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:
AA00014312:00445

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
e Jewish FL
? r
IDIAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
[13
_ Number 36
Port Uudordals, Florida Friday. November 16,1964
Price 35 Cents
iierrary UJA to honor the Grumans
rindMinGruman,
m Hi-Greens at
Ury, will be honored
fje Federation-UJA
Lry "Pacesetters"
Itobe held on Tuesday,
11 at the Inverrary
rClub.
and hors
will begin the
iter Ball at 5:30pm.
[Grand Lounge of the
Clubhouse. The
dinner and
will round out the
5 activities.
rand Min moved to
from Minnea-
several years ago,
Victor retired from
__jessful business, and
I became involved with
[Jewish Federation as
nunity leaders.
Victor, served as UJA
in Inverrary,
campaign co-
and as president
(Jewish Federation.
in, during this time,
very active on the
Board and Execu-
Committee of the
n's Division.
th Victor and Min will
ored by their friends
neighbors for their
Victor and Min Gruman
humanitarian support ot
Israel and the local Jewish
community of North
Broward County.
Marking the opening of
the 1985 UJA campaign at
Inverrary, this 'Pace-
setter's" Ball will set the
pace for the remainder of
the campaign, according to
Max Buck, UJA Inverrary
chairman.
The attendance to the
"Pacesetter" Ball will be
limited to a 1985 UJA min-
imum commitment of $500
for a primary pledge and
$ 100 for a spouse pledge.
can be
made by phoning the
Federation office at 748-
8400.
Israel freezes prices for 3 months
Israeli Cabinet for-
ty approved a package
1 that would hold down
and freeze prices in
for the next three
The deal was
up with the State's
industrialists and
Unions.
\ outline of the deal,
J by representatives
'national unity Cabin-
^Histadrut labor fed-
l and the Israeli
"acturers Associa-
expected to erode
J wages of Israeli
"y 20 percent over
JW *> days. Accord-
P economists, the re-
^f Israeli industries
producing goods for the
domestic market will prob-
ably drop a similar amount.
The deal, which was
accepted by both indus-
trialists and workers, in-
dicates the serious
deterioration of the Israel
economy and how des-
perate Israelis have become
to escape from the 800 per-
cent inflation, which is still
climbing.
Avi Pelossof, spokesman
for the Israeli Manufac-
turers Associations, said,
"In the last two or three
months, we lost control of
our business, and it was no
joke." he said. "Nobodv
knew if he was losing
money or how much money
he was losing, and there
was no ability to go on and
operate."
Israeli newspapers
carried huge advertise-
ments headlined, "Notice
to the Public."
Underneath was a text
reading: "The prices of all
products and services in the
economy are frozen from
Nov. 4, by virtue of the
Emergency Regulations.
According to these regula-
tions, no product may be
sold or service provided at a
price higher than that of
Friday Nov.2."
JCC presents David Brenner
at Sunrise Theater
""ah Community Center of
Uuderdale, announces the
^y^nce of David Brenner,
, /* 6 at Sunrise Musical
fcA^D^Mtrk>n Fox*JCC
T*otrf Popular comedian
^ear?SCe88ful <*" behind the
pS$** mo than 30 award, in
f" i"wea ^^ in comedy ie his
w* vaudeville comedian and
who gave him his timing and delivery be-
sides his sense of humor.
Tickets ere WO for Patrons who are in-
vited to attend a gala champagne reception
at the theater. Regular admission is $18 per
ticket.
Proceeds go to the JCC Scholarship
Fund.
Tickets are on sale at Sunrise Theater, all
Bass Ticket Outlets and at the Jewish
Community Center, 6601 West Sunrise
Blvd. Further information is available at
the Center 792-6700.
Federation abides
UJA policy on
'green' Bonds
National United Jewish Appeal and Joint Distribution
Committee officials issued a policy directive that State of Israel
Bonds of LESS THAN TWO YEARS since issuance, cannot be
accepted in payment of pledges to the UJA campaigns.
Acceptance of such Bonds known as "green" Bond because
they are so new and so far from maturity poses a financial
hardship on Federations delivering cash to support the
humanitarian needs of Jews in Israel since the cash for those
Bonds is unavailable until the Bonds may be redeemed.
In line with the National UJA policy, the Board of Directors
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale resolved to
accept pledges only for those Bonds that are at least two years
old.
1
1
1
Soviet policy on Zionism
reflects internal policy
How does one explain the
violent outpouring of anti-Zionist
propaganda in the Soviet media
during one period and its virtual
silence on the subject in another?
Is. increased or decreased Soviet
Jewish emigration merely a func-
tion of superpower detente, or of
worldwide pressure on behalf of
Jewish refuseniks?
The full answers to these ques-
tions can only be found by taking
into account the continuing
conflict within Soviet ruling
circles on the "Jewish question,"
argues a Hebrew University of
Jerusalem professor of Russian
and Slavi studies.
In a research paper published
by the Hebrew University Soviet
and East European Research
Center, with the support of the
Leah Goldberg Fund for Russian
Studies and the Center for Re-
search and Documentation of
East European Jewry of the
University, Prof. Jonathan
Frankel traces the twists and
turns of Soviet policies and atti-
tudes toward Zionism and
Russian Jewry from the early
period of Communist rule until
the present. Such policiss have
ranged from a near total dis-
regard of the entire issue of Zion-
ism (and even a brief period of
poUtical support for Israel at the
birth of the state) to the moat
virulent anti-Israel and anti-
Semitic outbursts, writes Prof.
Frankel.
Of the period since 1967, he
writes that "the profoundly
contradictory nature of anti-
Zionist propaganda. has to be
seen, in all probability, as reflect-
ing the lack of agreement and
outright conflict characteristic
of Soviet policy towards the
Jewish question in general during
this same period."
