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:
AA00014312:00444

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
e Jewish FLORID!AN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
[jj-Number34
FortUuderdalo,Florida- Friday.Novnbr2,1964
Price 35 Cents
and varied program slated for General Assembly
IfORK IJTA) More
Jewish communal
activists from tba
, and Canada arc
a attend tha 63rd
asembly of tba Council
federations in Toronto
it was announced
"Shoshana Cardin,
i of the GA program
to the preliminary
pthe GA, speakers at
; will include many
^t scholars, political
J leaders in tha VS.
i. Among them are Dr.
ushalmi of Columbia
Dr. Gerson Cohen,
of the Jewish
al Seminary of
ifendel Kaplan, world
the Central Con-
__i Rabbis; and
chairman of the
igency and World
ation Executrvea.
bt of the Assembly
i by former U.S.
Secretary of State Henry
KJeainger, who will discuss "A
Global Perspective on Jewish
Concerns." Major iasuss con-
fronting North American Jewish
communities will be explored in
depth at Assembly forums;
Ethiopian Jewry and Syrian
Jewry; Religion in Politics;
Prospects for Peace in the Middle
East in the Aftermath of Israeli
and VS. Elections; Jewish
Education and Culture;
Preparing for tha 90s; Soviet
Jewry; Sephardic Jewry; Latin
American Jewry; Black-Jewish
Relations; and The Arab World.
A key theme of
^eearably i
the General
"The Com-
_ a Learning
Person." In addition to plenariee
and forums, workshops are
planned to explore major items
on the agenda of North American
Jewish Federations. These in-
clude:
The Jewish family, Israel-
diaspora relations, the Jewish
community and the general
community, arts and culture,
Federation-synagogue relations,
community planning, leadership
development, child day care, and
college services.
Attending the GA from Fort
leuderdala will be Federation
president Joel Remetem and his
wife, Pearl; Federation UJA
general campaign chairman
Brian Sherr and his wife, Janet;
Federation immediate past-presi-
dent and 1966 campaign co-chair-
man, Edmund En tin, and bis wife
Roslyn, president of the
Women's Division; Alan Levy,
1966 campaign co-chairman, and
Ma wife Marsha; Federation
treasurer Sheldon Polish, and his
wife, Lois; Missions Chairperson
Barbara Wiener; Project
Renewal chairperson Ah/era
Ackerbsrg Gold; Chairman of the
North Broward Board of Rabbis,
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon; Dan
Cantor; Jean Kletxky; and
Esther Lerner, campaign co-
chairperson for the Women's
Division.
COUNCIL OF
53rd
panal O.K.'s U.S. Embassy mova
IINGTON A resolution urging the United States to
Embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem was
by voice votes in both the Europe end Middls East
itional Operations subcommittees of the House
Lffairs Committee.
to the resolution was expressed only by Rape.
cket (D. Mich.), Larry Wmn (R. Kan.) and Ed
|R Calif). The resolution is a sense of the Senate
land does not require the President's signature Preei-
i has opposed moving ths embeeeyet this time.
for Rep. Tom Lantoa (D. Calif.) said that
Rep. Benjamin Oilman (R. NY) were urging Rep.
"I ID. Fla.l, chairman of the fell committee, to have
i act on the bill immediately.
okesman said it ia hoped that if the House acts, the
reign Relations Committee will also move the bill to
floor. However, it appeared unlikely that Congress
ve the resolution before it adjourns. ________^^
Israel's C.O.L. index soared;
inflation rate at 900-1,000%
TEL AVIV (JTA) The cos*
of-livmg index soared by 21.4
percent during September, the
largest monthly increase yet
recorded, the Central Bureau of
Statistiej reported. Over the past
12 months, tha C.O.L. index has
risen by 460 percent, but ac-
cording to the Bureau the in-
flation rate for 1964 will be much
higher. It is presently at an
annual rate of bstween 900-1,000
percent and the rate in October,
to be announced this month, ia
expected to exceed September's.
Wage earners will be paid a 17
percent C.O.L. increment at tha
end of this month. The increment
amounts to 80 percent of last
month's C.O.L. increass.
Histadrut leaders were not
available for comment on the
latest bad news. But there are
mounting demands for weekly
payments of salaries.
Workers complain that by the
time they receive their monthly
pay checks, their value has
iHwH by 20-26 percent beceurs
the C.O.L. increments are derived
from a price index 2-4 weeks old.
Intury Village honors UJA Volunteers
"d fifty resi-
ntury Village. Deer-
|*ere honored by the
^Appeal at an Oct.
ny.
.. all UJA volun-
I given special recog-
K made the 84 cam-
poet successful, to
^tury Village.
the group waa
[President, Joel Rein-
nation vice president
Jwlkr; and Federation
[""rector Joel Telles.
was inaugurated
* general campaign
r Century Village.
(let of the many area
^m helped make the
^o successful:
ft rsldmsn. Mlna
sTi.Xnry nd Paul**
^*ut. Batty Uaaea,
5J?-Lu Valbara
K^si Irving R. rrledman. Hob. JoaaphTrac-
tanberg. Bernard Both, Max Dtek-
Uin. stayer Flddlaman. Ban Oroea-
man. SamiMl K. Miller. Harman Plavln.
Dr. rraak and Dorothy Pktfke. Martin
Rown, Max Rolnlck. Arthur Scholar,
Laopoid Vanblarkom. Rabbi Nathan
Plsk. Rabbi Joeaph Lananer, rmbbl
Frank Plotka. Cantor MoA Lavlnaon.
Zalda Sttpmr. rrancaa Nuabaum. Bs-
thar Friedman. Bather Mayar, Mary
Pavony. Shulamlth Lavlnaon. MolUe
rtahman. Sol Qraana. Raglna Oroea-
man. Rev. Saul Klrachmbaum. Sam
Klauanar, Rubin UplU. Blaa and Jo-
aph Lovy. Paarl Miller. JuUua Nadol.
Sam Pavony. Col. Henry Pack. Barnard
Rapoport. Martin and Jean Roaan.
Dorothaa Roaanblatt. Bsthyr Roaon-
blum, Ada Barman, and Harry Simons.
Partners
For Life
Samuel K. Miller, Evelyn Demur, JoelReinetein.
Rasw* ""nblatt, Harry
"^ brtuarlta Bwlek
Federation executive director,
Joel Tellee, presents Century
Village UJA chairman Evelyn
Denner, with a plaque bearing
the names of Century Village't
UJA volunteers.
, at the award, ceremonies were Federation vice P^'Msnt.
K2 K MUkr]pace,etter, committee chairman, Irving R.


mmm
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 2,1984

Palm-Aire UJA
Training
Workshop
Nov. 8
All current and new UJA
volunteers for Palm-Aire have
been invited to attend the Palm-
Aire Training Workshop, to be
held at 3 p.m. Thursday Nov. 8 at
Palm-Aire's Main Clubhouse,
East Room.
The purpose of the workshop is
to train, educate and create an
awareness on the part of the UJA
volunteers, and to update the
Case for 1986, regarding the
needs of Israel and Jews
worldwide, as well as locally in
Broward County.
fA IIP
w
' \u
SUKKAT, always a joyous holiday, was even
more special this year for the participants of the
Federations frail elderly day care program, when
they were guests at Temple Beth Israel's Sukka
Many of the participants had not been in a Sukka
since childhood and were delighted when they
were given the opportunity to individually bU$
the lulav and etrog in the traditional manntr. The
elderly were welcomed by Rabbi Philip LabowiU,
Cantor Maurice Neu, and Stanley Cohen,
educational director. A wonderful time wot had
by both the hosts and the guests.
*fiingZUt Did Miss Terri," a Fort Laudedale Drama Specialist, pays her weekly
visit to one of JCCs Pre-Kindergarten classes, the children, (left to
right), holding the cats and fiddles they made, are Joshua Campbell,
Jennifer Kochnover, Alison Oberlender, Sari Fandel, Loring Loun-
sberry and Jamie Lehrer. JCC Pre-School program incorporates seven
daily classes and 17 different enrichment classes for Pre-School
children. Call Robin Levine, Director, at 792-6700 for further in-
formation. The Jewish Community Center is a beneficiary agency that
receives funds from the Jewish Federation of Greater Ft. Lauderdale
through its United Jewish Appeal campaign.
Haunted Houses warning issued
The following fact sheet is
issued as a warning from the
Community Relations Com-
mittee.
1 .The popular Haunted Houses
held each year in both Dade and
Broward counties are sponsored
by YOUTH FOR CHRIST under
the name CAMPUS LIFE.
2.SOUTH FOR CHRIST is an
evangelical group missionizing
throughout Dade and Broward
counties to both non-Jewish and
Je vish youth.
3. Be aware that when you at-
tend either of these Haunted
Houses or any other activities
sponsored by CAMPUS LIFE
that you are:
a. Vulnerable to being prosel-
tyzed by this fundamentalist
Christian organization.
b. Financially suporting a
group that, by operating under
the name CAMPUS LIFE rather
than YOUTH FOR CHRIST, is
concealing its Christian affili-
ation.
As has been widely advertised
in the media, the Haunted
Houses and carnivals will be held
at the following locations:
DADE COUNTY
HAUNTED HOUSE
October 26 November 3,
Youth Fair Grounds Coral Way
and 109 Ave. Miami.
BROWARD COUNTY
HAUNTED HOUSE
October 25 Novem*)..- 3,
Lockhart Stadium Parking Lot
Commercial Blvd., Ft.
Lauderdale.
For further information con-
tact Larry Schuval, CRC
Director, 748-8400.
Socialist named Canada's
next UN Ambassador
Inverrary
Awards,]
Workshop
Nov. 13
tnIAVWTlry UJA*ab
UJA volunteers with nS
Recognition ceremony t* L
t 9:l0 a.m. Tuesda^
All current tod dm
volunteers have been art
attend the awards canon
addition to a Worker,fl,
Workshop, which will fafc
presentation.
The training working
provide UJA vohinteen
specific insight into the na
Jews locally, worldwide i
Israel.
TORONTO (JTA) Canada's
new Conservative Prime Min-
ister. Brian Mulroney. surprised
supporters and opponents alike
when he named 46-year-old
Stephen Lewis, a life-long Social-
ist active in the Jewish Com-
munity to be Canada's next
Ambassador to the United
Nations.
Lewis is the former leader of
the New Democratic Party in
Ontario which his late father had
also headed. His grandfather was
a member of the Bundists, the
Jewish Socialist movement in
Carist Russia. Lewis is also a
former chairman of the Histadrut
campaign in Ontario and has
lectured on the Holocaust in
literature.
Although on the opposite side
of the political spectrum from
Mulroney, Lewis said after ac-
cepting the appointment that
there were "clearly areas where I
could make a contribution
without ideological hangups."
We've joined j
hands to serve the Jewisl
community better.
'*. '.
Schwartz Brothers Forest Park Chapel
and Jeffer Funeral Homes are now represent*
by Riverside in South Florida.
rlTIS UU I,.... IJ____1 ..
er ffZSU^^ <** associ*ion with Riverside Memoriij
GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded prearranged fun*"
That means we have
Chapels in honoring The
program.
Warn *** Clttpel ^ Jeffer H01M. w-l
The (11TA Dm ivm ^s^
in. Jw,\-"^Pei and Jeffer Fune
seven chape,* ,Xe, to JSSE^L"1* M*MUe Memorial Clupeb.
"ward and Palm Beacn counties. Serving the New York Metropolis
st


