The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
ijacked Victim
trengthens Conviction. .
s pg 2
The Name Game. .
. See pege 4
JCC Program
Begins Sept. 3.
See page 7
ewishFloridian o
[j4^ Number 25
Fort Lauderdale. Florida Friday. August 2, 1985
ay* jF j^^^b
fer \ \

1^^ \ \
Jewish Family Service relocates to
Federation building
irld New;
L'SALEM The Educa-
nister has issued a set of
i to the schools, stressing
to teach students the
i of democracy. Although
movement was men-
name, the set of direc-
l clearly an attempt aim-
; to cope with the grow-
, among Israel's youth
espoused by Knesset
| Rabbi Meir Kahane, head
i Party
kVIV The economic
i forced cutbacks in the
[budget to the danger
efense Minister Yitzhak
Any further reduc-
I warned, wit! reduce the
supply to a point
lit was when the Yom
pir broke out in October,
I Israel was forced to de-
I emergency munitions
rlift from the United
I sun
KEAL The Canadian
. ss (CJQ has of-
iled. far reaching pro-
f measures the Canadian
fcnt could take to help br-
[war criminals living in
T justice More than 660
lre suspected of war
ently in that country,
|CJC hopes to deal with.
LEM Israel receiv-
nptly rejected a list of
Palestinian members of
K team. The list ap-
|*u made up by PLO
Arafat. Observers said
deliberately left out
leaders from the West
rf because he did not
legitimize them as poten-
t negotiators with Israel.
West Broward residents
will now have the luxury of
knowing that they have the
services offered by the
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County (JFS), in
their own backyard.
JFS has moved its Fort
Lauderdale Office,
previously located on North
State Road 7, to the Jewish
Federation building, located
at 8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise.
"The move will help us to
better serve the residents of
West Broward," stated
Sherwin Roeenstein, JFS
executive director. "With
all the building being done
west of State Road 7, we
felt it most beneficial to our
clients, to re-locate."
JFS President Dr. David
Sachs, added, "Now, more
than ever, our new facilities,
staffed by both profes-
sionals along with a cadre of
trained volunteers, will pro-
vide quality programs to
sustain family life."
With the move, the
Federation building has tru-
ly become the central ad-
dress of the local Jewish
"We are very pleased to
have JFS housed in our
building. With our organiza-
tions' interacting, we can
truly be the focal point of
the local Jewish communi-
ty," stated Federation
president Brian J. Sher.
JFS, through its profes-
sional staff of trained social
workers and counselors, of-
fers constructive ways to
deal with the problems of
everyday life. Often with
this help, individuals and
families are strengthened
and find life more
Counseling is the core of
Jewish Family Service. The
professional worker may
help a client resolve con-
flicts, answer questions, im-
prove relationships, grow in
self-understanding, and
ultimately, lead a more
rewarding life. Counseling
is offered for families, in-
dividuals, youth and the
JFS also offers an enrich-
ment program which covers
adoption and foster care;
resettlement for new ar-
Cootinued on Page 6
Joel H. Telles, executive director of the Federation, welcomes
Jewish Family Service executive director Sherwin Rosenstein
and his staff to the newly-opened offices that will serve the Jewish
Community of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Despite leaks, contacts are likely to continue
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir said that contacts
between Israel and the
Soviet Union would con-
tinue despite a leak to the
Israeli media over the
weekend of a meeting in
Paris between the Israeli
and Soviet Ambassadors to
France, Oyadia Sofer and
Youli* forontsov,
According to the leaked story,
the two envoys discussed the
possible restoration of diplomatic
relations between Israel and the
USSR and what actions on both
sides might help bring that about.
While deploring the leak, Shamir
strongly defended Sofer as a
good, active and useful
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee to respond to
expressions of incredulity over the
contents of Sofer's cabled report
of his conversation with Voront-
sov which Israel Radio
somehow picked up and broadcast
last Friday.
Labor MK Abba Eban, the com-
mittee chairman, said it was
highly unlikely that the Soviet
Ambassador would have discussed
his own impending promotion to
Washington with an Israeli
According to the leaked report,
Vorontsov told Sofer he was
slated to replace veteran Anatoly
Dobrynin as Soviet Ambassador
to the U.S. Eban also expressed
disbelief that the Russian envoy
told the Israeli that his govern-
ment had made a serious mistake
when it broke its ties with Israel
during the Six-Day War 18 years
Mapam MK Victor Shem-Tov
asked where the distinction was in
Sofer's dispatch between reality
and fantasy. Moscow flatly denied
the contents of the Israel Radio
report. Jerusalem was clearly em-
barrassed by the leak.
We've Got
the Look. .
has made some changes
to help five oar readers a
ore attractive, infor-
mative and editorially
oend community
A5SE?2 *Wnd leadlines: A unique pilot pro/ect
two" trial for compact-
murder of Israeb
iJPT Brmantov,
limned down outside hit
rD' building in a
Potion of Paris on
M wad of the war
^nution center in
L giving up the
*2ft 88, Hol*ut
* he was retiring
'devoted to tracking
w*r criminals because
j*r atajsj o hi.
Thirty American teachers
left for Israel July 27 on a
three-week Holocaust study
trip, striving to better
understand the tragic
period and relay their fin-
dings to their students.
Program coordinator
Vladka Meed, a Holoeaust
survivor, said that Presi-
dent Reagan's recent Bit-
burg visit has sparked in-
terest among Holocaust
related organizations "to
transmit to American youth
the events and lessons of the
Holocaust." Meed explained
that "This pioneering pro-
gram is designed to reach
secondary school students
by providing teachers with a
new and intensive training
The program. Introduc-
tion to the Holocaust and
Jewish Resistance, is jointly
sponsored by the American
Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors (AG-
JHS), American Friends of
Ghetto Fighters House, the
United Federation of
Teachers (UFT), AFL-CIO,
and the Educators Chi^ter
of the Jewish Labor
This pilot project, directed
by Henry FeingoW, author
of "The Politics of Rescue,
The Roosevelt Administra-
tion and the Holocaust,
1933-1945," and a professor
at the City University of
New York and Baruch Col-
lege, is built to knit the ex-
periences of Holocaust sur-
vivors with the young
generation of the 1980's.
"The idea of this unique
project was born and
nourished by a survivor,"
commented Meed, chairper-
son of the Education Com-
mittee of the American
(iathering and vice presi-
Continued oa Page 4

Jewish hijack victim says ordeal Agency FOCUS
BBYO appoints Assistant
Regional Director
strengthened his religious convictions
Richard Herzberg. the one Jew
among the four Americans held
separately from the other
hostages after a TWA plane was
hijacked 2 months ago. said that
the ordeal strengthened bis
religious convictions.
The 33 year-old Norfolk.
Virginia insurance salesman, said
that he had always attended ser-
vice* on the High Holy Days but
during his 17 days of capo n ty in
Beirut by the radical Shiite group
Hezbollah, he prayed constantly.
"It deepened my conviction that
there is a God," be said, adding
that prayer gave him the
"strength to just endure."
His wife. Susan. 28. said that
'she always had planned to raise
their children in a traditional
Jewish home and now with her
husband's deepened convictions,
this would be
The Herebergs were returning
from a honeymoon in Greece
when the plane was hijacked
enronte from Athens to Rome.
They appeared at a press con-
ference at B'nai B'nth Interna-
tional headquarters, in part. Hen-
berg (KpsshiBit. to thank the
American people and the Jewish
community here and in Pans for
their support during the hgadong
Warren Eisenberg. director of
international affairs for B'nai
B nth. said that after the hijack-
ing. Mrs. Henberg's father. Ted
Deutseh. a member of B'nai B'rith
in Virginia Beach. Virginia,
telephoned B'nai B'rith to ask
help in getting inf ormaoon which
the organization sought to do on a
daily basis.
Herxberg said that neither he
nor the other three Americans
who had seen ungwgited were
mistreated by the Hezbollah He
said be tried to convince them that
he was not Jewish and that his
Ethiopian immigrants
visit University of Haifa
A recent visit to the University
of Haifa by 70 new immigrants
from Ethiopia demonstrated their
tremendous progress since arriv-
ing in Israel and their motivation
for integrating into and con-
tributing to Israeli society
The new immigrants were
hosted by the University's Exten-
sion Studies Division in order to
introduce them to the University
and encourage them to study here
, after their initial absorption. The
program included lectures on the
Land of Israel, the Israeli Army
and Aliyah and Absorption in
Israeli Society, as well as a slide
show of natural and historic sites
in Israel, and a tour of the Univer-
sity's Hecht Museum
Arlette Adler of the Extension
Drvmon opened the program by
welcoming the participants both
to Israel and to the University.
She expressed a personal iden-
tification with their situation.
referring to her own aliyah many
years ago. and encouraged the
group to learn, grow and find
their place in Israeli society. Adler
also expressed hope that the new
immigrants would soon be
reunited with the rest of their
families who are sdH in Ethiopia.
The participants, who were bet-
ween the ages of 18-27. arrived in
Israel only five months ago.
without their families, and have
since been living in the Kfar
Samir Absorption Center in
Haifa. There they study Hebrew
and various other subjects to
prepare for trades and/or further
study, depending upon their in-
dividual interests and abilities.
The Ethiopian's interest in the
University and their progress in
learning Hebrew were evident
throughout the day. While all the
lectures were given in Hebrew
and then translated into Amharic
(the Ethiopian language), it was
obvious that many of the par-
ticipants were able to understand
much of the Hebrew, after only
five month of studying the
Many of the Ethiopians express-
ed interest in studying at the
University and the University ad-
ministration and the Ministry of
Absorption are working to help
them realize this dream.
father was German and his
mother Greek, something which
he said he was not now''proud" of
The two terrorists, after hijack-
ing the plane, asked if there were
any Israelis aboard. They then
asked for diplomats, military per-
sonnel and Jews in that order.
Herxberg said that reading from
"Jewish sounding" names on
passports, they called his name
but couldn't pronounce it and so
forced Hi Denckson. the plane's
purser, to call out his name.
i mould do the same thing if so-
meone held a gun to my head,"
Herxberg said. The hijackers then
also took Richard Troutmann. Jr..
of Norfolk. Virginia, because they
thought he was Jewish although
he is a Catholic; Jeffrey Ingalls. a
Navy seabee; and Robert Brown
of Salem. Mass, a former Navy
man. Also taken was a man with a
Greek name who was released
after the Greek government
released a third hijacker captured
in Athens.
Another Jew aboard the plane.
Michael Brown. 27. of North
Miami Beach, who was also retur-
ning from his honeymoon, was not
taken because he did not have a
Jewish sounding name and does
not look Jewish, according to
Both the Herzbergs said that
Denckson behaved heroically dur-
ing the incident, takings blows
meant for passengers. Mrs, Here-
berg said that Derickson told her
that she had hidden Mrs. Here-
berg's passport which contained
her marriage certificate signed by
a rabbi.