For example, he describes a
massive anti-Israel propaganda
campaign unleashed m March of
1970 as "part of an attempt to
suppress the Zionist upsurge in
the USSR, but this "was followed
within a year by the decision to
permit large-scale emigration to
Israel. Thereafter, throughout
the decade, emigration rates fluc-
tuated sharply, with a minimal
total of some 13,000 in 1975 and a
maximal figure of over 61,000 in
1979. Since 1960, the emigration
has dropped to levels reminiscent
of those prevaflmg m the 1960's."
While acknowledging that "it
is possible to interpret these
figures as simply a function of
East-West relations, and the fate
of Jewish isjjgiXliiii sa totally
dependent on the fortunes of
detente ... it seems mote prob-
able .. that domestic factors
have played a significant role.
The need to maintain internal
security can be used as an argu-
ment both in favor of large-scale
Continued on Page 4

4
David Brtnntr


Pge 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 16,1964________
CAJE Youth Programmer to
Dr. Sandy Andron, Director of
Youth Programming of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education, has been designated
as recipient of the 1964 Leo J.
Ryan Award conferred by the
Citizens Freedom Foundation, a
national cult-awareness organ-
ization. The national award is
presented annually to that indi-
vidual judged to have contri-
buted most in focusing public
attention on the dangers of
destructive cult ism.
The award is name for the late
Congressman Ryan from Cali-
receive Leo J. Ryan Award
foraia who was murdered on Nov. '
18, 1978 at Jonestown at the
People's Temple Settlement in
Guyana where he had gone to
investigate and to rescue
members of his constituency.
Dr. Andron is one of the lead-
ing resource individuals in the
country on the potential danger
of destructive cults. He is author
of a monograph-teacher guide
"Cultivating Cult-Evading"
which provides a detailed
description of the characteristics
of destructive cults and lists a
variety of approaches and re-
JFS
Case History of the week
Mr.and Mrs. F had not really
over "talked" to one another.
Yes, they talked but about other
people, their children, places they
had been. He was wrapped up in
his work, she with the children
and they really didn't need to
communicate. Now they were in
Florida, a forced settlement due
to Mr. F's heart condition
without their friends, their chil-
dren. They had each other, but
essentially they were strangers.
During the past two years the
emotional distance grew, Mr. F
was angry and frustrated with
his physical limitations. His
anger became displaced on Mrs.
F who, at the same time, was
"punishing" Mr. F for taking her
away from all that was familiar.
Their last angry outburst which
led to a physical fight resulted in
their request for help to Jewish
Family Services.
In counseling Mr. F was
gradually able to lessen his hos-
tility and anger and begin to talk
about his hurt, his feelings of
emptiness and loneliness. Mr. F
had grown Up in a family which
did not show their feelings. He
had felt rejected by his mother
and interestingly enough Mrs. F
also had a similar background.
The F's through therapy were
able to slowly learn how to reach
out to each other without fearing
being rejected. They began to
understand each other's expec-
tations and find a common
ground. They have invested 30
years together and had formed an
attachment on the basis of this
time, now they had to find "new"
reasons for being together. It was
somewhat "scary" at first to tell
each other how they were feeling,
stated Mr. F, but now it is begin-
ning to feel "good" to do so, he
reports. The F's are now building
a life for themselves. They state
it's taking time but now, at least,
they're off the merry go round of
hurting one another and instead
are trying to work together to
find the intimacy they both now
can admit they need from one
another.
If you 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: 96&0956;
Jewish Family service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo, 33319.
Telephone: 7354394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward
County, 1800 West HUlsboro
Blvd. Suite 14, Deerfield
Beach, Flo. 33441, Telephone:
427-8508.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a beneficiary
Agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County.
sources that can be utilized in
combating them. He has spoken
throughout the United States
and Canada and in Australia
developing awareness on the
nature of the Cult issue.
One of his major successes has
been to convey the realization
that the destructive cults attract
not only individuals who are
under great stress, but the highly
gifted students with far above
average intelligence and knowl-
edge, as well. An educator with
unique and special competencies
in teaching the gifted, Dr.
Andron realized that the cults ac-
tively recruit gifted students who
then can become their best
"salespeople." Andron has been
able to develop a variety of acti-
vities, units of instruction, and
programs designed especially to
make gifted students and their
families aware of the seductive
attractions of the cults.
While much has been done to
alert the public to the destructive
potential of the cults following
the mass murder-suicide of 913
persons at Jonestown some six
years ago, the cult-awareness
network of the citizens Freedom
Foundation is a coalition of 60
cult-awareness organizations
throughout the country provid-
ing information and educational
programs to schools, churches
and civic groups. It provides a
network for ex-cult members and
their parents and has organized
clergy, attorneys and mental
health professionals to educate
the public and to provide support
for impacted families.
Locally, Andron has spoken
widely in the community on the
dangers of cults, and has coord-
inated the study of the cults in
the program of the Judaica High
School. Previous winners of the
Leo J. ryan Award include
Howard Lasher, N.Y. legislator;
Dr. Margaret Singer, professor of
psychiatry; Rabbi Maurice
David; and Frs. James Lebar,
Ronald Enroth and Kent Bur-
tner.
Dr. Andron will receive the
award at ceremonies at the Na-
tional Citizens Freedom Founda-
tion annual conference Chatta-
nooga, Tenn.
Louis Colker
Moe Wittenberg
Walter Ber
Woodmont Awards breakfast set for Nc
Give yourself
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You've worked hard, and you wanl your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
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Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
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Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
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Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
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Perhaps the most startling thing about the Florida Club is that a//of these features are
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living at The Florida Club.
I am interested in inspec ing
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Co-Chairmen Walter Bern-
stein, Louis Colker, and Moe
Wittenberg announced plans for
the annual Woodmont Awards
Breakfast, to take place on Nov.