"W
flatHatikvah Singles Mission set for December ATTENTION!!
will climb tbs
rS*da, discover the
-i-life in the seWe-
*mounUmous Rifles
United Jswish
tkvlh Mission this
te jingle men end
i^thfagesofMto
on will viait Israel on
-jjnned encounter
jrtrysnd its psopls
nber20to30.
ling to Mission
Marshall Peck of
the mission will be a
jportunity for parti-
. broaden their under-
|o( Jewish needs end
atrengtbsn their commitment to
Israelsnd the Jewish community
while sharing an Israel trip with
other singles.
Participants will be briefed by
representatives of UJA's bene-
fiiary sgendss the Jewish
Agency for Israel and the Amer-
ican Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee and will have an
opportunity to see first-hand the
social welfare programs and faci-
lities funded by UJ A-community
campaigns.
Other highlights will include
visits to Project Renewal neigh-
borhoods, an overnight stay on a
kibbutz, and s visit with new im-
migrants at an Israeli absorption
center. A special feature of the
mission will be discussions with
Israelis prominent in politics,
business and educstion, as well
as with single Israeli pro-
fessionals.
Participants will visit Jericho,
the srtists' colony of Ssfsd, Old
Jaffa and the Dead Sea, and will
celebrate Shabbat at tbs Western
Wall. Special interest tours of the
Knesset, Israeli industry and
archaeological excavations will
slso be offered.
Mision psrticipants may
extend their stay and-or stop off
in Europe before their return to
the United States. For further
information, contact Sandy
Jackowitz at the Federation
Missions Office, 748-8400.
The following is a partial re-
print of an article that appeared
in the Jerusalem Poet sbout two
years ago. Even though the ar-
ticle is dsted, the problem is not.
HAIFA A large portion of
Jewiah children in the U.S. do not
get s Jewish education, and
many of them do not know sbout
the Patriarch Abraham, Presi-
dent Yitzhak Navon told pupils
at the Beit Biram Reen school.
He spoke and answered ques-
tions for mars then two hours.
The president, referring to his
recent visit to the U.S., said that
out of 750,000 American Jewiah
children there, between seven and
15 years of age, 400,000 did not
Hebrew Day School to celebrate
10th Anniversary on Nov. 4
Day School of
i announced that
i been finalized for its
I Dinner Dance, to be
Holiday Inn in
k,onNov.4,1984.
one of the 10th Anni-
bration are Dr. David
hulman, Pearl and Joel
Hilary and David
bie and Barry
ml and Carol Frieser,
and Rhonnie Leder,
Enid Brot, and Dr.
i Schwartz.
The concept is a Twilight
Supper at 6 p.m. at the Holiday
Inn in Plsntation with s lavish
buffet complete with flowing
wine snd liquor.
As a special highlight of the
evening the 1160 a couple ticket,
which usually covers only the
dinner, this year will also give
people s chsnos at a 10 item
luxury raffle with one item being
a round trip ticket for two to
Israel Other items for the raffle
include a day of beauty at
Jacquie' Place, a weekend at the
Fontainbleau, Palm Aire Spa and
more.
The Board of Trustees will be
installed for a two year term of
office. Promotion of community
cohesiveness, goodwill snd the
Trustees' good name constitute
general responsibility.
They will have the ability to
vets twice s year st the general
election and budget meeting if
they choose to exercise that
right.
read the Tore (Pentsteuch) or
learn about Judaism.
He said that these problems,
together with intermarriages,
and the ban on Jewiah education
in Communist countries, partic-
ularly Russia, will lead to e big
drop in the numbers of Diaspora
Jews. If present trends continue,
there will be eight million Jews in
the Diaspora by the year 2000,
compared to the present figure of
10.6 million. By the year 2026,
the number could be as low as
five million.
Nevon said that during hie
American visit, Jewish leaders
there expressed their concern as
the qusrrels between the Ash-
kenszi and Sephardi communities
in Israel snd tbs polsrization of
religious snd secular Jews here.
He said that most Israeli
officials who visit the U.S. speak
about money and fund-raising:
he spoke sbout aliya.
Hs said there is too much
emphasis on material wealth and
not enough on idealism.
People who wish to make aliy a
have to be motivated by more
than a desire to have a comfort-
able life style, snd they have to
believe in Israel snd their right to
live hers, Nsvon said.
lew Tribute Cards
Jewiih Federation would like to inform the community
addition to the tribute cards requiring a minimum
of 5, a new, more elaborate card has been made
t for a donation of $25.
I better way to honor or memorialize someone than to
I tribute card stating that a generous contribution has
*b in their name, to Fort Laudsrdals's Project Renewal
i city of Kfar Saba? For further information contact the
|Fderation at 748-8400.
PUNCH
No. 125
Non-Partisan
DISCOUNT *
'white)
* sand beaches, bested
r80npn^''^entsrUinmentln
PJlnfl.chi,dr,n18tnd
VmLn[mwlth brents.
cir tm*nup',c*
T282.35W
WKRBIIT INN .. \Z WmT""""!
* fen Mm. aMUhs*,. R. mO
oh., pkM JmMty 31 19t6
^ appii* To h^ .^ 0nlyi
V^ cwno, be utsd with other oucoust pecks*.
B'nai B nth
Member International Board
Nat'L Commia. B'nai B'rith Youth
I B'nai B'rith Int'L Young
Leadership Cabinet
President-Elect B'nai B'rith
District Five (Maryland Florida)
Past President Fla. State Assoc.
Anti-Defamation League Regional Bd.
He will bring to the Bench Ten
years of active involvement in
all facets of the community
(youth, elderly, handicapped) aa
well aa ten years of legal
experience here in Broward
County.
Paul L.
aid,
Grou
w. solas*.

WS"^"^"*
..Nv.> '" > ......


ftajae The Jewieh rTpridian of Qraa\tae Fort UttderdjJ* / Friday, November 2.1964
Finally: Novelist Heller Tackles A Jewish Thei
By ARTHUR J. MAGIDA
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
Joseph Heller used to be sskeo
why he hadn't written a Jewish
novel. It was probably a logical
question for a successful
American novelist with Hebraic
genes. After all, people like Philip
Roth and Saul Bellow and
Bernard Malamud had grappled
in print with "the Jewish ex-
perience in America." Some
rarely wrote of anything else.
Why, went the frequent question
at Heller's readings, should he be
any different from the rest of the
literary pack?
In his first book, Catch-22,
Heller had tried to make some
sense out of the Army. Maybe he
could make some sense out of
being Jewish in the land of the
garment industry, JAPS, and
Judaic upward mobility.
HELLER TOOK these
questions to heart and, four years
ago, gave us Good As Gold, a
savvy, bitter, jaundiced attack
on the Jewish family and Jewish
neo-conservatives.
But Heller hand't milked the
Jewish experience for all it was
worth. Maybe the Jewish ex-
perience in America, but not the
Jewish experience. Heller's new
book, God Knows, is all about
being Jewish. It's also about love
and romance and the struggle for
power and the struggle to live.
It's about faith, faith in God and
faith in self, and the longing to
have back one's youth, a time
when the simple answers seemed
to satisfy the complex and nasty
questions that baffle us as we get
older.
God Knows is about the David
of the Bible, an unlikely subject
for a man whose previous three
books were more contemporary
and topical.
Before God Knows, Heller
wrote out of his own time and,
often, out of his own experience.
His 60 missions as a bombardier
in World War II gave him
enough anger and distress to
produce Catch-22.
HIS STINT as promotion
director for Time gave him
Something Happened, a mordant
comment on the bureaucracy of
the corporation. His cynicism
about politics and academics
gave him Good As Gold. Nothing
but inspiration and "the desire to
write a love story" gave him God
Knows.
"I thought I might write a love
story because I didn't know what
one was," Heller told me. "From
there, my mind somehow went to
David. I had some knowledge of
David and Bathaheba. But I
could have just as well gone to
Anthony and Cleopatra. The few
episodes I remembered from
David's life seamed to lend
themselves to a novel that might
or might not be a love story, a
novel that could be both funny
and deadly serious."
Heller hadn't touched the Bible
in years. He opened it up "and
was absolutely ecstatic" at the
treasures he had found. "There
were treasures of two kinds. One
was the number of adventures
and episodes in David's life. The
other was the elements of tragedy
and grief."
Heller will probably always
associate God Knows with
tragedy and grief. After writing
the first three chapters of the
book, he was struck with
Guillain-Barre syndrome, a
bizarre form of paralysis that
strikes without warning. Each
year, about 19 people per million
get the disease, which invades
the nervous system when the
body's immune defenses backfire.
EARLY IN December, 1961,
Heller had trouble swallowing.
The next day, his arms were weak
and he was tired. He was checked
into the intensive care unit at
New York's Mt. Sinai Hospital
that afternoon. Within 10 days,
he could barely move.
"I hid from myself the fact
that I was seriously ill. I did it by
denying the amount of anxiety I
felt in intensive care. The first
night I was there, the man next
to me died. Every few days,
somebody would die. After three
or four days, I was scared stiff
without realizing it. I was afraid
to go to sleep, but I was dying for
