Y.);
Howard Wolpe (D. Mich.); Ron
Wyden ID, Ore.) and Sidney
YateeiD. IU.).
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7zz


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 23,1984
Hebrew University offers new delivery of anti-epiletic drug
JERUSALEM A more
effective means than that cur-
rently in use for administering a
proven anti-epileptic drug has
been developed at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
Dr. Meir Bialer and Dr.
Michael Friedman of the Depart-
ment of Pharmacy at the Uni-
versity's School of Pharmacy,
have successfully incorporated
the least toxic of all known anti-
epileptic drugs, valporic acid,
into a tablet made of materials
which release the drug in the
digestive system at a sustained
level over a 24-hour period.
Normally, valporic add breaks
down rapidly in the body, leading
to it having to be administered
three times a day and causing
"peaks and valleys" in the
concentration of the drug in the
blood plasma, Dr. Friedman ex-
plained, adding that this has
limited the usefulness of this
known and effective medication
for long-term treatments.
With the new tablet developed
at the Hebrew University, the
patient need only take one dose a
day, and the result is an even,
steady level of the drug in the
blood. A constant plasma con-
centration of a drug, and a
constant, well denned therap-
eutic effect is considered an ideal
situation for the patient, said Dr.
Friedman.
Clinical tests on the new tablet
already have been conducted on
dogs and humans, with the ap-
proval of the Israeli Ministry of
Health. The research has been
supported by a grant from
Israel's National Council for Re-
search and Development
Cooperating with Friedman and
Bialer on the research are Prof.
Oded Abramsky and Dr. Itamar
Raz of the Hebrew University-
Hadassah Medical School. The
Yissum Research Development
Company of the Hebrew Uni-
versity is seeking to interest a
firm in producing the product
commercially.
NEW YORK (JTA)-
U.S. policy in the Middle
East is based on myth, a
leading member of the Sen-
ate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee charged here.
Sen. Joseph Biden of
Delaware, the second ranking
Democrat on the committee, said
the "three myths" which "propel
U.S. policy in the Middle East"
are "the belief that Saudi Arabia
can be a broker for peace, the
belief that King Hussein (of
Jordan) is ready to negotiate
peace, and the belief that the
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation can deliver a consensus for
peace."
Biden addressed the 59th
anniversary convention of the
Herut Zionists of America at the
Hotel Pierre. The senator, who
was reelected to a third six-year
term, told the convention
delegates, "My first order of
business in the new Senate will be
to educate my colleagues on the
financial sacrifices Israel has
made as a result of Camp David."
OTHER SPEAKERS at the
convention were Ariel Sharon,
Minister of Trade and Industry
in Israel's unity coalition govern-
ment; Meir Rosenne, Israel's
Ambassador to the U.S.; Likud
MK Roni Milo; and former
Israeli Minister of Economics,
Yaacov Meridor. Another
speaker was Benjamin Begin, son
of former Premier Mehachem
Begin.
Sharon, in the U.S. to testify in
his $50 million libel suit against
U.S. Mideast Policy
Based On Myths
Time magazine which opened in
federal court here Tuesday, urged
increased aliya, stronger Jewish
education and a deepened
commitment to Jewish set-
tlement in "all Eretz Israel."
"Move to Israel," Sharon, a
former defense minister, said. "If
not you, then send your children
to run the Israeli businesses you
suited." He urged American
Jews to forget about charity to
Israel and start investing there.
MERIDOR TOLD the
delegates of the need to promote
Israel's high technology in-
dustries in the United States. He
said he planned to develop a
major infrastructure for the
marketing of Israeli products and
joint ventures between Israeli
and American business leaders.
Rosenne observed that it was
appropriate for the Herut
Zionists to hold their convention
on the ninth anniversary of the
UN General Assembly resolution
equating Zionism with racism.
He urged renewed dedication to
Zionist principles and called on
the Herut leadership to intensify
its promotion of aliya, education
and Jewish values.
Home Tour in Bonaventure
for Israel Bonds breakfast
Louise and Jerry Soowal in
Bonaventure, philanthropic and
civic minded citizens of the com-
munity, will open their home for a
tour and the Salute to Israel
Bond Breakfast, Sunday, Dec. 2,
at 9:30 a.m. The Soowals are
known for their unique collection
of live exotic birds, garnered from
their trips to all parts of the
world.
The breakfast, celebrating Is-
rael's 36th Double Chai annive-
sary, is sponsored by the Israel
Bond Committee in Bonaventure.
Eddie Schaffer, popular enter-
tainer and humorist, will speak.
Helen and Henry Kremens and
Ruth and Milton Sperber are
chairmen.
Eddie Schaffer
MEET
SELF-
oi the-art
Discove' **";" devoted
P-^^SttVV.th massage-
^caring *tan solarium
Have tun sWj1* ^ classes
luxurious *\ rtainmem
FroovllVC ^ 1^ more are
Spa Vacation ^j^da setting
private.anQU'^minu*
m~*
4\
\ -'
THE EPSTEIN BROTHERS will perform at 8p.m. SwukiU
at Temple Shalom, 132 SE 11 At*., Pompano Beach. SponirJ
the Temple's Men's Club, the group will also be joined by fa
Tenor Misha Alexandrovich and song stylist, Nelsie Walhtr. Don
is $8 per person. For reservations couth* Temple at 942-6410.
ADL honors the Zola's
Helen and Irving Zola were SSWSJSWSS^--^SM
honored at the ninth annual ADL
Woodland cocktail party on Nov.
18. They were the recipients of
the Anti-Defamation League
award. Chairing the event, where
over 300 attended, were Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Libros and Mr. and
Mrs. Sigmund Nathan.
Mr. Zola, born in Connecticut,
made his mark in New York aa a
restaurateur, in real estate,
communications and finally,
transportation, from which he
retired as chairman of the board.
He has always been a staunch
supporter of all Jewish causes.
He is a charter member of
Woodlands B'nai B'rith Lodge
and a member of the Florida
Thousand.
Mrs. Zola, a native of New
York, is a past president of
Atlantic Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women, and was ADL chairman
of her chapter for ten consecutive
years. She is presently a board
member of the Jewish Federa-
tion. She has just completed her
presidency of the Friends for Life
West Broward Chapter, and
received the Grand Founders
Award from the University of
Miami.
Helen and Irving Zola
Mr. Robert Adler, I
chairman of the
Thousand, and Mrs.
Levine, chairman of the Wo
Division, both of whom
national commissioners, pn
at this gala event.
Arthur N. Teitelb
Southern Area Director of
Anti-Defamation League of B'l
B 'rith, was the keynote sp
^^ 'MOVING 4s
STORAGE
Local ft Long Distance Licensed a Insured
Hollywood
923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
U-+
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It's hard to escape salt. You'll find it in
everything you eat and drink.
But you won't find it in Mountain Valley Water.
so negligible, Mountain Valley can be used in a sal
diet.
Known for natural hardness a
delicious taste, Mountain Valley's sp
is nestled in virgin timberland at
Springs, Arkansas. Geologists reportj
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FROM MOT SPRINGS. ARK.


I
Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
;C Festival Chorale to perform Dec. 22-23
t. ,0 present From
|l_-me to Braodway
'^featuring .the
i the famous American
nJmpo*"- Saturday.
I ,b. Center, 6501 West
|Boolevard-
Trjkorale, under tne
direction of Hollie Berger, has a
membership of doee to 60 par-
ticipants who have given Holiday
programs at the Center and at
meetings and Mall celebrationa
over the past two years.
Receiving warm receptions
from their audiences, this pro-
gram features the famous and
J^miUar ahow-tunes of Berlin,
Gershwin, Rodgers, Hart,
Hsmmerstein, Harnick and more
of the Jewiah musicians of
renown.
