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:
AA00014312:00443

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
he Jewish FL
* r
IMAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,13-Number 32
PortLauderdale, Florid. Friday, October 19.1964
Price 35 Cents
Kissinger sees no immediate breakthrough
in solving Arab-Israel conflict
fYORK(JTA)-For
of State Henry
a said that he does not
"that there is presently an
for a dramatic
ugh toward a solution
Middle East Arab-Israel
i is a period in which only
objectives can be
" in the Mideast,
told more than 600
people attending the annual
dinner of the American Friends of
Haifa University at the Pierre
Hotel in New York. He noted
that Israel is in the midst of an
economic crisis and is being
governed by a coalition govern-
ment, and that various elements
in the Arab world are divided and
waning. He said that in this un-
certain situation in the Mideast,
no comprehensive solution is
likely to be achieved.
But Kissinger, who received an
Honorary Doctorate of Philo-
sophy from Haifa University at
the dinner, said that limited
agreements are important. As an
example, he cited the agreement
reached between Israel and Syria
on the Golan Heights after the
Yom Kippur War on troops dis-
engagement between the two
countries, an agreement that
Kissinger masterminded. He said
that agreement has been working
satisfactorily for the last 10
years.
Kissinger also called for "pro-
longed and profound dialogue"
between Israel and the U.S. to
help reach a solution in the
Mideast. He said that he believed
that a strong America is essential
for the free world and for Israel.
Henry Kissinger
UJA Campaign opens in Israel with 38% increase over 1984 pledges
; its campaign in Israel
time, the United
i Appeal recently inaugur-
1985 fundraising with
totalling over SI 2
Announcing the totals.
National Chairman Alexander
Grass said that of the S12 million,
11,593,743 was committed to
the Regular Campaign. New and
increased pledges of 11,171,980
were directed to Project Renewal,
Arabs only want imposed
lettlement, Rosenne tells UJA
ASHINGTON -
- Israeli Ambas-
Meir Rosenne said
the rejection by King
in of Jordan of the
by the new Israeli
government to begin
totions demonstrates
the Arab countries
want an imposed set-
[e hive said it for years, that
?*t to establish peace you
P negotiatinK tble, you
you present your
Md then there is a
"*. Rosenne said at the
"nquet of the United
.Appeal's Hineni III, .
^theringoftheUJA's
[trouble is that the Arab
^* l! u b.efore any
'takeplace." he said.
mi ^ is whv tl
* of Premier Golda
J th,ePlan Proposed
^ of State William
-\the Nuon admfais-
^Prem,er.Menachem
'ejected President
Reagan's September 1, 198V.
Mideast peace initiative.
"THERE CAN be peace in the
Middle East only if the Arab
countries understand they cannot
impose peace on Israel," he
stressed.
Rosenne predicted that the
Soviet Union will launch a major
campaign to press for its call for
an international conference on
the Middle East that will include
the United States, the USSR, Is-
rael, the Arab countries, the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization and perhaps the West
European countries.
He said Israel and the U.S.
oppose this because "nothing will
come out of such a conference."
He noted that in 1977, Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat went to
Jerusalem partly because the
U.S. and the Soviet Union issued
a joint statement calling for an
international conference in
Geneva.
The Israeli envoy said
negotiations will come about
when the Arabs realize Israel is
strong, not only militarily but
internally
the social welfare and rehabilita-
tion program pairing American
Jewish communities directly with
Israeli neighborhoods in need.
"We are beginning our
campaign with a 38 percent
increase over pledges by the same
donors last year," Grass stated.
"This outstanding early achieve-
ment is the direct result of first-
hand exposure to UJA-funded
programs for rural settlement,
absorption and social services in
Israel. We saw the human aspect
of the Israel diaspora partnership
at work urtrWl
Three national missions, along
with New York City's Third
William Rosenwald Invitational
Mission, joined together in Jeru-
salem on Sept. 14-16 to convene
the First National Opening Con-
ference, the official beginning of
UJA's 1986 Campaign.
The weekend conference
culminated with Shimon Peres'
first major address as Prime
Minister. "It is the solidarity of
our people," Peres told the 1,000
leaders representing more than
70 American Jewish communi-
ties, "that enables us to build and
hope."
Peres complimented the group
on opening their UJA campaign
in Israel and expressed hope that
they would continue to do so in
the future. "Your coming here,"
he said, "is helping us to build a
nation a Jewish Nation. It is
with your hearts, not just your
dollars, that you have moved
us."
The core of the Conference
program was an extensive series
of dialogues between participants
and representatives from many
segments of Israeli business,
Twinning A Symbol of Solidarity
istT? my ,RuMi^
^> bean denied
10 "ve his life M a
22" 'PP** on the
011 fas? Mr "*
[<<**tion Beth
[iV with a
"^"".h known
as "twinning." Often at s
"twinning," an empty chair
stands on the bimah, signifying
tnat a special ceremony ai taking
place. A certificate of Bar-Bat
Mitzvah fa sent to the Soviet
youngster, telling the child that
ha waa Bat Mitxvahed, by proxy,
in the United Sutee.
"For us Jews who enjoy a Ufa
of religious freedom in this
blessed country, it fa hard if not
impossible to feel with our Jewish
brethren in the Soviet Union, the
hardships thaw suffer." said
Rabbi David J. Matzner,
spiritual leader at Congregation
For information about Bar-Bat
Mitzvah "twinning" call Larry
Schuval. CRC director, at 748-
8400.
Soviet
69 Jews Leave
Jewt
r.^fcwdine "irfw^ Pwmfctwi to emigrate in Sep-
tJe^T^ to the Gr^r N#w YoraM3onfem>eiT3n
tbe total for the first nine months of
B^viMthfayr"M 1,00 8ovi* 3mn wU1 hlw*
academic and political life.
Representing the Jewish
Federation of Greater Ft.
Lauderdale at the opening con-
ference were Brian Sherr, 1985
UJA General Campaign
Chairman; Alan Levy, Campaign
Co-Chairman; Ethel WsJdman,
Federation Vice President;
Judah Ever, UJA campaign
Chairman of the Accountants
Division; and Bruce Yudewitz,
Federation Campaign Director.
With Rhyme and Reason
APPEAL
The UJA campaign is on
for nineteen eighty-five.
Most urgent is the need this year
for now we see revived
while more than ever Israel fights
for its very life
with Syria and PLO
yet adding to the strife.. .
We must unite at once to help
our kindred Jews abroad
to give tzedakah from our hearts,
the best we can afford.
So write a check to check the tide
of bigotry so real.
Remember We are One" come heed
The United Jewish Appeal
-Jack Gould
The nicest way to own
a p/ece of Israel
Joseph Klein
Participation in the inner
workings of the dty or village
that your Federation has chosen
for Project Renewal leaves you
with that beady feeling that you
own your own special piece of Is-
rael.
That is exactly how you might
think after a visit to your twin
city in the Jewish State.
Ask any one of the 500
American Jewish leaders who
recently participated in the first
National Campaign Opening
Conference in Israel of the United
Jewish Appeal-community
campaign.
In Project Renewal, American
Jewry joins with Israel "in a
sweeping physical, social,
cultural and economic program"
for human betterment for those
Jews whose lives have been
uprooted ilsswhsra and who are
finding new homes in Israel
In Project Renewal, then are
direct and formal contractual
links between Renewal neigh-
borhoods in Israel and Jewish
commnnitfas in the U.S. which
commit themselves not only to
raise funds for the project, but
also to lend their time, en
and skills as working
with neighborhood residents.
So says the story of the par-
tnership of American Jewry and
the Jewish Agency lor Israel
This explanation becomes
amazingly simpfa when you visit
your own twinned neighborhood
and see the transformation of a
garbage dump into a fine and
useful park.
Next, you are mobbed by
children who want to express
their thanks for tennis and
basketball courts that your ef-
forts made possible.
Then you participate in the
groundbreaking ceremony for a
Continued on Page 9


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, October 19,1984
By IRENE SEIDEN
Dayton Jtwuh Chroniek
JERUSALEM (UJA) -
Everybody told me so. But I
didn't believe it. How could a trip
to the land of Israel make me feel
different about my Judaism.
about myself? How could being
on different soil make me feel
something wonderful? I've
traveled a bit and never ex-
perienced anything mystical
about another place. I certainly
was skeptical.
Well, let me tell you, it is true.
Practically from the moment the
plane lands and perhaps even
before that, when everyone on the
plane begins to sing together at
the approach to the airport, you
know that something very special
is about to happen to you.
As you drive from Ben Gurion
airport up to the hills of Jerusa-
lem, something incredible
happens. You feel that you have
come home! You know that where
you are is where thousands of
years of Jewish history have
taken place, that this is the place
where our people began, where
they settled, where they
sacrificed, where they won and
lost battles, where they suffered
hardships and finally where they
returned after having been
scattered all over the world. And
you understand that we are all
We Are One
with all who have stood and
prayed here before. Even the
most secular Jew cannot fail to
react.
You approach slowly, not
exactly sure what to do or how to
act. A strong force draws you
closer to the Wall. You observe
others who are already there
some in silent prayer, some
weeping, some praying aloud,
some whispering. Prayer at the
Wall is a very private thing, each
person entrenched in his or her
own thoughts, oblivious to
everyone else. Some stay only
seconds: others minutes, but all
who come to the Wall do pray,
even if only placing a prayer or
message in a crevice between the
ancient stones.
As you step away from the
area of the wall and gaze around,
you see before you the incredible
Judean hills and valleys. Every
area, every stone has a story to
tell. Wherever you turn, ancient
history greets your eyes. If you
are someone with very little sense
of history, as I am. you will find
yourself suddenly immersed in it
You cannot escape who you are
and where you are you are part
of it.
No matter where you travel ui
this country, whether in the
desert, now blooming with fruit,
trees, vegetables and flowers; to
a kibbuU; to Masada; to the
Dead Sea; to the settlements in
the North; to the Israeli army
camps, there is an incredible
feeling of belonging. As you talk
to people you have never met,
you feel a natural kinship with
them. When you are in the city,
particularly Jerusalem, you feel
comfortable and safe, knowing
that all around you there are
other Jews. If you sit at a con-
vention, or in a concert hall, all
around you are Jews and you
don't have to look over your
shoulder to see who is sitting
behind you and watch what you
are saying. You are home and you
are safe. It is a very special
feeling a feeling that we are
one.
Winter Family Mission Dec.
24. 1964-Jan. 3. 1966. Chazon-
Young Leadership Mission
Poland and Israel Feb. 21-Mar. 5.
1985. Community Mission, April
22 May 6. 1965. Summer Family
Mission July 4-14. 1965.
Federation's Midrasha and
Broward Libraries sponsor/^
Jewish book reviews
A unique cooperative effort
will provide a seriet of reviewa
and discussions of booka of
Jewish interest at four of the
Broward County Library
System's branch libraries in
North Broward.
The partnership was an-
nounced by Abraham J. Gft-
telson, director of education of
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education (CAJE) of the Federa-
tion and Selma Algsze, Norma
Kornreich, Ann Harris and Joyce
Wente, librarians at West
Regional branch, Lauderdale
Lakes branch, Tamarac branch
and Coral Springs branch res-
pectively.
The partnership will provide a
leading community book
reviewer once a month at the
above mentioned branch libraries
for the next six months, with the
review of best-selling books of
Jewish interest.
Joining the partnership is the
Federation's education com-
mittee, headed by Paul Frieser.
and the Federation's North
Broward Midrasha admin-
Your first stop must be the
Kotsl (the Western Wall), that
sacred remnant of the outer wall
of the Second Temple As you
walk through the gate your eyes
fill with tears and a lump forms in
your throat. You have finally
seen and felt whet everyone has
been telling you. There ia no
rational explanation for this
feeling it is the stirring of the
soul deep within you that ia
reaching to your pest, your
ancestors, your common heritage
Get a taste off Israel:
Enroll in Volunteers for Israel
Benjamin Dinkes. regional
coordinator for the Volunteers for
Israel program, has reported that
more than 3.000 people have
already served ss civilians in the
Israel Defense Forces HDFi.
since the programs inception in
1962. Dinkes hopes that over
5.000 men and women volunteer
for the coming year.