sleep. My eyes kept falling shut,
but I kept snapping my head up.
I felt if I fell off to sleep, I would
never wake up."
Heller was assured by a
psychiatrist that he was not
psychotic. "If I had any different
reaction to being there," he was
told, "then there was reason to
worry. Consciously, I was not
afraid of dying or of permanent
paralysis. Unconsciously, I
suppose I was scared stiff."
FRIENDS VISITED Heller.
Mel Brooks, said Heller, "was
drawn just by the sheer horror of
the disease. Dustin Hoffman
brushed Heller's teeth for him.
He soon returned with a list of
Guillain-Barre symptoms he
was afraid he, too, would get it.
"Mario Puzo felt ill just
walking into intensive care,"
Heller said, "and wanted to leave
immediately."
Heller left the hospital five
months later. A friend and a day
nurse cared for him, first at his
small Manhattan apartment and
then at his Easthampton home at
the tip of Long Island. It wasn't
until 14 months after contracting
the disease that he was able to
stand up by himself.
"I call myself 100 percent
recovered," Heller said, "but the
doctors don't. Tremendous
atrophy sets in with the disease. I
doubt if there's a muscle that's
fully recovered." Heller still
doesn't have full use of his
tongue and left arm.
By the summer of 1982, Heller
was able to resume writing God
Knows. There is a "grotesque
similarity," he said, between
certain scenes in the book and his
bout with Guillain-Barre. "It was
not lost on me that I was in a
similar position as King David. I
was confined to bed, unable to
take care of myself. I can in-
terpret that as God giving me a
warning. Or as God giving me a
punishment. Or it was purely
coincidental."
HELLER DENIES that the
illness influenced the book. He
had already written note cards
with dialogue and description for
God Knows, the "signposts" he
needs before tackling the actual
^Jewish Floridian
fit I.HI WIN I CUM I II IllUlitl 1
Heller's God is
a practical joker
on a cosmic scale
writing of a book. And he denies
that the illness had any per-
manent effect on his personality.
"I was told by friends during the
long period of rehabilitation that
I was a more patient, more
likeable person than before. Now,
more and more, I hear from
friends the comment, He must
be all better. He's bis old self
again.' "
Did Heller learn anything from
his paralysis? "Only that you
should have lots of major medical
insurance."
Heller knew little about the
Bible before he began God
Knows. "And," he claims, "I
know very little more now."
The latter statement is a
modest one. After spending four
years with the Bible, Joe Heller
can rattle off the names of
prophet after prophet, warrior
after warrior, concubine after
concubine: Adonijah, Abishai,
Abishag the Shunammite, Zadok
the young priest, Barzillai the
Oileadote. Unlike Adam and
Esau and Noah and Lot and his
unfortunate wife, these are not
household names.
THE OSMOSIS of 48 months
of reading and re-reading and
indexing and cross-indexing the
characters and the incidents of
David's life have given Heller a
familiarity with the Old Testa-
ment that could make a Biblical
scholar envious.
There is a certain incongruity
about sitting in the Jockey Club
the Ritz Carlton in
novelist. He lives among writers
and painters in Easthampton.
His home is a converted far-
mhouse with a swimming pool
and several acres and a great deal
of privacy. His conversation is
Uttered with the names of such
friends as Mel Brooks, Carl
Reiner, Tony Curtis, Kurt
Vonnegut, Tom Brokaw, Mary
McCarthy. But the names of
lesser known friends also crop up
in the same conversation:
"Speed" Vogel, Marvin Winkler,
George Mandel, Julius Green.
Most are old friends from the old
neighborhood. Most have
nothing to do with show business
or literature.
"As I get older," Heller said,
"I feel most comfortable with my
own past." A few years ago,
Heller said he didn't think be
"deserved all the money" his
books had earned. "It puts me
into a social class for which I
have very little sympathy."
THAT ALSO holds true today.
"I'm still not comfortable with
rich people. But," he smiled.
"I'm not comfortable with poor
people, either. Go figure."
As a boy, Heller lived in the
Coney Island section of
Brooklyn. It was "a wonderful
neighborhood to grow up in.
There were so many kids.
Everywhere you went, there were
huge numbers of kids. And we
were always joking around. The
same land of joking that I now
see on the streets of New York
among black kids and Puerto
Kican kids not the white
Of i.KUlt.K HKTI.\ll)KKIt\I.K
Washington and discussing the ^ds."
notb'a Slrei0^ "l"* I1 U ^^ Island w *" Pr
cSalnlv ^7. T9phere U EMtern European J Hellers
certainly not a religious atmos- *
phere. Not with those 11.000
suits on all the gents and enough
jewelry on the women to break
the bank at Monte Carlo.
But, then, there is a certain
incongruity to Heller. He doesn't
quite belong here. Although he
hasnt lived in Brooklyn since
1942, the old neighborhood is still
very much with him. It's in his
accent. It's in his laugh
FREDK SHOCHET
Editor and PuMislwr
fred Shochei
PubMhatnUW,>MI-Sapamt>a, throoflh M^M., B, Waafcly balanc* of ST
Ad.art.tmg Suparviaof AtxUxtm B Halpam
fuzANNeSHOCHET BUT HELLER doesn't mate
FntiiiLU.. imu.t_.-li WBU seem
Exacutiv* Edn0; uncomfortable
M101
290DE.I
MoHiraood Advartwino OMica: Am Saving* 2500 Btdo,
--------------_----_. W...VV. nan. ***< IfJSJ adUU ?
iSmiWIiJ S*a 707-0 Hawanaau, Fla. Mooa aw.
"5fl NE h Si. Mlam.. F.aMl37*ooa 1U37MM8
-----. UIUQK thp
^* **ndishments8of
Ritz Carlton: give him d
service and fine cooking and.
certain hushed eleganc^^uk.
any sensible man he'U iSaSE
his jacket lapel is twistedjuata
bit behind thenecTSrSJ,;
father, Isaac, had fled Russia in
1913. Ten years later, his second
son, Joseph, was born. A socialist
agnostic, Isaac discouraged bis
family from practicing religion.
His wife was no more religious
than he, but less secure about it.
Heller and his siblings brother
Lee and sister Sylvia never
attended synagogue Yet Lena
Heller had them put on their beat
clothes on the Sabbath. Hollar
remembers intentionally em-
barrassing her one day by yelling
mono- h* n the treet- "Hey M*. torow
unanta (if k! hamaandwich.'r
JTA, Savan ArU, WNS. NEA. AJPA, and FPA
JaaianfadataiionotOfatatFofiiaiiilaiiJMa >arau
>'?>%7~JS^ttt ttne neck His khaki
SStwo''**"6 *~" F**"tton 0,~"' Fort t*~*"- "0 M,o?7ET *5 where ""ryone else is
l8^^weannBJly shoes, his
7HESHVAN6746 sneater8are<>verly casual. ,
Number 34 HeUer nee done well ae a
Friday, November 2,1964
Volume 13
m v >*" At*.: .-aVW ,'A/.
andwich
ISAAC HELLER drove
delivery truck for a bakery. He
died in hia early forties when
Joseph was five yean old. The
cause of hia death was a bungled
ulcer operation. Hia mother later
told him that he had gotten the
ulcers from the cake at the
bakery.
Marvin "Beanay" Wmkler
seya Heller ia "exactly the earn*
now aa whetW _a. a kid -
fcnpowible Winkk, J
M*a. sharadlKjl
when he and HslktT
bout one yew oU. "hJI
wet my carriage" ^ J
1fiUiT.7 "d WblaJdJI
<**, ds "genius'bail
PPrent. "There waTd
room for error when ufJal
slightly impatient." ^
"About five of our fjjl
Coney Island were rtJ
we were kids," WinUri
"There must have baal
thing in the air that pnj
many writers."
Heller is the only oal
crowd of Coney Island!
who made ft big. "Wbm J
caught on," Winkler J
bered, "Joe handled ital
always knew he wit i aa|
IN FIRST gride?]
brought home a note J
mother to meet with ha]
t P.S. 188. "We |
terrified," said hia sistel
Then 12 years old, Syfrl
with the teacher betas]
mother was s'ill uncerUal
English. The teacher canal
that Joe never listened 3
and always looked borel
teacher occasionally tra]
catch him, but he ilwiyl
the answers to her quesuoal
"All we could do," aJ
"was tell Joe to try and iJ
though be was paying attal
When he was 16 yeaJ
Heller delivered tdegnal
Western Union for four 1
every day after school. He J
about 16 a week. Decked!
the Western Union outfit!
day khaki pants and al
cap and jodhpurs and I
his bike around New York,!
"felt gallant and rJ
Sometimes I didn't tsM
uniform off until long sfla|
home."
With about 30 othej
Heller would change i
uniform at a central m
Union office. There, he kJ
first brush with anti-Seal
"The conversation amoafl
guys was so blatantly!
Semitic I couldn't belie!
One of two Jewish meal
boys. Heller "couldn't tdl
was Jewish or they would!
beat the heck out of me."
HELLER SIGNED up j
Army Air Corps in 1942J
19 years old. His inothal
farewell to him at thelol
stop, dry-eyed and *
Years later, his sister urn
that their mother had
with tears as soon as heJ
of sight. She had to be
home.
HeUer spent three yearj
Army. He saw one
combat with a squadron*.
12th Air Force on d*,,1*!
Corsica.- "I enjoyed it. "I
"until my 37th mission."
Returning to Brooklyn!
end of the war, HeUer ml
married Shirley Held. Wl
attended the Univerwa
Southern California attl
time as another humonaj
Buchwald. The two never*
USC. J
"I didn't like USCJi
Heller said, "and did]
ticipete in campus !* l
heavy with fraternity "1
was anathema to roe- {1
of guy who quit the Boy 4
at Uie age of 10." I
HELLER AND SI
returned to the East Coa|
he got a BA from N*J
Umvereity. He earned*"J
degree from Columbia. |
Oxford University foro*J
a Fulbright Scholar, t*"*]
two years at Perm S"J
returned again
Days were ep
vertieing
ceseivel
nt n