20 at Woodmont Country Club.
Campaign workers from the pre-
vious years campaign will receive
special recognition for their
efforts in making last years cam-
paign so successful.
This year a special awi
been established for the i
unteer of the year. The i(
called the Chaver Chodesh i
ing "New Friend."
Featured speaker for .
will be Dan Cantor, who I
cently returned from the I
ship Mission to Israel
Jewish Federation.
SPONSORS
The GUARDIAN
insurance funded prearranged funeral ]
"So the people
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will have
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worry about!9
-Jen* Be*
Call toll free
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'An INSURANCE FUNDED prearranged funeral service
provided by Guardian Plans. Inc. (Florida) in conjunction with
Family Service Life Insurance Company (Forms No. WtM
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JFriday, November 16,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort U de Pi
Anti-Semitism rears its ugly head
[flowing three accounts
'f(7m.l! portion of
I tfti-Semitic attacks on
tome, and place, of
, T* first two appeared
jjjawith Telegraphic
' ud the third appeared
?'Minneapolis Star and
' .u happening lees than
hago. Reacting to the
jj Federation's Corn-
Relations chairman,
M Entin. He said, "The
ioity Relations Committee
lit these heinous acts are
^Jblf We must be vigilant
Ejjgainst this happening
L" If anyone in the Fort
pLjale community knows of
lUti-Semitic atucks. report
, the Jewish Federation at
few YORK IJTA) The
J leader of a synagogue in
^n, New Jersey, that
njjaecrated and damaged
three youths allegedly
tractor through a wall of
[ncently opened structure,
i that the congregation will
jterroriied nor intimidated
Ki-Semitic attacks.
Rabbi Ira Rothatein haa
mobilized local civic, religious
and political leaders to join in
condemning the attack by
signing an advertisement that
will appear in local newspapers,
and has organised a solidarity
march that will conclude at the
synagogue whore work will begin
to repair the damage.
"This was an act of terrorism,"
Rothatein told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency in a telephone
interview. He said the "Jewish
community will stand united and
will not be intimidated."
Three 18-year-old youths have
been arrested in connection with
the incident. The three are ac-
cused of using the tractor that
was being used for landscaping
the Conservative synagogue and
driving it through a wall at the
education wing of the Temple
Beth Shalom.
The vandals also painted
swastikas and scrawled anti-
Semitic slogans on the walls of
the structure. One slogan said:
"Jews go home.' No one was in
the synagogue at the time. The
cost of the damage has not yet
been estimated, Rothatein said,
although he pointed out that
there is structural damage,
"more than a hole m the waD."
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York offered a
6,000 reward for information
leading to the arrest and con-
viction of those responsible for a
pre-dswn explosion and fire that
Stted the Mapleton Park Jewish
nter in Brooklyn. The Fire
Department called the incident
an act of arson.
Lt. Frank Martinez of the
department's public information
office, announced the results of
the investigation of the explosion
and fire.
Both the police and Rabbi
Moshe Appel, executive director
of the Jewish Center, previously
had declared they had no infor-
mation as to whether the fire was
the result of arson or a malfunc-
tioning gas line in the building.
Appel told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that there had
been some "minor" acta of
Major Gifts Dinner set for Dec. 8
>, Jewish Federation-United
i Appeal Campaign Major
dinner will take place on
'evening Dec. 8 at 7:30
m the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Oshry, Woodlands, an-
Brian Sherr, 1985 UJA
i campaign chairman.
Oahry's have lent their
for this important cam-
v The dinner is the culmina-
i of the Major Gifts drive
i began in September with
| Chairman's and President's
i to Israel and the inten-
sohciUtion period of the
Mb," Sherr stated.
> Iavy, campaign co-chair-

man, said that the dinner brings
together Fort Lauderdale's
Jewish communitys' dedicated
leaders to recognize "the special
commitment we have to sustain
Jewish life here and in Israel."
To attend the dinner, a
minimum contribution of 110,000
to the 1965 Federation-UJA
campaign is required.
The guest speaker will be
Jonathan Livny, a dynamic
Israeli attorney, who represents
Israel's future leadership. Active
in Israeli politics, Livny has
served in the Knesset and as the
Attorney General for the West
Bank.
"The success of our campaign
lies with our Major Gifts effort,
"stated Ed Entin, campaign co-
chairman. "Our campaign leaders
and major contributors will set
the pattern that will enable our
community to reach our cam-
paign goal of $6 million, which
will meet the needs of Jews in
Israel, in North Broward and
around the world," Entin stated.
"I hope everyone who can join
us at this level of giving will do
so," Sherr added.
Reservations may be made by
calling the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale at 748-
8400.
vandalism, including anti-Semit-
ic smesrings on the walls of the
Center building. He said the
wrecked building had housed
classes for 75 yeshiva students
and a synagogue. He said he had
no immediate plans other than
notifying the affected families to
keep their children home tem-
porarily.
From the Minneapolis Star and
Triburu
Vandals struck at Temple Is-
rael and painted swastikas and
anti-Semitic slogans in red on the
synagogue's outer walls.
The words and symbols were
painted in eight locations around
the synagogue and education
building making it the largest act
of vandalism in the synagogue's
56-year history, religious leaders
said. Some slogans reach 10 feet
above the ground, leading to
speculation that the vandals used
ladders or poles.
"This was thoroughly con-
ceived and thought through,"
said Rabbi Max Shapiro. "In my
30 years at the temple, even in
the days when Minneapolis was
considered the anti-Semitic
capital of the nation, something
like this has never happened."
Morton Ryweck of the Anti-
Defamation League said smaller
acts of vandalism are more
common. "But what's unusual
about this is the degree of the
desecration. It's in seven or eight
locations that's significant."
Ryweck said the vandalism
cannot be dismissed as the work
of pranksters. "It's an expression
of hardcore bigotry," he said.