Mrs, Herxberg said she look off
a ring with a Hebrew inscription
which she hid. The hijackers found
the ring and searched for its
owner. They did find a women
wearing a Magen David and she
and her husband were beaten until
they were able to convince the ter-
rorists that they were Catholics.
The Herebergs said they will
always have the trauma of the
ordeal with them. "We are just
normal people." Herxberg said.
"We got on the wrong flight." He
said "I was never as happy as I
was on the day that I got on that
flight But now, he added. "I
don't sleep at night and she
Selecting fresh milk
Milk asU m the U.S. is general-
ly paateuiued and homogenized
In pasteurization, the milk is
heated, then cooled, says Dorothy
Y. Gifford. Broward County
Cooperative Extension Agent.
The process insures s safe pro-
duct. Homogemzauon distributes
milk fat evenly throughout the
nulk and also keeps cream from
to the top.
cocoa and gar One cup has ap-
proximately 190 calories.
Mrs. Herxberg said that "no
matter what their cause was. it
does not justify taking 36 hours of
my life away from me and 17 days
away from my husband." Mrs.
Herxberg and the women aboard
the plane were released in
* Whole milk contains about 3.5
h percent nulk fat and more than 8
percent milk solids It contains
vitamin A and often vitamin D is
added One cup has 160 calories.
oat low tat rank has added
nonfat milk solids as well as added
5" vitamins A and D. It has about
, 146 Calories per cup
Skim mnt m mint from which
most of the fat has been removed
Skim milk frequently has added
nonfat milk solids, as well as
vrtamins A and D. One cup has ap-
g prorimately 90 calories.
Chocolate mnk it whole rank
* with added chocolate syrup or
cocoa and sugar. With this addi-
tion comes an increase of up to
215 calories par asp.
Chocolate drink is made from
skim anlk or partially skimmed
milk with added chocolate syrup
Free Seminar
Jerry Frishberg, President
is speaking in your neighborhood
Topic The real way to plan
for affordable retirement living
For inf onnation on time & place
of seminar in your area
CALL (805) 975-8900
OR WRITE: The Court at Palm-Aire
2701 N. Course Drive
Pompano Beach, PL 33089
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is pleased to an-
nounce the appointment of
Jerome Kiewe to the position of
assistant regional director. Mr.
Kiewe will be responsible for the
direction of the BBYO program in
Gold Coast Council, which encom-
passes the Palm Beach. Broward
and North Miami Beach areas. He
will be assisted in bis duties by
William Rubin, Program
Mr. Kiewe is a former chapter
president from the BBYO pro-
gram in Baltimore and during the
past six years has served in a
variety of BBYO staff positions in
Baltimore. Washington and Nor-
thern Virginia. He is also a
founder and past president of
Heritage Lodge B'nai B'rith in
Baltimore. He brings a strong
commitment to B'nai B'rith and to
the future of American Jewish life
to the position.
Mr. Kiewe earned his BA in
Social Work and Sociology from
the University of Maryland;
Baltimore County. He went on to
complete the Double Masters pro-
gram at the Baltimore Institute
for Jewish Communal Service,
earning graduate degrees in
Social Work and in Judaic Studies
from the Baltimore Hebrew Col
lege. This summer Mr. Kiewe will
be participating in an Overseas
Seminar deiagned to familiarize
new and future Jewish Communal
Service Workers with Jewish
needs overseas. He will be u
ding five weeks in Europe h
and the Soviet Imofi tourinr
Jewish communities and meet
with Jewish leaders there He>
be returning in August to aw
hu new responsibilities.
BBYO is the worlds bn
Jewish youth organization
ing the needs of over 30
Jcwiah teenagers. Locally tt
are 21 chapters locat
throughout the areas of W p,
Beach, Boca Raton. Coral a
mgs. Plantation and N. Uj
Beach. For further informal
about the program please call
offices in Fort Laudenult
581-0218 or Hollywood
COL Up-Agai
cost-of-living index rose by
percent in June, accordiiw
figures released by the Cej
Bureau of Statistics. It a
highest rise ever for the moot
June but about five percent b
than the Finance Ministry,
Bank of Israel and a
economists had predicted.
This is expected to take soral
the steam out of Hista
in its current nego
h the government
the emergency economic
gram. Had the June price i
topped 20 percent, the tradei
federation would have bad!
strong bargaining point for i
tional compensation for
The anti-headache diet
Next time you get a headache, instead of blaming your frarnal
day at home or your stressful job. consider changing what vou
eat Some headaches, called vascular headaches, are caused b
the dilation of blood vessels in the brain; blood pulsating throta*
the vetsils may be responsible for the throbbing attacks
Migraines and headaches due to hangovers or hunger are vascular
A substance called tyramine. produced in the body and present
in many foods, is a strong vascular dilator. If you suffer from fre-
quent headaches, you may want to try eliminating foods widi
tyramine from your diet to see if your headaches go away. Some
common tvramine-contaming foods and beverages are:
Aged cheese
Sour cream
Yeast products
Citrus fruits
Caffeine-rich drinks
Cured cold cuts
Alcoholic beverages
How Much Salt
Are You Drinking ?
It's hard to escape salt. Youl 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 salt i
Known for natural hardness atj
delicious taste. Mountain Valley's i
is nestled in virgin timberland a
Springs, Arkansas. Geologists report <
water takes 3500 years from rain back |
the spring. It's protected still more, |
glass bottles to you.
HaveMountain VaBey Waterl
to your home and office. It'sgood,

696-1333 563-6114

Friday, August 2, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
October '85 Federation/UJA Leadership Mission ...
Pack your bags... Poland & Israel await
October 9-20,1985 Round Trip Flight
Poland 3 nitet
TelAviv 2nites
Jerusalem 4 oitea
5 Star Hotels
Airfare from Sooth
Florida includes
touring, transportation,
most meals
Warsaw Ghetto Memorial
Warsaw Jewish Cemetery
Museum of Jewish History
... Museum of Diaspora
... Masada
... Ethiopian Absorption
& much more
A way to experience a
geography of the mind, the
landscape of a spirit, the an-
tiquity of a heritage. The
Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign
Leadership Mission to Poland
and Israel travels to the heart
of oar brethren.
Participants come away
with images far deeper than
those recorded by tourist's
cameras, for they see the
tragedy that once was, the
Warsaw Ghetto. Warsaw
Jewish Cemetery, and the
horrors of Auschwitz in
Cracow. The Israel portion of
the trip will include new and
exciting activities. The visit
with Israel's hi-tech industry,
a cultural evening in Tel
Aviv, greeting new im-
migrants, Kibbutzniks and
those who have struggled and
sacrificed to build a Jewish
Make this an unforgettable
occasion. This mission offers
the shared experience of being
Jewish with people who are
soon new friends.
Come and join Joel and
Pearl Reinstein on an un-
forgettable 12 day experience
October 9-20 you will never
forget. Joel is the immediate
past president of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale. Poland: see it in a
way no ordinary tourist can
and Israel, the way you want
to live it ... go with
For more information on this
unique mission opportunity
with the JF/UJA. contact
Sandy Jackowitz, Missions
Director, at the JF/UJA
office, 748-8400.
Funds raised by the annual
United Jewish Appeal
campaign are used to provide
social welfare and humani-
tarian programs in Greater
Fort Lauderdale, in Israel and
in more than 30 lands around
the world
Homes of alleged terrorists demolished by IDF unit
it of the Israel Defense Force
itered the Arab village of Surif
ithe Judaean hills early one mor-
and demolished two houses
by alleged terrorists who
ly have confessed the
of an Israeli man and
two weeks ago. A third
ling was sealed off and a
new was imposed on the West
Nazi Ideology
|VIENNA (JTA) A promi
l young historian has sharply
recent study which
that Nazi ideology is on
(wane in Austria.
rding to Dr. Gerhard Bote,
I of the Botzmann Institute
'Historical Social Science in
'**. the findings are
5J>ve' and based on "out-
material. He noted that ac-
1 to the latest scientific in-
- 't'ons. it is not yet time, 40
suter the end of World War
t*\ back and consider de-
lation an accomplished fact.
* st*y. presented here
7"J maintained the Nazi
*f a ^ of values and
*. is virtually non-
1 >" Austria today,
- Austnans admittedly
*o*high when polled on
**, toward specific
LL,cter|stics of
"jMrn. The latter in-
"f-Semitism, xenophobia
S!8ted-^e attitudes
fcehning. although only
jjf one of the younger
7*Jf ""toriana, cited
'omngthat significant
^Austnaw hold views
JJPwt of Naai ideology.
*" < ^rWofth.
[*oes there are bet-
Percent would prefsr
,2Jwnt politician rather
*Z!!*' comPl'ted
^ Process.
The IDF acted in accordance
with the long established policy of
destroying the homes or shelters
of confessed terrorists. But the
early morning raid infuriated the
villagers because the two
suspects, though said to have con-
fessed, have not yet been brought
to trial. The demolitions were car-
ried out without disturbances.
The murder victims were Meir
Ben Yair and Michal Cohen, both
of Beit-Shemesh, who were found
dead in a car parked in the massua
forest, east of the Etzian bloc of
settlements. Both were married,
but not to each other, a situation
that led police to suspect a crime
U.S. Names
of passion. Cohen's husband was
held as a suspect for several days
but was released when his alibi
proved out.
The police then turned their at-
tention toward terrorist gangs
known to be operating in the
region. Despite the arrest of two
suspects from Surif, security
forces continued their manhunt.
Infantry aided by helicopters com-
bed the area and several other
suspects were detained.
There have been several attacks
on Israeli buses on the Jerusalem-
Hebron highway in recent months
and attempted attacks on Israeli
vehicles on the Hebron-Yarra
ft Briefly
Life begins at 60
Life begins at 60 is the phrase most widely heard at the
Federation-supported Kosher Nutrition program. The program,
which is available to those North Broward residents aged 60 and
over, provides hot kosher lunches Monday through Friday. The
program also includes companionship, transportation, limited ac-
tivities and special entertainment
Any person aged 60 and over who need a structured environ-
ment, may be eligible for this program, stated Federation Elderly
Services coordinator, Sandy Friedland.
Congregate meals are offered at two sites:
Jewish Coauaoaity Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation;
Laaderkill Mall, 1239 North State Rd. 7, Lauderhill.
For information, call Sandy Friedland, 797-0331.
El Al Frequent Flyer program takes off
Ambassador Pickering
Thomas Pickering, a career
diplomat, was confirmed by the
Senate last week as the new U.S.
Ambassador to Israel.
Pickering, 55, whose last
assignment was Ambassador to
El Salvador, was among a group
of envoys whose confirmation was
held up by a small group of conser-
vative Senators led by Sen. Jesse
Helms (R., N.C.).
He joined the foreign service in
1959 sod served as U.S. Am-
bassador to Jordan from 1974-76.
Pickering will succeed Samuel
Lewis who ended an eight-year
term as Ambassador to Israel in
NEW YORK If you fly to
Israel often, now you can earn big
discounts and free trips on El Al
Israel Airlines by joining MAT-
MID, the airline's new frequent
traveler club.