m
.- *,


artnership for Life' with the Jewish Agency
ft*^^MoMwabJwi4>bFtoridi>aofOwrtF P*5
r|I W.SAMUELS
..Herald-Voice
(Hoeatoa)
J Uniti Jewiah Api^l-
liMDcy partnership is
JlKenon. It more
nHuaam tor tran-
funds from one great
ununity to another. It
and enduring bond
lumbers of the seme
| u eipeasion of the feet
I jhare the same destiny
rtgponsible for one
So began remarks by
> Dulzin, Chairman of the
of the Jewish Agency
| and the World Zionist
atioo.
i in 1919, the Agency's
to bridge the vest
Iphic and ideological
i in an effort to unite all
world Jewry. And that goal
helped lead to the eetabliahment
and building of a modern Jewieh
homeland.
Since the Jewieh Agency will
be the largest single recipient of
1966 commitments from the
United Jewish Appeal, it waa
fitting that the First National
Opening Conference in Iorael of
the United Jewieh Appeal-
Community Campaign hear this
distinguished guest speaker.
Dulzin, who has bean Chair-
man since 1978, is a Russian Jew
whose family moved to Mexico
when he was a child. He became
the first Latin American to be
elected to membership in the
Jewish Agency Executive. Today
ht is largely responsible for the
great leadership role of the Jew-
ish Agency in Project Renewal
[Hebrew University lecturer
wins Jerusalem prize
Rabbi Kook Prize for
| Literature has been pres-
r toe City of Jerusalem to
v Schochetman, senior
it the Hebrew Uni-
Faculty of Law, for his
! Illegal Act in Jewish
Ibook deals with the conse-
of illegal actions as
I by the Halacha (Jewish
areas such as business
i marriage and divorce.
chetman, who lectures
ah law in the Israel Matz
i for Research in Jewish
I the Hebrew University's
Faculty of Law, is a descendant
of rabbinical families through
both his mother and father. He
studied in the Mercaz Harav
Yeahiva in Jerusalem and re-
ceived his doctorate in law at the
Hebrew University.
He has published extensively
on Jewish law and the history of
the Jewish people and has won
several prizes for his work. The
book which won the Rabbi Kook
prize, named for the former chief
rabbi of Eretz Israel, Rabbi
Abraham Isaac Hacohen Kook,
was published in 1961 by Mosad
Harav Kook.
1
^>
PEARL REIN8TEIN, wife of
Federation president Joel
Reinetein, recently spoke to a
study group of SO parents who
are members of the Plantation
United Methodist Church. Pearl
stressed the importance for
church groups to go on missions
to Israel. "Besides being known
for its historical sights," Pearl
said, "Israel should be known for
its great shopping, restaurants
and out-of-the-way tourist at-
tractions, which should interest
Jews as well as non-Jews."
_____I
the greatest human outreach
program ever undertaken by the
Jewish people.
In his presentation, Dulzin
referred to the UJA slogan
"Partners for Ufa" "I don't
think you could have adopted a
better phases to express what we
sre doing together and what you
are doing especially," he said. "It
>s a very unique role that our
generation is charged with in
Jewish history, a role to fulfill
end secure the beat for our
people."
Dulzin went on to say that the
Conference was in Israel at a
propitious moment the for-
mation of a new unity govern-
ment that would represent the
will of the majority of Israelis.
He said that the Agency and
the government shared the
responsibility for four major
undertakings.
"First, we are responsible for
aliyah," he enumerated. "We are
the msjor instrument for
bringing in Jews to Israel.
"Second is the development of
settlements, our greatest
achievement." UJA-community
campaign funds have provided
for 766 settlements within Isra-
el's re-1967 borders (no campaign
funds are applied in Judaea,
Samaria or Gaza).
Third is Youth Aliyah. Over
200,000 orphans and un-
derprivileged children have been
cared for in the past 50 years.
Today we have in institutions of
Youth Aliyah more than 18,000
youngsters."
He praised Project Renewal as
a unique experience for human
life. "With it," he said, "we are
succedmg. As Jews we cannot
tolerate our brothers to live in
conditions that are insufferable.
This is the real meaning of
'Partnership for Life.' "
Dulzin spoke of help from UJA
and bis agency for Soviet,
Ethiopian and other Jews in
recent years.
OSHER HOTEL
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OSOL SPACE IS LIMITEI
ON OCTOBER 9 a group of directors of Jewish funeral chapels and
cemeteries met and discussed the problem of Jewish indigent burials.
The purpose of the meeting was to formulate a plan that will be
adopted by Jewish Federations of Broward and Dade counties. A
second meeting is planned for Nov. 8 in order to finalize the plans.
Egirtha Haynes, Director, Broward Medical Examiners Office,
Indigent Cremation and Burial Program, Broward County, will be at
this meeting, and add her input. Pictured left to right: Maury Meyer,
member of the Chaplaincy Commission; Judy White, Vice President
of Star of David Memorial Chapel; Sonny Levitt, Levitt and Wein-
ttein Memorial Chapel; Doug Kineer, President of Star of David
"hapels and Cemeteries; Alfred Golden, President of Riverside
Memorial Chapels and Chairman of the Chaplaincy Commission;
Rabbi Milton Schlinsky, President Sharon Gardens; Walter Bern-
ftein, member of Chaplaincy Commission; Rovi Faber, Member of the
Chaplaincy Commission.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W. GORDON
1- What are the three loves
with which every Jew should be
imbued?
2- By what other name many a
Cantor (Hazzan) be designated?
3- What is the Eternal or Ever-
lasting Light in the Synagouge
called?
4- How old is the Bar Mitzvah
Celebration?
5- Who wrote more than 600
Yiddish Operettas end Musical
Comedies?
6- Who said a "Quarrelson
woman is more bitter than
death"?
7- Who was the "Chofetz
Chayim"?
8- What Jewish Commun
otv
ich
excommunicated Baruc
Spinoza?
9- Who wrote the first Hebrew
novel?
10- Which American President
said, "The proudest moment of
my life occurred 6:12 pjn. on Fri-
day. May 14,1948"?
See Page 10
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'
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 2,1984
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Friday, Nweniber 2,1964/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Prt- 7
Jewish Novel from 'Catch-22' Author
Qgattenedl
IfromPaejs*
Nights
nbook.
ware spent
mm i ow.
EL had written many abort
Pk in Coney I-l-ndiind
Lum Several were pubhahed
r^wdthe^fantjc.-By
C,el|?ottcollee' hMk1'
CL, f was imitating other
Jrtory writers. I had nothing
Idler didn't write again until
i almost 30 years old. Then,
rot the idea that mayba I
i write a novel. That came
I reading a good number of
is and thinking I could do at
_ as well. Following that, I
bed a subject. The subject
\Catck-22."
THE beginning, when
Heller writes a book,
j isn't the word: There is the
l Each of his four books have
. to him not in the form of
bping, full-blown themes,
i as "war" or "peace" or
it" and "death," the sort of
If that would tantalize
one like Dostoevski or
; Allen. Instead, each of hia
|ks start with one meager line.
think," he said, "I
n. Lines come to me. If
i to a subject, I begin
bring"
; line that came to Heller ia
i first line that appears in
\ch-22: "It was love at first
It's a common enough
. The next line that came ia
|second line of Catch-22: "The
time Yossarian saw the
_ he fell madly in love
k him." This is not a common
bline.
the eight years Heller
on Catch-22, one line
d another. By 1961, he had
. But contrary to the myth,
n't necessarily have a best-
"The first reviews for
(c/i-22," he said, "were in-
ing dismissals. They weren't
i condescending dismissals."
br recalls the reviewer in the
Ny Ntw York Timet
Bring that Catch-22 "gasps
|want of craft. It's not even a
t Ntw Yorker magazine,"
d. "was even more severe."
REVIEWS "wounded"
r He had thought Catch-22
d "strongly appeal to a small
" of people who were as
*ed in literature aa I was.
t Win easy book to read and
| w designed to be easy. I
^P" I was writing a book in
obscurantist tradition of
"*lib Faulkner."
I catch in Catch-22 was the
double-bind. "A concern
PH safety in the face of
^< that were real and im-
. wrote Heller, "was the
rational mind." Orr,
ifuun pygmy with pilot's
Us t^ Erown
WtM down the middle,"
l crazy. He could be grounded.
"All he had to do was ask; and as
soon aa he did, he would no
longer be crazy and would have
to fly more missions. Orr would
be crazy to fly more missions and
sane if he didn't, but if he was
sane ha had to fly them."
Such double-binds abound in
Catch-22. Chief White Halfoat,
an Indian from Oklahoma, told of
hia family's exploitation by the
oil companies: "Every place we
pitched our tent, they sank an oil
well. Evervtime we sank an oil
well, they hit oil. And every time
they hit oil, they made us pack
our tent and go someplace else.
We were human divining rods.
Soon every oil company in the
world had technicians chasing us
around."
THE HALFOAT family
became "a waflcing business
boom." It received invitations
"from some of the best hotels
juat for the amount of business
we would drag into town with us.
Some of those invitations were
mighty generous, but we couldn't
accept any of them because we
were Indians and all the beet
hotels that were inviting us
wouldn't accept Indiana aa
gueets."
Despite extensive advertising
by hia publisher for Catch-22, it
waa eight months before Heller
waa asked for an interview. It
waa one year before the book's
rights were sold to the movies. It
wasn't until 1970 nine years
after publication that the movie
waa released.
By then Catch-22 had finally
begun to sell. Its account of
trying to keep one'a sanity in the
middle of an insane situation
war dovetailed with the
national frustration and con-
fusion and rage over Vietnam.
Heller left advertising to become
a Distinguished Professor of
English at the City College of
New York, s position with a title
that flattered hia ago and with
enough flexible time so he could
do more writing.
THE PHRASE. "Catch-22,"
haa entered the language. It has
been uaed in at least one Supreme
Court decision. It has earned
Heller a certain literary im-
mortality (aa well as a very
handsome buck). He ia invariably
introduced aa the man who wrote
Catch-22, not as the man who
wrote Something Happened or
Good As Gold. Heller denies that
he feela captive to Catch-22. "No,
it's made life eaaier for me. It's a
very proud achievement. My
next book might be a sequel
about some of the characters in
Catch-22."
When Heller's second book.
Something Happened, waa
publiahed b 1976, he finally felt
secure enough to leave teaching
and spend all his time writing.
Something Happened is a more
mature book, a more interesting
book than Catch-22. It is also a
less entertaining book.
Many people say that nothing
happens m Something Hap-
pened. That ia the black joke of
the book. Nothing much does
happen in the maw of the cor-
poration where Something
Happened ia set. The book is
coupled to the slow, tedious pace
of life in the world of offices and
memos and titles that imply that
someone ia an assistant to
someone who isn't too far up the
corporate ladder and will always
stay juat about where he is.
BOB SLOCUM, the non-hero
of Something Happened, is Jew-
ish, Heller confided to me. "I
didn't identify him aa Jewish
because I didn't want him to
obsess on that. And discerning
people know that Yossarian (in
Catch-22) is Jewish, too. His
compassion for other people ia
very Jewish."
Heller spent half as long on his
next book as he had on his
previous two only four years.
Good As Gold was Heller's foray
into "the Jewish novel." Much of
it did not endear him to the Jew-
ish community. He wrote in a
snickering, combative way about
a Jewish family in Coney Island,
one that gets extraordinary
pleasure from non-stop bickering,
competitive preening, audacious
bragging and talented put-
downs.
Heller claims that the Gold
family was not based on his own
family. Much of the Gold's
nastineaa, he said, came from hia
imagination; some came from hia
buddy Mel Brooks' stories of his
own childhood.
Good As Gold deviated from
Heller's regular story-telling. Hia
previous books were cynical; the
same incidents came up again
and again, told from a different
vantage or with a new wrinkle.
Good As Gold haa a traditional
plot.
WITH God Knows, Heller
returns to writing books "the
way my mind works best." God
Knows ia more commentary than
novel. Told by the 70-year old
King David from his deathbed,
it's a collection of cantankerous,
curmudgeonly jokes and set-ups
about the Bible. It's the Old
Testament playing the Keith-
Albee vaudeville circuit:
burlesque jokea about Sarah and
Abraham and all the multitudes
their seed produced. One can
almost aee King David coming
out on stage juat after Burns and
Allen wrap up their act. Fat cigar
in hand, his regal wit haa 'em
rolling in the aisles. He might not
be much of a monarch, but give
the guy a few howlers and he's
dynamite.
Heller's David ia not the
Bible's David. He's cranky and
jealous. Michelangelo, he says,
did a better job with his statue of
Moses than he did with him.
Shakespeare stole hia best plots
from him.
Hia son, Solomon, was a dolt, a
numbskull. Thinking he was
being fair, not shrewd, he waa
"dead serious when he proposed
cutting that baby in half, that
puts."
BUT DAVID is also sad.
Bragging about hia military
victories, all be longs for is to lie
once again with Bathahebe;
sounding off about hia political
coupe, he still mourns the death
of several children. King of all Is-
rael, David ia not a happy man.
It ia obvious that Heller had
fun with the Bible, especially its
language, which can be seen as
either poetic or clumsy,
depending on your mood.
Reminiscing about hia first
dalliance with the beauty
Bathsheba, aged King David
remembers with delight, "Oh,
boy, did I cleave to her!"
King Saul, furious at his son
Jonathan for meeting with David
behind his back, calls him "a
confusion to hia mother's
nakedness." The phrase, which
Heller lifts directly from the
Bible, makes little sense to
Jonathan.
"David," he says, "you're
smart, maybe you can figure it
out."
David, stumped, haa about as
much luck with the words as
most modern readers of the Bible.
God Knows is not about
religion, Heller said. "The Bible
is not about religion until you get
very, very far past where I go
with David. There's almost
nothing about religion in the Old
Testament. The moat they did in
the way of prescribed religious
practices was to sacrifice a lamb
every now and then."
"DAVID BRINGING the Ark
of the Covenant to Jerusalem
seems aa much an act of
demagoguery as anything else
an excuse to have a parade. The
religious and spiritual element
doesn't come in until you reach
that period of the prophets that
more or less corresponds to the
threat of the Babylonians and the
Jews' capture by them. Then,
there's much more talk about
God."
There isn't too much talk of
God in God Knows, either. When
Heller does bring Him into the
book. He turns out to be aa much
of s aecond banana aa David.
Always with the jokea, Heller a
God ia a practical joker on a
cosmic scale. Asked by Moses
one day whether he ia a good
God, God thunders:
Where does it say I have to be
good? Isn't it enough I'm God?
Don't waste your time
daydreaming, Moses. I ordered
Abraham to be circumcised when
he waa already a grown man.
Waa that the act of someone
who's Idnd?"
DAVID GRIPES that the
Chosen People got a bum deal.
God promised the Jews "a land of
olive trees and honey." 'Theta
what he promised and that's all
he gave us, along with a com-
plicated set of restrictive dietary
laws that have not made life
easier. To the goyim he gives
bacon, sweet pork, juicy sirloin,
and rare prime ribs of beef. To us,
he gives a pastrami. In Egypt, we
get the fat of the land. In
Leviticus, He prohibits us from
eat in* it."
One can hear Heller, not
David, kvetching here. Heller
eagerly admits that one of hia
"favorite exercises" is eating. He
ia horrified by anything that
restricts anyone's diet.
One can also hear Heller when
he haa God saying, "If you want
to have sense, you cant' have a
religion." Four years with the
Bible and King David have not
made him more religious than
before.
"I CAME AWAY with no new
wisdom," he said. "I believe
there's an innate wish to believe
there'a a compassionate diety.
But you can view God as a myth,
a fairy tale or a legend. I have no
respect for the Bible other than
as a work of literature. I certainly
don't regard it as the word of
God. I know as much about God
as anyone on earth. Which ia to
say, there's no way to know
anything about him. Go figure."
Until recently, Heller was
"indifferent" about being Jewish.
"My tolerance as a liberal," he
said, "made me try to recognize
no ethnic barriers. Now, I feel
more comfortable not about
Judaism, but about being Jew-
ish. It's something I not only
want to acknowledge, but want
to embrace. Maybe that's what
happens aa you get gloser to the
grave."
Heller insists that there ia little
of him in God Knows aside from
"the humor and irony and
sentiment." But hia King David
is not unlike Heller. He ia a man
who haa done it all and seen it all
at least all that could be done
and seen in the Middle East of
the 10th Century, BCE. At three
score end ten years, Heller ia a
man searching for some sense in
hia life. "I want my God back,"
David aaya ruefully, "and they
send me a girl."
LYING FEEBLE and im-
potent, the moat beautiful virgin
Id Israel tries to give him
comfort. Warmth he gets, but not
satisfaction. That can come only
from hia God.
Heller ia now three score and
one years old. In the last four
years, he has been divorced,
paralysed end written a new
book. Always e private person,
he has become more of a
homebody. He ia now living with
the nurse who helped bring him
back to health.
The catch for Joaeph Heller
may be that God does know more
than he thinks, that there might
be some cosmic scheme out there
that takes care of people even
of beet-selling writers.
Go figure.
I
Star of David Funeral Chapel
Dedication Ceremony December 2-10 A.M. I
^IN A TRIP FOR TWO TO ISRAEL. To celebrate our Chapel Dedication, a special drawing will be held for a
fabulous If d'Xg^ and air fare) of Israel. To some lucky couple, ft* free tnp|
will be the fulfillment of a dream... ; 1 mmWTk^ ... a. aa* I
'" ,cl "' -*" deM.nal.on.
hoard a ileammi Boc.na 747