Tickets are 12 for JCC
members and $3 for non-members
and may be purchased at the
Florida Chug Aliyah to meet Nov. 29 in Miami
South Florida Chug
I Group will hold a meeting
nojy, Nov. 29, at 8 p.m.,
i Greater Miami Jewish
o, 4200 Biscayne Blvd.,
Gueet speaker will be Mr. Joe
Wernick, Executive Director of
the AACI, Association of Amer-
icana and Canadians in Israel. He
will address "the Oleh's Absorp-
srae/ Ambassador Comay
to speak for Technion
^ Rubin, Dinner Chair-
Itkc American Technion
'i first major dinner in
tCounty, announced that
jdor Michael Comay, re-
iDeputy Foreign Minister
pi and currently member of
rhnion's International
J Governors, will be the
^speaker for the dinner.
.at is scheduled to take
I Sunday, Dec. 2. at the
it Hotel in Hollywood
| pay tribute to Mr. and
Jnld Caster, Dr. and Mrs.
|Greenberg, Mr. and Mrs.
ion and Mr. and Mrs.
ISoref
mador Comay has
I a Israel's Permanent
ive to the United
| and was the country's
ador to Canada.
in Cape Town, South
] 1908, Comay served
fthe second world war with
a eighth army in the
[Desert and also in the
om with the rank of
6, Comay settled in
I where he worked with
ted Department of the
ra Care offers
ree blood
sre readings
Pd pressure checks are
Pevay day including
M holidays at any
Cm Medical Center.
M 9 p.m.
pressure affects
J million Americans
J'half of that number
wyhave the disease
tj* blood presure
tairt attacks, strokes
pkej illnesses.
.rJ*b|ood pressure
>jjg are. Centra
,iBfo[mation, call the
Ml*ai Center
Jewish Agency in Jerusalem.
When Israel gained independ-
ence, Mr. Comay became a
member of her first delegation to
the United Nations. He later
served as chairman of the Israel
Delegation to 15 sessions of the
UN General Assembly.
For information about reserve-
tions for the Dec. 2 event, call
752-2265, 563-5357, or 566-5575.
tion Process Benefits and
Difficulties of Moving to Israel."
Mr. Wernick was born in New
Jersey. He was ordained as a
rabbi by the Jewish Theological
Seminary and was in charge of
education at the Park Avenue
Synagogue in New York. He was
one of the founders of NAAM,
North American Aliyah Move-
ment, and upon his Aliyah to
Israel in 1969, became chairman
of the Jerusalem region for the
AACI, NAAM's sister organiza-
tion. Five years ago he became
national director.
Anyone interested in informa-
tion regarding programs in Israel
is invited to attend the meeting
of the Chug (circle of people). For
additional information, please
contact the Israel Aliyah Center
at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, 573-2556.
OAKLAND HILLS UJA: Seymour Folk, chairman of the 1986
tederation-UJA campaign at Oakland HOU, is flanked by co-
chairmen, Sid Hoffman and Ous SpindUr. The Oakland Hills UJA
committee is currently in the process of preparing for its 1986 drive
which will culminate in a gala dinner-dance on Mar. 9 at the Hilton
Hotel
JCC's 'Plnuzzlo' to appear again
JCC's production of
"Pinuzzio", a Yiddish spoof of
the classic "Pinocchio" will be
presented at Temple Sha'ary
Tzedek (Sunrise Jewish Center)
4099 Pine Island Road, Davie,
Saturday, Jan. 5, Monday Jan. 7
a m. Tuesday, Jan. 8. Curtain
time is at 8 p.m.
Produced and written by the
team of Jack and Ftae Fishman,
well known focal experts in
"Yiddiahkeit", the show has over
60 participants on and backstage.
It was performed 7 times this
past May and seen by close to
2000 people. Because word of its
appeal spread throughout the
Yiddish impairing community and
because so many people indicated
a strong interest in seeing
"Pinuzzio's" adventures it was
decided to present the show
again. Tickets prices start at 84.
Both the Jewish Community
Center, 6601 West Sunrise
Boulevard and the Synagogue
have tickets for sale. For further
information, call 792-6700.
A Holiday Get Together
to Save and Savor
Golden
******* _^
JBUNTIE5
6BUSTX*
'^
HO ___
cxwvwa
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n
^
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GOU-*?I
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eff<
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win*
. at***'^^ IB f*"


^ in Name
"0T*UlAV|V
'he beach
"'"9 pool
Shabbal
.
Co^eags
Fleischmann'ss Margarine
I ftnlden Brand Blintzes.
C AI/T OAif ON ANY VARIETY OF
O/YVfc aaW GOLDEN BRAND BLINTZ
Mar .-. Illl I !*
Colik'n
CoUK-n iutU
K.tlU.'.'S.T.
UlbMl IQOE^b
MANUFACTURER COUPON { EXPIRES MAY 31. ttJS | J
SAVE 15
when you buy any one pound of
Ftetschmannls Margarine
bari ClMW fl "* imhWi in I I -" |- *-~+-^- Cmh-mkM 1
15
21000 A31Abb
15


Page 10 The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 28,1964
Peres Visits Supermarket [To Study Price Freeze Effects
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Shimon Peres
went shopping in a Jerusalem
supermarket to study at first
land the effects of the price
freeze instituted this week. He
said he was "very encouraged on
the whole," both by the general
implementation and by con-
sumers'reactions.
He conceded, though, that
there were initial difficulties and
Torching of Brooklyn Synagogues
Called 'Two Vilest' Actions
NEW YORK (JTA) -
State Human Rights Com-
missioner Douglas White
has called the recent arson
fires at two Brooklyn syn-
agogues "the vilest of acts
that can be directed against
a people.
"THESE TWO incidents, for
the moment, have focused public
attention on the anti-Semitism
that plagues our society," White
said. "But we must never forget
that acts of violence and
desecration are the symptoms of
racial and religious hatred that
must be confronted on an on-
going basis."
The Human Rights Com-
missioner stressed that he is
confident that law enforcement
authorities will "move quickly to
apprehend the perpetrators in
these two incidents and bring the
full force of law to bear on them."
New York City Police Commis-
sioner Benjamin Ward has
formed a 20-man task force to
investigate both incidents. The
New York Jewish Community
Relations Council has offered a
$5,000 reward for information
leading to the arrest and con-
viction of those found guilty in
the arson attack at the Mapleton
Park Jewish Center.
"The desecration of a house of
worship demeans all of us, no
matter what our religious
beliefs," White said. "It strikes
at the very underpinnings of our
pluralistic society and the free
exercise of religion."
White's statement came
following arson fires at two
Brooklyn synagogues. One at the
Mapleton Park Jewish Center
gutted the entire synagogue,
destroying nine sacred Torah
scrolls. An arson fire singed the
front door of Congregation
Talmud Torah. Both synagogues
are in the Bensonhurst section of
Brooklyn.
said these were inevitable, given
that this was a novel and untried
method of combatting inflation.
The price freess on all goods
and services was promulgated by
Ministry of Commerce regula-
tions and will stay in effect till
Jan. 6. It is part of the gover-
nment-Histadrut-manufscturers
"package deal" which was for-
mally signed last night in the
Prime Minister's office in Jeru-
salem. The deal provides that
wages and profits ss well as taxes
will also be froten for the three-
month period.
AMONG THE problems which
Peres and many other shoppers
encountered were mistakes in the
published lists of authorized
maximum prices. The lists were
issued by the Commerce Ministry
and appeared in Maariv and
Yediot Achronot. They cover
close to 500 items which officials
say represent some 80 percent of
the average family's regular out-
lay.
In some cases, shopkeepers
found the published prices too
high: they said they were selling
the goods considerably cheaper.
In other cases the prices were
said to be too low.
The ministry prom toed a revis-
ed list during the day. But It
rejected a widely prevalent com-
plaint from shopkeepers that the
sated price for sugar 149
Shekels s kilo was too low. The
shopkeepers claimed they paid
the wholesalers more than that.
But the ministry insisted that
149 Shekels was a fair retail price.
r,lfB toW hopo.,1.
*urer txploitinttati
J^hnporUtolUkstL,'
"J"yawaSj
Product. Hsurndtht,
tody th. u^oTpaSL;
the freeze.