Passengers traveling on any of
El Al's worldwide routes can earn
from one to six bonus points on
every trip. It takes only 11 bonus
points to earn an 80 percent dis-
count on a roundtrip ticket to
Israel from New York, Boston,
Chicago or Miami. And just 14
points from Los Angeles!
"MATMID is our way of saying
thank you to the passengers who
regularly fly El Al, as well as
means to encourage others to join
their ranks," said David
Schneider, El Al's general
manager for North and Central
MATMID membership is open
to anyone who flies El Al regular-
ly. Bonuses are awarded for
points accumulated over a 12
month period and are redeemable
for travel between the United
States and Israel. First class and
business class fares earn more
points than lower promotional
fares. Longer tripe offer more
points than shorter ones. To
register bonus points, passengers
must mail boarding cards in
envelopes provided or drop their
cards in the special "President's
Mail" box on each plane.
As the world's only Jewish
airline, hi Al observes Malacha, is
strictly glatt kosher and Shomer
Shabbat, and offers other special
services to serve the needs of its
religious passengers.
For complete details on MAT-
MID. call El Al at (800) 223-6700.
or contact your travel agent.
El Al Israel Airlines is head-
quartered at 850 Third Avenue,
New York, New York 10022,

Pge 4 The JcwiihjToridJao^ofGygttgrj'oit UMKJerdaWFriday. August 2,1985
The Name Game
My name is Marvin Le Vine. I've been spending some time
recently wondering now Jewish-sounding that is.
I've been wondering that because doing the hntsgr crisis, on-
ly passengers with the Jewish-sounding names were singled out
and separated.
Before Sab* Bern, before Hafez ei Assad, before Rambo.
before 17 days and 39 hostages and seven other hostages, one of
the first things the hijackers of TWA Fight 847 dki was to find
out who on the plane had a Jewhsuundag name. Those that
qualified were kept uparati. treated differently, cat off from all
the other hostages, astu the very end. Because of their Jewish-
souiviing :at^
Anc w*mhav r mat that attest taatuak of 'America Held
fact should teach
yet another lesson.
vears smce the war
i tt Afferent peopat Orthodox. Conservative. Reform.
Athene Ziciaatt. Sonafisf, Coaaaaaatt. Pole. German. Lithua-
man. Raaaaaac with authiBg a coaaaoa to provide a reason
for their
Because of
TWA Flight S47 remmded us that while technology and the
times may change, some things don't. That while it's as true to-
day as it is 300 years ago that a rose by any other name would
smefl as sweet, it is equally true that a RosenfeH ma v be in as big
j trouble
And so. when the world accuses us of being paranoid, of suffer-
ing from some complex or other, of being security-crazy, of mak-
ing an issue out of being Jewish, we should remind them that it is
they who make the issue of it. They who do not let us alone.
And so. when we begin to engage in setf-bashing, in destructive
debates over who is a good Jew. who is a better Jew. who. in fact,
is a Jew. maybe we ought to remember that the world already has
an answer for that. AH it takes is a peek at a passport.
That is reality. As for why that is. perhaps it's a question best
left to philosophers and theologians. For me. though. I've always
thought the beat answer to why? was given by my favorite writer.
Mark Twain, in an esaay he wrote almost 100 years ago.
"If the statistics are right, the Jews constitute but one quarter
of one percent of the human race. It suggests a nebulous dun puff
of Stardust lost in the blaze of the Milky Way. Properly, the Jew
ought hardly to be heard of, but he is heard of He is as prominent
on the planet as any other people, and his importance is ex
travagantly out of proportion to the smallness of his bulk.
"His contributions to the world's list of great names in
literature, science, art, music, finance, medicine and abstruse
learning are very out of proportion to the weakness of his
numbers. He has made a marvelous fight in this world in all ages;
and has done it with his hands tied behind him. He could be vain of
himself and be excused for it. The Egyptians, the Babylonians and
the Persians rose, filled the planet with sound and splendour, then
faded to dreamstuff and passed away; the Greeks and the Romans
followed and made a vast noise, and they are gone; other peoples
have sprung up and held their torch high for a time but it burned
out, and they sit in twilight now, or have vanished.
"The Jews saw them all, survived them all. and is now what he
always was, exhibiting no decadence, no infirmities of age. no
weakening of his parts, no slowing of his energies, no dulling of
his alert and aggressive mind. All things are mortal but the Jew;
all other forces pass, but he remains."
That, in the end. is our burden. And our blessing.
Raids on Shiite village
Israel Defense Force patrol seized
several Katyusha rocket-
launchers in the south Lebanon
security zone Sunday and killed
one terrorist, military sources
It was the first operation of its
kind by Isreli forces since the IDF
withdrew from Lebanese ter-
ritory last month. Beirut radio
reported that there Shiite
Moslems were killed in the clash
by helicopter-bourne Israeli
troops and 10 others were
According to the Beirut reports,
the helicopters landed near the
Shiite village of Kabrikha. about
eight kilometers west of the Israel
border in I'pper Galilee early Sun
day morning. The Israelis carried
out house-to-house searches. Two
of the Shiites killed were involved
in recent attacks on the IDF and
its allied South Lebanon Army
(SLA), the reports said.
Background report
'Who's been naughty, Who's nice?
wJewisti Meridian
. am* mmm I 3TS4SM
'JTA- *?"? wwa.wtA. Amjmfm
SoaSCMTTOM MATES ?TaafMi S7 50 > <* Ofiilir Fort LaaQraaH Snan J
Wfrter Mono to VN, Pmipr ot Conow
MOOttoao. SMS W Oakland %l Stvd Fort L liilidlll.
FooWoiion and Th* Joanaft FinrWaw of QruHr Fort LauOVani ahaoM a
FHartian ofOwiirFort LaadirlU. Q Soi MM Tamorac. Fi XKUrxaiO
H To
Friday. August 2.1985
Volume 14
KUrtOXOBiim MllMPMOWttorolCommM
FLSJ321 Phona (JOS) 'OM400 Max tor MM
15 AB 5745
Number 25
The State Department
announcement last week
that it was studying a list of
Palestinians subimtted by
Jordan to see if any were ac-
ceptable to the United
States for participation in a
joint Jordanian-Palestinian
delegation for talks with the
L'.S. brings to mind the
well-known song, "Santa
Claus is coming to town."
You could almost hear those
words. "He's making a list and go-
ing over it twice to see who has
been naughty or nice." The pro-
blem with the Jordanian list or
any other such list of Palestinians
is that there is little agreement by
the parties involved over who is
Israel is already on record as
saying the entire list, selected by
Palestine Liberation Organization
chief Yasir Arafat and given by
him to King Hussein of Jordan, is
THE REAGAN Administration
was obviously piqued that Israel
had publicly announced its rejec-
tion so soon. Robert Smalley, a
State Department spokesman,
said that while Israel will be con-
sulted, neither it nor any other
country will have a veto over the
U.S. decision.
"Our decision will be taken in
light of consultations with our
friends in the area, but it will be
our decision." he asserted. He
also stressed that progress
toward a Mideast peace requires
"mutual trust and full
The U.S. was also unhappy with
Israeli Premier Shimon Peres' re-
jection, as unnecessary, a meeting
between the U.S. and a joint
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation
as a prelude to direct negotiations
with Israel.
The State Department has
repeatedly said that the U.S. will
enter talks with a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation only if it
leads to direct negotiations bet-
ween Israel and the joint Arab
delegation. Smalley said the peace
process will require "many in-
cremental steps along the way,"
an apparent answer to Peres'
THE U.S. has also reaffirmed
that the Palestinians on the joint
delegation cannot be members of
the PLO. "Our policy with
meeting with the PLO is unchang
ed." Smalley said on Friday. "The
United States will not recognize
or negotiate with the PLO as long
as the PLO refuses to recognize
Israel's right to exist and to ac-
cept UN Security Council Resolu
uons 242 and 338."
Hussein, during his visit to
Washington last May. maintained
that the PLO has assured him that
it meets these conditions. But Ad-
ministration officials stressed at
the time that the U.S. wants an
explicit public statement by the
While the U.S. refused to iden
tify those on the Jordanian list,
Arab sources have named seven
Pons, moat of them either
outright members of the PLO or
the Palestine National Council
(PNQ. One of them is Khaled Al
Haaaan, a founder of Al Fatah and
the PNC's chief spokesman on
foreign affairs.
citing reliable sources, identified
the seven persons as Hanna
Seniors, editor of the East
Jerusalem dairy Al-Fajer; Dr.
Hatem Husseini, born in
Jerusalem, the PLO's unofficial
representative in Washington;
Sala Ta'amre, former commander
of the Fatah youth corps in south
Lebanon, where he was captured
by Israel in 1982, later became the
recognised leader of the Ansar
camp detainees and negotiated
with Israeli officials over mass
releases from the camp; Mohamm-
ed Sbeigh. secretary general of
the PNC; Nabil Shaath, a dose
aide of Arafat; Fayez Abu Rahme.
a leading Gaza lawyer, and
In Jerusalem Sunday, Peres
told the Cabinet that be was
awaiting clarifications from the
U.S. regarding the list. He said
that once he gets the clarifica-
tions, he might convene the Inner-
Cabinet to discuss them.
In an interview with the Kuwait
news agency last week, Hassan
said a U.S. meeting with the joint
delegation would be the first step
toward U.S. recognition of the
PLO. He said the Palestinian
delegates on the joint group will
represent the PLO.
The U.S. has maintained that
there are members of the PNC
who are not members of the PLO
and with whom it can talk.
However. Israel considers
everyone on the PNC part of the
PLO since the Council is the
PLO's legislative body.
ONLY TWO persons on the list
live in the West Bank or Gaza -
Rahme and Seniora. This is in
keeping with Arafat's policy of
preventing inhabitants of the ter-
ritories from being seen as in-
dependent spokesmen for the
Peres said he was not surprised
by those on the list but by who was
not on it. By meeting last week
with Bethlehem Mayor Elias Freri
and Hikmat Al-Masri of NabJus.
Peres was apparently signalling
to Washington and Amman of the
type of Palestinian leader Israel
was willing to enter into negotia-
tions with, moderates who live in
the areas to be negotiated.
Palestinian leaden in the West
Bank and Gaza, while mouthing
support for the PLO, have public-
ly stated their acceptance of Isral
and willingness to reach a solution
through negotiations. Many have,
at least privately, said that the
hardline position of the PLO will
not bring a longtime solution to
their problems.
George Shultz back from his visit
to the Far East, and Richard Mur-
phy. Assistant Secretary for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs,
returned from vacation, a decision
on the list could come from the
State Department soon.