Volunteers for Israel is
a prufrram open to men and
women. 18 years-of-age to 66. A
volunteer is based st an IDF
camp and performs physical
labor and the various tasks as-
signed. Good physics! health is s
must, to be able to volunteer.
A volunteer relieves s reservist
from serving in the army. Vol^
unteers save the State of Israel st
least $600 per month in a reserv-
ist's salary, permitting a reserv-
ist to produce goods and services
while the volunteer is serving,
thus enhancing the Israeli
economy.
The period of service ia three
weeks for the Spring term. For
further information contact
Volunteers for Israel, located at
the JCC at 6601 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. or call 792-6700 from 1 to 4
p.m. every day except Wed-
nesday
istrator, Helen Weisberg.
The aeries will begin'
Nov. 13 at the West
Branch, 8601 W. Brows..
Plantation, from 1 to 2:30^
The first book in the sbtsm
Bernice Rubens' Bnthtn
reviewed Nov. 14 at
Lakes; Nov. 20 at Tuniritl
Nov. 27 at Coral Sprinp.1
reviews at Coral Sprhgi!
from 7 to 8:30 p.m.
Other books in this MniiJ
be Leon Uris' Tht ity]
December, Edward Ka
Mayor in January, Lou tf0
Frederick WerbeUand'
Clarke in February,
Dawidowiczs' On Equal Ttr
Jtwt in America in March |
finally Etty Hillesumi'
rupted Lift in April.
The partnership will ravij
standing community
rabbis, educators and
taking part in the book:
and discussions.
All the reviews will be i
able to the public fret oft
For further informatics
CAJE at 748-8400.
Poetry Contei
A 61,000 grand prize is'
offered in s new pcetrye
sponsored by the World of!
newsletter. There are 100
and raw*1""'*' swardi,
ing over* 10.000
Says Contest Director Jo
Mellon. "We are offering
contest in the hopes of encoi
ing poetic talent of all kinds
For a free brochure of rule^
prizes write. World of F
Dent. D, 2431 Stockton
Sacramento. Calif 96817
Another good reason you should attend
at temple or synagogue this week
This
PALM BEACH
685-8676
DADE
531-1151
BROWARD
523-58W


A Women's View
j the inception ofthe
L.T.I UJA-Commumty Cam-
^ 46 years ago. the UniUd
lu Appeal has unified a
Slide ^h Pfrtn to life. The thema
^nt for the. 1986 UJA-
_unity campaign is Part-
t For Lift-
who we our partners? Our
, are the men. women and
^ of Israel who. (through
Jewish Agency) our cam-
m aid They are the refugees
ftnigrants in Israel. They are
i'i "problem youth, who
been transformed into
citirensand the Israeli
ft looking for peace. Our
Jgn are the Youth Ahyah-
,yiet Refusenik. the families of
r Saba, our Project Renewal
rCtty.
[what of our American partner
o'j numbers grow dramatic-
y g^h year? Fifteen percent of
| Jews in the U.S. are the "new"
poor or near-poor. They
neither fed nor housed
riuately and their medical and
ptal care is less than minimal.
ley are our partners.
|The elderly, representing 16 to
percent of the American
i population, live on fixed
incomes in inner city slums. They
am isolated by fear, loneliness
and physical disability. They too,
are our partners.
Our partners are the children,
approximately 60,000, from both
single and two parent homes,
who need the day-care that is not
readily available. Close to
200,000 Jewish singles are vir-
tually without any institutional
Jewish connection-1hey are our
partners.
The largest group within our
partnership is the unaffiliated. It
is estimated that almost one half
of the entire American population
falls within this category. These
are individuals who do not belong
to a synagogue or any other
Jewish organization, and provide
no Jewish education for their
children. They are our partners.
The burden of responsibility
falls on ua-the comfortable,
healthy members of the partner-
ship. To avoid human denial aris-
ing from shortfall of income, we
must ever increase our com-
mitment. Am Partners For Life,
we are committed, through our
1986 campaign, to seek an end to
oppression, hunger and
ignorance.
Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Treating victims of 'crush syndrome
Margate UJA prepares for 1985
|At its first meeting of the new
on. the Margate area UJA
ng Committee, headed by
pliam Katzberg and Harry
kgover. formulated plans for
1985 UJA campaign.
|A review of last years' 1984
kults indicated that the
lirgate area had far exceeded
contributions for the 1983
npaign. Each of the approx-
imate 20 residential areas in
Margate have come together,
once again, to raise funds for
UJA.
The next meeting of the com-
mittee will be held at 10 a.m. Oct.
24 at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
A greater turnout is expected
than last year, due to the growing
economic problems in Israel and
the community's desire to al-
leviate the problem.
Weinberger to visit
Israel this month
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
kfense Secretary Caspar
pnberger announced that he
go to Israel this month.
inberger made the an-
merit at a briefing for
100 Jewish leaders par-
ating in the United Jewish
i third annual Hineni
national leadership conference.
He said he had accepted an
invitation extended by Israel
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
and would go to Israel after
attending a NATO meeting in
Italy. According to Weinberger,
it will be his first visit to Israel in
two years.
UN leaders respond to Percy appeal
to deter anti-Israel action
the General Assembly which
could be damaging to our
organization."
The new General Assembly
President, Paul Lusaka, also
......"* """iy stated. "I consider one of the
' 1 *?.J revent. P08" important duties of the President
is to try as much as possible to
avoid confrontations in the
General Assembly." He added,
"I attach importance and
seriousness to the subject you
have raised."
ISm. Charles H. Percy (R-Ill.),
"an of the Foreign Rela-
Committee. recently re-
assurances from the UN
ry-Genera) and the Pres-
the General Assembly
"y.to expel Israel or deny
"*to to the Israeli delega-
8 "ie specialized agencies.
|]V t*o UN leaders responded
"T^ama sent to Percy urging
oppose any such resolu-
m telegram reply,
'^General Perez de
". "I have always sup-
^emlity of njembef-
* J advocate this prin-
&consistently try within
** of my authority
"H conirontattona in
tonce and Israel Aim to Increase
Gnomic, Industrial Cooperation
Iad~*iiliJTA| ~ Prance the French prime minister's
! SoS ^to, 1?*" iantifkadvlaar.
*aUDn *. and industrial
JtWv^ tw countriM So**r nd Fabhia also reviewed
i?J*' W ??* AssociationJar* menu in the Middle East. It was
Development next Fabhw' *** meetinf with a
. foreign envoy since he becama
^%UurentF*bius "i mm4ur ,mri"jr *"
JIAmbasssdor OvedS ID0,*h0-
nlLi0 convene the
* month in Paris Tb* Pranch premier, who is of
*5 ,"* under the Jtw*h o^i*"1 "* WM baptiied
W^i*^'8 Ephraim ty ?** child, has
_ "wnann Institute VMted Israel on numerous oc-
ittlp^w President of ***** He usually shows s keen
" Francois Gros, *atra* in Israel.
On November 13, 1982, the
seven-story building which
housed the Israeli Army Head-
quarters in Tyre, Lebanon was
rocked by a violent explosion
instantly entombing the soldiers
inside. Out of this tragic incident
came s medical breakthrough
benefitting victims of "crush
syndrome." Soldiers trapped
under fallen masonry, as well as
victims of a coal mine collapse or
an automobile mishap, have their
muscles exposed to prolonged,
extensivs pressure. "Crush
syndrome" occurs when a
substance called myoglobin leaks
out of the damaged muscles and
forma "plugs" in the kidneys
precipitating their failure and
ultimately the death of the
victim.
Women's Division
forms committee
to reach out
to community
Roz En tin, president of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation, has appointed Jo Ann
Levy as chairman, and Carole
Skolnick as co-chairman, of a
newly-formed Steering Com-
mittee designed to develop out-
reach programs to the younger
residents of the Fort Lauderdale
area.
For information contact Iris at
748-8400.
The incident at Tyre permitted
a team of doctors from the
Faculty of Medicine at the
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology and Rambam
Hospital to develop an effective
treatment for crush syndrome
keeping the number of fatalities
from the accident much lower
than they might have been.
Percy said. "In the upcoming
session of the General Assembly,
I understand that there may be a
new effort to expel Israel or deny
credentials to the Israeli delega-
tion in the specialized agencies. I
strongly urge you to do whatever
you can to oppose consideration
and adoption of these pernicious,
mendacious resolutions."
We've joined
hands to serve the Jewish
community better.


Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel
and Jef fer Funeral Homes are now represented
by Riverside in South Florida.
That means we have joined through our association with Riverside Memorial
Chapels in honoring The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded prearranged funeral
PrAnd through Riversides seven chapels located in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties, well continue to provide caring and economical services between South
Florida and the New York Metropolitan area. And as always, our services are rendered
accordinfl to the high standards demanded by Jewish tradition.
Call Schwartz Brothers at 532-2099 (Miami-Ft. Lauderdale) or 832-6360
(Palm Beach)
Call Jeffer at 534-9617 (Miami-Ft Lauderdale) or 6653010 (Palm Beach)
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel and Jeffer Funeral Homes honor
The GUARDIAN PLAN.fiD*.
insurance funded prearranged funeral program
through their association with Riverside Memorial Chapels.
Sewn chapels in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties. Serving the New York Metropolitan area.


^
.1
Abba Eban, on-camera host and narrator for
'Heritage: Civilization and the Jews,'stands
inside the Great Hall at Ellis Island in New
York Harbor during the filming of Episode 7
in the nine-part series scheduled for broad-
cast on Nov. 5 at 9 p.m.
Remarks By Abba Eban
Heritage: Civilization and the Jews
Abba Eban narrates a nine-part series on Public
Television entitled 'Heritage: Civilization and the Jews'
on Monday nights at 9p.m. In this article, Eban discusses
the spirit in which he first approached the project. It is
based on remarks he offered at a June press tour of the
Television Critics Association in Phoenix, Arix.
By ABBA EBAN
The story begins for me
some time in 1978, when, as
the result of the disas-
trously mistaken decision
by the Israeli electorate, I
became free of ministerial
office and suddenly in-
herited an unexpected
amount of leisure. I was
then honored by election to
the Institute for Advanced
Study at Princeton, and
there I spent three or four
months plunged in that
condition of subsidized
coma known as research.
What I was trying to research
was the problem of images in
contemporary politics. It seemed
to me that the Jewish story had
never been told in its full scope
and majesty; that it had in fact
been told in every medium:
literature, drama, music, opera
and sculpture, but it had not been
fully told on the mass medium of
television. Part of it has been
told. But the partial nature of
that exposure seemed to me to
make for distortion.
WHAT HAS been covered
i*Jewish Fioridian
HI 1.1(1 \ I HI I Did I U 1)1 KllU.r
FREOK SMOCMET fndShoeht SUZANNE SHOCMET
Ed>lo' and PuDinnar Executive Edito
Putin shefl Weekly Mid Septemoe, Ihrough Mid-May B> Weakly Balance ol yaar
Second Claaa Posteoe Paid at Haiiandaia. Fla USPS 86*470.