The general ruW
"ems not listed in tat,
era la that their prka Ml
freeze period.
Israel Feeling Worst of What
May Be Severe Depression
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Israel is feeling the first
tremors of what may be-
come a severe economic re-
cession as the government,
struggling to cope with in-
flation and growing defi-
cits, has delayed providing
funds to local municipali-
ties.
Employees of the Haifa
municipality, who went on strike
to protest the non-payment of
their October salaries, were
joined by Tel Aviv municipal
employees. The League of Local
Town Councils threatened to go
on a one-day strike this week
unless government funds were
forthcoming to pay salaries.
High school teachers all over
the country sent their pupils
home after learning from their
banks that their October pay, due
Judaica High School students represent
community at NCCJ Conference
The Jewish teenage com-
munity in North Broward was
proud to be represented at the
Broward National Conference of
Christians and Jews Youth
Training Workshop by David
Orbach, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Orbach of Sunrise; and
David Yarmuth, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Yarmuth of
Lauderhill, announced the
Judaica High School of the Jew-
ish Federation.
The one-day workshop brought
together high school students of
different racial, religioius and
ethnic backgrounds in an effort
to promote mutual under-
standing and respect and to
develop leadership skills that can
be used in their schools, syn-
Answers to A f
Diversified Quiz ^^S^ZZ^1*
agogues and communities.
Providing an atmosphere for
positive interaction, the program
focused on developing communi-
cation skills, priority setting,
conflict resolution and group
dynamics.
Sharon S. Horowitz, adminis-
trator of Federation's Judaica
High School, announced that
both Orbach and Yarmuth are
part of the High School's Akivs
Leadership Development
program as well as the Judaica
High School. The Akiva Leader-
ship Program is developing the
Jewish leadership skills in
youngsters. "We welcomed the
opportunity for these fine young
men to put their leadership skills
that we teach, to practical use,"
Horowitz said.
"One of Akiva'o goals is to
teach teenagers how to represent
the Jewish community both
Nov. 1, had not been credited to
their accounts. Teachers are paid
by the local municipalities.
IN TEL AVIV, those em-
ployees whose checks are paid
through the Bank Leumi
returned to their jobs after the
bank agreed to lend the city
sufficient funds to cover its
payroll. But the two other major
banks, Bank Hapoalim and the
Israel Discount Bank, refused to
advance more cash, and workers
paid through those institutions
walked off the job. The em-
ployees include hospital ad-
ministrators and sanitation
workers.
The Tel Aviv and Haifa town
councils and those of a number of
Arab municipalities have already
warned the Interior Ministry that
they will not be able to function
unless the monthly sums due
them are paid.
The bad economic news was
compounded by reports that
unemployment in Israel has
reached a five-year high of
90,000, five percent of the work
force. More bankruptcies are
feared. Recently, Maof, a charter
airline, and the once-giant Ata
textile combine went into
receivership.
MEANWHILE, the Bank of
Israel believes Israel's economy
will get worse before it becomes
better and that the country
already is in an economic
recession. A survey by the bank
of 113 Israeli companies engaged
in manufacturing, construction,
commerce and transportation,
detected a slowdown, particularly
in the commerce and construction
branches in the third quarter of
the year. However, the bank
predicts an increase of exports as
a result of decreasing local
demands.
Shamir Calls for Creatio!
Of a New United Natioi
JERUSALEM (JTAJ) Deputy Premier'
zhak Shamir called for creation of 11
United Nations, an alternative organization that
include only the democratic countries.
Shamir, who is also foreign minister, spoke
symposium on the ninth anniversary of the Un
Nations resolution that equated Zionism with racism.
HE CONTENDED that the resolution was
because the Arabs and their allies have an aut
majority in the General Assembly. He noted, hows
that even so, they have failed to recruit the
nessary to expel Israel from the world organization.
The symposium, held at the presidential resid
was attended by, among others, Sen. Daniel Mo
(D., N.Y.), a former U.S. ambassador to the UN,i
Benyamin Moniez, the ambassador of Costa Rica, on
the few countries that voted against the Zionism-i
resolution nearly a decade ago.
there is a place for you
I5R\I:I.
For information and assistance about living, working,
or Studying in Israel, contact:
ISRAEL ALIYAH CENTER
^42O0BIcyneBlva^Mlarnl^la^3137^
"THE JEWISH SINGLES GROUP"
OF SOUTH FLORIDA INVITES YOU TO OUR
GALA GRAND OPENING AT
THE BACK DOOR DANCE CLUB
Coma and Meet New and Interesting People
Evary Sunday Night 8:30 p.m. 'Til Closing.
8032 W. Sample Rd., Margate
Right Behind the Banana Boat in the
Holiday Springs Shopping Center.
Admission $4.00
For Additional Information
Please Call Between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
974-8399
1- After the year 70 CE by
Rabbi Jochanan ban Zakkai.
2-Choni Ha-Meaggel {Circle
Drawer) who slumbered for 70
years.
3- Thomas Mann.
4- Martin Luther.
5- Jacob Baraimaon in 1664.
6- The Greek version of the
Hebrew Scriptures.
7- A prayer of Thanksgiving
recited on escaping from peril.
a. "in take ease of your Four,
Husband. Wife,Son, Daughter."
The workshop was held on
Sunday, Nov. 18. Conducted by
Margaret Gilhnore, Executive
Director of the Greater New york
Region of the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews,
Mrs. Gilhnore has been involved
for many years in conducting
workshops in leadership training,
communication skills and human
relations far students, teachers,
police and community groups.
The Judaica High School is
grateful to the NCCJ for
providing full scholarships for
both Orbach and Yarmuth.
4 ^WQEMERATHHiOFBLECTROmCSFOR
PAIN RELIEF
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BACK PAIN
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Steve R. Bernstein, R.P.T.
jj^jggy^p^^tion CeM 733-9110
4MN. "'
.. ------..~ mam



ftfchy. Npvwnbgr 23,1984 / Tho iewtok'PtorMkii af Qfia* Fart l-m.rwrdal* Page 11
JFS
Case History of the week
I Mr.- T. came to
i sLihi Service in Sap-
TSfC tad ju-t
Ft. Uuderdale from
Ir, were very a*11"*1
Itfr daughter RocheUe.
Lrtoww to surt seventh
b lad been adopted by
iliaH-Stahadbeana
rfddd abuse and neglect,
t to feeling frightened
pjo, much of the time. At
fg^uwd to go to school
L^taichers yelled a lot.
| her, but her parent*
wdttrvs and finn in
riahego to school. Thia
J phobia'' or fear of leaving
fod going to school per-
Clnnittentry for the next
dihtlf years. The Ta
; counssling but by age
dropped out of school
and was classified
/handicapped.
J Mrs. T. moved down
doing far a "new start."
[give up a good job and
; trouble finding suit-
rmsnt. The T's were
J up in R's problems
_/ had little time for each
|Thty disagreed on how to
E R. with Mrs. T taking a
psdplinary line while Mr.
IT was mentally ill and
I love and understanding.
I first thing done in therapy
pexplain that R. must start
immediately and the
I would help the family
I this. This was done
__g the aid of the school
t giving the family pertnia-
l be firm in helping their
* resolve her fears. The
i ud therapist discussed
j*t detail how R get up,
Ji to dress, etc and then got
[to bed. Step by step
^ was planned and
i with the parents so that
Mocks R. used to avoid
I would be dealt with.
[tat first few weeks, the
T axceeded in getting R.
I fcr eight times. When
^bome. the parents were
I to remove the radio,
' tapes, etc. from her
"laying home was made
Experience.
"ame time, the therapist
"^% with R. regarding
about her parents. She
*Md of losing these
[rents the way she lost
"* Parents, by aban-
If she stayed at home,
"void this happening.