"You can't laugh it off as the
work of people who don't know
what they're doing. They know
the swastika is anathema to us.
It's the symbol of hate and
murder. When it's leveled against
the Jewish community it's
serious."
Marshall Kaner, administrator
of the temple at 2324 Emerson
Ave. S., said offers of help to
remove the paint came yesterday
from the Minnesota Council of
Churches, the Bridge for
Runaway Youths and from
passersby.
But he said removing the paint
is the least of the problems.
"We've got to deal with the real
problem, which is: Why someone
would do something like this?"
This is the fifth time this year
that a Jewish home or institution
in Minnesota has been the target
of anti-Semitic vandalism, ac-
cording to an annual audit by the
Jewish Community Relations
Council and the Anti- Defamation
League. Ryweck said Minnesota
ranked ninth last year in the
nation in the frequency of such
attacks.
^ 'MOVING &
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Local A Long Distance Licensed & Insured
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923-3300
Ft. Lauderdale/
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Y S
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E_a
C b
Another good reason you should attend services
at temple or synagogue this week.



Pge4 The Jewish Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 16,1964

Behind the headlines:
1
Israel's economic woes
WALTHAN, Mass. (JTA) -
Israel is trapped in a web of
conflicting economic forces in its
struggle to cope with an ailing
economy, according to a Brandeis
University economist who says
solutions to one problem often
exacerbate others.
"Israel today is faced with the
problems of mounting foreign
debt, high trade and budget
deficits and 800 percent in-
flation," says Robert Lerman of
Brandeis' Heller Graduate
School. "Because of the in-
termingling of so many things in
Israel's economy, it's difficult for
them to cope."
For example, government cuts
in price subsidies will initially
reduce government spending.
But by raising market prices,
they also will raise wages and
interest on government bonds
because both are indexed to the
cost of living.
Devaluing the currency, the
traditional way countries deal
with trade deficits, also fuels the
inflation cycle in Israel because of
the link between prices and
wages.
"When you devalue, you raise
the price of foreign goods," says
Lerman. "That is reflected in the
cost of living and thus it in-
creases wages, which force Israeli
companies to raise the price of
their own goods.''
Meanwhile, says Lerman, Isra-
el's foreign debt and trade
deficits are diminishing the
country's ability to grow, and
"they create the danger of larger
and more serious economic
downturns."
Lerman traces Israel's current
problems to economic practices
that developed and were ap-
propriate during the nation's first
two decades but now have Israel
"living beyond its means."
"For a new country intent on
growing, it made sense to borrow
abroad, to use foreign capital to
supplement internal resources for
investment," says Lerman. "It
especially made sense for Israel,
given its ability to draw on such
resources as world Jewry."
Lerman says that even though
Israel spent more than it
produced during its first two
decades, "the foreign debt
position wasn't negative; it was a
strategy for growth." Then, with
the Yom Kippur War in 1973,
"there was a large increase in
military imports and a large rise
in oil prices."
Unlike many other countries,
Israel didn't respond to rising oil
prices by cutting consumption.
Consumption was allowed to rise,
says Lerman, and this was
financed by foreign borrowing.
"Starting with this period, Isra-
el's balance of payment deficits
were no longer primarily
financing growth," he says.
"They became unproductive
deficits."
In addition, "the share of Isra-
el's deficits financed by grants
and long-term concessionary
loans from abroad began to
decline, and more and more of the
deficits have had to be financed
by expensive short-term
borrowing."
For example. Lerman savs Is-
rael owed $3.3 billion in 1970.
with about $600 million of that in
short-term debt. By 1980. Israel's
debt had grown to $22 billion,
and $9.6 billion was short-term.
"The problem now is that while
everyone recognizes the long-
term issues the growing debt
and the burden of repayment
there are many differences of
opinion about what to do." says
Lerman. He says the differences
result from concern over Israel's
"super inflation" and
relationships between the various
elements of the economy. "The
fundamental issue now," says
Lerman, "is whether to give
priority to bringing down in-
flation or reducing the balance of
payments deficit."
Without improvement in Isra-
el's balance of payments, the
country risks a serious decline in
living standards, increased
unemployment and the
possibility of emigration, Lerman
says. "But efforts to deal with
the trade balance directly
without dealing with inflation
can fail, as they have in the past.
"It's not entirely a matter of
people knowing or not knowing
what to do, but Israel is in a box
that is very difficult to extricate
from."
Soviet policy on Zionism
reflects internal policy
Continued from Page 1
emigration (an easy method to
rid the USSR of malcontended
elements) and against it (an
incentive to other minorities to
make particularist demands). Or,
again, the economy requires
skilled manpower; but privileged
places in the universities, in re-
search and production are subject
to ever greater competition as the
various under-represented and
powerful nationalities clamour
for their'fair share'of the cake.
"In sum, it can be argued that
there are those in the soviet
regime who would like to see the
Jews of the USSR, like the Jews
of Poland in 1968, simply ex-
pelled. There are others who seek
to have them fully integrated
through a system of equal oppor-
tunities in many educational and
economic spheres. And the
government, since 1967, has been
steering now closer to Scylla, now
to Charybdia."
Such contractory policies reg-
arding Zionism and the entire
Jewish issue in the USSR call
into question not only Soviet
policy in this regard, but "indeed
the very nature of the Soviet
future," concludes Prof. Frankel.