Postmaster Sand Form MTS mint to JawtaH Plsrlsssn, P.O. Iw 01 -3871. kfte-W. FL NWt
Advancing Supervisor Abraham B Halpern
Fort Lauderdala Hollywood Ad>ertiaina Of lice Am. Savings 2900 Bide,
2900 E Mailandaie Beach Blvd Suite 707-0 Maliandale. Fla 33009 Pnone 4&4-04M
Plant 120 NE 6lh St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 3734606
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WHS. NEA, AJPA, and FPA
jewisn Fioridian Does Not Guarantee Kaehruth ol Merchandtee Advertised
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Year Minimum $7 90 (Local Area 13 96 Annual) or by membersn*
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdele
jewsh Federation o" Greater Fort Lauderdala. Joel Reinstein. President. Joel TelMe, EnecutiveDirector
Ga 3332t Pnone tXii 748-8400 Mail for the Federation and The Jeien Fioridian of Greater Fort Lauderdala
should be addressed Jewisn Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdala. P.O. Bo* 26610. Temaree. Fl
33320 68)0
Friday. October 19,1984
Volume 13
23 TISHRI 6746
Number 32
eloquently on television? Of
course the Holocaust. How could
one fail to present the most
violent moral convulsion in the
history of mankind? The Jew as
victim has been told. The Jew as
the source of every complaint, the
Jew, as you will see in our series,
as the cause of the bubonic
plague, the cause of industrial
disturbance, the cause of non-
industrial civilization this
extraordinary and mysterious
capacity to attract suffering, that
has been told.
The story of modern Israel has
been told, but usually in the
context of conflict and crisis; Is-
rael as a problem, not so much
Israel as a reality, a social,
cultural and human reality,
which are the terms in which we
shall talk about it here.
So the Jews as sufferers, and
the Jews as a "problem," but not
as the creators of original values,
not as a major contributor to the
reservoir of world thought, as a
generator of moral ideas and of
social understanding, of music
and medicine and the arts. All
this tends not to be told on
television, because it is the
sudden convulsive, abnormal
event that tends to seize at-
tention, and not the normal and
slower, gentler processes in which
history is told.
WHILE I WAS reflecting on
these things there came a
proposal from WNET, the public
television station in New York, to
interest myself in the idea of
being the on-screen host of a
program which would try to tell
this story in its full panoramic
breadth. When the idea was

broached, there was little reason
for thinking it would be fulfilled.
I remember being told that
there was some kind of a budget
of t48.000.76 for a feasibility
study. But as an Israeli, I waa
attracted by an enterprise which
seemed to have more fantasy
than reality, as most of our
national history exemplifies. And
so the story has gone on, until we
have reached this point.
We are now going to tell this
story as it needed to be told. It
has taken us to many countries
and to many geographical and
cultural contexts.
We began, as the story must
begin, with a constituted moment
in Jewish and, indeed, in civilized
history: Mount Sinai. I remem-
ber the first filming in 1979 on
that mountain, which the uuthor-
iut'.s tell us was the mountain
where Moses at the age of 80
climbed in order to receive a
divine revelation. I could only
admire the physical resilience of
my ancestor when I witnessed
the difficulties that we encount-
ered. I remember saying to the
camera crew, "Let's get out of
here before we get another Ten
Commandments." Which
reminds me of the Israeli story
about the decalogue.
MOSES COMES down from
the mountain and says that there
are 20 commandments, and the
Israelites, with their usual
querulous irritability, say "What
the hell can we do with 20 com-
mandments, don't do this and
don't do that and don't do the
other? We've got to get it re-
vised." He went back up the
mountain another 40 days and 40
nights and came down and said,
" I have good news and bad news.
The good news is that we've cut
it down to 10. The bad news is
that the bit against adultery is
still in."
So that's our first experience,
the decalogue in the grandiose
scenery of Egypt, and the mys-
tery of this small struggling
people, without temples and
without monuments, springing
up between these two super-
powers, Mesopotamia and
Egypt, and generating a vision of
the world which has never been
lost.
And then of course the periods
of the kings and the prophets,
taking us through all the Israeli
sites, Galilee and Jerusalem and
Caesarea, and the wilderness of
Judea, and all the sites in which
modern Israel's story has been
enacted.
AND THEN across the Medi-
terranean, Greece and Rome, the
great seaport of the Adriatic. The
decline and fall of the Roman
Empire, the story of Christianity.
Back to Galilee and to Caper-
naum, and the other Christian
sites.
And then the symbiosis with
Islam, taking our camera crews
to Tunisia and Morocco, and my-
self to Spain, amidst the glories
of Toledo and Cordova and
Granada, where the great en-
counter between the Jews and
Moslems stimulated the Renais-
sance.
Across to Venice, where the
mercantile tradition was born,
with Jews amongst the first
bankers, using their international
connections as a way of tran-
scending boundaries, so as to
create a European economy
rather than a disjointed economy
of separate nations.
Amsterdam, the new Jeru-
salem, where Jews fled the perse-
cution of the Inquisition. Then
the story of Spinoza and the
origin of the Sephardic Jews.
And later, of course, the Holo-
caust, and Anne Frank.
THEN MODERN Europe,
Germany and France, and espe-
cially, of course, the terrible
slaughter camps, the filming that
we did in Dachau, that the crew
did in Auschwitz and elsewhere.
The great mystery of suffering,
nd of the most violent
avalanches of violence and hatred
that have ever afflicted the soul
of man.
Across the Atlantic to the epic
tory of American Jewry, from
P^Pto in boatfL"
f^edmthiscountryS
U-hed Jewish prj;
contemporaneous wit
foundation of the Umw
that America becoSf,
nation in the world that
pre-Jewish history.
There was a lot of Bit
tory before the Jews .
Frmch history without
lot of German history
Jews. There's never
American history witho
and there have been
disruption and of in
taking us from the $,
Liberty and Ellis Island m,
most potent Jewish com
in world history arises,
enter the great historic pi
AND THEN back to ,
back where we began, back
we belong, a strange re
people and land and a ,
that had once been together
thousand years ago, and I
been separated, celebrate i
reunion once again.
It is a story which hat
contained intervals, and
attracted and moved
panoramic quality, the
vastness of variety oi
tapestry.
So the vastness of
panoramic nature of theu
It's like one of these
tapestries where almost
thing in history is then,
isn't any story like thii
television hadn's exi__
would have had to invest
order to tell this stor|
ability to tell it not totl
as with a book, or
thousands as with a bes
book, but to millions i
weeks, and to internal
and preserve this form
tronic literature for t_
decade has a galvanizing
on me.
ALTHOUGH I
grasped the specific
cular nature of Jewish I
terms of its depth and i
and its mysterious c
I'm telling you this
emphasized it even in
consciousness. Which I
hope that it will be a mik
factual experience for a
who want to study the i
their civilization, which i
every Jew and every
and every Moslem. And'
breed enlightenment P
American, because so
America's legacies go be
origins of which we speak. |
So that is the Jewish I
don't really know the I
people!
frect*
The mysteries of
how did a small p .
its separate identity in
in exile without a ten*
While its insistence
identity was a specific
the attack upon it -
who assaulted it.
Inquisition onward,
nothing of the Jew*
they should stop being
THE HISTORY of
tion: there's no Sum*
Babylon, there's no A
no empires of Greece
and yet this Jewis*
history continues tow
out of the human tapee&Tj
The myitery of
we're 14 million Jew*
We're a tiny *f
human race. There*
larger fraction than
this small voice
cross history, sndfi
fail to take account^
or for ill in r"^
rejection. It cannot
The mystery of
yond understanding
descriptions: why
people seem to drsw
trge. portion of tb*
human suffering!
Finally, the i
renewal: when s
language come
such s long
life in the origin*'
birth. I don't u
possible to be
("I
e vf*
ip80!*!]


SBSaBSBBJjBlsssBea.
Friday, October 19,1984 /The Jewish Florldlan of Greater,:Port Lauderdale Page 5
congress says recipients of German reparations Wat/ona/ j9wlsh student
should not be done out of Social Security benefits Conference set for Oct. 21-U
Reparations paid by the West
-------. ? victims
German government to
LfNazi persecution should not be
Inted as income and used to
S social security benefits
Us the American Jewish
ICongreas.
The organization said that the
ISocial Security Administration
Lhould exempt reparations
Iniyments as is done with per-
._ w4. and other
with
Ijonal injury awards
| tort damages" received as
ompensation for civil loss. The
ntemal Revenue Service follows
principle in exempting
restitution payments from in-
come taxes, and AJ Congress
wants the Social Security
Administration to follow suit.
The AJCongress position was
set forth in an amicus, or "friend
of the court" brief filed with the
United States Court of Appeals
for the Ninth Circuit. The brief
was submitted on a hearing in the
case of DeUcia Grunfeder, a Nazi
victim who has been receiving
restitution from West Germany
and has been denied disability
benefits because the Social
Security Administration con-
siders the reparations payments
to be "unearned income." The
filing was announced by Paul S.
Berger, chairman of the
Governing Council of
AJCongress.
The AJCongress brief argues
that restitution from the German
government to Holocaust victims
for "damages to body, mind and
spirit" is made "in recognition of
a moral obligation to make
amends" and is not "income" as
defined by Congress when it
passed the Social Security
legislation.
Junior Achievement offers practical experience
High school students in
broward County won't find the
I dismal science' of economics
smal anymore. This school
juniors and seniors are
etng offered Applied Economics,
18 week course developed by
junior Achievement.
Junior Achievement is an
rganization composed of busi-
ess leaders who are committed
giving area youth practical,
atk education and experience
ilhe private enterprise system.
Gene Musser, executive vice
bresident of Junior Achivement
explained that the JA company
program "is an out of school acti-
vity for which students do not
receive scholastic credit. They'
meet in community schools in the
evenings with the help of adult
volunteers from our business
community, go through all the
steps of forming, operating and
liquidating their own mini
companies."
"More than seven million
students have graduated from
this traditional program over the
years, and I am sure millions
more will in the near future."
Hectic Schedule for Peres;
First Stop: Weinberger
|NEWYORK-(JTA)-
emier Shimon Peres of
arrived early Sunday
orning in New York to
[in a six-day official visit
the United States,
which he was to
with President Reag-
i Washington and other
ministration officials, as
as former Vice Presi-
Walter Mondale, the
tic presidential
iidate.
hectic schedule started
1y after his arrival when he
I *h Mayor Edward Koch at
Regency Hotel, where the
w is residing during his
New York. Later in the
. i was guest of honor at a
Ptn hosted by the Israel
1 Organization and then met
i Peres i
A Diversified
[Jewish Quiz
ByRABBI
"AVID GORDON
Wh" two prominent
cnwacters engaged in a
iftr^.,^,,Nl
"Jerusalem' recited?
"faTS day" *"
T.hu ^ completion of
''bkxaoftheUw?
L*** of the Mitzvot ha.
2* Populated as the
'nunandment?
tJS J" King D.yjd
rSi, fd Italian
|Nj^,W*tueofMc*ee?
??* the
only
lighter in ,^rtMni ** ***
^ war in the history from Zfc
[Ni,
' famous
Jwiah
and out-
harmonica
l.u*
SaSS^t book, by
II
with the leadership of the United
Jewish Appeal.
PERES FLEW to Washington
early Monday morning. On his
arrival he waa received by Secre-
tary of State George Shultz. He
met later in the day with Shultz
and Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger to discuss mutual
issue, concerning Israel and the
U.S.
The Israeli Premier was sched-
uled to meet with Reagan on
Tuesday. They had lunch and
then a private meeting. Vice
President George Bush hosted a
dinner in Peres" honor Tuesday
evening. Peres had another
meeting with the President
Wednesday morning before his
return to New York.
Shortly after his scheduled ar-
rival, Peres addressed the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
at the Pierre Hotel. In the after-
noon, he met with Mondale at the
Regency Hotel. In the late after-
noon. Perse addressed a closed
meeting of the Council on
Foreign Relations. That evening,
the beginning of Sukkoth, he was
the guest of the Fifth Avenue
Synagogue.