'P'e Kol Ami
Medicate
[Holocaust
Mil Torah
m>Ami. 8200 Peters
.t^r< W>U dedicate its
-^S'SJ Holocaust
"^Friday night
IwaSVP' Toh
P3^ U origins b
J*T Synagogue in
fcjT?** reeponmble for
fc^JJ ofthaee Torah.
|T.nofc>aWtti*.
At the end of two months, R.
had aatabliatad a eteadypettom
of school attendance. The T's
were learning to work together in
setting limits for their daughter
and R. waa becoming more out-
going and teas fearful. The family
ia atill in therapy, with the
parent* learning to disengage
from their daughter, com-
municate better with bar and
with eechother. R. is learning to
become more independent and
more able to cope with the social
and scholastic stresses of being a
// you have any questions or
fool that w eon help, please eon-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, Flo,
33021. Telephone: 9664956;
Jtwith Fondly aorvico of
Broward County, 3600 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33319.
Telephone. 736-3394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County. 1900 West HUlsboro
Blvd. Suit* 14, Dterfield
Beach, Flo. 33441, Telephone:
427-8608.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Creator Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County.
TIMBER RIDGE
in the Beautiful Shenandoah Mountains of West Virginia
90 MILES FROM WASHINGTON, D.C.
Co-ed 8-week camping for
ages 6-15.
Co-ed 4-week session for
ages 6-13. Special pro-
gram for 5 and 6.
Co-ed teen-age camp.
4-week session for ages
13-16.
f
(
ALL CAMPS FEATURE THESE ACTIVITIES Canoeing Archery. Photooraphy. Rifle. Terms, Morses. *a Land I
waw sports. Gymnastics Rocketry Arts Crafts Soccer. Handball Softball Hockey. Rafter Skating. Mi
CKnoiog. Tnps Doctor and Nurse in residence Mature Stafl over 20 Stall inquiresinveed
For Brochure and additional
information write or call
TIMBER RIDGE, INC
10 Old Court Road
Baltimore Md. 21208
(301)484-2233
Contact your locsl representative
Mrs. Jena Nacht 472-1703
and
Mrs. Alyn Segal 035-1006
Cypress Savings Association
STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL CONDITION (Unaudited)
September 30
ASSETS: &**
(^(itKhidiiig overnight uwestments)---------------------------------------------------- .Zi2'.iSt
Investments--------------------------------------------------------------------------------- IrPjU'TSj
Loans Receivable-Net-------------------------------------------------------------------- Mx%>'lZk
Property aid Equairnent-Net------------------------------------------------------------ !ffi
Real Estate Owned------------------------------------------------------------------------- "SSIS?
Accrued Interest Receivable------------------------------.-------------------------------- i'Sc'Sftii
Prepaid Expense and Other Assets------------------------------------------------------- -----.i,ia,!wb
TotalAasets_____________________________________________ $117,220.770
LIABILITIES AND SHAREHOLDERS' EQUITY ..,,, lfiQ
FHL^Advar^e7"II""IIII______________________________ 2.000,000
Securities Sold Under Agreements to Repurchase---------------------------------------- ?Vi!,52?
Accrued Interest Payable----------------------------------------------------------------- i,?I
Other Liabilities---------------------------------------------------------------------------- ??-",
Deferred Income Taxes_____________________________________________ -----1.195.17
liHal Liabilities----------------------------------------------------------------- $102,990.90.
SHAREHOLDERS-KOI IIY
Uommon Slock-$.01 par value. I.UKi.OOOsharesauthorized:
issued and outstanding 795.312 shares at September 30. 1984 -------------------- '.J"
Class BCommon Slock-$4.00 par value. 400.000 *hareN authorized:
lied and outstanding 266.716 share- .u S< -pteniber30. 1984---------------------- 9 887 H-16
Additional l'aid-i>i Capital------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 't''t>7''
Retained Income____________________________________________________---------------- -------'-^'-
lotalShareholders Equity----------------------------------------------------- ./t^S'SS
Total Liabilities and Shiireh.4dersKgu.lv------------------------------------- $117.220.770
September 30
1983
$ 1.065.528
20.657.710
35.448.430
895.790
-0-
1.287.849
1.204,130
$60,559,437
$44,180,519
'-0-
3.031.250
606.127
213.904
454.043
$48,485,843
6.603
898.800
10.057.061
1.111.130
12.073,594
$60,559,437
STATEMENT OF INCOME (Unaudited)
Nine Months Ending
September30 September30
1984________1983
i_ $9,104,119 $3,963,471
ntere. lnoue------------------------------------ ^736,070 2.674.809
Interest Expense____________________________ '-----
Netlrtererttacome---------------------------------------- ^^Sq^i tfB
Other Income (Expense)_______________________ (749,636) "7.8TO
{nca^Be^bx^Taxe.----------- ------------ ffiM" l-&
Sr^.::::::::::::: s^ i^s
Eam^PerShared)_________________________ '" **
"li^^^z^^^^___ **
Three Months Ending
September 30 September 30
1904_________1983
$3,708,495
2.320,055
1.388,440
(388.570)
999.870
425.209
1.971.261
$1,649,050
1.006.903
562.147 100.918
663.065 205.550
$ 457.515
$ .32(2)
1.960.310(2)
lllt^way.nreCTMIlpn^lr.n^*.-ika*;rli^
.,mi. hi ni.iiitrpw*f *
aiwr Jlkr !.<
wr anahMr to *r WnM,
Plantation 1 North UniveraMy ri^47^10
Delray Beach 6630 West Atlantic Av*. 495-2205
a
CYPRESS
SAVINGS ASSOCIATION


Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400
SATURDAY NOV. 24
Lime Bay Community Associa-
tion: Movie. "Man Who Loved
Women." Quest 60 cents.
SUNDAY NOV. 26
Temple Beth Israel of Sunrise-
Men's Club: Turkey Roast
honoring Cantor Maurice Neu.
At Temple. 742-4040.
MONDAY NOV. 26
B'nal B'rith Women-Oakland Es-
tates Chapter: 11 a.m. Delores
Gale will perform. Oakland Es-
tates Recreation Hall, 4200 NW
41 St., Lauderdale Lakes.
B'nai B'rith-Cy press Chase
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Rabbi Jeffrey
Ballon will discuss his fact-
finding mission to the U.S.S.R.
JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
Bnai Zion-Southeast Region:
7:30 p.m. Regional board
meeting. Israeli Consul Dorit
Shavit will speak. Sunrise
Savings, 1110 E. Hallandale
Beach Blvd.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Simcha
Club: 11:30 a.m. Paid-up mem-
bership luncheon. Wu Hans Chi-
nese Restaurant, 6374 W. Oak-
land Park Blvd. 742-7359.
B'nai B'rith Women-Dearfield
Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.
Meeting. Margarita Fiks of JFS
will speak. Temple Beth Israel of
D.B.
TUESDAY NOV. 27
Jewish Book Review Series: 7 to
8:30 p.m. Review of "Brothers"
by Bernice Ruben. Coral Springs
Library, 10077 NW 29 St.
Israel Bonds: 5:30 p.m. Ad-
vanced cocktail party for Anita
Perlman. Home of Alvera Acker-
berg Gold.
Hadaeaah-Rayus Tamarac Chap-
ter: 12:45 p.m. Meeting. Israeli
Consul Dorit Shavit will speak.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57 St., Tamarac.
Hadaasah-Margate Masada
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up member-
ship luncheon. An abridged
version of "The Mikado" will be
presented. Temple Beth Am,
Margate.
Hadassah-Shoahana Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Paid-up membership
luncheon. Carl Dixon of Miami
Herald and cartoonist Irwin
Shaw will speak. Somerset Phase
I Recreation Hall. Lauderdale
Lakes.
American Jewish Congress-Shad
Polier N. Broward Chapter: 1 to 3
p.m. Attorney Herb Goldfield
will speak. Holiday Inn,
Tamarac.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Club: 12:30 p.m. Meeting.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 6 Rec-
reation Hall.
OUT Tamarac Chapter: 12:30
a.m. Luncheon and card party.