But even if they approve the re-
quired four names from the hat or
get some additional names, it is
difficult to see at the present how
a I'.S. meeting with a joint delaga-
tion will lead to direct negotia-
tions this year as the U.S. is
The PLO and Jordan have made
it dear that they want an interns
tional meeting with all the
Mideast parties involved and the
five permanent members of the
Security Council, which includes
the Soviet Union. Hussein said in
Washington that he needs an
"international umbrella" to meet
fered to restore diploma*
Uons with Israel and
ui^estricted Jewish _
Israel returned the Goto!'ha
to Syria.
If th* is a really *
poaal. not only does it <.
dilemma for Israel, but it,
mean that the next major h
the Mideast peace procen,
come next month when
meets Soviet Foreign Mu
Eduard Shevardnadze in HeU
or at tile summit in November)
ween Soviet leader Mikhail
bachev and President
The Mideast was not even |
the announced topics for
Meir's house defac
that was the home of Gokk I
here in 1913 was defa
Swastikas were painted
house after it was moved by t
to a site where it is to be i
as a community center
museum. Police are invested
the incident.
Behind the
BOTH THE U.S. and Iarad re-
ject an international conference
*nd particularly reject Soviet in
vprvement because of its lack of
diplomatic relations with Israel
and persecution of Soviet Jews.
*mong other reasons. orwrauw---
But the USSR wants badly to be a sharper focus snineoi
dealt in. and on Friday a new ploy the resistance and the *
was revemled. Israel Radio -U nminst Narism.
reported that the Soviets have of *^ a**""*
Canta-awd from Page I
dent of the Jewish
Committee, as she rt
to herself. "Working out I
proiect was not an
undertaking," added Me
who is also the author]
"On Both Sides of
Wall," an account of
own experience in the V
saw Ghetto; but an '
thusiastic response" andj
"inner feeling to
historic commitment ov
came the hardship."
The Ghetto Fightt
House in Israel, which
host the program, is
education center founded |
survivors of ghettos
concentration camps
located on Kibbutz Loh
Hagetaot (Ghetto Fight
Kibbutz) in the nor
Galilee. Here, where
is a complex that include
library, an art collection?
the largest archive
Holocaust related films|
the world, the teachers
draw on the personal
E'riences of members ot]
bbuta and will visit sit
historic Jewish resist
such as Masada and
Vashem in Jerusalem.
"We the survivors
the pictures are real,
stressed, "but they pr
only one part of what
on during the German.
cupetkMT of Europe.
much attention has
devoted to the vk
Jew of the Holocaust,
asserted that there |
"another part -
life and dignity ***
believes that there musq

The Horror That Didn't Matter
Were ErpendabU: Frm
U Diplomacy and the
lt by Monty Noam
L University of Illinois
' <29 pp. including notes and
L $21-95.
I by David Sionyi
detailed historical
UuoSrl^R?..^1, immi*?*>n [nm "feting with a group of one
tbn^f'thTpv" ^ 1 m^if,Ca- hundred Orthodox "*bi who h*1
uon of the ever-iealously enforced
White Paper, which allowed only a
relative trickle of immigration to
Palestine. (Helping rescue Jews
would undermine London's
cultivation of the Arabs.) Each
side stolidly acquiesced in the
come to Washington to demand
more action on behalf of their
beleagured breathren in Europe.
He documents the skirmishes
between the Joint Distribution
Committee and the World Jewish
-^ ten deUiiea nw owhuijt acquiesced in the """"* iu me nona jewisn
tamake for bracing, often in- business-as-usual approach of the Congress, between both organiza-
reading. other.
(Iv depressing,
r who chairs the History
ent at New York's Touro
eee again and again
grates how the greatest
> of modern Jewish history
ieither ignored, or became a
j of irritating side issue, for
i British and American govern-
the Vatican, and the Red
Finally, there was the issue of
Jewish disunity, about which so
much has been made in the recent-
ly released Goldberg Commission
report. Penkower amply
demonstrates the extent of inter-
organizational backbiting and
competitiveness. He notes, for ex-
ample, how in October 1943, Rab-
bi Stephen Wise, widely recogniz-
i take only two of dozens of ed as the leader of the organiza-
tional "establishment,"
klk October. 1943 meeting discouraged President Roosevelt
of Roosevelt. Churchill
(Stalin resulted in a statement
ring Nazi j^rsecution of
y peoples in cxrupied Europe
[but no mention was made of
'The Allies never sent supplies
, (he leader* of the Warsaw
uprising in the Spring of
3. Fifteen month! later, they
down requests from
Jewish groups that the
tracks to Auschwitz, or
t death camp itself, be bombed,
bly because long-range
r attacks from bases in Ita-
|mre logically unfeasible.
IK numerous sorties were
i over the industrial complex
I Auschwitz in the late summer
I Fill of 1944. And in contrast
Allied Behavior during the
ttto revolt, when Polish
i rose against Nazi rule in
t, 1944, the Royal Air Force
popped supplies to the
Bow does one acpount for such
pfference in the West? It was
that the governments and
nutations concerned did not
k* that the Nazis were engaged
|i systematic "war against the
f they knew since at least
time of the extensive
iphir reporl sent by the
n Jewish Congress' represen-
I" in Geneva, C.erhardt
*r. in August, 1943. But
either did not believe, or did
"comprehend in a way that
1 to action, a horror that
Nd too overwhelmingly.
"tally munstmus to belong
I**, "civilized" Europe.
*ere also significant
(stations of anti-Semitism
r*E kv diplomats and
gjwts. Breckenridge Long.
E^of Mussolini who was
^ l ndersecretary of State in
l* "f. among other things.
PVffairs. was convinced
ere Nazi spies amid every
.of immigrants. Richard
B Bntis' counterpart.
> the .lews as "these
'P>ple in May, 1943.
to extent of the
E**1** was a "facade for
ln Uw's words. Each
" *ent to Bermuda
Nkv.L"01 -to do that *"'<*
Cr glided the Jews try-
CJl**^a-occupied Europe
P^m America's w
S?,6^ 1-635*554
,?' me quote you I
7'ocal moving 4I
Cse ,n ne U.S. or|
*- ioiMiarn.)
tions and the Orthodox Va'ad
HaHatsala, and between the
short-lived American Jewish Con-
ference, an establishment "um-
brella" group, and the small, flam-
boyant, but often effective
Emergency Committee to Save
the Jewish People of Europe, (the
"Bergson boys"). But Penkower
also puts such internecine Jewish
conflicts in perspective, showing
how they mattered far less than
the depth of apathy among
policymakers in Washington, Lon-
don, the Vatican, and Geneva
headquarters for the interna-
tional Red Cross).
Are there any bright notes in all
of this? There are, and they are
provided by a half dozen or so in-
dividuals who, following the
belated creation of an American
rescue agency, the War Refugee
Board, in January, 1944, personal-
ly coordinated rescue activities or
negotiated with Nazi or other
fascist officials. Among them was
Ira Hirschmann, a former Bloom-
ingdale's vice-president, whose
bold, timely interventions with
Bulgarian and Rumanian
diplomats stationed in Ankara or
Istanbul helped save thousands of
Penkower's account of this and
other rescue efforts, like each of
the incidents recounted in this
book, is thoroughly documented,
largely using, primary source
records and interviews. At times,
the author becomes bogged down
in the sheer mass of historical
data he has unearthed. In general,
however, his lucid presentation of
original research is immensely
The Jews Were Expendable
richly deserves its nomination for
a 1984 National Jewish Book
Award for a work on the
Holocaust. Since it vividly and ir-
refutably demonstrates the thesis
suggested by its title, Penkower
has joined the ranks of such other
distinguished historians as Ber-
nard Wasserstein, Martin Gilbert,
Henry Feingold and David
Wyman who, in key works such ae
this, have collectively provided a
devastating brief on Anglo-
American, Vatican and othr free
world acquiescence in the Final
David Szonyi is Associate
Director of the Radius Institute in
New York City and frequently
reviews books for a wide variety of
Jewish publications.
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turnout note*

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe/Fndsy, August 2, 1986_
Jewish Family Service relocates
Coatiaued from Pag* 1
rivals; financial assistance,
on a short term emergency
basis; information and refer-
ral, to those who need help;
and a Medicare Information
Service, keeping the com-
munity abreast of the cur-
rent Medicare changes. A
trained volunteer is also on
hand to represent
beneficiaries at Medicare
The entire Enrichment
program acts as an outreach
for education and discussion
concerning interpersonal
relationships. Through ses-
sions, families as well as in-
dividuals, will be able to
function better.
Fees for JFS are on a
sliding scale based on ability
to pay. No one is denied the
services of the agency
because of lack of funds.
Appointments can be ar-
ranged by contacting any
JFS office between 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Evening hours
are also available.
The following is a list of
the JFS offices in Broward
A Ray of
An extraordinary meeting
recently took place at the Univer-
sity of Haifa's Arab-Jewish
Center between Arab and Jewish
students working for coexistence,
and a group of American-Jewish
leaders from the National Jewish
Community Relations Affairs
Committee (NJCRAC) touring
Israel. After days of being im-
mersed in Israel's seemingly un-
solvable problems, the NJCRAC
leaders, from 15 Eastern and Mid-
western communities, found a ray
of hope in the activities of 16 Arab
and Jewish students living in the
University of Haifa's student
These students, eight Arabs and
eight Jews, have banded together,
under the auspices of the Univer-
sity's Arab-Jewish Center and the
Dean of Students Office, to form
an experimental workshop
dedicated to promoting mutual
tolerance and to finding a com-
mon basis for understanding bet-
ween Arabs and Jews in Israel.
Six of the 16, three Arabs and
three Jews, met with the
NJCRAC group to discuss their
efforts and their feelings.
Arab-Jewish Center Head, Prof.
Arnon Soffer, provided the
background to the workshop's
founding. The University of Haifa
is situated in Northern Israel, a
region in which more than 60 per-
cent of Israel's Arabs live. Out of
a student body of 6000, some
1200, or 20 percent, Arabs; mak-
ing the University a "living
laboratory" for Arab-Jewish
While other Israeli universities,
with considerably less Arab
students, can avoid dealing with
the rising tide of extremism (both
Arab and Jewish), the University
of Haifa cannot and will not. The
Arab-Jewish Center is the only
center of its kind in the Middle
East which deals both with
research and with Arab-Jewish
.student relations.
In the light of Kahanism and
growing polarization between
Arabs and Jews on campus, this
group of students decided to take
taa first small step towards coex-
istence by setting up the
Newly-opened FORT
8358 W. Oakland Park
Blvd., Sunrise, FL 33321.
Telephone 749-1505. For
Medicare Information Ser-
vice, call 749-1508.
4517 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood, FL 33021.
Telephone 966-0956.
OFFICE, 1800 W. Hillsboro
Blvd., Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach, FL 33441.
Telephone 427-8508.
Jewish Family Service is
a major beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale,
receiving the funds from the
annual United Jewish Ap-
peal campaign.
Israeli officials at Yeshiva University commencement meet with
Dr. Norman Lamm (seated, right) president of the University.
Standing (left to right) are Haim Zohar, secretary general of the
World Zionist Organization and executive director of the LA.