THURSDAY, the first day of
Sukkoth, Peres was to receive
various notables in his hotel
suite, including former secre-
taries of state Henry Kissinger
and Cyrus Vance, black civil
rights leader Bayard Rustin, and
U.S. Ambassador to the UN
Jeane Kirkpatrick.
UN Secretary General Javier
Perez de CueUar is to meet with
Peres the next morning. That
meeting will be followed by a
visit by Gov. Mario Cuomo of
New York.
On Saturday, his last day in
the U.S. before returning to
Israel, Peres will meet with
former Sen. Jacob Javita, will
give a reception for American
writers such as Saul Bellow and
Eli Wieeel, and will conclude the
an address to students
Zionist organizations at
Hunter College.
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minieter Yitzhak Shamir, who
has been atlenillni the UN
General Assembly in New York,
will join Perea at various
in Washington and
"But, as with all other things,
JA must keep pace with the
needs of today's students,
teachers and overall socio-
economic environment. Florida is
a leading state in educational
reorganization as evidenced by
RAISE Bill legislation. Florida
business leaders are committed
to helping area schools meet the
requirement for economic educa-
tion mandated by the RAISE
Bill. Through the development of
Applied Economics, we hope to
meet this goal."
The course is offered at no cost
to participating schools. For
additional information on the
Applied Economic course,
contact area coordinator, Diane
Cosentino at 491-3867.
Controversial issues affecting
Jews the world over and how
to go about trying to reaolve
them are expected to draw
several hundred college students
to Washington 3, the annual
National Jewish Student Con-
ference on Public Policy Issues,
Oct. 21-24.
The meeting is sponsored by
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tion in association with the
International Council of B'nai
B'rith and B'nai B'rith Women.
Co-sponsors are the American
Israel Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), the American Zionist
Youth Foundation, the Student
Coalition for Soviet Jewry and
the United Jewish Appeal.
Rabbi Stanley Ringler, in-
ternational director of com-
munity affairs and development
for B'nai B'rith Hillel, said the
primary objective of the con-
ference is "to bring together a
group of outstanding leader, who
truly represent Jewish students
across the United States and
Canada and formulate an agenda
that will trigger involvement in
issues affecting their co-
religionists everywhere."
Ringler said that among the
major issues to be aired are the
U.S. presidential campaign, the
Middle East, Black-Jewish rela-
tions, Soviet Jewry, Central
America, nuclear disarmament,
Ethiopian Jewry, and the natural
environment. Speakers will
include high government officials
and political and community
leaders who hold a wide diversity
of opinions.
Hebrew University
concert lists
additional star
SASC offers volunteer
training program
Ma. Eileen White, R.N. Super-
visor of Gold Coast Home Health
Services, will conduct the first
session of the RSVP Respite Care
Volunteer Training Program
from 9 a.m.-l p.m., on Tuesday,
Oct. 30, at the Service Agency for
Senior Citizens office, 1400 East
Oakland Park Boulevard, Ft.
Lauderdale, Fl. The 30 hour
training program is designed to
develop the abilities of the vol-
unteers to become a temporary,
substitute care giver for a frail,
elderly person living at home
with a family. Training compon-
ents include: Aging as a Normal
Process, Helping Techniques for
Activities of Daily Living, Basic
Body Mechanics, Emotional
Support of the Aging Person,
Communication Skills, Family
Relationships, and visits to
Senior Dsy Care Centers and
Families.
Any person aged 60 or over in-
terested in becoming an RSVP
Respite Care Volunteer should
register for the training by
calling Shelley at 563-8991.
Upon completion of the train-
ing program, volunteers will be
matched with families and serve
as a companion to the elderly
person for two to six hours per
week while the family is sway
from home. RSVP Respite Care
Volunteers will be provided
insurance coverage and upon
request reimbursed for their
travel expenses.
Browsrd County RSVP is an
ACTION Older Americans Vol-
unteer Program and an Agency
of the United Way, sponsored by
the Service Agency for Senior
Citizens.
Christopher ContiUo
Rubin Binder, Producer of
Hebrew University Music
Festival '84 announced that
Christopher Contillo has been
added to the program of the
annual concert, to be held at
Bailey Hall, Dec. 4 at 8 pjn.
The Concert, sponsored by the
American Friends of the Hebrew
University, is one of an ongoing
series of programs held through-
out the region during the year.
Christopher Contillo has per-
formed in Carnegie Hall, N.Y.,
with the Boston Pops Symphony
Orchestra and with several major
orchestras in the State of Florida.
Tickets are on sals at the
Bailey Hall Box Office (475-
6876). Proceeds of the concert are
for student and scholarship aid at
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem and donations are tax
deductible.
The new
Laromme Jerusalem
luxury hotel
The five brightest stars in Jerusalem belong to the Laromme. Superbly
located, with views of the Old City and the Judean hills. A spectacular
achievement of modem architecture, a short walk from ancient history.
With elegant rooms and suites, 3 restaurants, shops, pool, attentive
service, Kosher cuisine and more. Children sharingjparents' room stay free.
w laromme Jerusalem hotel
Liberty Bell Perk. 3 Jabotmsky Street 92145 Jerusalem. Israel.
Tel. 972 (02) 697777 Tetex: 26379.
LAROMME HOTELS INTERNATIONAL. LTD.
fnrraisVstrr see your travel aoent. any El Al office or LRI.Inc (800-2234)888 nation wtde:
*n New York State. 800-522 5455, in New York City. 212-841-1111.)


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, October 19,1984
Reunion of first Condo Cabinet Community Mission
Several participants from last
Spring's Condominium Cabinet
Community Mission gathered re-
cently to reminisce about their
Mission experiences in Israel.
Pictured above left are Mission Participants tleft to right) Sol Oilier,
Samuel K. Miller and Al Young.
Pictured above are Heft to right) Freda Aaronson. Pearl Miller,
Miriam Ring and Beatrice Sobo.
Pictured at left are (left to right) Reda Young, Dot tie Wildman and
hostess Rhonda Schuval.
Jewish Coalition appoints new president
The Coral Springs Area Coali-
tion of Jewish Organizations has
elected a new president, Mr.
Philip Weinstein who served both
as Vice President of the Coalition
and as a member ot the Board of
Directors. His appointment to
this position was announced
recently by Louis Abramson,
President of the Coalition for two
JCC events for singles of all ages
Laura Hochman, coordinator
of Adult Services at the Jewish
Community Center, invites all
singles, 55 or over, to a JCC
Senior Singles Sukkot Party
taking place at 8 p.m. Sunday
Oct. 21 at the Center, 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd. Admission is $2 for
JCC members, S3 for non-
members.
The Singles Department (26-
45) at the JCC. coordinated by
JCC events
The Jewish Community Center
is offering "Suzuki Violin"
classes to its Pre-School and Ele-
mentary Departments.
The weekly lessons are semi-
private for three and four-year-
olds or private for age five and
older. According to the Suzuki
method, parents are required to
attend every class.
The directors of the program,
Jeanne Halberg and Marie
Roundel, have scheduled a meet-
ing for 7:30 p.m. Monday Oct. 29
at the Center, 6501 W. Sunrue
Blvd., Plantation. A musical
demonstration is planned. The
Suzuki class is open to Center
members only. Registration is
required for the Oct. 29 meeting.
For information call Judy at 792-
6700.
ArU and Creative Craft* Guild
The JCC is planning to create
an Arts and Crafts Guild to
stimulate interest in fine art and
creative crafts through exhi-
bition, meetings, workshops,
slide demonstrations, films and
trips.
For information about
membership in the Guild, call
Harold Goldstein at 473-9624.
Center membership is required.
The JCC is a beneficiary
agency that receives funds from
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale through its
United Jewish Appeal campaign-
Bonnie Cook, is offering a panel
discussion and lecture on
"Sexually Transmitted Disease"
at 8 p.m. Monday Oct. 29 at the
Center. Dr. Robert Grenitz,
gynecologist, and Dr. Robert
Segaul, urologist, will be the
panelists. Admission is 12 for
members, 14 for non-members
and guests.
For information about the
above events call the JCC at 792-
6700.
consecutive years.
A resident of Coral Springs
Weinstein, Vice President of Star
of David Cemeteries and Funeral
Chapels, has served the Jewish
community for over 15 years, and
has been actively involved in all
aspects of Jewish Community
life. He is past Deputy Grand
Chancellor of the Knights of
Pythias and is affiliated with: the
Fort Lauderdale Lodge of the
Free Sons of Israel, Deerfield
Beach B'nai B'rith, Jewish War
Veterans, Deerfield Beach and
Lauderdale Lakes Democratic
Clubs and Coral Springs Lodge
Free and Accepted Masons. He is
on the Management Board of the
First American Bank and Trust
in Lauderhill and on the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation. Mr. Weinstein and
his family are members of Temple
Beth Israel, Deerfield Beach
Temple Beth Orr, Coral Springs
Temple Beth Hillel, Margate
Temple Beth Am in Margate;
and Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac. He is a past president
of the Palm Beach County
Funeral Directors Association.
The Jewish Coalition is
comprised of over 20 Jewish
organizations in the Coral
Springs area, and meets on the
3rd Monday of each month at the
Coral Springs City Hall West
Wing meeting room. The meet-
ings are open to the public.
For further information on the
Coalition or to receive informa-
tion, either call Phil Weinstein at
525-0800, 756-3042 or write;
Coral Springs Jewish Coalition
P.O. Box 8923, Coral Springs FL
33065.
Organizations!
BNA1ZION
The Southeast Region of J
Zion will hold iu ajui 1
stallatwn of regional and chj
officers from 10 to 5pm Jfo2
2rt,;MaJttDiPlomHl
Hollywood. The gala luncU
dance will feature as
speakers the National pretnj
of Bnai Zion, Sidney WieneJ
National exeuctive vice pnJ
dent, Mel Pamesa. Joe {3
Quartet will entertain. IkJ
is 620. Call 456-1999.
NATIONAL COUNCIL I
OF JEWISH WOMEN I
The NCJW is prescntaj
Candidates Forum from 7:9
10 p.m. Monday Oct. 221
Deicke Auditorium. 5701 CypJ
Rd., Plantation. Candidate 1
Congress, for the State LerJ
ture, and for many BrotJ
County offices, have been iovj
to speak. Co-sponsoring I
forum are the Leorah County
B'nai B'rith, Brandeis UnivaJ
National Women's Commia|
Hadaaaah's L'Chayim Plants]]
Chapter and the Wild
Kretchem Women s Post off
Auxiliary of the Jewish m
Veterans.
NORTHWEST FOCAL
POINT SENIOR CENTEU
The NW Focal Point Sal
Center is offering a class inhsj
made pottery on Monday ill
noons at 1:15 p.m. Donations
go towards covering the con
the supplies. On Tuesdays I
1:30 p.m., the Center is offend
sing and dance along with Oj
Kass. For information call N
0300.
Q]ROWARD
IJAPER 4
[JACKAGING
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[OROWARD
IJAPER 4
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wmmmmmm^
Friday, October 19,1964/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort UuoWdale Page 7
Isaac Bashevis Singer at 80
L ISIDORE HAIBLUM
hrroRS NOTE: Shortly
L ku 90th birthday this
Lr, I$aac Bashevis Singer,
[fiidish writer and Nobel
L^ was interviewed for
Lr Woman," the magazine
Ejufr Women-Na'amat, tht
C^i labor Zionist Organi-
l of America Here, printed
Lrmission, is an abridged
L of the interview, at
bud in the Sept.-Oct. issue
Inugazine.
Lr Haiblum: In your
tin. you often depict
U u confused, bashful and
But photographs of you
I in the thirties and forties
II man full of self-confidence
krewdness.
Lc Bathevia Singer: Well, I
EeU you, I was never shrewd.