Mr. Ray's Cafeteria, 3407 State
Rd. 7. 741-2536.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: 11:30 a.m. Book review
by Jerry Layton. Spring Tree
Country Club.
B'nai B'rith Wc
Club Chapter: Noon. Book report
of the "Auerbach Will" given by
Ann Ackerman. Clubhouse.
B'nai B'rith Women-Twin
County Council: 7:30 p.m.
Community-wide program en-
titled "Image of the Jewish
Woman: Myth or Reality."
Donation 63. Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson St., Hollywood. Reser-
vations 981-9696.
Temple Sholom-Sisterhood:
Noon. Paid-up membership
luncheon. Temple Social Hall.
421-3696.
Hadassah-N. Lauderdale Chad
Chapter: Noon. Portrayal of life
of Henrietta Szold by Sara Fil-
ner. N. Lauderdale City Hall, 701
SW71 Ave.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 28
Temple Sholom Adult Educa-
tion: 8 p.m. Ahad Haam will dis-
cuss "Essays on Judaism and
Zionism." Religious bufld'ng, 132
SEllVae.
ORT Lauderdale West Chapter.
Noon. Paid-up membership
luncheon. Deicke Auditorium,
MMCypreasiUi.^
ORT-Iaverrary cES
Volunteers for i^,'
ry County Club.
BJB'rHh W.
cu: 12:30 pjI1.
Plantation Central Pufl
1'iieJB'rWi-Coaejr.u,
p.m. Alfred GokHn wflfL
Broward Federal, 6736 J
veraty Dr., Tamarac.
Jawlah W.r V,t
Kretchman AaxHsrr:
Me*ta6 nd mini-hinci,
rd Federal, 3000 N. Ui
Dr.
THURSDAY N0V.1
Woman's Division: 9301
2:30 p.m. Education
JCC, 6501 W.Sunrissl
8400.
Free Sons of Isml-Ft. [I
dale Lodge: 7:30 pa.
Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
Hadassah Deerfkld
Scopus Chapter: Noon.1
Rubenstein will discuwi
caust. Temple Beth |
field Beach
All About Medicare
By MARGARITA FIKS
Q: / read in the paper that
there is a new law concerning
doctors who take assignments. It
seems that now, doctors must
take assignments in all cases if
they decide to take assignment at
all. Can you tell me more about
this law?
A: You are referring to a mod-
ification of the current law called
Limitation on Physician Incen-
tives (Section 2306) which was
signed by the President as a part
of the Deficit Reduction Act of
1984. Federal government en-
courages doctors who take
assignments to accept assign-
ments in al cases. In other
words, if a doctor accepts one
assignment, he must accept all
Medicare assignments. Doctors
who joined the program before
Oct. 9. will be included in special
directories which are being pub-
lished by Blue Cross-Blue Shield.
These directories are due Dec. 1,
for distribution among the Social
Security offices. Medicare
patients will also be able to
obtain the names of participating
doctors by calling a toll-free tele-
phone line. Among other incen-
tives, the participants will
qualify for Medicare fee increases
after the 15-month freeze on
Medicare payments to physicians
ends in September 1985. Until
then, Medicare will pay doctors
on the basiaof the 1982 allowance
scale-Also, doctors who pledged
to take assignments in all cases
are allowed to increase their own
fees during the freeze. Medicare
will recognize these increases in
future reimbursements of charges
of participating physicians. On
the other hand, physicians who
chose not to join the assignment
program will be penalized and-or
excluded from the Medicare
Margarita Fiks
program for up to five
years for increasing their fees
during the Medicare freeze
period. Non-participants will not
receive maximum reimburse-
ments from Medicare when the
freeze is over. Doctors who
missed both the original and the
grace deadlines (Oct. 1 and Oct.
9) for joining the assignment
program may still participate.
They must contact their local
Professional Relations Repres-
entative for more information.
Q: / usually drive my husband
to see his doctor. However, the
last time when he had an ap-
pointment I got sick myself, so I
arranged for an ambulance to
take him to the doctor's office.
When I sent my claim to
Medicare, they refused to pay it.
I thought that Medicare paid for
ambulance transportation.
A: Medicare will help pay for
fi BlUE RIDGE f|
f/ CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & GIRLS 6-16 U ^
1 YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA ^
MOUNTAIN CITY 04
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing e Mt Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing e Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing e Basketball Soccer e Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
ambulance transportation only if
"II the ambulance, equipment
and personnel meet Medicare
requirements, and 2) transporta-
tion in any other vehicle could
endanger the patient's health." If
the above conditions are met,
Medicare will help reimburse for
the ambulance transportations to
the nearest destination, i.e. to a
hospital, skilled nursing facility
or your home. Unfortunately,
Medicare Part B Insurance does
not provide for ambulance use
from your home to a doctor's
office.
Jewish Family Service is a
recipient agency of Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lau-
derdale, Jewish Federation of
South Broward and the United
Way of Broward County. If you
have a Medicare question or
problem: CALL Medicare
Information Service of Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County at 96&0956 in Holly-
wood, 735-3394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8508 in
Deerfield Beach.
Answers to crossword
Jewish Book Month
I9S4 Jhm
Jawtah Book Council
1 A 1 T i T 4 1 s C B i A S S 10 P ii L <1 E ii A
14 N A 0 M 1 IS A M A H it H A L S
1? 1 R V 1 N M G H O W E it 1 D 1 8
70 L E A N E R 24 M 21 s S S 22 L 1 N E
Mrs 1 M O is P 1 N 0 N
it c H 1 C A G O 10 A 1 R P 0 R T
"o A T H S sS^> 1 M *s V N G E r|
35 s T 0 A A R T Y 1 36 T 36 T 0
1 1 1 a S A 1 A 1 43 s T 0 0 P
44 A "r "A M A 1 C 47 E 40 s T H E R s
< L E G G Y | so R H ol
P A R R sj H A M ss A N 56 G sr 0 96 F F
K A S E A i E L 1 2 E W 1 E s E L
63 C 0 E D 4 L E D A 66 E N s U E
66 A N S E M E 1 R 66 R E A D E
Created for the JWB Jewish Book Council by Joy L Wot*
THE AMERICAN FRIENDS OF THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY
Presents
HEBREW UNIVERSITY
MUSIC FESTIVAL '84
%vsnt^
Featuring
JoAmar
Sephardic Recording Star
In A Special One-Time Appearance
THE SUNRISE SYMPHONIC POPS ORCHESTRA
Ronald Chalker, Conductor
CHRISTOPHER CONTILLO
Charismatic Young Piano Virtuoso
TUESDAY EVENING DECEMBER 4
Bailey Hall
Broward County Community College
4
Miami Beach Phone 1 305-536-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888, Miami Boach, Fla. 33140
UMtTH) omoum nt
IN HONOR OF THE SIXTIETH ANNIVERSARY
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE
Tickets at Box Office or call 428-2233
All Seats Reserved $15 & $26
Proceeds for Student and Scholarship Aid
Producer Rubin Binder


Friday, November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridkn of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 13
0OUH2
Daily Newt
[indlin: Extreme Right
Intimidates Us All
|c*tniuedfromPage4-
ituched to the Peace
letter, Golan details
his religious up-
his Jewish cultural
._J and why he is willing
i five years in prison "for
; to sign my name to a
paper." The statement
| hollow, if only because a
card is hardly another
tof paper."
CALL many marginal
[involved with peace organi-
i going back to World War
1 before who, in the later era
KcCarthy's depredations,
claimed religious and
lues to Judaism which, in
i time, they had spurned or,
I, made great sport of.
some sadness and
n, I relive the memory of
I will probably
i knowing whether or not
m genuinely guilty of
atomic secrets to the
To my end, their fate
Mr give up disturbing me.