TtL A VIV-. "The Hill of SsffcaT willi he
om of yow manv Jnimaiiont Today. Tel
Avrv cm match the eJwWf of any modem
STAR OF DAVID CemeWrte* aaa Faerat Ckapeh ..proud 10 """**"
O^Mnofournew Funeral Chapel a. 7701 Ba.ley Bd^Nonh L.uderd.k Th.s
\m^tCi^JtS\s^eM .radHion. Plea.* join u. on December 2.
fSaTaUftOO am. lor .he deAcauon of oat ne-. Funeral Chapel
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM
Star of David Cemeteries and Feaeral Chap*1*
TTSIaUaRt-aeNeiiaUaliinliii FL3>32>e325-4jj



Pag* 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday, November 2.1984
New Orthodox Union 'Kosher Directory' lists over 10,000 products
The Orthodox Union an-
nounced the publication of *
comprehensive Kosher Directory-
The Orthodox Union OU
Directory of Kosher Products
end Services, covering over
10.000 products The 106-page
guide bate OU endorsed con-
sumer, industrial and insti-
tutional products, as well as
services that are certified kosher
under OU rabbinic supervision
This updated version of the
Directory, includes two brand
new features -- a supermarket
products section and a company
by category index added to
facilitate the cross referencing of
product listings.
Nearly 1.000 companies in the
United States and throughout
the world currently produce OU-
endorsed goods, in categoriee as
diverse as wines, liquors, meat,
baked goods, candies and ice
cream in addition to quiches.
milk and cheese substitutes,:
dairy ice cream and Chinese food.
ou supervised hotels, restaur-
ants, hoops'als and summer
camps are also included in the
colorful 8':" x 11" publication,
along with a clear, concise ex-
pis nstion of the laws of kashruth,
from meat slaughtering and
preparation to a guide of common
food ingredients.
Judaica High School announces College Night
I'NDER THE GUIDANCE OP
NATE GREENE. teacher at the
Hebrew Day School of Port
Lauderdale sei-eral children Ktrt
(eager ro blow the shofmr.
Pictured err Ikft to right) Lena
Mev. son of Mr. and Mrs. As her
Mev. Michael Sreugo. son of Dr.
and Mrs R Steingo, Jored lufw.
son of Mrs. Son H'oycvr. Honing
th* shofnr is Lee Btermon. son of
Mr and Mrs. Kenneth aWraean.
Lee w second grade student at
thednyschooL
The World Beyond: Sssarting
A College"' is a program for aD
11th and 12th grade high school
students on how to select a
college in the 1960s. It will in-
clude whet changes students can
expect in college hie today and
how a student can adjust to
college hie "The World Bevond
SeJectir* A College is sponsored
the Judaica High School of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Port Lauderdale. Jewish Com
munity Center. BBYO and USY
Parents are invited to join this
new program which will be held
at the Jewish Community Center.
6601 West Sunrise Boulevard on
Tueadav. Nov. IS et I ps
Included in the program will he a
presentation by Nancy Tobin.
Director of Hillel Extension
Services on how to select a
college and will focus in on
Jewish life on the college campus
In addition. hahnsng at 7
pan. college recruiters from
several Florida colleges and uni-
versities will be present to answer
questions about their college
include: University of
Miami. Barry L'nivesixy. Nova
College. Broward Community
College. Fionas International
University. Florida Atlantic Uni-
versity and several out of town
college mcrudmg Brandess Uni-
versity. Hebrew University.
Yeahrva University. Tel Aviv
University and the Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America.
This program is open to all
tsMiswiffCsrs in uie cflnnfm^mfy end
their parents. It is the first of
series of community wide
programs which will reach out to
all of our teenagers. Included in
the series will be a Nov. 21
program for teens which will
include s panel discussion of
college students who will share
their perceptions of college Ins
and wil respond to questions
from the audience. The final
p.-ogram will be a Holocaust
commemoration.
For full details, contact Mrs.
Sharon Horowitz. Principal. 748-
6400. ^^
-*?
>l K.K.HI.
It* .
Sal*- Represents
PW, flex, hours
exciting gift items
temples, groups. Car i
Comm. basis. Easy a,
Inge! Reply Box Sfl
Jewish Floridian pj
Box 012973. Miami,
33101.
JFS
Case History
of the week
Mrs A. who is in her Iste
r-ies came to Jewish Family
Servre of Drowsrd Countv three
nsanths ago. She has' been
=amed for 35 rears She is angry
et husdf lor remaining in a mar-
riage that has been unfulfiling.
however, has chosen to remain
mamed-
Mrs. A wa
DAT SCHOOL
OF PORT LAUDEEDALE
Hsaiaai waca
& PkctSBwsl is
sradrar Linn
f Mr emd
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHTAND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE -
WLGUmi KEast^T^L,
^ 'HMY(M.NYgll
2125 75*13*0
end fek
Her doctor praausW
that
Mrs As
OfhB
dosed
an anb-
of waiting for a reaction from her
bus bend.
// yoa have any questions or
feel that w can help, please con-
tact us at"Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 4517 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, Flo.
33021, Telephone: 966-0966
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road ATa 7 Suite 399,
Fort LuaderdaeL Flo. 33319
Telephone: 735-3394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, 1800 West Hillsooro
Bhd. Suite 214, Deerfield
SSU* "**~
Broward County is a beneficiary
Af^cy of 'A* Jewiah Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jeirua Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Brouard County.
Ian)
on moving
to israel?
how wonderful |
Call me. Esther. 1-63&
end let me quote
rates. Also local i
long distance
anywhere in the U.&]
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.]
(of Miami)
[OROWARD
[JAPER *
[JACKAGING
find S &**
ft laud m-an_
LO HOWARD
IJAPER a
[JACKAGING
w Ma. Adidhave.nsl
job whan her chldren want
send hu-
Mrv Akedbeeataaghtbyker
that saaktag her
"PPT *es her fna-
*- Her aseds were
hensTs and chndreos
CwnwaUy Mr A
An,
'te
We Added
One Thins To Our
Pare Spring Water:
The Glass Bottle.
When a water has been
hidden from man-made
pollutants for 3500 years, it
deserves glass bottles to
preserve rfs punty
That's Mountain Valley
Water from Hot Springs,
Arkansas. Salt free Natu-
rally hard. Excellent to
taste.
Have Mountain Vasty
Water delivered to your
home and office
Oade
696-1333 563-6114
cMountain/VSUcy*
'Venter
FROM MOT SMUGS. AH*



Friday. November 2,1984/ The Jewish Floridian of Qmtar Fort Lauderdale Page9

i <
YOU CLOSE
CLOSING
IT ON YOURSELF?
Can It Happen Here? A Time For Soul Searching.
for The First Time, In The Depths Of My Soul, I Wonder-
What Does The Democratic Party Really Stand For?
HAVE YOU ASKED YOURSELF THE SAME QUESTIONS
I AM ASKING MYSELF?
Where is the Democratic Party going in 1984? Has its direction actually changed from liberalism to an undemocratic
ideology? From speaking out against bigotiy to remaining silent to gain votes? I cannot forget that less than 50 years ago
in Germany, the people stood silently by while the Nazis smashed synagogues and beat and murdered Jews. The silence
was devastating. It was a silence heard round the world. A silence that allowed a genocide unparalleled in the history
of mankind. I ask myself how can I vote for a party that would compromise religious freedom for a few votes?
THE ANSWERS I GET ALARM ME.
I see a party embracing a would-be candidate who sounds as if he is a spokesman for The Tliird World.
I see a party failing to speak out against overt anti-Semitism.
I see a party more interested in party unity than uniting against what is right and just.
I see a party that has failed to speak out strongly against the Russians' treatment of its Jews and dissidents such as Sakharov.
I see a party unclear about the strengths and future of America.
AND SO I HAVE BEEN SEARCHING FOR BETTER ANSWERS
IN THIS IMPORTANT ELECTION YEAR.
I find myself agreeing with what President Reagan and the Republican Party are saying and doing.
I find a Party and a President who speak out against anti-Semitism.
I find a Party and a President who speak out against the venom of Louis Farrakhan.
I find a Party and a President who speak out to the UN to stop its anti-American, anti-Israel, anti-Semitic tirades.
I find a Party and a President who are not naive and gullible about the policies and plans of the Soviet Union.
find a Party and a President that Israel says is one of the best administrations they have ever dealt with. One that fully realizes
*c importance of Israel as a friend and strategic ally.
I find a Pany and President who have consistently come to the aid of our friends and allies around the world.
lam taking the time and my own money to express all this because I believe this is a time for soul searching. When I close
!* Cttr*wi of the voting booth I want to be sure I'm not closing it around my future as a Jew, an American and a patriot.
have examined the issues that are important to me and I know where I'm going.
Because I Believe In Democracy,
I AM VOTING REPUBLICAN.
lam not
fcnot
fliisisa
//M^&ldu^
j^not raising funds so please
^Z* send money, just your comments.
' personally paid ad to express my personal feeling.
Meshulam Riklis
888 Seventh Ave. 44th Fir.
New York, NY. 10019


fSwiahFtoriHriofGreeierF^

First major season off excavations completed at Tel Miqne
The first major season of exca-
vations has been completed at
what could be the largest ar-
chaeological mound ("tell" in
Hebrew) from the biblical period
yet discovered in Israel.
- The site is Ekron, known today
as Tel Mique, about 10 miles in
land from the Mediterranean sea-
port of Ashdod. The excavation
work there is being carried out as
a joint project of the Hebrew
University Institute of Archaeo-
logy and the W.F. Albright
Institute of Archaeological Re-
search, in affiliation with the
American Schools of Oriental Re-
search.
<
Ekron was one of the five
capital cities of the Philistines,
one of the ancient "Sea Peoples,"
who lived in Israel's southern
coastal region for aperiod of more
than 6000 years. They figure
prominently in the biblical narra-
tive dealing with the conquest
and settlement of the land of
Israel by the ancient Israelites.
The other five capital cities of the
Philistines were Ashkelon, Gaza,
Gath and Ashdod.
Prof. Trade Dothan of the
Hebrew University and Prof.
Seymour Gitin of the Albright
IRVING STEINHAUS has
been selected by the Board of
Directors of Temple Sha'aray
Ttedek to be honored at a dinner
dance on Wednesday evening,
Nov. 7 at the Holiday Inn,
Plantation. Steinhaus was a very
capable "Surrogate Rabbi" for
almost a year since the
retirement of Rabbi Albert Troy
until the appointment of Rabbi
Howard S. Kaplan. The honoree
is a past president and charter
member of the Temple and is
presently a member of the ritual
committee.
Answers to A
Diversified Quiz
1- Love of G-d; love of man;
love of Israel.
2- Sheliah Zibbur, Emissary or
Representative of the Congrega-
tion.
3- Ner Tamid.
4- The expression Bar Mitzvah
is mentioned in the Talmud. The
celebration is found in documents
of mroe than six centuries ago.
5- Sholem Secunda.
6- King Solomon.
7- Named aftert the title of his
principle work. "Who Desireth
Life" the saintly Rabbi Israel
Meir Kagan highlighted the sin
of slander.
8- The Jews of Amsterdam
(Holland)
9- Abraham Mapu-Ahavat
Zion(LoveofZion)
10- Harry Truman when he
recognized the State of Israel.
Prof. Trade Dothan of the
Hebrew University and Prof.
Seymour Gitin of the Albright
Institute are directors of the
excavation, which is projected to
continue over a tan-year period.
Dothan and gitin headed a staff
of some 75 professionals and vol-
unteers who worked at the dig in
the first season. Start-up funds
for the project and the excavation
camp were donated by the Dorot
Foundation. The National Geo-
graphic Society, Aurora (111.)
College, Boston College, Brown
University, the Harvard Semitic
Museum and the Israel Explora-
tion Society provided insti-
tutional support. The Jewish
National Fund has created a 3.5-
mile-long road from the nearby
Kubbutz Revadim to the excava-
tions.
The Tel Miqu-Ekron site has
revealed to the archaeologists, in
one six-week season of work, the
broad outlines of its entire
history: its beginnings in the
13th century BCE, the continuity
of its material culture, and its
ending in the 6th century BCE.
There are indications that the
visible low mound, first surveyed
by the famed American archaeo-
logist. W.F. Albright, in 1923-24
and comprising some 60 acres,
may be only the "tip of the ice-
berg." and that another 60 acres
or so may be lying beneath the
surrounding alluvial terrain. This
would establish the site as the
largest archaeological "td" from
the biblical period yet to be exca-
vated in Israel.
STOP ACE T
Local S Long Distance Licensed a inu^
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
38
Hollywood
923-3300
PASTA AND VEGETABLES SUPREME^
i The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
I Gets its Zest from Chef Boy-ar-dee Ravioli.
I taMrspwis chopped parsley
'. cuu chopped oraon
1 tabtespimn butter or margarine
1 can 115 oi I Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Rjvk* m Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G NWungtons Golden
Seasorang and Broth
1 cup chopped red pepper
1 package (10 or) n-oaen corn.
cooked and drained
1 package! 10 .) chopped
broccoh, cooked and drained
1 cup skced mushroom*
M cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons)
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion m 1 tablespoon butter.
2. Combine parsley, < rnion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Washington's in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover simmer for 10 minutes.
3. Meantime, asute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butter. Remove to warm
serving dish.
1,0 .ntwue to saute each vegetable separately in 1 tablespoon of butter.
I Remove each vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four.
where shopping is q pleasure 7doys o week
FREE TICKETS!
Dolphins vs. Jets
Monday Nov. 26th
D0LPHINMANIA WINNERS
$500 $1,000
One pair of tickets to tha Dotphlns/Jets
gama wW ba given away by drawing on
November 1st. in every Publix
from Vero Beach to Homestead.
William Smith Geneva Weaton
Golden Beach Dania
Virginia Von Spreecken Gary Beer
Ft Lauderdale Tamarac
August Reiner! ^m Pneiipp
Pompano Beach Taquaata
Donna Christensen yiwred Moorer
Coral Gablaa Miami
Peter Necaetro Eva Rohan
Miami__________________Ft Piarca
$2,500
Tom Weston
Miami Shores
Evelyn Brenner
Palm Baach
Available at Publix Stores
Fresh Danish Bakenee Only
Plain or with Seeds
Available at PubNx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Topped wtth Creamy Chocolate
Eclairs
3.M
AvaMabte at AH PubBx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake.................a****!69
Deep South
Carrot Cake..................^*2*
Raad with Fruit and Nuts
Fruit Stollen.................. l2
A variable at Publix Stores wtth Freeh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Baklava, Pecan
Queen or Chocolate
Almond Log..................each 69*
Prices Effective
Nov. 1st thru 7th. 1984.