Each confidence in myself, I
Khave either. But I had
Pence, so to say. in the
E|powers. I felt that they
n't let me down completely.
always believed.
I Why?
>: I don't know. There's no
m for faith. There are many
u for thinking one thing or
k, but when it comes to
I we don't know We just
what they call in Hebrew
urn I security I. I believe that
I is destined, somehow will
I: Did this belief help you go
Wtn way as a writer, despite
aaderable opposition that
countered in your early
: I would say yes. I just
Bit some power which takes
of every human being,
even every creature, every
m, has decided that I should
kind of work and it will
m* My father always said,
> Ml destined to be thrown
u street, I will pay the
."way or another." This
Kbelief I have inherited.
You are going to publish
[memoirs called Love and
pthefaO.
F1* me tell you, they are
fTv^1, l would "*y%
of them ore memoirs, but
" M element of fiction
m reason for it is that
L" people whom I
Peiliya I call it fiction
iw memoirs.
IS* !*** JU8t *
C one that you
CrLriturn to '" your
El! U the a"-ction
r us for you?
ti!?'""' boy during
PJ* War And yoS
fcf7utors feel that Se
LT01 theu" creativity, or
f^gwerally, areim-
FCy TTJP" 'to***
r "npresswn on you. Of
nliv^ Decau8 1 happen
r^aaanovel. "*
1,7 had IoryouneS
Piou^k*. ***' turn
Kd?"*^ what you
sreenL*.!^ no human
^jUgadwith
K?* of u. could
pfel)tJob
lone
she did, if we would have applied
our energy and our will. So my
feeling is, I haven't done enough.
But just the same, I've made an
effort. As far as material
achievement, I achieved more
than I ever expected. I never
expected to get much recognition
or to be known in the world.
IH: You often write about
bachelors who have many affairs.
What are your thoughts on
marriage?
IBS: I will teD you. You cannot
really write any novel about
people who are married and live
peacefully one with the other. It
is not a topic for literature
because if everything is all right,
why write about it? So when I
write about love, the protagonist
is either a bachelor or a divorced
man or a widower. He cannot be a
happily married man, because
then there would be no story.
IH: Do you have any words to
say about marriage in general?
You have been married for 44
years. Did having a wife help you
in your work?
IBS: Yes, it helped me in a
way. It's not so important having
a wife, but having a home, an
address, that's important. A
person who moves every four
weeks from one furnished room to
another, as I did before I married,
could not have really stayed with
his work. Many negative things
could have happened which
would have kept me away from
my writing. At least two years
before I got married, I felt that it
was time for me to have a home.
It is true that after having a
home, I still behaved for years,
and I still do, like a man who
lives in furnished rooms. I mean I
try to steal some of my
bachelorhood pleasures. But still,
home is important. I would say it
is important for everybody,
writer or shoemaker.
IH: Your wife comes from a
German-Jewish background and
you are a Polish Jew. She doesn't
speak Yiddish. How did this
affect you initially?
IBS: In a way, it was not good
for me. It would have been better
if she could apeak Yiddish. On
the other hand, she did not in-
terfere with me. For years we
lived together and I told her that
I waa a writer. She only had to
believe me nothing had been
translated, So to say, she gave
me credit. And this is the way we
lived and I grew accustomed to
it. She minds her business and I
mind mine. She does not tell me
how to write and she does not
quarrel with my critics. She is, in
a way, both familiar and a
stranger and it fits my kind of
mood.
IH: Many of your friends,
including the Yiddish writer
Sokolovitch, went to Israel early
in the game. Were they satisfied
with what they found?
IBS: They were disappointed.
When they came to Israel in
those years, the majority of the
people, even the leaders, were all
against Yiddish. They called it all
kinds of names the language of
the galut, jargon. And of course,
there were not many Yiddish
readers in Israel. I don't think
Sokolovitch was happy. I believe
he died in this country, not in Is-
rael.
IH: Do you feel that the Jew-
ish culture will thrive in Israel
more than it will in the Diaspora?
IBS: If it will not prosper in
Israel, it will prosper nowhere.
After all, they teach Hebrew, the
Bible, the Talmud, in the
universities. My worry is about
Yiddish. But the relationship to
Yiddish has changed in a positive
way. In Israel, they don't feel
anymore that Yiddish is in
competition with Hebrew.
Because of this, the opposition
towards Yiddish is less. But I
would say that they are not too
lenient. All kinds of foreign
newspapers get subsidies, but the
Yiddish newspaper never gets
any, because they say it's neither
Jewish nor foreign. In other
words, we are stepchidlren there.
But listen, you get accustomed to
the situation. Since the Jew has
been a stepchild for 2,000 years
all over the world, why not be a
stepchild in your own country,
tod?
IH: In 1943 you wrote an essay
about Yiddish literature in
Poland in which you spoke of the
tremendous idiomatic wealth
that the Yiddish language had as
well as some of its liabilities.
IBS: It is immensely rich in
idioms which describe human
character. It is immensely poor in
precise scientific language.
IH: Waht are you working on
now?
IBS: I am writing something
which I call Dor Veyg Ahtym
(The Way Home), where I
describe a man who went through
the Holocaust somewhere in a
dark room in Warsaw. Later he
comes to New York. I myself
don't know the novel's worth, but
I keep on writing it.
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IH: Do you still attach great
importance to being a storyteller,
or do you feel now that you want
to leave a message for the world?
IBS: I have no message at all.
Of course, there are little
messages hidden here and there
in my hooka. I keep on saying
that the modern Jew, the man
who does not believe in the higher
powers, who is only a completely
wordly person, is more lost than
our parents and grandparents
were. I am just expressing a
conviction in many variations.
But if I have a message in my
heart I do have messages I
may still bring them out in the
future if God gives me strength
to do it.
IH: I hope so. Now, tell me, do
you feel that women have
changed any over the years since
you were a young man?
IBS: Yes, very much. When I
was a boy, the average Jewish
girl believed in one God and one
husband. And today, the modem
Jewish woman is as modern and
as wordly and sometimes even
more so than her gentile
counterparts. So I would say that
we have, in a way, lost what we
call the taharas hamishpacha
(family purity). It's not there
anymore. The so-called Jewish
princess not only wants better
clothes and trips and places to
study, but she's also interested in
love-making she doesn't
believe really in the institution of
marriage. The change is
tremendous and far from being
positive, good for us. You can
state the fact, but you cannot
really change it. You cannot take
a girl who has studied at Harvard
and has read all the modern
novels and seen all the shows and
make her like my mother. You
cannot do it.
IH: From your perspective of
having attained 80 years and a
lot of wisdom, what advice would
you give to the younger
generations?
IBS: I agree about, the 80
years, but not about a lot of
wisdom. Although I myself don't
keep it 100 percent, there is a
biblical message in the Book of
Exodus and this is the Ten
Commandments. If you keep ten
commandments even if you
keep nine you're on the right
track.
IH: What about eight?
IBS: If you keetp eight, then
you're already in trouble. If you
loll and steal, the others are not
worth a penny, so better keep at
least nine.
IH: Do you believe in the
higher powers?
IBS: I believe that there are
many secrets of which we have no
inkling, truths which we would
consider completely impossible.
Just as we did not know 300
years ago about DNA and
microbes and many other things.
There are many secrets behind
our backs, almost even before our
eyes, which we don't see. I'm sure
that the man who will live here |
1,000 years from now will con-
sider us so ignorant that he will
not believe that we could have
lived in such ignorance for so
long a time.
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33401
ACT NOW SPACE IS LIMITEI


Page 8 The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, October 19,1984
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY OCT. 19
Workmen's Circle: 1 p.m. Meet
ing. Film. Margate Catharine
Young Library, 5810 Park Dr.,
Margate.
SATURDAY OCT. 20
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach, Sisterhood: Simchot
Torah Dance. Temple Social Hall.
Lime Bay Community Associa-
tion: Showing of the film
"Yentl." 50 cents. Clubhouse.
Tamarac Jewish Center: Three-
act show. Donation $4. 721-7660.
SUNDAY OCT. 21
American Tech n ion Society -
Broward Chapter: 11 a.m.
Brunch. Holiday Inn, Fort Lau-
derdale.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter: Trip to Marco Polo
Theater and dinner. 426-1941.
Temple Beth Am-Men's Club: 8
p.m. Show featuring Razz-Ma-
Jazz. Tickets $6, $5. At Temple.
721-2710.721-3609.
MONDAY OCT. 22
Deborah-Lauderhfll Chapter:
Noon. Luncheon and card party.
Castle Recreation Center, 4850
NW 22 Ct.
B'nai B'rith Council of N. Brow
aid Lodges: 9:30 a.m. Executive
session. B*nai B'rith Resource
Center, 800 W. Oakland Park
Blvd. *
B'nai B'rith Women Deerfield
Beach Chapter: 12:30 p.m.Mayor
of Deerfield Beach, Joseph Trac-
tenberg, will speak. At Temple
Beth Israel. 200 S. Century Blvd.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Simcha
Club: 11:30 a.m. Speaker from
League of Women Voters. Mini-
lunch. Nob Hill Recreation Cen-
ter.
West Broward Jewish Congrega-
tion: 8 p.m. Mah Jongg
Marathon, at Temple..
Menorah Speakers Bureau
adds three free lecture topics
The Menorah Chapels
Speakers Bureau has added three
new topics to its list of free
lectures available to organiza-
tions from Miami to Palm Beach.
Oscar Goldstein, director of the
Menorah Speakers Bureau, said
lecturers are now available to
discuss three subjects related to
the place of Israel in the modern
world, including: "Israel:
Yesterday, Today and
Tomorrow;" "Israel and the
Diaspora:" and "An American in
Israel, A Personal Perspective."
Additional lecture topics in-
clude Jewish Humor; Jewish
Pride; Can Jerusalem Survive?;
The Jewish Experience in
America; Confronting the Cults;
Israel in Focus; Jewish Humor
Around the World; Can the
Jewish Community Survive the
20th Century?; Jewish Youth.
Are We Losing Them?; Soviet
Jewry Jews Behind the Iron
Curtain; and perspectives on the
Jewish holidays.
For more information, call
Oscar Goldstein at 935-3939 in
Dade; 742-6000 in Broward; 427-
4700 in South Palm Beach and
627-2277 in Palm Beach County.
JFS
Cast History
of the week
Mrs. A. called Jewish Family
Service with marital problem.
This therapists saw Mrs. A. for
sessions. Mrs. A., 25 years old,
and married three years, felt that
Mr. A. was not willing to put
forth effort into maintaining their
marriage. Mrs. A. complained her
husband called her names, never
gave her compliments, always
made her feel worthless by telling
her everything she did. was
wrong and giving her no feeling
of affection of any kind.
Initially, the therapist wanted
Mr. A. to come in for an inter-
view. He agreed to come in
hoping to help wife get over her
problems. The therapist explored
with Mr. and Mrs. A. their feel-
ings about their marriage and in
what way they could change. Mr.
A. did not see how he could
HOWARD J. LEVINE, Presi-
dent and Chief Executive Officer
of the SKL Company, will be the
Guest of Honor at the American
ORT Federation Jewelry
Industry Chapter dinner slated
for Nov. 13 at The Plaza Hotel in
New York City, announced
Chapter President Irving Wax.
Robert Pliskin, President of the
Seiko Time Corporation, is
Dinner Chairman.
change and felt his wife was the
sole problem. Mr. A. saw that his
marriage and relationship with
his wife was deteriorating. It was
later that Mrs. A. found out that
he had a girlfriend.
In therapy, therapist helped
Mrs. A. set new goals for herself.
She needed a sense of self-esteem
and this meant an overview of her
strengths. Together, Mrs. A. and
the therapist practiced assertive
communication skills through
role playing. We were able to take
a look at how she set herself up to
feel emotionally abused. She
never spoke up in defense of her-
self. She passively allowed
others, especially, Mr. A. to call
her names and create in her a
feeling of inadequacy.