<**Jewish Meridian
HM.KMTKK H.HT l.\UKKI\I.K
Editor and Puonsher "eutwt t*ic
PuMiahad Ml) Mri-SapwnMr mrouflt. Mid-May iVVVa*h-ba|ane# ot yaar
Pottmaatar Sand Fan*
Second Ciaaa Poetage Pa.d al Mallandala. Fla US HB420
i M7I f*MM te Jaariefc nartdtea, PA aa S1-SB7S. I
. FL 101
AdvenmngSuperviaor Atxanam B Halparn
Fort Laudardm Hollywood Aderlia.no Office Am. Saying* 2500 Blflfi
2500 E Mallandete iddcfi IM. Sulla 707O Mallandala, Fla MOW Phone 4S44aM
Plant 120 NE 6th St. Mlam.. Fla 33132 Pnona 1-3734*06
Mamba' JTA. Savan Aria. WNS, NEA. AJPA. and FPA
Jewien Fioridtan Ooaa Not Guarantee Melwuth o Marchandlaa Advertieed
SUBSCRIPTION RATES 2 Yaar Minimum 17 50 (Local Aiaa 1396 Annual) Of by mamoarafilp
Jaoian Fada Jewefl Federation o' Greater Fort Lauderdale. Joel Rainaiain. Ftaaldant. Joal Tetlae, Eieculrve Director
Od>i Aberj Editor Lon Ginsberg. Aaaiatant Editor 6356 W Oakland Parti Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale, FL
33321 Pnoi (3051 '4A6400 Mail tor tna Fadaration and Tha Jewel) Flondian o> Oraalai Fort lauderdale
mould b addressed Mmiih Fadaration ot Greater Fort LaudardaM. PO Boa HB10. Tamarac Fl
SMS

tt''-CMHE!WE
THE 9B NCVW
Britain's Foreign Secretary visits Israel
LONDON (JTA) Sir
Geoffrey Howe. Britain's Foreign
Secretary, is on his first visit ever
to Israel. On the eve of his
departure he said he was taking
"no preconceived ideas or
blueprints" for solving the
problems of the Middle East and
that he would show "a deep
personal concern and a
willingness to listen" to his Isra-
eli hosts.
Although he seems anxious to
contribute to an improvement in
Anglo-Israeli relations, his hosts
will find no softening in his view,
expressed nearly a year ago
during a visit to Saudi Arabia,
that Israel was partly responsible
for the lack of progress towards
an Arab-Israeli settlement.
Sir Geoffrey maintains that Is-
raeli settlements on the West
Rank are illegal and that there
should be self-determination for
the Palestinians. He regards a
resuscitation of the Reagan
Middle East initiative after the
American presidential elections
as the best prospect for renewing
the diplomatic process.
He will also urge Israel to
speed up its withdrawal from
south Lebanon and may even
consider sending British troops
to expand the United Nations
Forces there. He is placing at
least as much importance on his
Spai
Jn to send an
Ambassador to Israel
Friday, November 16.1984
Volume 13
21HESHV^N574o
Number 36
BONN (JTA) A prominent
Spanish Socialist politician.
Enrique Mugica-Herzog, is
preparing himself for the task of
becoming his country's first
Ambassador to Israel, according
to well informed sources in
Madrid. The source said that
Spain is taking seriously war-
nings by West European nations
that failure to establish
diplomatic relations with Israel
could add to Spain's difficulties
in joining the European
Economic Community (EEC) at
the beginning of 1985.
Madrid apparently wants to
appoint a "political"
Ambassador rather than a
professional diplomat to what is
considered to be an extremely
sensitive task of representing
Spanish interests in Israel some
time in the near future.
While the Spanish Foreign
Ministry officially maintains that
no new steps have been taken to
establish diplomatic relations
with Israel, it ia, at the same
time, giving the impression that
the time is ripe for new
initiatives. This has been made
clear in recent reports by Spanish
journalists who are close to the
Foreign Ministry, such as PUar
Cernuda.
Diplomats in Spain, in
telephone interviews, confirmed
that the reports by Cernuda and
other journalists have been
"more than just speculations."
The diplomats pointed to what
they termed "a rapid develop-
ment of contacts between Spain
and Israel in recent months."
They added that Prime Minister
Fehpe Gonzalez of Spain and
Premier Shimon Peres of Israel
are known to have established
very good contacts.
The diplomats also noted that
Spam and Israel have developed
s close cooperation in combating
terrorism. They said that
Spanish security experts
regularly visit Israel to inform
themselves on itnernal security-
related matters but they declined
to confirm reports'in Madrid that *
Israeli security experts stay
Spain on a permanent basis.
in
Several members of the present
Spanish Cabinet visited Israel
before they became ministers.
They were Gonzalez, Vice Prime
Minister Alfonso Gurerra,
Interior Minister Joae
Barrio nuevo. Health Minister
Ernest Lluch, Transportation
and Tourism Minister Enrique
Baron, and Minister-Without-
Portfolio Javier Moscoso. Other
leading figures of both the
coalition and the opposition have
also visited Israel and are on
record as sympathetic to the
Jewish State.
discussions about din
between t he two
particularly trade,
plications of Spain's
tugal's entry into the I
Economic Community:
purchases of Israe
products.
Like many other I
politicians, Sir Geofi
expresses his distaste]
Arab boycott, which!
as an interference in
However, as he told
Telegraphic Agenc
government is still not]
permit the sale of'.
Sea Oil to Israel.
He denies th
discrimination is invo
Israel is only one
countries who are not 1
the EEC or the It
Energy Agency and I
not qualify to buy Brit
He recognizes that'
was laid down five
when there was a wo
shortage, but even thoij
is now a glut of oil,
falling, the guideline! i
be changed.