Pincus Jewish Education Fund for the Diaspora, who received
the University's Mordecai Ben David Award for Service to World
Jewry at the Commencement; Ambassador Naphtali Lavie, con-
sul general in New York, who received an honorary Doctor of
Humane Letters degree; Justice Menachem Elon of the Supreme
Court of Israel, who received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree;
and (seated left of Dr. Lamm) Benjamin Netanyahu, Israel's Am-
bassador to the United Nations, who also attended the Univer-
sity 8 commencement festivities.
Smith launches Cable News
program from Washington
In an effort to provide South Floridians with a closer look at
what is happening on Capitol Hill, Congressman Larry Smith (I)-
Hollywood) is beginning a monthly news report from
Washington. The 30-Minute television program, called Mr. Smith
in Washington, will focus on various issues of importance to the
people of Dade and Broward counties.
The show will be sired on public access channels of cable sta-
tions in the area. Six cable companies have agreed to offer the
program, including Hollywood Cablevision (channel 14); Storer
Cable (channel P29); Selkirk, Fort Lauderdale (channel 25);
Selkirk, Hallandale (channel 30); American Cable (channel 19);
and Dynamic Cablevision (channel 13). All will begin sometime
this month.
Smith's first show focuses on the ongoing battle against drugs.
Congressman Dante Fascell (D-Miami), chairman of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee, and Jack Cusack, staff director of the
House Select Committee on Narcotics Abuse and Control, discuss
current U.S. efforts to control drugs at their source. Fascell and
Cusak touch upon drug eradication and interdiction programs, as
well as the dangerous connection between drug traffickers and
Future program topics include terrorism, tax reform. HMOs,
and crime. Check local listings for monthly cable schedule.
Color TV******"
Catm to IndMdu* &
*. 3SM0
4 OAYS/3 NIGHTS $ft|"~
12 MYS/11 NIGHTS $440 ZT.
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Take it from the top
The U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to decide for the first
whether an Orthodox Jew may wear a yarmulke while on dutv bi ill
the United States srmed forces. 'mm
The case centers around Rabbi Simcha Goldman who whiU
tive duty in the U.S. Air Force, was ordered to remove his nm
Chaplain Goldman had served in the Air Force for three yeu*
new base commander ordered him, on pain of disciplinary
remove his skull cap.
Before his stint in the Air Force, he had served as a chaplain kl
Navy for several years, a period during which his wearing his vannl
was not challenged by his superiors. After leaving Navy service h
tained a doctorate in psychology and enlisted in the Air Force tot
as a psychologist.
After the warning from the new base commander, Goldman I
suit in the federal district court in Washington in 1981 and a de
his favor was handed down in 1982. A circuit court of appeals i
that ruling, upholding the authority of the Air Force. An appeal wul
ed with the Supreme Court, which is expected to hear the casei
the fall 1985 term.
The defense has been handled by Nathan Lewin, a vies pr
the National Jewish Commission on Law and Public Affaire (COL
Lewin has argued there is a constitutional right to wear a yi
under the freedom of religious expression clause of the First t
ment, and that this does not interfere with military functions^]
Lewin declared that the Defense Department has argued thati
variation in the uniformity of the military dress code would r
disintegration of morale and discipline in the armed forces, a |
sustained by the appeals court.
Lewin said the case represents the broader problem between en
cise of religious belief and laws which appear to be prohibiting the <
cise of those religious beliefs. He said an important larger question!
When does a general obligation have to yield in the face of a reli)
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JCC WECARE hospitality
- 'i,'. .
Friday, August 2,1985/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Namiot (right), Jewish
^nnity Center WECARE
ility chairperson, and
te Ronick. a regular
I volunteers, have been
ning party schedules for
[ad handicapped residents
1 local community Nan has
ending hospitality in her
i Gardens home for more
years, preparing home-
land procuring musi-
entertainers for her
Nan Namiot
WECARE (With Energy, Com
passion and Responsible Effort)
offers more than a dozen different
kinds of volunteering
For further information on the
program, call Rhonda Putterman
at the JCC, 792-6700.
(hmrman of the Board and
President of Claire'* Stores,
Inc., will be the guest of honor
it the annual dinner-dance
sponsored by the Florida
Region of the American Com-
mit-e for the Weizman In-
stitute of Science, on Saturday
evening, December H, at the
Fontainebleau Hilton Hotel on
Miami Beach.
JCC Singles
JCC Singles 21-35 will be
holding three get togethers in the
month of August. The first will be
a bowling party at Fair Lanes
Bowling Center, 5605 Sunrise
Blvd., at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug.
4. The fee is $5 for members, $6
for non-members.
CENTER PRESCHOOL are pictured frolicking in the snow
during "Snow Day." Truckloads of the cold, white snow were
dumped onto the grounds of the Center. For some, it was a chance
to remember the days spent in the snow up north. For others, it
was their first chance to have a snowball fight or just to roll
around and make snow angels.
What is the Alexander Muss
High School in Israel?
The JCC is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The same group will gather at
the JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
at noon Sunday Aug. 11 for
brunch, and a Fall planning
meeting, followed by a dip in the
School program begins Sept. 3 ?>& **"!?A .
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ members.
The third activity planned is a
get-together at JW's, 3807 N.
University Dr., at 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday Aug. 14, for happy
hour. The fee is $1 for members.
$2 for non-members.
For all singles events, contact
Alicia at 792-6700.

The High School in Israel is the
only program in the State of
Israel which works in concert with
public and private schools in the
United States.
The program provides academic
experiences for American High
School Students in the 11th and
12th grades. The school works in
cooperation with the Ministry of
Education of the State of Israel
and the Department of Education
of Tel Aviv University.
The goal of this eight week ex-
perience is to acquaint students
with the birthplace of Western
civilization and culture. The pro-
gram calls for 350-400 hours of in-
terdisciplinary study with the
history of Israel as the core. As
the curriculum develops, the
elements of literature, ar-
cheology, cartography,
geography, comparative religion,
philosophy, and political science
are included. The students attend
school six (6) days a week. Ap-
proximately 20 of the 48 class
days include visits to sites of
historical significance. Prior to
each site visit, students in-
vestigate the archeology, the
literature, the values and the
understanding of each period of
history. The classes on campus
and on each site are combined.
Each period and site is taught (in
English) in chronological order
from ancient man to the modem
In addition to the regular course
of study, individual instruction is
provided for mathematics, science
and foreign language classes.
Students bring assigned class
plans and text books.
For further information on the
Alexander Muss High School In
Israel, please contact Judy Arm-
strong, director of Admissions,
High School in Israel receives
scholarship funding from the-
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
!ifl JCf.kidit ^Joying their super-modern playground
|r'vler-1y/ program.
- Jon is now Ix-ing ac-
[*the For; :.H>,lerdale
lUmmunu., Center's
Fall session which
y. Sepi
[* ftM year, JCCz
^pogran which
"y-tge children
*n through fifth
i*^rable help and
p1 to parents,
according to David Surowitz, the
Center's assistant executive direc-
tor. "When mother or dad is
not home at three and the kids are
too young for a latch key, they are
picked up by bus at a variety of
schools in the West Broward area
and brought to the 16 acre JCC
Campus located at 6501 West
Sunrise Blvd. The kids have plen-
ty of room to be safe and supervis-
ed, and enriched and entertained
until their folks come to pick them
up sometime before or up until 6
o clock," Surowitz said.
A well-qualified, mature staff
carries out a full schedule of camp-
style activities with organized
games, indoors and outdoors,
periodic trips away from campus,
holiday celebrations and help with
homework. All this plus snacks
keep the children, who are
grouped according to age, con-
tented and adjusted in an environ-
ment featuring the Jewish
In addition, special enrichment
classes are offered on the Center
premises including Ceramics,
Dance. Tennis, Athletics, Drama
and a Children's Choral Group.
For further information and faff
aahadule about the JCC After
School Program, which has a 1, 2,
3, 4 or 5 day option, please call the
Center. T9K470CI.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 2, 1985.
'i *i Vr' r~"-f' '" "' *' *''* '......s'........'...... '
Scholarships for 973 Israeli
women including 100 mother*
attending more than 50 institu-
tions of higher education have
been swarded by the Perpetual
Scholarship Fund of Pioneer
Women/Na'amat, it was announc-
ed by PhylHs Sutker, national
The largest mumber of stipends
were given to women studying
technical subjects "as part of our
continuing campaign to encourage
women to prepare for high
technology employment," Mrs.
Sutker said.
In choosing the winners, the
judges awarded extra points to
students including Arab and
Druze women planning to enter
male-dominated fields and to
older women resuming their
studies, she noted.
Companion Match-Up at The
Northwest Focal Point Senior
Center in Margate is looking for
people who need a place to live in
exchange for tender loving care to
If interested, please call Rose
Nankin 973-4831.
Edith Novins, president of the
Department of Florida Ladies
Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans
of the U.S.A.. hosted a luncheon
in her home on Sunday. July 21,
for her officers and chairmen to
discuss plans and activities for
this coming year. At that time.
President Novins thanked the
following officers and chairmen
for attending:
Senior Viet President Lillian Wmntraub.
Junior Vice Praaidrat RiU Saalow; Chaplain
Pearl Tyler; Treasurer Past Department
President Ceil Zucker; Conductress Pauline
Duke; Guard Esther Pow. Historian Ann
Seidler; Corresponding Secretary Charlotte
Mittler; Recording Secretary Phyllis Shaw.
Advisory Board Chairman Past Department
President Mae Schreiber. Budget Chairman
Past Department Preawient Ida Kadm.
Finance Chairman Past Department Presi-
dent Evelyn Ferdie. VA/VS Volunteer Ser
vice Chairman. Miami Veterans Hospital
Past Department President Evelyn LeVine:
National Shnne Chairman Past Department
President Carol Gold. Senior Citisens Chair
man Irene Kudick Ways and Mean Chair
man Past Department President Rose
Rosenberg. Awards Chairman Past Depart-
ment President Claire Newman. Action in
Jewish Affairs Chairman Helen Herman.
Telephone Relay Chairman Alice Bruir
Sunshine Chairman Shirley Aditman. Aid
ml Chairman Past National President
Bertha K. Greenberg; National Chaplain
Ceil Steinberg-. Pt National President
Prances Wapmck. Past National President
Billie Kern. Past National President Rose
Schorr. Past Department President Belle
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg.
Federation 748-8400.
Margate Stassp Clab: Aug.
2-Aug. 15. Stamp and postcard
exhibition. Margate Catherine
Young Library, 5810 Park Dr.,
Margate. 972-3789.
Sunrise Jewish Center-Men's
Clab: 8:30 p.m. "Viva Vaudville,"
featuring Lee Stanley, Gina Gilar-
di and Jimmy Hobales. Donation
$5, $4. 4099 Pine Island Rd..
Sunrise Lakes Condominium
Association Phase I: 7:30 p.m.
Three-act show featuring Layne
Jordan. Harry Bee and Lou
Shore. Donation $4. Playhouse.