Mrs. A. began to date and saw
herself emerging. She liked her-
self and was proud of what she
was becoming, a person with a
sense of self worth. Almost a year
later, divorced, and on her own,
she dates frequently, and feels
very special. She has strengths,
and more importantly she be-
lieves in herself.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please
contact us at: Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 4517
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood,
Fla. 33021, Telephone: 96&0956;
Jewish Family service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33319,
Telephone: 735-3394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, 1800 West HUlsboro
Blvd Suite 214, Deerfield
Beach, Flo. 33441, Telephone:
427-8508.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Borward and the United Way of
Broward County.
B'nai B'rith-Woodlands Alliance:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Dr. Paul Ben-
tolila will discuss "Secrets of
Jewish Mysticism." 5220 Rock
Island Rd, Tamarac.
Hadassah-Ilana Hawaiian Gar-
dens Chapter: Noon. Member-
ship luncheon. David's Plum,
Plantation.
TUESDAY OCT. 23
Hadasaah-Rayua Tamarac Chap-
ter: 1 p.m. Meeting and film.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57 St.
Hadassah-Masada Margate
Chapter: Noon. Book review of
"The Haj." Temple Beth Am.
Margate.
Hadassah-Shoahana Chapter:
12:30 p.m. Sara Filner will por-
tray Hadassah founder Henrietta
Szold. Somerset Phase I Recrea-
tion Room, Lauderdale Lakes.
Pioneer Women Na'ama-
DebraClub: 12:30 p.m. Humorist
Max Glatt will entertain.
Hawaiian Gardens Phase 5 Rec-
reation Hall.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Debra
Club: 12:30 p.m. Humorist Max
Glatt will entertain. Hawaiian
Gardens Phase 5 Recreation Hall.
AJC-Shad Polier N. Broward
Chapter: 1 to 3 p.m. Meeting. Dr.
Betty Ann Badger will discuss
the human rights of the elderly.
Holiday Inn, Tamarac.
UJA-Condo Cabinet: 10 a.m.
Meeting. Federation. 8358 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.
WEDNESDAY OCT. 24
JCC-Woman's Day. 9 a.m. to
2:30 p.m. At JCC. 6501 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Plantation. 792-
6700.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Harvey Longberg will
present a seminar on wills, trusts
and taxes. Woodmont Country
Chib. '
Temple Emanu-El-Men's Club:
9:30 a.m. Board Meeting. At
Temple.
ORT-Lauderdale Wast Chapter:
Noon. Representative from
League of Women Voter's will
apeak. Mini-lunch. Deicke Audi-
torium, 5701 Cypress Rd.,
Plantation.
Jewish War Veterans-Win.
Kretchman Auxiliary 12:30
p.m. Meeting and mini-lunch.
Broward Federal, 3000 N
University Dr., Sunrise.
B'nai Brith Leorah Council:
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Multi-Pur-
pose Room, Plantation Central
Park.
Dade-Broward Lupus Founda-
tion: 8 p.m. Meeting. Parkway
Regional Hospital.
WLI-Bonaventure Chapter:
12:15 p.m. Meeting. Barbara
Camins will discuss beauty tips.
Bonaventure Country Chib. 389-
Hadassah-Pompano Gold. Meir
Chapter: i2:30 p.m. Meeting.
Mini-lunch. Sara Filner will
present "Henrietta Szold." Palm-
Aire Social Center.
Sunrise Lakes Phase I: 7 p.m
?*? ,NiPht Playhouse.
8100 Sunrise Lakes Dr. No.
THURSDAY OCT. 25
Hadasaah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: 12:30 p.m. Jack Cohen
will present the history of Jewish
folklore Pompano Beach Recrea-
tion Center.
ORT Lauderdale Ridge Chapter
12:30 p.m. Meeting. Alan Rocoff
of the Jewish Journal will speak
Hawauan Gardens Phase 3 Club-
house.
B'nai B'rith Women-Tamarac
Rabb, Kurt Stone will discuss
What ,s Jew?" Mini-lunch.
Iwnr7as\..Te.WnihracCenter- 9Wl
Free Sons of Israel-Fort Lander-
Whiting Hall, Sunrise.
S^N^ Wo Bermuda
Club. Noon. Meeting. Clubhouse.
1303 State Rd. l^A^TSt
NCCJ:
BIRTHDAY WISHES: The participants of the Jtwukl
tions Kosher Nutrition Program located at the Lauderhiill
441, recently held a celebration for Septembers birthday, fl
blowing out the candles were (left) Emma Burlant, 96 y Rita Merman; Fred Finkel, 93 years young; Edith AdlerandH
Cohen. Birthday cake and special entertainment were thtonk
day.
Libraries offer free prograit
At West Regional Branch, 8601
W. Broward Blvd., Plantation.
Dr. Roget Sabastier will
discuss nutrition and hyper-
tension at 7 p.m. Thursday Oct.
25.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
Mc Nab Rd. Tamarac.
Jerry Briefner, opera lecturer,
will conduct a discussion on
understanding opera at 1 p.m.
Tuesday Oct. 23.
Isa Salka, art restorer, will
discuss the treasures of
Tutankhamen at 7 p.m. Thur-
sday Oct. 25.
The public is invited to parti-
cipate in Yiddish conversation
programs every other Wed nee-
day, beginning at 2 p.m. Wed-
nesday Oct. 24.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Attorney Herbert Goldfeld will
discuss what every Florida res-
ident should know about wills at
2 p.m. Friday Oct. 26.
At North Lauderdale Branch,
6601 Blvd. of Champions, N.
Lauderdale.
Attorney Louis Schiff will
discuss wills and probate at 2
p.m. Thursday Oct. 26.
The Turtle Walk resom
ing library will bringa
toys and learning mata
pre-school children from
to noon Thursday Oct. 25.
At Margate Cathari*
Branch, 5810 Park Dr.,M
Bob Freund will diicm
operas scheduled for
season by the Opera Gui|
Lauderdale at 7:30 p.m.
Oct. 23.
A captioned version <
"Cactus Flower" will
for the hearing impaired
p.m. Monday Oct. 22.
At Main Branch. 100 S
Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale.
Shearson- Lehman As]
Express will hold a
financial seminars at 7 pj
22,23.29 and 30.
At Lauderhill City Hall
2000 City Hail Dr.. Lauda
Dr. Alan Nachamie. e
medical director of the
tive Lifestyle Center, *
at 2 p.m. Tuesday Oct. 23.
At Lauderdale Lake)
3521 NW 43 Ave, Uaj
Lakes.
Opihalmologist Dr.
Sherris will discuss thai
eye at 2 p.m. Tuesday 0d
JDC ships 109000 Hebrew
books to Moroccan Jews
NEW YORK (JTAI More
than 10.000 Hebrew books, in-
cluding 8,000 prayer texts for
Sephardi rites and 2,000 school
texts, were shipped to the Jewish
community of Morocco from New
york by the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
(JDC) and were used for the High
Embasy Move
Voice Vote
Noon. NCCJ Forum
T^* "The Future of F^ucSfon
J> Broward County." AnacSri
Inn. 1901 N.FaWHiZ^
EauEl: ST.
Board meeting. Temple
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A resolution urging the United
States to move its embassy in
Israel from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
salem was approved by voice
votes in both the Europe and
Middle East and International
Operations subcommittees of the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee.
Opposition to the resolution
GeorJlXPr8*? 0Rly bv R*P-
<**>rge Crockett (D., Mich I
* Winn JR., Ka. *$
*" <*; Cslif.l. The resolu-
V "" of the Senate"
resoluum and dee. not require
moving the embassy at this time.
A spokesman for Rep. Tom
J*nto (D.. Calif.) said that
Lanto. and Rep. Benjamin
Oilman (R.. N.Y.) ware urging
Rep^ Dante' FaacaU ,i
chairman of the full committee,
wn '!? oomnu"* ct on the
bill immediately.
Holidays, it was rep*
Ralph Goldman, JDC
vice president.
According to Goldmal
books are intended for
Jewish schools and ryu
in 16 communitiai
Morocco.
Goldman noted thai:tk
largest shipment of t
texts in the history ol 0
relationship with Mororo
dates from 1946. T*
ment." he said. "i "P1
meet the needs of the cob
for many years to
Goldman observed tnai
are now 14,000 Jews in
while at the close of V*a
II the community
350.000 and a**]
published its own ieujm
QO EXCITING H*
PLAW^ilNC*1
Travel with Nat"**'
J~'*W^JSnv]
Brochure "rT.^tli
Mllonal lour. njfl
extension* tog"-
LONDON. MADW0,
EUROPE. CWMfJJ,
qsssAT BRITAIN,_T
COSTA RICA, C
ROCKIES.
ItJiwIHwft* 'JJd
47+9TTL


~ -v ~ww *, ""^ nc upwian r itmaign or ureecer f ore upoerom rt^av
agan, Mondaie debate Church-State WZO to be restructured
9 ..mmi movement because he believes _. .. ... ....
ASHINGTON
k) President Reagan
[former Vice President
er Mondaie expressed
ort for the separation
ch and state Sunday
but demonstrated
[they differ on how it is
Btened.
they
t-o candidates for the
b,cv dealt with the issue
,'were asked about their
-/ views during the
gr-tdevised debate from
ife Ky.. which dealt
iv with economic tosuee.
, Mid thev were guided by
(religious views and believed
Iyer.
It MONDALE noted that
. ill Americans believe that
faith tells us, instructs us
the moral life that we
J lead what bothers me
j growing tendency to try to
m's personal interpretation
uth politically to question
' faith, and to try to use the
of government to
[those views on others."
.said, "This nation is the
[religious nation on earth
fs because we kept the poli-
i and the state out of the
lexercise of faith ."
asked why he had not
about ministers
jed in civil rights or in the
[war movement while attack-
ndamentalists, Mondaie
A minister who is in
i rights or in the conservative
movement
his faith instructs him to do that.
I admire."
Continued from Page 1
new and enclosed gymnasium. At
the ceremony, you record the
children singing Israeli songs and
you spend a good part of the
evening allowing them to listen
to their own music. You think
they might never have heard
themselves on tape.
A visit to a community center
that your contributions have just
built finds a dance program for
young girls in progress. Most of
them are of Yemenite descent.
Their instructor is a beautiful
young girl from Turkey.
A meeting follows with the
townspeople on future Project
Renewal plans and goals. From
there you go to a classroom where
computers have just been un-
boxed for use by the youngsters
in the village. You see that your
participation will make these
children ready for future com-
petition in the high-tehcnology
world.
At that point, you are whisked
fund
rab General
Strike In
!. Jerusalem
IL'SALEM IJTA) All
i businesses and shops in
I Jerusalem were closed Oct.
II strike called in solidarity
tob inmates of the central
I in Nablus who are pro-
I what they allege are over-
~l an otherwise deplorable
i strike was the first com-
I stoppage in East Jeru-
to be fully effective. Recent
I y Palestinian nationalists
"*wl strike to observe the
I iMiversary of the Sabra
-"la refugee camps mas-
strike calls on other
!"* the past year had
"only a partial response at
iJ1Wtfry, the nor-
.rowded bustling streets of
wwiem were practically
r^ "e were no merchant*
r^J every shop was shut
mm. Relatives of the
II mnates continued their
""4Mb. Red CroeTof
P 12th consecutive
*ere no strike-related
*i on the West Bank.
jNablus where Arab
mm rocks at shopkeep-
** strike tathrtS
1 not altogether
Eft* Wertheimer,
^Prison,, said th.t
kaelfT. B.ut hunger
** Ior* of compreeaed
'SjJ?" Bethlehem
*W "Growing
r^JL^P8 entrances
h T "unates in-
JUT HE added, "It's when
Continued on Page 11
off by your hostess, who appears
to have a dinner waiting for an
army. The food is so good you
disregard any instructions for
losing weight on this trip. You
are saddened by an empty chair.