Sir Geoffrey was
visited Israel earlier in]
but the trip was
because of the Isr
elections. Besides i
leaders, he will visit |
Vashem Holocaust Ml
Jerusalem and tour
Galilee.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BOND
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
e
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
*
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TEL]
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANOr
18 East 48th Strj
Securities (212)759-1310
corporation To" f 1*


......' I -'' '' -'''''
60th Anniversary of Technibri-lsrael Institute of Technology

_ The TechnJon- acttvitiM on iU Haifa campus the world
pi I Iiv ------ >> vvliuiiifl
inatitnta of Technology during Oct. 28-26 which war* at-
iu 60th Anniversary tended by representatives of
J^ 0f special events and Technion
ocieties throughout
The three-day convocation in-
cluded a special ceremony in
{Uft to right) are Council members:
Padek, Women's Division vice president
on; Roz Entin, Women's Division presi-
i Socransky, vice president of Women's
community relations and Council chair-
Jilict Sincoff, immediate past president of
it Division; Justine Weintraub, Temple Beth
| and Paula Can, Temple Kol Ami president.
Anita Perlman, noted community leader;
iSalloway, ORT region president.
Yed-
Pictured standing (left to right): Myrtle
vobnich, president of Jewish War Veterans
iS^K 1-1% T* Kincnrur' T^mpU Kol
Arm Sisterhood; Harnette Shulman, B'nai B'rith
Women PnsdUa Levies, Brandeis University
National Women s Committee; and Lilian Sperber,
Temple Beth Orr. Seated: Andy Rudnich, ORT
Fon chairman and Shirley Grossman, ORT
Woodlands Chapter. Not pictured is Mollie Lewis,
Hadassah Region president.
Women's Division President's Council convenes
i Women's Division of the
Federation of Greater
chaeological finds
ERUSALEM (JTA) -
peal finds dating back
(earlier period of Canaanite
i were discovered in this
excavations in Jeru-
i'i City of David, Prof. Yigal
head of the Hebrew
r of Jerusalem Institute
otogy and director of
locmtions, told journalists
Ipnss tour. These finds date
\ to the earliest settlement of
i in the third millenium
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W.GORDON
'Why is the Tallit worn
iPnyer Service?
^What American Jewess waa
inspiration for Scott's
i in "Ivanhoe"?
^Who initiated the Late
r Evening Services?
'** Poem of Robert
[ about a Rabbi?
JjJ* the Jews Confession
fc* Tribe of the (12
i2S? mo"t ot *** p**16
*kich o, the HebMw
i best known for his
oonof Social Injustice?
**. name of tha
0rffCtn JewUh
[^bTng?0'1^1*^
tejssxEurop~
N 10 fo,
UUD
'OWARD
2L-I2T2
la an
Fort Lauderdale re-convened its
President's Council recently,
under the chairmanship of Claire
Socransky, Community Rela-
tions vice president of the
Women's Division.
Seven Jewish women's
organizations and three Temples
were represented at the meeting.
The President's Council is
designed to unify the Jewish
women of the Fort Lauderdale
organization plays a
area.
"Each organization play
unique role in the survival of Fort
Lauderdale's Jewish com-
munity," Socransky said The
Council decided that a com-
munity education day waa
needed, that placed emphasis on
Jewish values and concerns. The
date was tentatively scheduled
for Jan. 31, with each organiza-
tion taking part.
which honorary degrees were
conferred upon Senator Frank
Lautenberg (D-NJ); Eric Lidow,
California businessman and
philanthropist; Herman Cher-
noff, Professor of Applied Math-
ematics at MIT; and Eli Ster-
nberg, Professor of Mechanics,
California Institute of Techno-
logy.
Responding on behalf of the
recipients, Senator Lautenberg
remarked that "... a nation's
economic growth depends in part
on its ability to exploit new
technologies ... % nation's
comparative advantage will
increasingly be innovation .
Israel may not be rich in natural
resources, but it is blessed with
the ingenuity, intelligence, and
strong will of its people. With
that and the promotion of
technology, Israel can renew and
enlarge its economy and fulfill
some of the highest hopes we
have for the nation."
The Technion is Israel's oldest
and foremost academic center for
advanced technological education
and research. Technion graduates
comprise 70 percent of all
engineers and scientists working
in Israel today. In its six decade
history, the Technion and its
graduates have made indispen-
sable contributions to Israel's
agricultural and industrial
development, economic growth,
and national security. The
Technion prepares students at
the undergraduate and graduate
level in every major field of
engineering, science, architecture
and medicine, and la ranked
among the top tan technological
institutions in the world.
Lidow
Sternberg
Government Jobs
$16,559-$50,553/year.
Now Hiring. Your Area.
Call: 1-805-687-6000
Ext. R-4349
PLANNING
ON MOVING
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HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 1-63S6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance movin
Janywhere in the U.S. c
verseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
a
Finally!
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with only half the fat!
And it's Kosher, too!
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Andvou oatSenty of the M, rich cream cheeeeflavw you lorn IJetlerstl,
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I


JCC launches membership drive
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd., has launched
its 196446 membership cam-
Kign. led by chairperson Maria
ankel, and the membership
committee, Nancy Botkin,
Sophie Safran, Lois Polish and
Viola Melnick, in conjunction
with Betty Narotsky, member-
ship director.
Outreach into the community
is a primary goal and the com-
mittee is planning mall
presentations, similar to the
successful "Your Fall Favorites"
held at Broward Mall in Sep-
tember.
Additionally, a membership
incentive plan will be ongoing.
Any member bringing in new
members is credited with 10
percent of the new membership
against their own membership
fees for the following year.
"There are many reasons to
introduce a friend, acquaintance
or newcomer to the JCC, a focal
point in our community for Jew-
ish activities from toddler to
mature adult," Frankel said.
For further details contact
Betty Narotsky or Judy Tekel at
792-6700.
The JCC is a beneficiary
agency that receives funds from
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale through its
United Jewish Appeal campaign.
jcc vacation *C Women's Day commit*
Day Nov. 23 offers workshop on 'Risk Taki
XC's Y.E.S. Programs announced
JCCs YES Club (Young
energetic Seniors who are over
55) will present a special film
presentation "The Camera of My
Family," a moving and intimate
portrait of a "Holocaust" Family
on Tuesday. Nov. 13, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Jewish Community Center,
6501 W. Sunrise Boulevard,
according to Laura Hochman.