8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. N. Dane
ing to follow. 741-5150.
Temple Beth Am-Men's Club:
9:30 a.m. Breakfast meeting
featuring slide show, a message
from Claude Pepper, and a law en-
forcement officer to speak on
Crime Watch. 7205 Royal Palm
Blvd., Margate.
Hadassah-Araoa Castle
Gardens Chapter: Noon. Mini-
luncheon and card party. Dona-
tion $4.50. 739-3729.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter: Card party. Le Club.
ORT-Coral Springs Chapter: 8
p.m. Membership tea. 752-3081 or
487% 15.
City of Hope-Lakes Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. City Hall.
Temple Beth Orr: 10 a.m. Open
house reception. Breakfast. 2151
Riverside Dr., Coral Springs.
Sunrise Jewish Singles 21-35:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Sunrise Jewish
(enter. 4099 Pine Island Rd.
Hadaasash-Ilana Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. City Hall.
Tiffany house
Grn( ious Living for Senior Adults
A new alternative tor Senior Adults! Tiffany House offers furnished
and unfurnished private rooms with bath, wall-to-wall carpeting
and draperies (some rooms have kitchenettes). All utilities,
including local telephone service arc included ... and more.
Elegant Dining
(3 meals daily)
Weekday nurse
on premises
Pool, Jacuzzi. Cabanna
Club House and Tennis
Beauty/barber shop
Security/24 his.
Maid Service
(we chauffeur you
to shopping, banking, doctor)
Planned Activities
Atlantic Ocean/two blocks
From $900 per month (everything Included)
NO ADMISSION or ENDOWMENT FEE! Models open daily 9-5 p.m.
Caff or write for brochure
( to ,. .. i tilt.
Matt our beautiful Dmmm Room thai is oprrolrd by Morrison's
MmneoemrM Serttcm. If open aWJy to the pubHc for mU mwokt
Swsrti Past Department Bell* 8.
Horowitt; Pmst Department Prandtnt
Elayne Uhr. Part Dapartmss* Praadrat
Irene Cooperman
American Red Magen David,
Israel's Red Cross, will present
"An Evening of Melodic Enter-
tainment and Dance," at 7:80
p.m. Sunday Nov. 24 at the
Sunrise Musical Theater. Tickets
are $10. $8, $6 and $5. For reser-
vations call 742-4272, 742-7535 or
The show will feature Rosalie
Williams. Alex Redhill and an ar-
tistic dance group, under the
choreography of Marilyn
Loyal and dedicated ARMDI
supporters and delegates from all
corners of the United States
recently returned from the largest
convention of the organization to
date. Planned in Jerusalem in con-
nection with a tour of Israel, a
group of approximately 300 ARM-
DI members personally met with
leading Israeli government of-
ficials including Vice Premier Yit-
zhak Shamir: Minister of Finance.
Yitzhak Modai; Minister of
Defense Yitzhak Rabin; Minister
of Health, Mordechai Gur;
Minister Moshe Arens, and MK
Abba Eban as well as high-echelon
MDA and health leaders.
Leading the Southeastern con-
tingent of delegates and members
was Southeast District Director,
Robert L. Schwartz. The follow-
ing Florida Cities were
represented by Conventioneers:
Fort Meyers. West Palm Beach,
Miami, North Miami Beach,
Sunrise, Coconut Creek, Pom-
psno, Delrsy Besch and
Representing the Sunrise
Chapter of ARMDI was Betty
Shulberg, who served on the
Panel for Publicity and Public
RshrtkJrht. '
Tel Aviv U. scientists seek
links to breast cancer cure
A team of researchers st Tel
Aviv University including the
first woman ever to head a faculty
at Israel's largest institution of
higher education have succeed-
ed in producing an antibody that
would lead to more effective
diagnosis and treatment of breast
The team consists of Prof. Iafa
Keydar, who earlier this year was
named dean of the University's
George S. Wise Faculty of Life
Sciences; Dr. Yehuda Shoenfeld,
arofessor of medicine at the
Sackler Faculty of Medicine, and
Dr. Amnon Hizi, of the depart-
ment of histology and cell biology
at Sackler.
Expanding on earlier research
with patients suffering from
tuberculosis, the team succeeded
in using cells from a woman with
breast cancer to produce what is
called a hybridoma.
Hybridomas were first
developed in the mid-1970's by
Dr. Cesar Milstein and Dr.
Georges Kohler. winners of the
1985 Nobel Prize in medicine. The
technique involves three steps:
first a mouse is stimulated to pro-
duce a particular antibody. Then
the mouse lymphocytes are fused
with malignant mouse cells. The
cells resulting from the fusion,
hybridomas. have the
characteristics of both parent
calls: the malignant cells make
them capable of reproducing in-
Prof. Iafa Kevdar
finitely, and they are
generate the particular nj
desired. These antibodies, I
monoclonal antibodies, art]
extensively today in immu
research and diagnosis.
The hybridoma developed |
Tel Aviv rnivT monoclonal antibodies whidtl
with the antigen from a i
tumor virus in mice.
"If there is a human
part with characteristics
to that of the mouse anti
will be able to diagnose I
cancer more efficiently!
develop more effective tn
for it,' the scientists said.
Evangelical leader says U.S. shq
move its Israel Embassy to Jerui
Evangelicals believe that the
United States should move its
Israel Embsssy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem, according to Dr. Pat
Robertson, president of the Chria;
Equal justice
tiarr^roadcastlftg Ne*wdS*.
A thirteen-month trial which
highlighted the difference bet-
ween Israel -and many of its
neighbors ended when "an Israeli
court convicted three Jewish
settlers of murder and 12 others
of different violent crimes against
Arabs" (New York Times, July
10). Although sentencing was
postponed for several days, the
three convicted of murder "must
automatically receive life
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
1 What does the Yiddish ex-
pression. "Mehrtchishem" mean?
2- From which Biblical Books
are the Haftorah's (chanted after
the reading of the weeklv portion
of the Torah) taken?
3- What is a streimel?
4- Who saved the life of Moses
as an infant?
5- Who was the world renowned
Sculptor, who was knighted and
noted for his busts of Chaim Weiz-
msnn. Albert Einstein. George
Bernard Shaw etc?
6- What device did the Rabbi's
devise for the soul of the Jew
never to forget his or her name?
7 Who in the Bible received a
coat as a gift?
8- What was the original name
of the Wailing Wall that was once
part of the Temple Compound?
9-What is s woman called
whose husband disappeared and is
unable to re-marryr
10- Who was the great mystic
and Scholar who lived in Safed
and was called "The Ari"-lion?
"Tel Aviv is not the capital of
Israel," he told 250 college
students attending the summer
seminar series sponsored by the
Political Leadership Development
Program fo the America-Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC). "Jerusalem is the
capital of Israel, and has been all
the way back to King Solomon."
Robertson, who hosts the televi-
sion show. "The 700 Club," said
that evangelicals acknowledge
"the claim of Israel to the I
the integrity of the State of 1
the right to exist in
secure borders, but we
especislly in Jerusalem."
Noting that, "in a
sense, I consider Jer
home," Robertson stressed!
"I don't see Jerusalem as an {
nstionsl city. I think
Jerusalem should be
Robertson said the Li
States must always stand |
Israel. "We pray that thisi
won't exchange principk.1
deeply-held pripciples that f
our people together, for thel
diency of cheap available'
for vacations free from
attacks." he declared.
Answers on Page 10
The Court At Palm Aire Elects Officers
The first officers of The Court at Psim-AireiPw'
Resident Association were recently elected. Tnty
from left to right Louis Ketover, V.P., MUton w
Pres.. Lillian Alpert. Sec. and Chester Delbndge.
Not pictured is Jack Copeland. Trees. j
The Court at Palm-Airs is a rail service wj*fl
retirement community for adults 62 and over, senw
for opening in the fall of 1986, the Court will cod
240 apartments, activities center, dining room.
spa. social and recreational areas, auditorium.
card and music rooms and a library. There wiUjw*'
hour security, maid and linen service, and 24 hour
care service.
The Court at Palm-Aire. located at 2701 SA
Drive. Pompano Beech, Florida, is being devWj"
managed by Life Care Communities Corporation "
Cynwyd. Pa.

e v
\ttel Aviv University Conference:
International experts see rise in terrorism
Ethiopian Jews in Israel
_j is likely to face increas-
rwrorist attacks from
Shi'ites more intense
(of the PLO before the
rMnon,''Israel's Defense
t Yitzhak Rabin warned in
address to the Interna-
"(ionference on Current
k jji World Terrorism, spon-
hTel Aviv University. Mr.
ibo charged that "Syria
lureto encourage terrorism
\m other country in the
^" and called for better in-
J cooperation to combat
[ than 150 experts on ter-
from 18 countries -
it, diplomats, military per-
security consultant* and
i- took part in the four-day
j held under the aegis of
rersity's Jaffee Center for
: Studies. They explored
* terrorist movements,
I gponsorship of terrorism,
trends in terrorism and
I to combat it.
4 the key points emerging
[the deliberations were:
lemational terrorism has
j a major threat to the free
| during the past 15 years,
democratic governments
fjy powerless to cope with
i have begun to use ter-
I as a tool of foreign policy,
the world in what
to to an undeclared and
fish Agency
>pts budget
HUSALEM The Jewish
Assembly approved a
million budget for fiscal
i before the close of its an-
[atrting last month, plus an
""I $48 million for Project
Assembly urged Jewish
unities abroad to continue
[efforts until all deprived
hoods in Israel are
d. It also decided to
knew economic projects in
laoghborhoods and develop-
jtowns where unemployment
.'decisions were to refrain
pnpetitive fundraising. All
"">*. except for the
' organizations, will be
J" ^ the I'nited Jewish
11 the L.S. and the United
'Appeal elsewhere. All
yncy departments were
*. to offer their services
. 'Pving pr,ft.r,.ntia| treM.
|y trend in Judaism.
C^H** I" immigraUon
P^n. th, Assembly
P_ consider wayS to in
P"ociatioris in Israel.
fh *reater effort* to
we immigration of
f** to Israel. He told
JV session of the
' potential wealthy
iS"*1 be invited to
1^? ^ey are a?
lar. } Khw* and
ftjetsat night. "IftS
*". Najmannaaid.
,U.rPir). Abo
** Property.
95JW.6000 Ext
r 'aformatioa.
covert war;
The phenomenon will continue
and probably escalate;
Targets of terrorists must
recognise this threat and for-
mulate policies to combat them.
Brian Jenkins, director of the
Subnational Conflict Program at
the Rand Corporation a Califor-
nia institution that specializes in
research on national security
noted that terrorism by private
groups has increased steadily
since it emerged in the late 1960*s
as a routine way of focussing at-
tention on an issue. "Today ter-
rorism is expected and even
tolerated, and thus to an extent
legitimized," he declared.