It is being saved for a son who is
on military reserve duty. But he
will be back.
Waves of emotion engulf you
as goodbyes are exchanged and
you hear "thanks" and "thanks"
and "thanks" for having come
into these people's lives.
You leave satisfied, however,
knowing that you h.ve ac-
complished that special kind of
mitzvah helping someone help
himself.
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale's
Project Renewal "twinned" city
in Israel is Kfar Saba. For in-
formation call Alvera Ackerberg
Gold at the Federation at 748-
8400.
The World Zionist Organi-
zation is presently engaged in a
determined process of analysis
and soul-searching that will
result in a "revolutionary
restructuring of the WZO,
designed to make it more
responsive to the current needs of
the Jewish people" Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the WZO Executive,
said following an "historic three-
day conference of a Think-Tank
committee.
"We recognize that the WZO
as presently consitutes is
inadequate indeed obsolete
in successfully grappling with the
'pressing challenges now con-
fronting the Jewish people,"
Dulzin declared. ^
In order to transform the
WZO, it has enlisted foremost
Jewish thinkers and experts
academicians, and religious and
Zionist leaders into regional
Think Tank Committees in the
United States, Latin America,
Europe, the British Com-
monwealth and Israel. These
committees, like the one which
met in New York, are engaged in
devising a new WZO strategy
and structure to enable it to be an
effective instrument of the Jew-
ish people.
Large Birds to Get Protection
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel Electric Corporation is
building special roosts for large
birds atop its power pylons and
poles in the Golan Heights area
at the request of ecologists
and bird lovers and also to
protect its own equipment.
Thirteen birds described
variously as vultures or eagles
were electrocuted recently when
they rested on high tension lines
after bathing in nearby pools.
During the past three years some
40 vultures have been elec-
trocuted, local residents say.
Last year a number of storks,
which cross Israel in large
numbers on their annual
migration between Europe and
Africa, were electrocuted and
caused power failures when their
wide wing-span caused short
circuits.
DOLPHINMANIA
WINNERS!
Doiphrfvnjna easy 10 play and no pu"-hase a necessary Just pick up a
tree DOLPHINMANIA COLLECTOR CARO .rnrt GAME TICKET at your
nearest perfcopatmq Pubta scrarcf of the prize boi squares on iht game
IWud and you couW become an INSTANT WINNER'> you don I .on
nsianity voo CAN STILL HWN By coiecting me penbtaleo paces on me
game KM) and pacing, mem *> me matenmg pciun? and numbe> spaces
on me coltctor card
$500 $1,000
Agnaa La Port*
Boynton Beach
Anthony V. Foy
Lanlana
Irma Bar g
Ft lauderdale
M.chaal J. Mulier
Ft Lauderdale
Thomas McNsHly
Miami Shores
Marietta Dhivalooaa
Pompano Beach
Carola Buach
Plantation
DoraanMobbia
Sunrise
Molak Szulaztayn
Pompano Beach
Edwin Graan
Varo Beach
Gary Baer
Tamarac
Jean Prtaapp
Tequesla
Mlldrad Moorar
Miami
$2,500
Evelyn Brannar
Palm Beach
Ton! Watton
Miami Shore*
where shopping is a pleasure 7days o week


Publlx BskartM open at 800 A.M.
Aveieoli at Pubta Stores wtth
Freeh Denier, Bakeriee Only.
wah,ught
Cheesecake
$998
Available at Pubta Stores wKh
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Baked Freeh Daly
in Our Bakery
Pumpernickel
Bread
Fraah Dantah Bakeriee (My.
at AM PuMx Storaa
Available at PuMx Storaa wtth Fraah
Deoieh B*kertee Only.
Mapie Walnut
Coffee Cake.................-*149
Chucolate
DOIHltS................... bagM"
Rum Rings.....................earnM*
Fruit Bar Cookies
99*
Prices Effective
Oct. 18th thru 24th. 1984.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, October 19,1984
Beth Orr offers classes
in special Jewish education
Temple Beth Am happenin,
Temple Beth Orr, located at
2151 Riverside Dr., Coral
Springs, is currently conducting
classes for over 300 students on
Sundays and weekday after-
noons.
A new program has been
started for seventh grade pre-
Bar-Bat Mitzvah students, which
meets on Sunday mornings with
Kabbi Jerrold Levy, Cantor
Nancy Hausman and Fran
Forman. Rabbi Levy leads
discussions on contemporary
Jewish topics, while the Cantor
and Mrs. Forman teach more
traditional subjects.
A class for learning disabled
children was formed this year at
Beth Orr. An additional class will
be formed should more children
enroll. Using music and "acting
out," the children are taught
stories from the Bible and Jewish
traditions. This is the only such
program of its kind in Broward
County.
For further information about
any of these classes, call Temple
Beth Orr Religious School at 753-
3232.
Tamarac Jewish Center offers adult education
The Tamarac Jewish Center-
Temple Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57
St., Tamarac, is offering a series
of lectures as part of its adult
education program. All lectures
will be at 7:30 p.m. on Mondays.
The following is a bat of topics,
speakers, and dates for the lec-
tures:
Oct. 22 Irwin Goldberg,
"Jewish Activism."
Nov. 19 Rabbi Kurt Stone.
"Soviet Jewry."
Dec. 12 Alan Rocoff, "Ex-
pose of Media Myths vs. Israel."
Jan. 21 Dr. Joseph Silver.
"Great Ideas from the Bible."
Feb. 18 Dr. Joseph Silver,
"Jesus: His Pronoucements and
Preachings as they relate to
Judaism."
Mar. 18 Rabbi Kurt Stone.
" Islam- Judaism."
April 22 The film "Mirele
Efros." a portrayal of Jewish
King Lear.
May 20 The Jewish movie,
"The Great Advisor."
For further information con-
tact the Temple office at 721-
7660.
All About Medicare
By MARGARITA FIKS
Q: / heard that if a doctor
"takes assignment," he cannot
charge me for more than 20
percent of his bill. How can I find
a doctor who "takes assign-
ment?"
A: When a doctor "accepts
assignment." he accepts 80
percent of what Medicare allows
on a particular service. He cannot
charge a patient for more than 20
percent reminder of the allowed
charges. Ask your friends if they
know any doctors who "take
assignment." Better yet. call
your nearest Social Security
Office or a library and ask if they
carry a current list of doctors
accepting assignments. However,
even when you select a doctor
from this list, make sure that he
will agree to "take assignment"
in your particular case.
Q: / received an Explanation of
Medical Benefits form from
Medicare. They are refusing to
pay S650 for the laparotomy
operation. They said the
laparatomy is part of the
colostomy and therefore not
covered. Is there a possibility of a
mistake?
A: We are waiting for a copy of
an operative report from your
doctor to review your case.
However it seems that Medicare
did not make a mistake.
Exploratory Laparatomy is a
type of surgery that is performed
incidental to other surgical
procedures (the colostomy, in
your case). Although Medicare
covers such procedure, reim-
bursement is included in the
basic allowance for the major
procedure.
Q: I'm going to have surgery
Margarita Fiks
next month. I know Medicare wilt
reimburse my surgeon. But do
they pay for anesthesia services.'
If so, how does' Medicare figure
reimbursement to an anesthesio-
logist ?
A: Whether Medicare will pay
for anesthesia services or not
depends on a type of surgery.
Generally. Medicare will pay
$16.30 per 10 minutes of an
anesthesiologist's time during an
operation covered bv Medicare
However, this basic allowance
can be modified, depending on
the length of time and-or com-
plexity of a given procedure.
Q: I'm just curious if Medicare
can approve payment to a patient
Trade Deficit
Answers to A
Diversified Quiz
1- Queen of Sheba and King
Solomon. ^^
2- At the conclusion of the
Fast of Yom Kippur and the
completion of the Passover
Seder.
3- 40.
4- The advancement of learn-
ing.
t,5'JBecau9e he had 8hd much
blood on the earth.
6- Until Bar Mitzvah.
7- Buanarroti Michelangelo.
8- Sidney Franklin.
9- Larry Adler.
10-"The Great Hatred." "The
World of Sholom Aleichem,"
Prince of the Ghetto," "Harvest
in the Desert." "The Gentleman
and the Jew."
Declining
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel is narrowing the gap be-
tween imports and exports. The
country's foreign trade deficit de-
creaeed by 21 percent during the
first nine months of this year
compared to the Mm* period in
1963.
Figures released by the Central
Bureau of Statistics showed a
deficit of $2.17 billion. Imports
Jan. 1-Sept. 80, while export*
rose by 14 percent in the same
period. The gap is expected to be
narrowed still further by the six-
month ban on imports imposed
by the government last weak on a
wide selection of foreign-made
goods.
Tie ban, coupled with a price
neeze on the same goods made in
Israel, is intended to conserve
dwindling foreign currency
reserves.
before he goes through a surgical
operation?
A: Blue Cross-Blue Shield
insurance company, that handle
Medicare claims in Florida, has a
Prior Approval Program. Under
this program. BC-BS may ap-
prove procedures that are con-
sidered medically necessary. For
example, reconstructive surgery
is performed to improve, restore
or correct bodily functions and-or
appearance that are altered bv
disease or injury. Cosmetic
surgery is performed only to
improve someone's appearance.
tW these two types of surgerv.
Medicare may approve recon-
structive, but not cosmetic
surgery.
Jewish Family Servi-e is a
recipient agency of Jewish Fede-
ration of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale, Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Wa\ of
Broward County. If you have a
Medicare question or problem:
CALL Medicare Information
Service of Jewish Family Service
of Brou-ard County at 96&0956 in
Hollywood, 735-3394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8508 in
Deerfield Beach.
I f you will observe
the kindling of the
Shabbat lights,
you will merit to see
the lights of the
redemption of
the Jewish people
Candlelighting Tunes
>ct. 19-6:31 p.m.
(Oct. 26-6:25 p.m.
Beginning on Sunday Oct. 21
Temple Beth Am, 7206 Royai
Palm Blvd., Margate, is offering
the first PBT (prayer, breakfast
and Torah) session. The class will
continue on eight consecutive
Sundays. Rabbi Paul Plotkin will
be the instructor. Registration is
10 for members. 116 for non-
members, and $20
members.
The Temple
planned an ev<
dancing and ^
chicken ribs, for Sti
For information r
Temple at 974-8660.
B'nai-Bnot Mitxv.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Jordan Mastroaardi, son of
Eva and Andrew Maatronardi;
and Adam Schwartz, son of
Martha and Edward Schwartz,
will celebrate their B'nai Mitzvah
at the Saturday morning Oct. 20
service at Temple Beth Torah,
Tamarac.
TEMPLE BETH AM
Jennifer Armetead, daughter
of Jan and Theodore Armstead,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at
the Friday night Oct. 19 service
at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
The Bat Mitzvah of Shari
Agnes, daughter of Donna and
Kenneth Agnes, will be cele-
bratd at the SaturdJ
Oct. 20 service at Bh/
TEMPLE K0U
Carrie, Dongl**,
Rebecca Monk,
Susan and James m
celebrate their B'nai mi
the Saturday morningl
service at Temple
Plantation.
TEMPLE BETHC
The B'nai MiUvah
Hopp, daughter of Mi
Robert Hoop; and B
son of Ruth and Hl
will be celebrated at the!