Adult Services Coordinator.
The films co-sponsored by the
55 Club and the B'nai B'rith Anti
Defamation League. The moder-
ators of the discussion following
will be Barbara Goldberg, ADL
Assistant Director and William
Leichter ADL North Broward
Chairman.
Other November YES
programs include a Pre-
Thanksgiving Supper and
Entertainment featuring the
members of the JCC Chorale
group on Nov. 20 and a film and
discussion Nov. 27.
All programs begin at 7:30.
Guests are invited for a minimal
fee. Further information is avail-
able by calling 792-6700.
JCC Singles sponsors
Support Groups
The Singles Department of
Fort Lauderdale's Jewish Com-
munity Center schedules an
ongoing series of Support Groups
for the children in Single Parent
families, Wednesdays at the
Center, 6501 W. Sunrise
Boulevard. Dorothy Woefson,
M.S.W.. counsels children six to
eight years old from 6 to 7 p.m.
and children nine to 11 from 7 to
8 p.m. The fee is $4 per session.
Woefson also leads groups of
Single parents. Thursdays, 6:30-
8 p.m. The fee is $5 per session.
For further information, call the
Center 792-6700.
JCC Elementary Department
is scheduling a Vacation Day
Trip to the "Chocolate Lady",tne
day after Thanksgiving, Friday
Nov. 23. for children of kinder-
garten age through 5th grade.
According to Karen Tunick,
Director of the Department, each
child will be making lollipops,
peanut butter cups, crunch bare
and marshmallow ice cream
cones. Children be divided into
groups according to age. The fee
is $10 per child, S8 per sibling.
Paren drop off time is 9 a.m.
at the Jewish Community Center,
6501 West Sunrise Blvd. Pick up
is at 4 p.m. and extended care is
available at no extra charge.
Children bring a bag lunch,
beverage and snacks will be
provided. This program is open
to JCC members and their
guests. Call 792-6700 for further
information.
JCC Family
Treasure Hunt
Nov. 18
JCCs Elementary Department
is scheduling a Family Treasure
Hunt and Spaghetti Dinner,
Sunday Nov. 18, 3-6 p.m. for the
family with children of kinder-
garten age and older. Families
will act as teams. Clues will be
provided and the first family to
find the treasure will be privil-
eged to keep it. according to
Karen Tunick. "Elementary"
Director.
A spaghetti dinner will follow
the event, all taking place on the
Jewish Community Center
campus. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.
The fee is $10 per family. (JCC
membership is required).
Registration and information is
available bv calling Judy 792-
6700.
The Woman's Day committee
of the Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale will
present a workshop entitled
Risk Taking It May Juat Get
You Where You Want To Be!" at
9:30 a.m., Wednesday, Nov 8, at
the Center, 6501 West Sunrise
Blvd. The workshop will be
conducted by Augusta Zimmer-
man. LCSW.
The workshop will focus on the
tendency to resist change and
It's haggis, but is it Kosher9
As almost everyone knows, Scots have long been partial to a dish called
haggis. This is a pudding made from the minced meat of a sheep or calf,
combined with seasonings and boiled in a skin casing. But as hardly anyone
knows, there is a shop in Edinburgh where this specialty is truly the most
special. For here is sold the only Kosher haggis in all the British Isles!
Now there is another delicacy for which the Scots have shown
their fondness. And while it, too, is akin to no other, it is one whose
appeal is somewhat broader: fine scotch whisky. Why, even Americans
have shown themselves partial to this spirit, and the one they prefer is
J&B Rare Scotch. For its flavor possesses such a soft and mellow
smoothness that it is said to whisper. Which is more than you can say
for haggis.
M Prod 0*n09a Scotch Ww*y 11983 Th Pwoongton Corpw*ion, N V
]&B. It whispers.
void risks, as well M(
the positives of risk tu,
the strategies for dealm*.
consequences, Cc^
Marion Fox. Adult
Director.
Brunch will be served,
babysitting provided.
Fee is $4 for JCC i_
*8 for non-memberi
registration is required.
For registration and
mation caff 792-6700.
Gathering of Sephardic
4
Jews set for March 25
A Gathering of Sephardic Jews
from the United States will as-
semble March 25, 1985 at the
historic village of Sardis, Turkey,
to hold a ceremony of com-
memoration at the site of an
ancient synagogue dating to the
second century C.E. Joining the
American group will be the
Jewish community of Turkey.
Harvard's David Gordon
Mitten. James Loeb Professor of
Classical Art and Archifc...
working with a team of i
logists, discovered the i
in J962 and will deliver i
address before the Gatl
Mitten described the
"... an incredible exp
Mitten recalls that he I
that a person of the Ji
had made the discovery i
fully appreciate the
wondernment.
AMERICA* PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
FAVORITE FWS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're Americo's favorite noshes. When youoo^
one you'll know why. Sunsweet*Prunes. Blue Ribboni r
ond Sun-Moid* Roisins eoch hove o fresh. noturony ,
sweet tosre you won't find onywhere else Add merr
your hoktoy recipes for more flavor ond <**": '
Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion, iney
certified kosher! eokO^


Studies claim Israel has capacity
to manufacture nuclear weapons
Two studies made
^eek assert that Israel
[JLcity to manufacture
Jjoi and may have
,i>ne already.
Spector. a senior
,t the Carnegie
I for International
a book, "Nuclear
i Today: The Spread
Weapons 1984." the
jgriea of Carnegie
gnnual reports on
claims that Israel
fcve some 20 untested
Twwpons "or their easily
jcomponenU."