Jenkins predicted that the
United States could anticipate
several hundred terrorist attacks
in the next few years, including
30-40 with loss of life and perhaps
four to eight with major conse-
quences. "We are in a gray area of
neither war nor peace," he said,
"Terrorism will persist and pro-
bably increase, and we may enter
a protracted worldwide guerilla
Some statistics are now
available on the Ethiopian
Aliyah. Of the 14,500 Ethio-
pian Jews presently in
Major General (res.) Aharon
lanv, a former chief of Israeli
military intelligence and currently proximately 11,000 are
dS^tVof^,^ ab80rPti" <*"*" -
activities in combatting terrorism.
'On a number of occasions Israeli
security services have been able to
nip the threat of terrorist attacks
in the bud because of its superior
early warning intelligence net-
work," Gen. Yariv said. "But
there have been other instances of
failure, including the inability to
foresee the first Fatah attack in
1964 and the Lod Airport
massacre of 1972."
With 18,500 degree candidates
and an additional 8,500 students
enrolled in other programs, Tel
Aviv University is Israel's largest
institution of higher education.
The American Friends of Tel
Aviv University's national office
has been moved to 360 Lexington
Avenue, New York, NY 10017;
telephone (212) 687-5651.
pected to increase.
The most serious problem
at the moment is the lack of
f-"- **- *_. i/i vtfviivi T ail **v I4iv iiiuuiviiv aw viiv imvi vr*
srael, 8,000 arrived during permanent housing. During
"Operation Moses." Ap- 1985-86, $20 million will be
spent on temporary hotels.
In 1986-87, an estimated
porary hotels or youth 7,000 Ethiopians will still be
hostels or in Youth Aliyah. in non-permanent housing,
The number in Youth Aliyah at an estimated annual cost
is close to 1,500 and ex- of $3,000 per individual.
Gift Director
,1LT.2m?."'0?ando,p,n#,'M (TOP> J#wtoh foundation seeks a lull
^o^oc loc IU endowmert development program. ChaMenoJrtg
ggg h the right Individual who will coordinate, admlnlatac and
pwn endowment lor throa participating Federations.
J.D., M.B.A., C.PA. or a combination preterred. Experience In Jewish
!imJ?,Ty!fth'Hy W"1- Compensation p,Ckaoa. mfcMortles/
MIlMrtfcHMM reply m confldanca to Poraonnal Saarch CommM-
s&suttnvssr m s M'flno," A~

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Available at PubHx Stow with
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Avsllabla at Publix Storat with
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Made with the FiTtest Ino/edienta]
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Available at PubHx Storaa with
Fraah Danish Bakarias Only.
Sliced or UneMced,
Plain or Seeded
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and Danish Bakarias.
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August 1 thru 7,1985
h ;
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Party Book
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 2, 1985
Israel having success in strengthening
relations with third world countries
Israel has "had quite a lot of
success" in its efforts to
strengthen relations with
Third World countries, par-
ticularly black African
states, most of which broke
diplomatic ties with Israel
after the 1973 Yom Kippur
War and have not yet
restored them, David Kim-
che, director general of the
Foreign Ministry, told
"We are in a position to talk to
the heads of at least 12-15 African
states whenever we wish. We are
in a position to talk about intimate
things. We have close relations
even if there are not direct
diplomatic relations," Kimche
He also observed that Israel's
trade with many African states is
flourishing, in many cases much
more so than in the days Israel
had full diplomatic relations with
ACCORDING TO Kimche. who
has devoted considerable time and
effort to improve relations with
Asian and African nations, many
black African leaders privately ex
pressed their regrets that their
countries broke with Israel 15
years ago. But they are deterred
from resuming formal ties for fear
of losing promised or actual aid
from Arab countries.
In many cases, Arab promises
have "far outstripped'" the actual
aid received, Kimche said. But
some African leaders admitted to
him, in their frequent but un-
publicized meetings, that they
feared subversion by the Palestine
Liberation Organization and by
Libya. "One African President
with whom I met not long ago,
said to me, 'You know why I am so
hesitant to reestablish relations? I
don't want to be assassinated.' "
Kimche added, "Libyan subver-
sion is very much in the forefront
of the thinking of African leaders
today. They have seen the exam-
ple of Chad."
AFTER THE 1973 war, only
Malawi, Lesotho and Swaziland
retained diplomatic ties with
Israel. Liberia and Zaire recently
restored them. Israel's hope that
their example would be followed
by others has failed to materialize
up to now.
Nevertheless, Kimche quoted
one African leader as telling him
recently, "If only I hadn't expell-
ed the Israelis who were working
in this country, our country would
be looking very, very different in
terms of its agriculture and its
technological advances."
Highly placed Israeli sources
disclosed, meanwhile, that Egypt
has ceased its earlier efforts to
discourage African countries from
resuming diplomatic relations
with Israel. According to these
sources. Egypt also advised Spain
recently that it has no objections
to Madrid opening diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel. The Spanish
government is in fact considering
such a step in advance of Spain's
formal entry into the European
Economic Community (EEC) on
January 1, 1986.
Rabbi fears irrevocable split
between Orthodox, Liberal Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) A leading
Orthodox rabbinical scholar has
asserted that American Jewry is
now on a course which, within
decades, "will lead to a sundering
of the Jewish people into two
religious or two social groups."
Rabbi Irving Greenberg said the
two groups would be fundamen-
tally divided and that its
adherents will be unwilling to
marry each other. Rabbi
Greenberg, president of the Na-
tional Jewish Resource Center
(NJRC), presented his evaluation
in a new publication, "Will There
be One Jewish People by the Year
2000?" issued by the NJRC.
Greenberg charged that such
polarization was strategically,
morally and theologically wrong,
and he urged the development of
"a systematic religious dialogue
to confront and avert this impen-
ding crisis."
He described the dangerous
issues leading to the threat as
those which effect Jewish identity
and personal status, citing the
"Who is a Jew Controversy" and
the so-called patrilinear identity
descent proposal offered by the
American Reform movement.
He estimated that the schism, if
it occurs, will mean that by the
year 2000, almost one fifth of
American Jews could have their
status as Jews contested by more
traditional Jews, i.e., Orthodox
1- "If G-d so wills" (Im Yirtzeh
Hashem) or when hoping for
something good to happen.
2- The Books of the Prophets.
3- Fur hats of the Jews in
Eastern Europe.
4- Pharoah's daughter.
6- At the conclusion of every
Amidah (silent prayer) the wor-
shipper recites a Biblical verse
that begins with the first initial of
his or her Hebrew name and ends
with the last letter of the name.
7- Jacob gave his son Joseph a
coat of many colors.
8- Kotel Maaravi (Western
9- An Agunah (The deserted
10- Rabbi Isaac Luria.
A markaa Bard at Swraaty V*
Stuart P. Farber, M.D.
The Opening Of His Office
For The Practice Of
Vascular Surgery
Pccemaker Surgery
Greenberg blamed the "self-
centeredness" of fundamental
and liberal Jews for the escalation
of this problem. He contended
that each movement prefers to
solve social and religious problems
in ways most convenient and at-
tractive to themselves, thereby, in
effect, "writing off the concerns
of the needs of the other
denominations." He called that
pattern "suicidal" because each
group "needs and helps the
presence of the others," adding
that "the strengthening of each
(Jewish) group is the best in-
surance for the survival of all
On Saturday morning Aug. 3,
Michael Johnsoa, son of Beverly
and Donald Johnson of Planta-
tion, will be called to the Torah on
the occasion of his Bar Mitzvah.
BCC to offer
courses in
Modern Hebrew
Marina Burdick, Department
chairman, Modern Foreign
Language, Central Campus, has
announced that Broward Com-
munity College-Central Campus
will offer again, two courses of
Hebrew language for beginners.
The courses will include: Beginn-
ing Hebrew I (Heb. 1110) for
three college credits; Beginning
Hebrew II (Heb. 1111) for four
college credits.
The instructor for the Hebrew
classes will be Mr. M. Ezry. For
information please call the
language department at BCC
Temple B'nai Moahe, Pompano
Beach, has announced that the
community conservative religious
services for the Jewish High Holy
Days, starting Sept 15, will be
held at the Sea Garden Hotel, 615
N. Ocean Blvd., Pompano Beach.
Conducting the services will be
Rabbi Morris A. Skop and Cantor
Yehudah L. Heilbraun. Eli Skop
will aid during the Shofar ser-
vices. "Aproximately 400 can be
accommodated," stated Temple
president Barry Glaser.
For reservationis call Lillian
Glaser, 565-1486 or Rachel Skpp,
The Sisterhood is planning to
print in a special section of the
Temple Bulletin before the High
Holidays, the names of families
with their New Year Greetings for
5746. This can be done for only $1.
For information call office
974-8650 before Aug. 10.
Temple Beth Am is preparing a
Cendletighting Times
A**. 2-7:46 pm.
Aug. 9 7:41 p.m.
Aug. 16-7:36 p.m.
A... 23-7:30 pm.
Ang. 30-7:22 pm.
Book of Remembran,,
contain the Psalms,
chiding Hizkor, the E
Rachamim and the K*u
the names on the plaou-
printed. Others ctTk,
"*"> of their aepartedT1
printed. Please call
G">*man 752-1365 or Al
974-8650. *"
Temple Beth Orr, 2161
aide Dr., Coral Springs, rj
series of four open hot*
tions for new and pre,
members to be held at tin
The first one will be a l
breakfast on Sunday, Aw.
ana residents are wekon
The schedule will conti
follows: Sunday, Aug. 18
p.m. for coffee; Sunday |
at 10 a.m. for breakouts,
ly at 7:30 pm. on Sunday,
for coffee.
The receptions are den
showcase all the Temple i
to congregants and a di
meet Rabbi Jen-old Leryi
tor Nancy Hausman.
TAMABAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 57th St., TimmcSS!l|
vice*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 5 p.m. Late Friday irrvic* 8 pjn. I
8:46 am. RakM Bart P. Steae. Aaailiary Rabat Natkaa Zakaam. Calf
HUM Brill 11.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8660). 7206 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate 330SJ. I
Monday through Friday 8:30a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late emcc 8 p.m.; Satera*
6 p.m.. Sunday 8 am., 5 p.m. RakM Paal PlatUa. Rabat Eawritu, Dr.r
Geld. CaaUr Irving Greaamaa.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oaklanftark Blvd., Sam
Service*: Monday through Thursday 8a. m 5:30pm, Friday 8am.. 5 pJL,
Saturday 8:45 am., Sunday 9 a.m.. 5:30 p.m. Caatar Maarict Nea.
Bhrd., Deerfield Baach SS441. Sarrkai. Sunday through Friday 8:30 am,
p.m., Saturday 8:46 am., and at candleugMaj Urn
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (142 6380), 1434 SE 3ard St, Pompano BaamI
Service* Friday 8 p.m. RakM Mania A. Skap.