^T
Jgjgj*qWaba,1984/ThtJwrMi Floridly of fl-^i^i^^ P^n
Jewish Agency participates in Sukkat Shalom

RHS
, Jewish Agenda chapters
Icitiea across toe country
nd i key role in organizing
pt Sukkat Shalom activities
Lrding to Andy Rose,
National Co^hair of New Jewish
Agenda. "NJA lacognizes the
critical importance of strength-
ening the Jewish voice for nudear
disarmament during this election
iverrary Golf Classic Committee
to meet Nov. 13
a
Selig Marko, chairman of the
4th Annual Inverrary Golf
Classic, announces that the
meeting of the Inverrary Golf
Classic committee will be held at
2:30 p.m. Tuesday Nov. 13 at the
Jewish Federation, 8358 W
Oakland Park Blvd.
Plans for the Jan. 9 Inverrary
Golf Classic and Dinner will be
discussed. Over 300 golfers tee'd
off at last year's tournament
which proved to be the most
successful to date.
Wig Marko
^E^U099 mU- ******
Shalom draws on the traditional
Jewish festival of Sukkot, whih
??E!!2?* hMrvmt-to P"~
tb Jewish communhy' hopes for
a nuclear free future.
Five hundred Jews gathered in
Lafayette Park in Washington.
DC. to attend a rally for nuclear
^ssrmainent featuring Ted
Mann, President of the American
Jewish Congress, Leonard Fein,
Susannah Heschel, author and
Jjminiet scholar, and others.
Christie Balka, of New Jewish
Agenda, told the crowd, "We
nsve come to Lafayette Park to
end s message across the street
to the White House. That
message is that we fear for our
lives and for the safety of this
planet. We favor policies of non-
intervention and peace, and we
want programs which will meet
human needs'' Many parti-
cipants at the rally also attended
an Interfaith service organized
by Washington Area New Jewish
-------.&*,., ,.,OT i,Cw jewisn
C_ iT__n__n_srari---------------^--^ AgendaU> call sttention to the
upcoming eventSwo?sofaiipeop,esfor,,pettcefui
n,l/iPE* 0r THE AMERICAN OUT FEDERATION AND
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT met recently at the Wilshire Tempi* in
7?o^ngti" to *** ttaM fr /cU,t ORT Technical Institute. The signing ceremony marked the official
birth of the third ORT school in the United States affiliated with the
ORT global network. The school, which is slated to open its doors in
September 1986, will provide post-secondary, short-term courses in
high technology skills. Left to right, seated, Ted Kramer, Executive
Vice President of the Jewish Federation Council of Greater Los
Angeles; Alvin L. Gray, President of the American ORT Federation;
Gertrude S. White, President of Women's American ORT; and
Stephen Breuer, Executive Director of the WiUhire Tempi*. Standing,
left to right, Donald H. Klein, Executive Vice President of the
American ORT Federation; Parvine Motamed, World ORT Union
Consultant for U.S. Operations; and Stanley Black, President of the
Los Angeles Men's ORT Chapter of the American ORT Federation.
HE JCC SINGLES" invite
tingles, single parent families
their children to a BBQ-
Uyball Picnic to take place at
[Center, 6501 West Sunrise
d, 1 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4.
Ma are asked to bring food
table for BBQ, the Center will
|nde drinks, charcoal, grills
I the other equipment neces-
jr for an enjoyable afternoon
[together of sociability, games
ports.
pall Bonnie at the Center, 792-
9 for further information.
ORT LAUDERDALE'8
(WISH COMMUNITY
ER IS FORMING A
EW VOLLEYBALL
AGUE, for men and women
i will begin games Sunday,
4, according to David
ritz, the Center's Assistant
Wive Director. Games will
played Sundays, 7:30-9:30
Center membership
All players who are
*ed are invited to call the
**, located at 6501 West
Blvd., for further infer-
n.792-6700.
[PARTICIPANTS IN FORT
AUDERD ALE'S JEWI8H
IMMUNITY CENTER'S
OPLE CONNECTION," a
ionally operated intro-
m service for "Singles" of
gea, are inviting "singles" to
I JPrty on Tuesady, Nov. 6 at
D Pm. at The Lakes of
wt Club House, 7401 West
riBrvd.,m Plantation.
I fc"" Republican and
*tic guests are asked to
I not or cold bora d'oeuvres,
T| or wine, and join in a non-
m celebration!
/* further information,, call
TJ^ JCC. 72-6700 or
^3300 days, or 681-2625
L^f^h Community Center
V beneficiary agency that
ESS* of Creator Fort
gtep^Untt-
iC!,NCATIw
}*&!**> CANAWAN1
RSS? or
K&* *****
/\NN(
JOUNCING
Israel's 15th Oiamikka commemorative* coins.
AN HISTORIC &
VERY LIMITED ISSUE
You must reserves 6y'November is, i$84.
In 1981 a unique Hanukkiya, or
Hanukka lamp, was presented to the
Yad Vashem Museum in Israel. It had
been fashioned from scrap metal in the
infamous Theresienstadt ghetto during
the second world war.
Israel's 15th Hanukka Commemora-
tive Coins offer homage to the victims of
Theresienstadt, to a heroic and tragic epi-
sode at the time of the Holocaust.
The coins are being issued in denom-
inations of one shekel and two shekel, and
are limited to one silver Proof 2-shekel
coin and two silver B. U. 1-shekel coins to
each collector. Reservations postmarked
after November 16, 1984 cannot be ac-
cepted. So share this historic occasion by
placing your order today.
r
ISRAEL'S 1984 HANUKKA
COMMEMORATIVE COINS
Israel Government Coins and Medals Corporation
350 Fifth Avenue. New York, NY 10118
Please reserve the following 1984 Hanukka Commemorative coins:
"I
Quant. Coin Metal Diameter Weight
2 Shekel Silver/8 50 37 mm 28.8 g
1 Shekel Silver/8 50 30 mm 14.4 g
Legal tender issued by the Bank of Israel
NAME----------------------------
ptct
ADDRESS.
crnr.
ZIP-
STATE.-------------------------------
Bjmwrtwil mM bcnoMmartco' by November M>. N84 to mutt confirmation
of yoar orderou wii receive your order form and price to confirm your option
Profit* from Hit lale of Swat commemorative coin* art earmarked for improve
ment of IwaeTs landacapn.
jMf-^0/2k___________
"The Spirit of Israel"
.##-*/-