I will always be annoyed,
[angry, that Julius Rosen-
body was laid out in
i and raiis. Sometimes, I
bis uitzis all aflutter
bini, running his many
i to the anti-Semitic music
'dialogue between two Jews
orgskys "Pictures at an
SO 1 reread Andy
['statement which, for all
'J"0*. is genuine rather
losmeleon's color-change
1 subcutaneous political
U sure at the printed
fellowship statement of
n with the Fellowship of
nation neither of which
' heard before, and
'' which, suddenly,
. r'*n'"udy the list of
of the Peace Foundation.
bottom of the page,
fc ."**,. "PPended poet-
L ."** of Rabbis Leo
LT"? c>nbach and
bJTt1- The8e n^es,
[a .vL now their wrk.
*V Rabbi Heechel, I
* a half-dozen
iJN his distin-
IW?E*Idn<*know
iSZL**" tw rabbi
ET5i"ve "Jfning to
"**. and the Pe_
? careful not to say.
!l^P^longli.tof
"J**. replete with
i^T"1' unfamiliar. I
B for a handful -
me
Evto
' K
*SeJr
Howard
IWeil, 1^,
of
IF M AGER has chosen not to
register, that is his decision: wise
or foolish, brave or cowardly,
genuinely patriotic or genuinely
Thoreau. Or, perhaps as in the
case of the Rosenbergs, I will
never know which one of these.
And if it is Mager's choice,
Fast.
>orj WentuVd with the
traditional
why must my chaj^iooing of it,
and therefore of him. now be
solicited? Why, in fact, do he and
the sundry Fellowships that have
taken up his cause wind up
making it a Jewish cause at all
when it is not a Jewish cause?
a.*1*-1^ end' AaAy Ma nd
his Fellowships, after all, have a
perfect right to solicit my
sympathies. But the fact is that I
am already a victim of the
Reagan victory. The radical right
rides again, courtesy of the Know
Nothings of 1984. They in-
timidate us all except for the
likes of Mager and his
Fellowships whose motives I
therefore regard suspiciously.
The infection of this infestation is
already deep-seated.
Soldier Wounded
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
IDF soldier was wounded in
south Lebanon Wednesday when
two rockets and automatic
weapons fire were directed at an
Israel army poet near Lake
Karoun, on the eastern sector.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
HOT MEAL IS EASY AS
ABC's &123s
from
Chef Boy-ar-dee
ABC's & 123s
from Chef
Boy-ar-dee"
are tasty
pasta alphabet
letters and
numbers covered
with a rich tomato sauce. The
children will absolutely love it as
a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish. And so
will the adults! Either way you
serve it, getting the children to
eat is as easy as Aleph Bez!
lt, ^organiaationa.
tH iSf I "!** I
: fcJifoMrhd- p-*"*
rotate*' "dragee a
KChtisftevik
IS** lCS^?01 l **
DOLPHINMANIA
WINNERS!
$500 $1,000 $2,500
Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce.
But There's Still Time to Win!
All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 31st. 1984.
Ban Sherman Plantation Jaan McConvllla PompanoBaacn Juan Urbano Miami
Susan ScaMce Boca Raton Muriel Zimmerman Margata SytvtaOotdman Laka Worth
natpfi nvnuiif WMonManora Susan ForUno Miami Barbara Shora Man
Olga Galnarei Miami Maria Allaa Aloma Miami r ameie i tail Palm Baach Oardani
Geneva Galbreath Oama LUUan VeMucci Tamarac Barbara Carter Staart
Donna Murray Laka Park Marion Abrams Pompano Baach Cnrto Peyton Miramar
where shopping is q pleasure 7doys q week
PubHi Baker lea open at 800 A.M.
A.bIbpIi at Pubfct Storea wUtt
Freer. Oaraah Bakeries Only.
Sandwich, Rye or
Pumpernickel
Bread
n39
32-oa.
A vaMabie at PuMx Storea wtth
Fresh Danlati Bakeriea Only.
An AN Time Favorite
M
Freeh Dane* Mterise Only.
Topped writl Coconut and I
German
l>
rg
> at AM Putoi x Store*
and Danish Bakeriea.
Apricot Coffee Cake.... $1a9
Zucchini Muffins........6 for M29
ADMtacantT
Rum Rings
Pricass Effective
Nov. 22nd Him 28th. 1984
Available at Pubeix Storea with Freeh
Danish Bakeriea Only.
Caramel Apple Bread.. -**!*


n^JewiahFloriduui of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 23,1984
Names in News
AIPAC Plants Kenen Forest in Israel '""t Mitxvah
The American Israel Public
Affair* Committee announces
establishment of the IX. Kenen
Forest in the American Indep-
endence Park near Jerusalem.
Kenen, 79, is the founder and
first executive director of
AIPAC, the only pro-Israel
organization registered to lobby
the Congress on behalf of close
U.S.-Israel relations.
AIPAC and its supporters will
be planting trees in the Kenen
Forest to honor friends of Israel
for their contributions to improv-
ing relations between the two
countries.
The Jewish National Fund, as
part of its land reclamation pro-
gram has planted more than 160
million trees in Israel.
A scholarship award to be used
toward any college-age program
offered by the American Zionist
Youth Foundation has been
created in honor of Sidney
Wener, national president of
B'nai Zion and a trustee of the
AZYF, it is announced by Eli
Zborowaki, chairman of the
board.
The award, to be called the
"Sidney Wiener Israel Scholar-
ship," will be presented to an
incoming freshman or incoming
sophomore who has exhibited
extraordinary achievement acad-
emically in community service,
leadership or in an area of per-
sonal interest. Eligibility will not
necessarily be related to financial
need.
The aooMtt of the scholarship
award. *2,0#0, will be applied
toward the cost of any AZYF
Israel ProgNan Center college-
age six-week program. Applica-
tions and Urrther information
from the Aaarican Zionist Youth
Foundation, Israel Program
Center, 1& Park Avenue, New
York 10023.
Prof. Josef Singer, president
of Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology, is in the United
States for a nationwide speak-
ing tour in celebration of the
university's 60th anniversary.
Technion's Aeronautical
Engineering faculty and in 1973
was named bolder of the L.
Shirley Tark Chair in Aircraft
Structures at the Technion.
More than 2,000 leaders in the
organized Jewish community
have received the final report of
JWB's Commission on Maximiz-
ing Jewish Educational,
Effectiveness of Jewish Com-
munity Centers, JWB President
Esther Leah Ritz announced this
week.
"The report challenges the
Jewish Community Center field
and JWB to make the Jewish
Community Center an even more
effective instrument of creative
Jewish continuity," Mrs. Ritz
wrote in a covering memo that
went with the commission report
"To meet this challenge, I hav*
asked Lester Pollack of Nev
York to chair a Committee on
Implementation."
The two-year study leading to
the commission report involved
more than 2,000 lay and profes-
sional leaders across North
America.
American Friends of Hebrew U. Hold
successful conference in Mexico City
President of the Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology
P/of. Josef Singer, has arrived in"
the United States for two weeks
of special appearances through-
out the country in conjunction
with a series of special events in
celebration of Technion's 80th
anniversary. His tour of nine
^Tior "**** tresses Technion's
role in securing Israel's future
economic stability and prosper-
ity-
As Israel's first center for ad-
vanced technological education
and research, Technion's
graduates comprise some 70
percent of all engineers and
scientists working in Israel
today.Singer is emphasizing the
need for Technion to continue
providing highly-qualified man-
power and expertise to Israel's
burgeoning high-technology
companies in such areas as elec-
tronics, computer science, aero-
nautics, robotics, and bio-
mechanical engineering, despite
drastic cutbacks in government
subsidies to all Israel's insti-
tutions of higher education.
Singer joined the Technion
staff in 1965 and was designated
a full professor in 1966. He has
served two terms as head of the

Otto Stieber, Chairman of the
State of Florida for the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
announced upon returning from
the North-South American Con-
ference in Mexico City, "Our
devoted Friends of the Hebrew
University around the world who
attended this magnificent Con-
ference and the large contingent
from Florida, proved their
dedication and commitment to
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem, once again, by making
contributions totalling over $5
nuUioB.'' "I am gratified and
overwhelmed by the response to
the exigencies of Israel's security
situation which leave little room
for increased government sup-
port for institutions of higher
learning,'' said Stieber.