TEMPLE SHAARAY TZEDEE 741-0296). 4099 Pint laUnd Rd.. I
SarrWaa: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. 6 p.m.; LaU Friday avmetla*;!
day 8:46 a.m 6:30 p.m. RakM Haward 8. EaaUa Caatar Jack Bt
TEMPLE 8HOLOM (9424410). 132 SB 11 Are.. Pompano Beam MMtaJ
Mommy through Friday 8:46 a.m., manp Monday through ThuramjaI
Friday eviug at 8. Saturday aad Sunday 9 a.m RakM Siaiaal April. C
Bhrd Margate 33063. Sankaa. Sunday through Friday 8:15 a.m.. JJOaa.
Friday earriee 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6:30 p.m. RakM Derid Mafia*. C
Ava.. Laudarhill 33313 Sarrkaa: Sunday through Friday 8:30 am., &*
Saturday 8:46 a.m. RakM braai Hataera.
Sarrkaa: at Banyon Ukai Coodo Cluhhouae, 6060 Bailey Rd Tamarae.r
p.m.. Saturday 8:46 am Ckarlee B. PyUr. Preeideal
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684). 4361 W Oakland Pirt I
Lauderdale Lake* 33313 Sarrkaa: Sunday through Thariday 8am.,5p.*.nj
8 a.m., 6 p.m., Saturday 8:46 a.m.. 6 p.m.
Park Warn. Sunnat 38321. Sarrkaa: Sunday through Friday 8 aat,a
Saturday 9 a.m 5:30 p.m. Study grease: Mea. Sunday* foUewkg ava
Wamaa. Teeedey* 8 p.m RakM Area Uikirmia.
Daarfield Beach 33441. Sarrkaa: Sunday through Friday 8 *-VjM,T
Saturday 8:46 am and fundown. Caatar MlHaa Kan. Siaaey
Stirling Rd., Fort Laudardaia 33312. Sarrkaa Monday through rnoaj
and aundown; Saturday, 9 a.m.. aanaowa, Sunday 8 km, fundown. *a*
Daily 8 am.; miner* 6 p.m.; Saturday
8:46 am. and 5:15 P-
BAMAT SHALOM (4724600), 11301 W Brsward BNd "ff**?-.
vkee: Friday, mli a.m^ Saturday. 10 aj*. BaaM EBk4 Skldm*
IB BETH OBB (7634331). 3161 Rwarmaa Dr ^.^"SLur
Prtday p.m.. Saturday 10 am RakM JawaM M. UT- *-
Miaorak Qmpam, 3306 W. rrfflehrrn Bhm.. PaarBaM BaanV rnm r-
Natkaa B. Piak. Caatar Marrk LevMena. ^
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-38101 3346 W. Oakmad Park_^fjijif
33311. Sarrkem Friday 116 p.m.; Setaruay. only oa holiday, or ee
Bat Mitxvah RakM i"
nuTan um mi) mamaa. taaaar mmm
TmMPLB SOL AMI (eTBlifiMj. BMt Peter. Rd "amatic. S33M- 3.
day 8 15pm, Saturday 10:30 a.m. RakM amekanai. Ban- Caatar
day mgM aarrieaa take monthly at Carrary Praahytariaa Ckarm.
Craak Parkway. RakM Brant S. WarakaL Camkw amrkata *?
Paamatiam. Untmm Friday tU fm.,**m+l,+**9***V^
tkn RakM Btaart L. Barmam. Caatar BkMard Brawa

New economic cuts
lifter 120-hour meeting last Monday, Israel's national unity
rtt voted 15-7 to adopt additional economic measures. Accor-
Jto reports at press-time these included:
I An 18 8 percent devaluation of the shekel to be pegged at
Cpoto the dollar;
fprice increases averaging 17 percent, followed by a new
pt-month freeze;
Hsdget c"18 of *750 rni,lion (fo,,owir* totaling aprox-
jjelv $2 billion announced earlier out of a budget of approx-
Cy J23 billion);
ITcuts or cancellation of bask subsidies; Public transportation
y. would rise 100 percent, water 82 percent, electricity 53 per-
1 cooking oil and margarine 60 percent, bread 75 percent,
iind eggs 65 percent, poultry and meat 46 percent, and
jline 27 percent (to about $3.50 per gallon).
lother items in the new policy were a 3 percent cut in govern
nt jobs over the next 12 months (10,000 positions would be
oinated), a 3 percent cut in pay for government workers and a
?one cost-ofliving adjustment (probably 10-15 percent) to be
-riited with the Histadrut trade union, followed by a three-
! Histadrut staged a one-day general strike on Tuesday in
st over the new plan. Nevertheless, some economists said
a cuts were still necessary.
Friday, August 2, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
A Quest for Torah

The Gate Behind the Wall: A
Pilgrimage to Jerusalem. Samuel
Heilman. Summit Books. 1984
201 pages. $14.95.
Reviewed by Diana Cole
"What began as a sabbatical
would end as a pilgrimage,"
writes Samuel Heilman in The
Gate Behind the Wall, his account
of an actual journey to Jerusalem
which triggered an interior
journey of discovery.
Heilman, who lives in what he
describes as the dual worlds of Or-
thodox Jewry and social an-
thropology (he is a professor of
sociology at Queens College),
visited Jerusalem several years
ago in order to study others who
study observant Jews engaged
in lernen or, as Professor Heilman
defines the term, "the eternal
review and ritualized study of
sacred Jewish tests," especially
the Talmud. It was in this role as a
sociologist and an observer that
Heilman wrote a well-received
critical study called The People of
the Book.
And it was this guise that posed
for Heilman a unique dilemma. As
a sociologist recording another
culture, he must perforce remain
the outsider, a foreign visitor join-
ing fellow Jews in the house of
study more to report on the group
than to be a part of it. But as a
Jew, Heilman tells us, he increas-
ingly yearned to become a partici-
pant, a welcome member rather
than a distant stranger. More
than that, he wished to discover a
deeper, more resonant sense of
being connected to his fellow Jews
and, through the study of Talmud
and Torah, to his God.
It is this quest to become
"possessed" by Torah that forms
the central drama of The Gate
Behind the Wall an interior
drama which, in less skilled hands
could bdrrJer ^^he^err-ebnscious.
Instead, in thoughtful and often
lyrical prose, Heilman invites us
to join him in his odyssey. We
wander with him through the nar-
row streets of Jerusalem's Mea
Shearim district, stumbling now
into what seems to be an alleyway
and glimpsing instead a stunning
cliffside view. We, too, search tor
first a study group, and then a
single teacher, who will guide us
through Talmudic pathways
which to the stranger may seem
nothing if not twisted but which
wil help lead the initiated along a
different road towards Torah
and the Master of the Universe.
A few of the characters we meet
along the way seem worthy of a
modern-day John Bunyan, the
most memorable being an in-
scrutable Hasid named Menachem
Reichler who has a habit of
responding to even the most mun-
dane 'small talk with ambiguous
answers from the Psalms.
Perhaps it is to be expected that
Heilman's wife and children, who
accompanied him on his sab-
batical, hardly figure at all in his
narrative; spiritual journeys must
often be solitary ones
Diane Cole is a New York writer
and critic who has written reviewt
for The New York Times, The
Washington Post, U.S.A. Today,
and other national publications.
New Reform book for children
teaches 'Aleph-Bet' of values
book for children, published under
Reform auspice, is described by its
authors as "a treasure chest of
precious ideas which have surviv-
ed the long journey through
Subtitled 'Code Words of
Jewish Life," the book, issued by
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations (UAHC). the
association of Reform
synagogues, has 23 short
chapters. The 44-page book tells
young readers what Jewish tradi-
tion has to say about such ideas as
truth, wisdom, honor, justice,
learning, forgiveness, holiness,
mercy, service, joy and peace.
The authors, Rabbi Howard
Bogot, co-director of the UAHC
education department, and
Lenore Kipper, Judaic curriculum
director at Temple Beth Am in
Miami, said the examples make
the basic and enduring precepts of
Judaism meaningful while at the
same time teaching the Hebrew
words for the Jewish values which
are the subject of the book.
They cited, as an example, the
Hebrew letter "gimel" which pro-
vides the first letter of "gemilut
chasadim" acts of loving kind-
ness which "show that we care
and are concerned about the well-
being and feelings of those with
whom we share our days."
The authors point out, in the
book's introduction, that the 23
values described fall into four ma-
jor categories Jewish identity,
God and prayer, learning to live
with others, and becoming a wor-
thy human being. The reader is
urged to study and cherish the
values "make them part of
yourself and preserve them as in-
spirations in your own personal
treasure chest of Jewish life."
24 hr. nursing service since 1972
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| OFF YOUR HANDS David Ben David, a 19-year-old
1 student at Boys Town Jerusalem's College of Applied
wing, demonstrates the computerized timing device he
%r* Nakash, president of the Boys Town Jerusalem
The mechanism is a clock controlled by a
|-j*80r that can be programmed to automatically ac-
jjm machines and appliances as many as 64 times a day.
^eloped his project for observant Jews to use on the
"when they are prohibited from turning electricity on
l'can aJw be used to control industrial equipment,
Moratory processes, operate irrigation systems, etc.
Keegstra given $5,000 fine
lder Canada's Anti-hate laws
the prosecution have said they will
file an appeal. The prosecution
claims the sentence was too light.
Keegstra will have 30 days to pay
the fine or face six month in
Keegstra supporters in Alberta
have raised funds for his defense
fees. The foreman of the jury in
the Red Deer. Alberta court.
26-year-old Dwight Arthur, told
reporters after the trial he would
contribute to s fund to help
Keegstra raise the money for the
fine. A Fundamentalist Christian
like Keegstra. Arthur told
reporters after the trial he would
consider such a donation "a gift
for furthering God's work,"
result of an investigation by the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police,
the national police force, following
complainU from parents that
Keegstra was indoctrinating their
children with racism. He contend-
Mtfrai Jbmiwfi rfy "y1 ^ ^
to control nations and the world
.Keegstra, a high
jMher and former
fig* his classes that
ft*"? was a hoax,
l2un.d guilty by
F^Jury decision of
r$ Unada's anti-hate
"^as fined $5,000.
fthn, M**enfie of
tjT^ guests that
L HI sentence for
Ktfc!Wr "d0pt*d in
ICm.T "m conviction
,d,n anti-hate
MQ}? Makanaie.
*** month trial and
"5JW chance that a
^il/2* ^ hi.
jr*** iiMJMtif-
"f license revoked.
Ift Easy to Feel Like a Mifon
Without Sparing a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with foote Oradoset
tilled with clothes.
It might not be worth much to you.
but to us its worth rm*ons Its worth
medicine and medical supplies lor
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital lor the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductibte Of course, we wi be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Cal the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops -when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
It* that easy Andyounieeiisxe i
milkon without spending a dime.
5713 KW. 27th Ave
3149 HaHandaie Beach Brvd
Irving Cypen, Chairman oi the Board
Arthur Paarlman, President
rsreorrsrTT. --------n.^n^.p
Fred O Hirt. Executive Director
. -. -'.A

Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, August 2, 1986
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