TheJwi*Fk)ridiMofGreUrFartLu(knUto Friday.
2.1984
Community Calendar
Woodland* Clubhouse No.7. 748-
jrUriL.
74*4400.
FRIDAY NOV. 2
Yiddinh* Cwlieaft: 2 p.m.
Fabnsng' (Gathering). Broward
Federal. 3000 N. University Dr.,
Sunrise. 748-7632.
WLI-Soat* Florida Bagiaa: 9:30
am. Workshop dealing with
fundraising. membership and
programming. Mini-breakfast
Comaommkj Ceatart:
Nov. 2-4. South Florida JCC
Board Members Family Retreat.
792-6700.
SATURDAY NOV. 3
Tempi* Bath Am-Sistrbood:
8:30 p.m. Texas Night. Dinner.
dancing and prizes. Cost 114. At
Temple. 7206 Royal Pahn Blvd..
Mamte.
All About Medicare
By MARGARITA FIKS
Q: rm eligible for Medicare
coverage. However, I know that
Medicart does not pay for all the
medical bills I want to get some
private insurance to supplement
Medicate, but how can I find the
best one?
A: Health Care Financing
Administration (HCFA) has
published training text sjflad.
"Medicare and private health
insurance." I hope that you will
find helpful the following
summary of hint* for baying
private health insurance:
1. Do not buy more polices
than yon need, especially if these
policies duplicate each other.
2. Check for Pre-Exiotiag
Condition Exclusions and
Waiting Period*. Make sure that
you have this information in
writing. ft
3. Be careful about replacing
Existing Coverage. Make sure
that your current insurance will
cover you until a new policy
becomes effective.
4 Be aware of Maximum
Benefits. Check if the maximum
number of days or visits insured
will meet your needs.
5 Chech your right to renew.
Avoid policies that are
"renewable at company option."
6. Beware of the "Government
Look." Some insurance com-
panies imply government af-
filiation or endorsement by using
official-looking seals or addres-
sing correspondence to "Dear
Medicare Member."
7. Take yoor time shopping for
insurance. Compare different
policies for what they cover and
what they cost.
8. Beware of "Scare Tactics."
Advertisers often describe ex-
treme situations to frighten
purchaser.
9 Do not withhold Medical
Information, because you may
have problems with getting
payments from your insurance
company.
10. Get a written outline of
coverage. Ask your agent for a
simplified version of the policy.
11. Do not pay cash. Always
pay by check, money order, or
bank draft made out to the in-
surance company never to the
agent or anyone else.
12. Blah* sure there is a Free
Look" provision. Moot reputable
insurance companies give you at
least tea days to change your
mind about their policies.
13. Ba aware of illegal sales
practices. Watch our for the
companies who knowingly sail
policies which duplicate Medicare
coverage.
If you have any questions
regarding shopping for private
insurance, call your State
Insurance Department at 467-
4416.
Q. / heard that Medicare will
pay for the hospital stay even if
you have to stay longer than 90
days in one time period. My
neighbor says that you must sign
some papers if you don't want
Medicare to pay for these extra
days. Can you explain t
A. Medical hospital insurance
(Part A) provdos hfftflrieries
with so-called risarve days. You
can only have 60 days in your
lifetime. Unlike your regular 90
days, which are renewable each
mar banwadeaJv once. If rou ha
Margarita Fiks
ve to stay in the hospital' longer
than 90 days, you must notify the
hospital in writing ahead of time
incase your prefer not to use
yoar reserve days. Otherwise, the
hospital will use your reserve
days automatically. If you have a
good private supplemental in-
surance, they may take care of
these extra days. Keep in mind,
that when Medicare pays for the
reserve days, you will still be
responsible for $178 a day (in
1964) deductible.
Q. / saw a doctor in November,
1982. I was in the process of
getting my Medicare then. I paid
my doctor directly and never sent
my claim to Medicare. The bill
was for $226, and rd like to get
some money back from Medicare.
Am I too late for sending a claim
for this bill?
A. Medicare allows at least 15
months before a set deadline to
send in your claims for your
doctors' buls. December 31, 1984
is a deadline for the services
received between October 1,1982
aad September 30, 1983. If you
file your claim before the end of
the year, you may be reimbursed
for the November 1982 doctor's
bill.
Jewish Family Service is a
recipient agency of Jewish Fede-
ration of Greater Fort Louder-
dale, Jewish Federation ofSouith
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County. If you have a
Medicare question or problem:
CALL Medicare Information
Service of Jewish Family Service
of Broward County at 966-0966 in
Hollywood, 7364394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8608 in
Deerfield Beach
dab: Dinner and entertainment
vr American Balalaika Group.
Soot $16. At Temple. 9101 NW
57 St., Tsmarac. 721-7660.
SUNDAY NOV. 4
Hebrew Day School: 6 pjn. 10th
Anniversary twilight dinner.
Holiday Inn. Plantation. 683-
6100.
American Toehnioa Sodoty-
o-^ward Chapter: 11 am.
Armed-Giving Seminar con-
ducted by Stephen F. Golden-
berg. Holiday Inn, Fort Lauder-
dale Beach. 762-2266.
Teanpls Beth Am-Men's Club:
9:30 s.m. Breakfast. Entertain-
ment by Mickey Katz and Chora-
leers. At Temple.
Workmen's Circle: 10:30 a.m.
"Speaking without Sound," or
body language, will be presented
by psychotherapist Emily Wad-
hngton. Broward Federal. 5618
W. Oakland Park Blvd. 922-1144
Baal Zioa-Harry Mstinsky
Simchs Chapter: 7:30 p.m.
Meeting. Dance and social.
Luigi's Danceworld. 4850 W.
Oakland Park Blvd Donation
$3.50. 748-9331.
B'nai B nth-Sands Point Lodge:
10 a.m. Breakfast meeting. Sol
Robinson will discuss ADL
Tamarac Jewish Center. 9101
NW57St..Tamarac.
MONDAY NOV. 5
Hadaaash-Scopus Chapter: S
a.m. Guided tour of Main Library
followed by noon Lunch at Kapok
Tree. 426-3217.
Hadassah-Armon Castle Gardens
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Jerry
Layton will perform. Castle Gar-
dens Recreation Hall, 4860 NW
22 Ct., Lauderhill.
Hadassah Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up member-
ship luncheon. Bat Ami players
will perform "Snow White and
the Seven Dwarfs." Tamarac
Jewish Center. 9101 NW 57 St.,
Tamarac.
ORT-N. Broward Region: 11:30
s.m. Early donor luncheon. In-
verrary Country Club.
TUESDAY NOV. 6
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Hatikva Chapter: 11 a.m.
Meeting. Mini-lunch. Sunrise
Lakes Phase I Playhouse.
Concord Village Women's Club
7 p.m. Meeting. Sally Sherman
\ aneties will entertain. Slate of
officers to be presented. Club-
house, 6501 N. University Dr.
Tamarac.
Knights of Pythiae-Margste
Lodge: 7:30 p.m. Meeting. New
members welcome. Msrgate
Catharine Young Library.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 7
Jewiah Federstloa-Wameas
piyiaioa: Nov. 7 and 8. Roots
Mfon to New York. 748-8400
ORT-Lasnlordale Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting and book review
Broward Federal, 6618 W. Oik-
land Park Blvd. 731-8638
Hadaaeah-L'Chayun Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up member-
ship luncheon. Lauderdale West
Auditorium. 473-6981
H'* Wamo^Cocoowt
Creak Chapter: Noon. Luncheon
d card party. Golden Spike
JERUSALEM
COML J, LNJUI A Nl I k VOU'LL NEVER fSSS
M Tb*.2?iL,8*AEU W,rL *** Cka> JE*UtAL*r
STAKKMQ. Direct IroaVwUEL InnStaJoT^
*Carmela Con-en*
& Her Fabulous Show ,
TWe Friday IpecTeT
SINGLES Night
wwiaWAhuuigS------J
ThankaoMngDwwacShowl
g^g^JOyy^'AHMarlous
rownan(SaL) Fwoswsm Food
EeryFrt.*Seta*0p.m.stthe
Admemlon: $10.00 F.F. Inch^^i-,
For Reaenrsuon: Can SU+l 1> oTmaTtT^Zhiot Www
Restaurant. 6000 N. Federal
Highway.
ORT-Pompaao Beach Chai
Chapter: 11 a.m. Paid-up mem-
bership luncheon. Fashion show.
Robert Lewiaon will
money r"fk*ng ideas,
tions necessary. Inverrary
Country Club: 782-3930.
THURSDAY NOV. 8
Israel Beade: 4:30 p.m. Chair-
man's meeting at home of Anita
Perlman. 748-8301.
Temple Both Ore-Brotherhood: 7
p.m. Paid-up membership dinner.
Spring Garden Chinese Restau-
rant. 9710 Sample Rd., Coral
ORT Coral West Chanter: 11:80
a.m. Paid-up membership lun-
cheon. Sweeter fashion show.
Temple Beth am. 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd.. Margate. 972-6921.
bafsfcap Binchaja
Late Phaae 4Va5,,
wffl entertain. Ttaa'
Canter, 9101 NW if
lamarac.
Hedsossk gsillenk a.-
Stodg Group. Browid*1
mty Room 421-8293
ORT-Saarise Vaaan 1
Temple Beth Israel of r
Beech, Sisterhood
Meetfag.CerileBsrrar.il.
teim. At Temple^ '
ORT-Tsaaarac Chapter 11
Meeting. Italian-Amencn I
7310 W. McNab Rd., T
7211299.
Telephone: 484-3880
By Appoint
HOWARD LIFSHUTZ, M.D.
ADULT AND PEDIATRIC UROLOGY
Florida Medical Center. No. Bldg.
4900 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Suite 105
Lauderdale Lakes. FL 33313
Coconut Creek I
4845 Coconut Creek I
Coconut Creek. FL 3
Medicare Allowance Accepted
House and Roof Painting
Low Prices and Discounts
Seal Chattahoochoe
Pressure Cleaning
Resurface and Seal Driveways
Please Call: JOHN or BILLY
485-6730
Re-Elect
Don
Samuel;
"A Proven
Leader"
Graduate Boy's High
Brooklyn, Long Island Univ.
and Florida Atlantic Univ.
Teacher, Principal, Adjunct
Professor at Florida
Int. Univ.
Member, Regional Board,
Anti-Defamation League
Member, Mental Health and
Human Rights Board
Member, Board of Jewish
Community Center,
So. Broward
Chairman, Gov. Graham's
Discipline and Truancy
Task Force
SCHOOL BOARD DIST. -3
DEMOCRAT
Punch #81
**'


-IW
Friday, N*rwnbr 2.1984 / Tha Jwiah Ploridiaii of Great* Port Laudarxkle
19

....
Keep Justices
Ehrlich and Shaw
When the Florida Bar polled its members by secret ballot and asked whether
Justices Raymond Ehrlich and Leander Shaw should remain on the Florida Supreme
Court, nearly 9 out of 10 voted "Yes!"
Editorial writers, columnists and law enforcement officials across the state of
Florida have agreed:
'. both Shaw and Ehrlich have brought excellent
backgrounds to the court and considered outstanding jurists.
Robert Delaney, Editorial Writer
Cocoa Today
"We wish you (both) God Speed in your endeavor and
may the citizens of Florida, in their wisdom, vote over-
whelmingly to support your continued, valuable services to
us all."
Willis D. Booth, Executive Director
Florida Police Chiefs Association
Honda citizens are fortunate to have Supreme Court
Justices who regard the Constitution as a vault for safekeep-
ing principles of government, not as a pantry easily opened
to special interests."
Tampa Tribune
October 21, 1984
"Wfe highly recommend that the people vote "yes" to
retain Supreme Court Justices Raymond Ehrlich and
Leander Shaw Jr. They are among the best justices on the
court. Their records have no blemishes. They are fair-minded
justices of even temperament. They have demonstrated
intellectual honesty, independence and integrity on the
bench. We know of no reason either justice should be
rejected for a second term."
St. Petersburg Times
"Should they be retained? We don't think there's any
question about it: The answer is yes.
"A justice's job is to interpret the law based on their
records of doing just that. Justices Leander Shaw Jr. and
Raymond Ehrlich deserve to remain on the Florida Supreme
Court."
The Orlando Seminal
October 18, 1984
'Citizens who believe in constitutional government and
an independent judiciary ought to rally strongly behind
Ehrlich and Shaw. They have good records."
The Tampa Tribune
August 6, 1984
"In fact, though they are the newest justices on the court,
they are among the best."
St. Petersburg Evening Independent
September 10, 1984
"Justices Ehrlich and Shaw deserve the unqualified and
strong support of every member of the Bar of this State.
Every opportunity should be taken to deliver the message
that a free and independent judiciary has always been the
true guardian of freedom in this nation."
Larry Seidlin, Columnist
Broward Informer
September 13, 1984
A
Justice
Leander
Shaw
#119
Vote Iw Both
and
kN i >j
iii
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Ehitich
#116