The festivities in Mexico in-
Egypt Returns
Girl's Remains
TEL AVIV (JTA) The chief
police pathologist confirmed that
a body returned to Israel by
Egyptian authorities is the
remains of 17-year-old Miri
Herzog who disappeared last
spring while on a tour of southern
Sinai.
The body was discovered by
Israeli tourists in sand dunes
near Nueiba many months ago.
Although the teen-ager had been
reported missing in that region,
the Egyptians insisted it was the
body of a woman of about 60.
They returned the remains
recently, at the insistence of the
Herzog family and the Israeli
authorities.
The missing girl's sister, Orit
Bloch, promptly identified the
body from clothing and jewelry.
The identity was made official by
the pathologist's examination.
eluded a Fiesta, tours of historic
sites and museums in and around
Mexico City, and a gala dinner
attended by the President of the
Republic of Mexico, Miguel de la
Madrid Hurtado. The Mexican
Friends provided gracious
hospitality with leaders of the
Mexican Jewish community, at
their homes. Academic programs
with leading scholars from the
Hebrew University as well as
Mexican experts, provided in-
formative seminars on Israel and
the Jewish people in the year
2000, scientific development in
Israel, Mexican History and
archeology.
The southeast region of the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University was well represented
by leaders of Chapters in Holly-
wood, Hallandale, Greater Boca
Raton, Delray Beach, North
Broward and Miami, and many
new Founderships and large gifts
were announced at the Con-
ference.
Am#rtcan Friends off Hebrew U.
nsor Dee/4 concert
Friends of the
. of Jerusalem,
with the Aaeoci-
of Soldier* in
iting the Hebrew
University Music Festival '84 in
honor of the University of the
Jewish People, at 8 p.m. Tuesday
Dec. 4 at Bailey Hall, BCC, 3601
SW Davis Rd., Da vie.
The concert will feature the
Swsfce Synpnomc Pops Or-
chestra. Ronald Chalker. con
doctor. Also performing wflt be
vocalist Jo Amar; The Four
Epstein Brothers; and Christo-
pher Contillo.
Tickets are tlO, 15, 126 and
60 and are available at Bailey
Hall Box Office, 476-6676 or by
calling the American Friends of
Hebrew University at 428-2233.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
The B'not Mitzvah of h
Polaeky, daughter of Phyllis and
Harold Polaaky, and Cindy
Cohen, daughter of Liable and
Sol Cohen, will be celebrated at
the Friday night Nov. 28 service
at Temple Kol Ami, Plantation.
The B'nai Mitzvah of Hilary
Yedvarb, daughter of Shelley and
Martin Yedvarb, and Josh
HeimowRx, son of Paula and
Gary Heimowitz, will be cele-
brated at the Saturday morning
Nov. 24 service at Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH AM
David Blumer, son of Marcia
and Michael Blumer, will be
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Nov. 24 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Judith Herechcovkfa, daughter
of Elvira and Dario Hersch-
cjvich wo, cekhmj
M^vahonsu^^
TEMPLE BBTBq
The Bat Mitzvah ofj
B-n"a"> daughter of Ja
Arthur Berman, will t
todlt the Setunhr
Nov. 24 service.?^
Orr, Coral Spring..
TEMPLE BETH TO|
The Bar Mitzvah
Sjomeky, son of Lynn iM
Stomaky, wffl be oafi
pursday night Nov
Temple Beth Torah, Trr
Stad PlotUa, dauni
Natale and David HoS
celebrate ha- Bat Mitzv*]
Friday night Nov. 28
Beth Torah.
The Bar Mitzvah of
Knoll, son of Sand ud
Knoll, will becelebriudc
day Nov. 26.
CONSERVATIVE
T AMAR AC JEWISH CBHTBR (TB-TSeO), 1101 NW 97th St., T*BarBeRl
Service!: Sunday through Friday 8:10 a.m.. t p.m. Late Frtdsyar*
p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. p.m. RafeM Kerf P. Ston*. AtnlMrf
Nathan ZolCBBea. Cantor P. Hlllel Bremmer.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-SS50), 7206 Royal Palm Blvd.. ktanjtli Hf
SsrvtCM: Monday through Friday B:S0 a.m.. B p.m.. Friday tots*
p m ; Saturday a.m., p.m.; Bunnay > a.m.. S p.m. Rabbi Pad M
Rabbi Emerltu., Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irvine Grossman.
TEMPLE SETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird. I
83818 Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., B:0 p m ; FrKtoyll
B p.m., 8p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m ; Sunday a.m., 6:30 p.m. RafeMM
Labowiti, Cantor Maurke Now.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-70B).
Cantury Blvd., Doarflald BaachlMil. Service*: Sunday throughrrkhl
a.m., 8 p.m. Friday lat* service I p m.; Satorday 1:46 a.m.. endtlesi
lighting time RafeM Jesse* Lanansr, Coster BReMel Aekarme*.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (B42-SM0). 14M SB Sard. St., Pompsaf Baj
83080. Service*: Friday a p.m. RafeM Merrls A. Shop.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-02M). 40M) Pin* Iiland Rd. M
38821 Service*: Sunday through Friday 1a.m.. 6 pm Late Friday wrrt
pm ; Saturday 8:46 a.m., S:Q p.m. BafeM tkmmi S. aaptoa C*st
Mar cheat
TEMPLE SHOLOM (M3-M10). IB BE 11 Ave.. Pompano BaadittjMj
vice*: Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. evening*: Monday throi**t
day at 6 p.m.. Friday evening at Saturday and Sunday I *-B> "
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Renter.
CONOR 10ATION BETH HILLRL OF MAROATi (674-IOtO). tWMMJJ
Blvd.. Margate Sloe* Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 18 *-"'jj"J
Lat* Friday eervice 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 am.. B so pm. ** w
Mariner Canter Joel Cohen
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (7SI-6B90), "* i
Ave Lauderhill 38*18. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:80 ">
p.m.; Saturday 8:46 am. RafeM ltract Helpers.
NORTH LAUDERDALE IDUW CONGREGATION (TJS-TW I
rm> Service. M Banyan Lake* Condo Clubhoue*. 60M Bafl*/
Tamarac. Friday at p.m.. Saturday am. Cfeartaa B. Fyke. rrerisM
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHRL B'NAI RAPHAEL (TM-7BM). 4M1 W. OaklandP**
Laudardal* Lake* 33813. Servket. Sunday through Thureday 8am..!>
Friday 8a.m.. 6p.m.. Saturday 8:46 am.. 6p.m.
SYNAOOO,W* OP INVERRARY CHABAO (TM-1TT7). 7770 NW 411-
coin Park vVeat, Sunriae 38821. Services: Sunday Rereef* ******
Men, Sunday*]
(72*8083). 8678 W McN*>_
coin I
P.m., Saturday a.m., 5 J* p.m. Study
lervlcea; Woman, Teesdays p.m. RafeM Area Ueberman.
VOUMO ISRAEL OF OEERFIELD REACH (4S1-1367). i860 W. HI*
Blvd., Deerfleid Beach 88441. Service*: Sunday through Friday *
sundown. Saturday 8:46 a.m. and sundown. Cantor Mutes Bar*.
ftCsEa***4 **)* Pffi-Ja,
VOUMO ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LA"*""
(9M-7877), 32B1 Stirling Rd.. Fort Laudardal* 3M12 *#rv7*L.
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and sundown: Saturday. Ba.m.. sundown.
8 a.m., aundown RafeM Edward Davis.
CONOR EOATION MIODAL DAVID
Tamarac Services: Dally 8 a.m.: mlncha 6 p.m.