Oct. 20 service at Te
Orr, Coral Springs.
eoeo Btwy
Fyitf, Pr*
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8*80). 7308 Royal Palm Blvd.. Margin]
Services Monday through Friday 8:30 a m 5 p.m.. Friday lalti
p.m ; Saturday S a.m.. 8 p m ; Sunday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m Rabbi Paalf
Rabbi Kmentus. Dr. Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Groaaman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL 1742-40401. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.I
33313. Strvictt: Monday through Thursday K a m 5 .30 p m Frtdij^
5p m 8p m.; Saturday 8:40a.m.. Sunday f a.m.. 5:30pm Rabbi f
Labowiti, Canter Maurice Neu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH 421 7000.. |
Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach 33441. Service*: Sunday through I
a m 5 p.m. Frldsy late service 8 p.m.: Saturday 8:45 a m and alt
lighting time Rabbi Joseph Lanoner. Canter Shabtal Ackerman.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (721 7S80i. 9101 NW 57th St Tmarac 18*1
vices: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 8 pm. Late Friday aervict
teturtlay ttm.ipm Rabbi Kurt P. Stene. Auxiliary Rile I
Zolondek
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-8380). 1434 SE 3erd St. Pomptm)
33080 Services: Friday 8 p.m Rabbi Morris A. Shop.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-02M). 4099 Pine Island Rd. S
33321 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m.. Sp.m ; Late Fridays"
p-m.: Saturday 8:48 am, 8:30 p.m. BUM Howard 8. Kaplaa. Casts
Marrhant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-410i. 133 8E 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach JS
vices: Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evenings Monday throijH
sday at 5 p.m Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday t am
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Renter
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OP MARGATE (974-30801. 761011a
Blvd Margate 33063 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 15a m^_6
I-ate Friday service 8 p.m Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 5:30 p.m. R
Mariner Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733 9860., 20* M
Ave LauderhUI 33313 Services: Sunday through Friday 8-30ai
P m Saturday 8 45am Rabbi Israel Halpern
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONGREGATION (723-7381 o6j
27221 Services at Ban yon Lakes Condo Clubhouse.
ra<. h ri.lay at A p m .Saturday 9 a m" Charles B.
ORTHOOOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7*84 >. 4361 W Oakland Parti
lauderdale Ijkes 33313 Services: Sunday through Thursday 8
r ndaySa m. Sp.m. Saturday 8:48am. Sp.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (74817771. 7770 NW *|
coin Park West. Sunrise 83331 Services: Sunday through Friday I
p.m. Saturday a.m., S:M pm. study ereups: Men. Sunday* w
ervices; Women. Tuesdays I p.m. Rabbi Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (4211387). 1W *
Blvd Deerfield Beach 38441. Service*: Sunday through Friday
sundown Saturday 148 am. and sundown. Cater a***** Bar*
Beaaeler, PreeMeat. 4
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT LAUD*"
9*8 7877), 3291 SUrllng Rd Fort Lauderdale 33313 **">?*LZ
through Friday 7 so am and sundown; Saturday. 6a.m ..sundown."
m., sundown Rabbi Edward Davlt.
CONGREGATION MIODAL DAVID .72*3883., 8876 *^J
Tamarac Service*: Dally 8 a.m.: mlncha 8 p.m. R*a* ct>,im "
Cenaaeaatisa, president: Herman Fleischer
RECONSTRUCT IONIST
JAMAT SHALOM (473-3690). 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Hart***1
Service.: Friday t is p.m.; Saturday. 10a.m. Haa*IBiM* **
REFORM
Me.? aS" "" <7"-""). River**. Dr.. Coral Spring
S*rvk,v Friday S p.m ; Saturday 10 am Rabbi J*rr** *. ***"
"*xy Hausman.
L^Lk"^'M*' M*-OMOF DEERFIELO REACH mSSiy 2*9^- HlUaboro Blvd.. Deerfield Beach, Frw
RabM Nathan H. Fish. Canter Merrls Levkeeea.
LaaST. J*?"U L <>. W. OaMead Part Blvd. u
LaJse* Mil. Service*: Friday nipm Saturday, only on J*J
ealebratton of Bar-Bat MlUvah Rabbi Jeffrey Bait**). Caamx
Friday (is p.m.. Saturday 10:30 am. Rabbi SAeMea J. Merr. CS
terbara.
r'r!l.!*hi,W,,M T*FLB OF COCONUT CRRSK <" jj
wgniR ere** Parkway. Rabbi Bruc. S. WSrtBal. '
Kfft^"^" C0N0VEVATT0NTS*fi.7;m iSff*
cel.bra^r^ii?:tr.-dry ill9 P m ; M. "H ** ^^
"**" L. *^man.Ca4it*fRlcJMWd*V*wa.


Friday, October 19,1964 /The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
ilniqu
e portrayal of Holocaust victims
Li Aharon Appelfeld;
fr v Delya Biai. E.P.
ig Jacob Kabakoff
r(Drai a surprise that
novella by Aharon
j^g appeared in
Halation before seeing
in in book form in the
original- Interestingly
the Hebrew version was
j not in Israel but in the
j2 issue of the American
Uurterly Bitzaron.
t game issue of Bitzaron
Id whose reputation has
ih each new translated
t an extended interview
i he defined his role as a
. to the Holocaust. He
I out that his writings do
with the horrors of
jxi directly. Nor do they
i kind of protest typified
r writers who have dealt
|the trauma of the
Appelfeld prefers to
the experiences of
j who failed to anti-
_l cataclysmic events, or
i who fled their grasp and
survivors. In keeping
I style and spirit of such
European writers as
j Mann and Kafka, his
I muted and is eminently
to convey the absurd,
experiences of thos
through the Nazi
bis previous novellas,
im 1939 and The Age of
n, Appelfeld has suc-
I in evoking the sense of
>phe and the inexorability
events that engulfed
i Jewry. The characters
'e The Retreat represent
aion of Jews, gathered
stain resort whose pro-
\ Balaban, is dedicated to
I them of their "Jewish
A breeder of horses, he is
d that a program of
and re-education can
t the disabilities which set
i patrons from their
a counterparts.
is dearly implied in
d'i symbolic treatment
characters who have
1 hige in The Retreat is
the otter bankruptcy of
assimilated Jewry, which waa
slowly but inehictably forced out
of the mainstream of Austrian
life. They include an aging ac-
tress, a journalist disciple of Karl
Kraua, as well as individuals who
had intermarried and had even
encouraged their children to
convert. The main observer of
this scene of impending doom is
the act raea Lotto Schloes who,
following her dismissal from her
theatrical troupe, sought refuge
in the mountain retreat because
she is no longer welcome in the
home of her daughter who had
intermarried.
Life in The Retreat alowly but
inevitably becomes untenable.
The relations between the Jews
and the neighboring villagers are
increasingly strained. The Jews
are beaten and rejected and await
future developments with
trepidation.
Appelfeld has poignantly pres-
ented the paradox of assimilated
Jews who are doomed to Suffer
for an identity which was mean-
ingless to them but from which
they could not escape. At the
novella's end, they are thrown
back upon their own resources
which cannot but prove to be
inarltqpifrt* in the face of the
threatening storm. In The
Retreat, too, Appelfeld has
sought not to depict the horrors
of the Holocaust but rather the
helplessness of the Jewish reac-
tions to them.
Jacob Kabakoff is professor of
Hebraic and Judaic Studies at
Lehman College, City University
of New York. He is also editor of
the Jewish Book Annual
agan, Mondale Debate
f to use that to undermine
*rity of private political,
ate faith, and the use of
>ia where-for the most
I decisions in American
>at' where I draw the
. ooted that "1 find
m so much agreement
E '"***. too, w*nt
l that is in the Consti-
, eparation of church
Mo remain there. The
j I have made are on
side using the
wing the powers of
1 "W forth, to hinder
* the Constitution that
haVS!aBBIIt ,hldI x*
Cu2?l,ht raugkm, it
RS*. inhibit the
iSfT fa >3
Nto^00 *d I am
G^* REPLIED that
lStUite?Ofi^U0Ml
^tKL?Jth,kta*
"^Sitte?M,t *
wirfjj^^M into the
WZ?* P^yars that
^"VT Who would
write the prayer? What would it
say? How would it be resolved
when a dispute occurs? It seems
to me that a moment's reflection
tells you why the United States
Senate turned that amendment
down. Because it will undermine
the practice of honest faith in our
country by politicizing it."
Import Ban
Revealed
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government has
imposed a six-month ban
on the import of a large se-
lection of items in a des-
perate effort to save lava-
el's fast dwindling foreign
currency reserves.
The measure, which the
aconomk Cabinet agreed to only
after a prolonged stormy debate,
waa announced by Minister of
Commerce sad Industry Ariel
Sharon at a press conlsranca. It
was adopted after foreign
currency raaarvas sank to about
<2 button, sufficient to pay for
imports over a 40day period
SHARON LISTED 60 import
items classified "luxury" which
are affected by the ban. They
include automobiles, color
television sets, refrigsratora.
video recorders, car radios,
furniture, cosmetics, chocolate
and soft drinks. Items in those
categories presently on the way
to Israel or not yet released by
Cuteoma will be subject to a 40
percent levy.
IDF Makes Bid to Get
Back Stolen Weaponry
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Israel Defense Force
began a month-long bid to retrieve an estimated $250
million worth of military equipment reported missing and
believed to be in the hands of civilians and army reser-
vists.
For the next month no disciplinary measures will be
taken under a special "amnesty" granted to any person
turning over to army bases or civilian police stations any
military equipment in their possession. After that time,
anyone found in illegal possession of army equipment will
be severely punished.
The items covered by the amnesty include clothing,
arms and ammunition, and other military equipment
including binoculars. According to the IDF, equipment
missing from their stores includes 300 Galil rifles, 200 M-
16s, seven bazookas, 45 light mortars, and two 0.50-
caliber machine guns. Clothing items include 300,000 sets
of IDF work fatigues, 24,000 sets of fireproof overalls,
44,000 mattresses, 11,000 metal cots, and large quantities
of blankets and sleeping bags.
Century Village Israel Bonds
honors Dlcksteln
Abe Rosenblatt, general
chairman of the State of Israel
Bonds for Century Village, and
his co-chairman, Ben Grossman,
announced that Max Dickstein
will be honored at a 10 a.m.
Sunday Oct. 28 breakfast to be
held at Temple Beth Israel, Deer-
field Beach.
Chairing the breakfast will be
Harry Cohen, with Samuel
Jacobs ss his co-chairman.
Dickstein is an active member
of Temple Beth Israel, B'nai
B'rith and AIPAC. Ha will
receive the prestigious "Israel
Bonds Tower of David Award,"
for his service to the Jewish com-
munity and to the Temple.
Popular Jewish humorist
Eddie Schaffer. will entertain.
Max Dickstein
the life you deserve
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
^Then youshould know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate Irving
apartment resort community. t _
Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Honda Club offers many
Tradftionarrneals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day inducted
in the rent.) ,. ,__ .
Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
Free cleaning arxl rwusekeefjir^. Ukefrwt rjakny views.
Recreationa/and social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
AHfTof indeoendence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
County. du\ 522-6*244. Other areas, call TOLL FREE WM0-343CLUB.
Ask about FREE
LIMOUSINE SERVICE
to and from The
Florida Club.
TW Hart* Ch* h cwTwSr FW ***** *>
f
Mil
CLUB
Directions: from 441. take 191st St east k> Third Ave. North on
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Drive.
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
iSnrthlrAa*CD>tiniliUvwFMSIltewlr.mmito ? Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate
living at The Florida Club.
DI am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
TheHrjrkiaaub,Dept|rt
Nf 3rd Avenue and Sierra Dr,
Hone.
Address.
City.
Stale.
Zip
Phone
R33179 "***------------------------------------------------MM .J


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/ Friday, October 19,1984
-
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS

Great Taste
with Low Tar.
Thafs Success!
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
^\9i
rng
8 V. 0.7 mg. mom* ft p* e^nm. FTC ftopon KB. 14
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