Good If It Goes. By Gary
Provost and Gail Levine-Fraadua.
Bradbury Press 1964. 121 pages.
Ages 10-14. $10.95.
Reviewed by Dork OrgeJ
No ifs about it: This book is
god. It's as apod as the hero's
winning shot, right into the
basket. It takes you through the
trials of being short, Jewish, and
almost thirteen. It says big
things, in a non-preacy way,
things that will sink right in
about being a son and brother;
about bearing the impending loss
Learning Disability
classes at
Temple Beth Orr
There are seven children
enrolled in the Learning
Disability class at Temple Beth
On-. These are intelligent children
who hare difficulty learning.
Temple Beth Orr has placed great
emphasis on the education of
their children and has seen the
need to open this class for
"special children.''
Learning disability refers to
children of average to Ugh in-
telligence whose difficulties in
reading, writing or oral ex-
pression interfere with their
academic achievement. The
nature of the learning disability
is determined and the strengths
and weakneases pinpointed.
The curriculum of the classes
consist of customs, blessings,
holidays, Bible stories, Israel,
reading Hebrew and music. The
majority of the material is taught
in a group setting however,
portions of the program are
tailored to the individual
atudent'si
Ma. Lisa Pfifer is the teacher of
this program with Mr. Joshua
Lichticger, Education Director
assisting in the special classes.
LARGE CONSERVATIVE
MIDWEST CONGREGA-
TION is seeking an appl-
cant for exclusive Cater-
ing facilities. Successful
applicant should submit
resume of experience to
show capability of pro-
viding highest level of
Kosher Catering for par-
ties ranging from 50 to
1,000 people. Financial
opportunity excess of $1
million. Correspondence
should be addressed to:
Box#ZSC
c/o Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973
Miami, Fla. 33101
of someone greatly loved: and
that it's possible to be a com-
mitted Jew, even no, npf-
daily in the absence of belief in
God
David Newman has s passion:
basketball. Eight grade is his last
year in the Shrimp League, he's
sure that when be goes to high
school he won't make the team,
on account of being so short.
He'd rather play basketball while
he still can, than go to Hebrew
school to prepare for bis bar
mitzvah, which he really doesn't
want. He confides this to his
grandfather. Max Levene. "one
guy I could always turn to for
help.'' Max Levene (who always
refers to himself by his full name)
happens to be an agnostic. David
is sure hell come up with sound
advice.
In a time of many maudlin
grandparents in children's books,
this grampa is forceful and
refreshingly unsentimentalized.
Other characters are well real-
ized, too: Rabbi Kauffman, a
man of rare, non-abrasive humor,
tact and modesty: Markie,
David's music-mad, and mad-
dening but also dear, kid brother.
Libraries offer free programs
At West Regional Branch, 8601
W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation
Joy Allbritton will teach chil-
dren how to write songs at 3:30
p.m. Wednesday Nov. 7.
Licensed family therapist
Henry Close will present a series
of conversations with parents at
11 a-m. Tuesday Nov. 6, 13. 20
and 27.
At Sunrise Breach, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Susanna Pavlovich, RN. will
discuss diabetes at 1 p.m Thurs-
day Nov 8. Diabetes screening
tests will be offered.
A lecture on financial planning
will be presented by Andrew Car-
roll at 10 a-m. Thursday Nov. 8.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Dr., Margate.
Author Susan B. Anthony,
great-niece of feminist Susan B.
Anthony, will lecture at 1:00 Fri-
day Nov.9.
At Main Branch. 100 S. Andres
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
The film "Gal Young Un," will
be presented st 7 p.m. Thursday
Nov. 8.
At Lauderdale Lakes Branch,
3521 NW 43 Ave., Lauderdale
Lakes.
Attorney Richard Kaplan will
discuss how to avoid probate at
1:30 pjn. Wednesday Nov. 7.
At LauderhOl City Hall Complex,
2000 City Hall Dr.. Lauderhill.
Max Klein will conduct a crea-
tive writing workshop for young
people ages 8-16 at 3:30 p.m.
Wednesday Nov. 7,14,21 and 28.
At Tamarac Breach, 8601 W.
McNab Rd Tamarac.
"East Coast Americana" and
"Show Biz Trivia" will be pre-
sented by Dr. Murray Greenberg
at 7 p.m. Thursday Nov. 8.
France and Jordan
agree to arms sale
PARIS (JTA) French
Defense Minister Charles Hernu
held talks with Jordanian of-
ficials reportedly to finalize a
major arms deal which will in-
clude French missiles equivalent
to U.S.-built Stingers
Reports hare say France has
agreed to sell Jordan an un-
disclosed number of Mistrals, a
surface-to-air missile not yet in
production and described by
French officials as superior to the
Stinger.
President Reagan last March
cancelled a deal to provide
Jordan with 1,300 shoulder-held
Stinger missiles and anti-aircraft
batteries because of mounting
pressure in Congress which
feared that the arms could
eventually be used against Israel.
Jordan started negotiating soon
afterwards with both France and
the Soviet Union for equivalent
weapons.
France agreed to provide
Jordan with the Mistrals, 13
Mirage F-l jet fighters and
electronic equipment as well an
early warning material.
Agreement of these sales was
reportedly reached and Hernu
reiterated France's earlier
decision to continue to provide
Jordan with all the defensive
weapons it needs.
France and Jordan have set up
a joint committee to study
Jordanian military needs and the
means to finance French arms
sales to the Hashemite kingdom.
Government Jobs
$16,559-$50,553/yoar.
Now Hiring. Your Area.
Call: 1-805-687-6000
Ext.R-4349
If you will observe
the kindling of the
Shabbat lights,
you will merit to see
the lights of the
redemption of
the Jewish people
CandleJigh ting Time*
Nov.2-&20pjn.
And Kelly OTJeO, David's
delightful girlfriend almost,
almost! Her perky curiosity
about things Jewish occaatons a
stirring tour of the temple and
glimpse of the Torah in ita
majesty Only one character
verges on being a steretype:
Nana, always cooking, or else
insisting that everybody "eat,
eat."
To return to Max Levene: He
does come up with advice con-
cerning basketball and the bar
"*** ;*' both ax**
tougher, than David 2;
How David rejohJ^
conflict andin^SLl
tands >. thVaS
of this lively. bonS'S
young and ex-young
JewiehMwenasMo?
tAr1H* Of* Orrf,
books uThtDtvU in Vm,.
Risking Lot*, a youngi
novel to be published inthei
B'nai-Bnot Mitzvah
TEMPLE BETH AM
Adam Greg Roeeathal, eon of
Eileen and Wayne Rosenthal, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Nov. 3 service
at Temple Beth Am, Margate.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
The Bat Mitzvah of
Schweitzer, daughter of Nikki
and Charles Schweitzer, will be
celebrated at the Friday night
Nov. 2 service at Temple Beth
Torah, Tamarac
Rail Rice, son of Rosalind and
Eugene Rice, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday man
Nov. 3 service at Beth Torsi
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Adaaa Posen, son of Lei
Polen, wfll celebrate his Bui
rvah at the Saturday man
Nov. 3 service at Temple
Ami, Plantation.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
The Bar Mitzvah of Asa*
cheel Mafeoait, son of Jotnn
Steven Maisonet. will be
brated at the Saturday morn
Nov. 3 service at Te
Sha'aray Tzedek. Sunrise.
CONSERVATIVE
TEMPLE BETH AM (STi-SSM). TJ0S Royal Palm Blvd.. Margate 1M
Services: Monday through Friday 8:SO a.m.. p.m., Friday late Mortal
p.m., Saturday a.m.. 8 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. I p.m. Rabbi Paul Pkmk.
Rabbi Emeritus, Dr. Solomon Oald Cantor Irving Grossman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (T4S-4040). 7180 W. Oakland Park Blvd., sunn*
JSS1S Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., l:Hp.m Friday Ian.
8p.m.8p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m ; Sunday 8 a.m. 6:80 pm Rabbi Pk!M.
Lebawtn, Cantor MaurksNeu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEBBPIBLD BEACH (4H-T0S0). SB I
Century Blvd. Dee rfleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through Friday 11
a.m.. 6 p.m. Friday late atrvlco 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m., and at candle
lighting Haw. RafeW Jesesfc LSBBSir. Cantor SaaMM Ackerman
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (7n-7SS0). SUM NW STta St.. Tmarat SSH1. Ser-
WtOS: Sunday through Friday 8:80a.m. 8 p.m. LaU Friday aarvlctlpm
Saturday 8 48 a.m. 5 p.m. Rake* Karl P. Stew*. AesWery Rabbi I
TEMPLE E'NAI MOSHE (S42-&M0). ISM SB Sard. St, Pompano Baack
88080 Service.: Friday 8 p.m RafeM Morris A. Skee.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZBOBK (741-OJ8*). 408* Plna Island Rd., Suarin
StSl. Services i Sunday through F rtday 8 a. m.. p.m.; Lato Friday aerrttal
pm ; Saturday I 48 a.m 6:80 p.m. Bakes Steward B. aapeaa. CaaSK Jaaa
TEMPLE SHOLOM (S4J-8410), IB SB U Ave.. Pompano Beach "f*"
vices: Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evening* Monday through ttw-
sday at 8 pm. Friday evening at B. Saturday and Sunday 8 am.
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Rosier
CONGREGATION BETH HILLBL OP MARGATE (BT4-8080). 'WkJI*
Blvd.. Margate uoa Services: Sunday Uu-ougfc Friday 8:-m_i;"ES
Late Friday service B p.m. Saturday 8 48 a.m.. B:IB p.m. Reset
Manner. Cantor Jeel Cokes.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OB LAUDERHILL (7SS*M0>. 48 NW "j
Ave.. LaudorhUl 8881*. services: Sunday Utrougfc Friday 8:80 am.
p.m.. Saturday 8 48 a.m Rekki IsraelHaleere.
E OHEL B'HAI R APH AE L (788-7BS4). 4*81 W. Oakland Part Blvd.
He Lakes 88*1*. Services: Sunday througk Thursday 8 a.m t p
p.m.; Saturday learn. BafeM Israel l_
WORTH LAUDERDALE HBBBBW COHORBOATION: (TW-T8M ar
STO). Services at Baayea Lakes CVrHre rknnoisn 80*0 Bailey
Tamarac. Friday at p.m.. Saturday 8 a.mT'Ckertei B~. Pylor. PiiaosH
TEMPLBL
Laudordalo __
Friday 8am .,8 p.m .Saturday 8:46a.m 8 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE" OP INVERRARY C HA BAD (Tes-lTTf). TT NW 44 B. I
com Park West. SunrtaaMsn. Servtceas Swaaav Bar see* Prldey **!
p.m.. Saturday t a.m., sm p.m. Study ereape: Mas, Sunday*
services; women, TeesSays BJB, BaeM Area Uskermaa.
YOUMO ISRAEL OB OBBRBIBLD BEACH (sM-UtT), 1BW "."^
Blvd.. Dosrbald Beach 8*441 Services: Sunday Uirouah rrto 8r?J
sundown. Saturday 8 48 a.m. and iiwbhiih Cantor bbBssb Ears. BMSi
YOUHO IsVaBLSYNAOOOUB OP HOLLYWOOD-PORT LAUDf >*
(BB-tbTT). tan Stirling Rd.. Port LeuderdeJa SBUS. *"*?" Td
through Friday 7 so a.m.. and sundown; Baku-day. 8a.m.. sundown, aaw
a m aundown RafckJ Edward Davis.
COHORBOATION M.ODAL DAVID (T8-*SB). BBS W-McNab R*
Tamarac Service*: DaUy t a.m.; mbscka p.m. BekSJ CBsim "?*'
CasuraiaBsar -
RECONSTRUCT MJHIST
RAMAT SHALOM (aTS-aSM). 11 Ml W. Broward Blvd.. Ptaatottoo I
isrvleea: rrtday 8:is p.m.; Saturday, ika-a*. Bbssm sW sklsw*".
BBPORM
TEMPLE BETH ORE (TS*-san). BU nil llsill Dr.. Coral spring*iMJjj
ZZZL** -: ***1?an\!nBBBl ienekJ M. Law. *
"**>* HMbbMbbbW. *
TEMPLE B'HAI SHALOM OP DEER PI ELD BBACH l^^^JZ^t*
22tt**^-tm-*1'**" *********** i*^^^
Raek4He*knHPiai>,ceaverMe It^^t MAHU-BL (TU-atiS). BMS W. Oakkmd Park Brrd., l*^
Lakes M*u. Services: Friday 8 18 a.m.; Saturday, only **?*
"*'" -^"^-TtnaTaiL BsMl^nTsTlBtrr *^RHswar*
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Friday, November 2,1984/The Jewish Floridianof Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 16
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'ort Laudardal*/ Friday. November 2,1964

1

Re-Elect Congressman
CLAY
A True Friend Of Israel!
E. Clay Shaw's Record Proves He Is A Friend Of The Jewish Community
Clay Shaw has
* Co-Sponsored a Bill to move the U.S. Embassy in Israel to
Jerusalem
* Co-Sponsored a Bill authorizing a U.S.-Israel free trade area
* Supported foreign aid to Israel
* Supported authorization for the Holocaust Memorial Council
* Supported legislation allowing development of Israel's Lavi
fighter planes
* Signed letter to Egypt's President Mubarak, urging return of
an Ambassador to Israel
* Signed letter to Attorney General Smith requesting an
investigation to determine whether the publication of a
classified G.A.O. report on U.S. aid to Israel by the American
Arab Anti-Discrimination Committee Violated Title 18 of
the Espionage Act
* Signed letter to President Yuri Andropov repudiating the
serious anti-Semitic allegations of the Soviet group, the
Anti-Zionist Committee
4

These Prominent Jewish Leaders Urge You To Vote For
Clay Shaw November 6,1984
Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon
Larry J. Behar
Walter Bernstein
Ludwik Brodzki
Louis Colker
Gladys E. Daren
Alfred DeBeer
Milt Edelstein
Seymour Gerson
Alven S. Ghertner
Alvera Ackerberg Gold
Alvin Gross
Victor Gruman
Deborah Fuller Hahn
Erwin Harvith
Dr. Ronald Herbert
Hyman I ndowsky
Joseph Kaplan
Martin Kurtz
Samuel Leber
Dr. Samuel Leder
Esther Lerner
Irving Libowsky
Bernard Libras
Gilbert Mallinger
Ben Marcus
Samuel K. Miller
Jack Nudelman
Clarence Obletz
Sheldon Polish |
Joel Reinsteiii
Israel Resniko*
Sol Schulman
Robert B.Smit
Sidney D. Spet
MoeWittenr-
It Is Urgent That Clay Shaw Be Returned To
Congress For Israel and America!
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