Confrctatlen president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCT IONIST
JAMAT SHALOM (473-34D0). 11801 W. Broward Blvd., P^f"
Scrvk**: Friday 8:16 p.m.; Saturday. 10am. RafeM Billet Ski***
REFORM j
S^tt^h, .S!LM *" <""). RlvwMd. Dr.. C^"f*
2^?*i: rrtdy pm.; Saturday 10 am. RafeM Jertcld M. ww-
*ncy Hautman.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OF DEER FIELD BEACH (-^JjSlI
Mtnoiah Chapal*. 2806 W. HUlaboro Blvd.. Dcerncld *> '"^
RafeM Nathan h fIth, Cantor Merrls Levies**.
.UBfi
867B V* "-.-
RtbtX CB*i
TEMPLE EMANU-BL (781-tHO). 8MB W. Oakland Park Blvd., Uj
Lake* 386U Servkeai Friday iu pm Baturday. only "JT2
ecMferatkm of Bar-Bat Mle RM^ierirev B-ki, Cantor EM
TBMPLB KOL AMI (472-1*88). 8200 Peter. F
**y u P m Raturday 10 80 a.m. RafeM
r'rtda?^,wliM T,MPL> oe"T ^SlI^STciS
ol^-mRi5rvle" lwv* My M CfeJvary *^??Z*%**
2ut Ci^h Parkway. RafeM Brace I. w**efcel. CaMW -^
Sl5I--a^B^
e-cbratlon.. RaMM br,^ ^=^^^ Si Brew*


Friday. November 23,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 16
Masada a Myth?
Ming of one's life by suicide is unknown to Judaism
H
MlsaarC
IB* MM \ yIt 1 aaaaaarJ H5r 1
1 aaaaatabaaw
fPro/. Yigael Yadin leads Israel's first Prime Minister,
IBtn-Gurion, to the lower pavilion of King Herod's palace
fuada. Yadin, a soldier, scholar, and politician, as well as
ithe world's leading archaeologists, died last June at the
(67. This photograph was taken in 1963.
Samuel Haber dead at 81
JWYORKIJTAI- Samuel
*. honorary executive vice
W of the American Jewish
Dwribution Committee,
Jm served for 36 years, died
ton, Ohio, Nov. 3, at the age
p.theJDC announced.
* Joined the JDC staff in
1 director for Germany
Redeveloped programs for
'^200.000 displaced
. They were instrumental
' >wcue, rehabilitation and
*'emigration of tens of
' of Holocaust sur-
V*. Haber was sent to
TBlff*nif aid 'or the
liTwaT^ Cm-
FJv. when a
f"^81 years the JDC was
permitted to resume its activities
in Poland, he was asked to
develop a welfare program for the
impoverished remnant of that
country's Jewish community
while continuing his tasks in
Morocco.
Haber was assigned in 1968 to
the European headquarters of the
JDC in Geneva as assistant
director general. He was trans-
ferred to the JDC's New York
headquarters in 1964 and in 1967
was elected executive vice
chairman. He served in thst
capacity until 1976.
In recent years he served as
national chairman of the Hebrew
University Associstes Program
and as a Trustee of the Interfaith
Hunger Appeal which he helped
establish in 1978.
By MICHAEL 8HASHAR
The myth of Masada is at
present celebrating its 50th
anniversary. Contrary to
what is accepted, it is not
2,000 years old but origi-
nated in the early 1930 s
when members of youth
movements in Eretz Israel
began to climb the mount
as an act of pilgrimage.
However, the subject of
Masada, especially the
story of the mass suicide, is
worthy of a renewed study
even if it involves
slaughtering holy cows.
As is known, evidence of the
suicide in 73 CE of 960 men,
women and children who re-
mained alone in the desert after
three years of Roman siege is not
to be found in any source except
for Josephus in "The Wars of the
Jews." Nor is there any scientific
proof of it in the extensive exca-
vations that were undertaken in
Masada.
Moreover, there is apparent
evidence that the entire story as
told by Josephus especially
the speech of the rebel leader,
Eleazar Ben Ya'ir, following
which the suicides took place
never happened, and the fighters
of Mssada did not commit suicide
but fought "to the end."
IN THE Book of Josippon,
which was written in the lUtn
century CE in Southern Itsly snd
wss then considered ss the
original Josephus, it is stated,
"And it came to pass in the
morning that they took thelr
womenfolk and killed them on the
ground snd the men left the
town (Masada) and made war on
the camp of the Romans snd
countless numbers of them were
killed. And the Jews fought until
all of them died in battle, and
they died for the Lord snd his
Temple."
Josippon is apparently a late
source (10th century), but he in
fact based himself on the Hege-
sippus which is a Christian
adaptation (by s Jewish convert)
of Josephus written in the 4th
Century CE in which a similar
version also appears. The ques-
tion is: is the Hegesippus based
on more reliable historical
sources?
Further, John Thackeray, who
translated Josephus into
English, wrote in hi work, "Jo-
sephus: The Man and Historian"
(1929). that the speech which Jo-
sephus put into Eleazar Ben
Ya'ir's mouth is typical of the
kind thst s number of classical
historians (for example, Thucy-
dides) put into the mouths of
their heroes ss s literary means of
expressing their own ideas, and
in his opinion the speech is
"purely imaginary." Other
scholars have expressed a similar
opinion.
THESE WORDS, written as
they are today when almost
everybody believes that the myth
of Masada is 2,000 years old, snd,
as Moshe Dayan wrote shortly
before his death, "recruits of
Israel's army hold their swearing-
in ceremony on the Rock of
Masada visitors, Jewish and
non-Jewish tourists climb
Masada and hear the moving
story of the events that occurred
there 2,000 eyars ago." This
approach is surely worthy of re-
examination.
To extol the taking of one's life
by an act of suicide instead of
fighting "to the end" (as did the
brave warrior Moshe Dayan) is,
as is known, absolutely opposed
to the outlook of Judaism, which
prohibits suicide under any cir-
cumstance. Thus after the des-
truction of the Temple and
during the revolt of Bar Kochba,
we see as a symbol the sages who
"go forth to be killed" at the
hands of the Romans and "the
ten sages of Israel, who were de-
livered up to slaughter" pas-
sively.
But in no account are we told
of anyone who put an end to his
own life. It may be added that a
Jewish child who is educated in a
cheder and yeshiva and studies
the Torah, Mishna snd Gemarra
and does not thus read Josephus,
will never know anything about
Masada because the story is not
recorded in taimudical sources.
WHAT, therefore, caused Jo-
sephus to "invent" Elearar Ben
Ya'ir's speech and consequently
the scene of suicide? Many an-
swers have been given to this
question. What can be said is
thst. st all events, though Jo-
sephus's topographical descrip-
tions are reliable snd even ac-
curate (and can actually be used
at times as a- guide to Eretz
Israel), this is not the case
regarding the history sections.
These reveal the full complex-
ity of his personslity which wss
surely influenced by bis act of
treason at Jotapsts in Galilee
when as Jewish Commander of
Galilee he betrayed his comrades-
in-arms and, though partly, nder
duress, surrendered to the
Roman enemy. Later he settled in
Rome and received Roman
citizenship.
However, Josephus snd his
considerations do not serve our
purposes today. At a certain
stage in the revival of our
renewed homeland the myth of
Masads occupied s central place
in our life. Perhaps it testified to
the compulsive occupation with
death in all its forms, including
suicide, which because of the
history of our national effort ac-
companied the process of rebuild-
ing the homeland. The time has
come to destroy the myth snd
free ourselves from the idealiza-
tion of a suicide perpetrated for
the sake of the homeland. Just as
myths en created quite
possibly without historical foun-
dation so csn they be played
down, shelved and replaced by
more appropriate forms. There is
no lack of these in the history of
our people.
TO JERUSALEM
In time si illness, surgery sr
crisis, special era van will bt
recited el the Western Weil ana
at ear Yeshiva in Jerusalem
CALL 24 HOURS
(212)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
mHassaaSl.eNT.NT 1N3I
V V V. A^I 1 i i A
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observed with a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heichai Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
(212)871-4111
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
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Oroer Oar Paskaa. "A Sesala FsrCsei
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