Donnelly of the
Library of Congress
Congressional Research Service,
in another report on proliferation,
maintained that Israel poses the
greatest "threat" among five
non-nuclear states to test or
produce weapons. Other states
that pose a danger to non-
proliferation are South Africa,
India, Pakistan, and Argentina,
according to Donnelly, who made
his report at the request of Sen.
William Prozmire (D. Wise.).
However, both Donnelly and
Spector said they believe that Is-
rael will continue Ha present
position of not acknowledging it
has nuclear weapons. Israel had
publicly maintained that it will
not be the first to introduce
nuclear weapons into the Middle
East.
In hit book, Spector said that
he doubts that Israel would
disclose it has weapons since this
would increase pressure on the
Arab states to acquire their own
weapons or to seek Soviet
guarantees of nuclear retaliation
should Israel use nuclear arms. It
would also hurt Israel's position
in the U.S. where, Spector
maintains, Israel's "ambiguous
posture" has allowed U.S. of-
ficials
to Israel.
1,500 apartments available in Israel
Imce-imposing challenge of
L appropriate housing in
\'t do longer a stumbling
| to most new immigrant
,indreturning Israelis.
[ range of competitively -
[ apartments built to in-
bul standards are now
tin what is today becom-
ing a promising "buyers market"
for homes in Israel, according to
one of the country's leading
apartment building authorities.
An extensive building program
is being completed Xo provide
more than 1,500 apartment is 17
communities in the Jerusalem
and Tel Aviv areas, it was
TASK FORCE FORMED: Under the auspices of the Chaplaincy
Commission of the Jewish Federation, and its director, Rabbi Albert
Schwartz, a Tosh Force has been formed to fight drug and alcohol
abuse among the Jewish community. Chairing the'group will be Ivan
Goldberg, (not pictured), the administrator of the Center forHecovery
ISXiH? Tk)k nUdear i JFK Memorial Hospital. "It is important for the people to know
capabilities when providing arms that they have someone to turn to," stated Rabbi Schwartz. The Task
Force will serve Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties. Pictured are
members of the Task Force. Standing (left to right) Phil Cofman,
executive director of the Jewish Community Center of Fort
Lauderdale; Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon, spiritual leader of Fort Louder-
dale's Temple Emanu-El and president of the NortktMroward Board of
Rabbis; Alfred Golden, chairman of the Federation s Chaplaincy
Commission; Dene Gross, adult cultural director of the South
Broward JCC; Malby Staub, staff writer of the Palm Beach Jewish
World; and David Gersh, Jewish Family Services of Miami. Seated
(left to right) Sherwin Rosenstein, Fort Lauderdale's JFS executive
director; Dorothy Greenbaum; Rabbi Joel Chosen, Temple Emanu-el
in Palm Beach; Lewis Hoechstattler, social worker for the Center for
Alcohol Recovery Program in West Palm Beach; and Dr. Irl Extein,
Psychiatric Institute ofDelray.
Major terrorist captured
after 14-year manhunt
IUSALEM (JTAl A
t Mer of Al Fatah. Ali
I Ribai. who had been the
I of a 14-year manhunt by
fe security forces, has been
d. it was announced here
was arrested in Dura,
kof Hebron, three weeks ago
|kwj of the arrest was
until now. Ribai
to escape when his
I cell was uncovered
by security forces in the early
1970's and evaded capture since
by hiding in caves of the Hebron
Hills and the Judaean desert. He
was armed when arrested.
Several other Arabs have been
arrested in the Hebron Hills and
the Jerusalem area, allegedly for
helping Ribai to evade capture.
He would emerge periodically to
recruit, train and supply other
Fatah members.
An Object Lesson
iYORKUTAI- Nicara-
wpport of the recent
i proposal in the United
I General Assembly to ex-
fc*l from the United
i is an object lesson to
Irto wish to believe that
I Sandinistas desire rap-
with Israel," ac-
! to the Anti-Defamation
(ofR'nai B'rith.
|iiutanent by Abraham
Alii, s associate
Idirector end head of its
omI Affairs Division,
JDL said "the test of their
iin their actions."
Mid that by joining
' wd Arab bloc in their
'tosuspend Israel from
General Assembly,
"d "reaf farmed her
ulORKER,MSW.volun.
r$L ii'0"' i8 sic**.
jf" J*oni||e, Florida
f*S*PLACES
C*,NC*Tir
- <*n. For new 1964
7W "cubing -
ADRlo, ,nd 8WIT-
Mtt' THE ORIENT
RE*'**". ITALY
V* CANADIAN
hostility to Israel."
The Nicer aguan action, he
went on to say, exposed "the
hoUowness of assurances given to
visiting American Jews by
Nicaraguan officials that "the
Sandinista government does not
question Israel's legitimacy'."
The expulsion attempt failed
when the UN Assembly voted 80-
41 with 22 abstentions to adopt a
motion by Denmark to set aside
the Iranian proposal to reject
Israel's credentials, which came
up for approval along with those
of 120 other countries in the Gen-
eral Assembly.
reported this week by Mr. Itzhak
Jaeger, managing director of
Miahab, Housing Construction
and Development Co. Ltd. He
stated that Miahab is under-
taking an ambitious effort to
meet what he terms," ... the
intensified demand by families in
Israel and those now living
abroad to insure quality of life in
their neighborhoods, and raise
their children in a healthy Jewish
environment."
Since 1937 Mishab has built
morv than 20,000 housing units
in several hundred communities
for Israeli and Jewish families
making Aliyah. Many of these
projects are self-contained with
schools, synagogues, nurseries,
study halls, gardens, play-
grounds, walking paths and other
neighborhood facilities. Com-
munities built for modern Ortho-
dox families are restricted to
Shabbat observers, he noted.
New housing developments in
Mishab's computerized pipeline
of current projects include apart-
ments ranging in price from
$48,000 for two-bedroom flats in
Kiryat Herzog, B'nai Brak, to
$167,000 for six-room triplex
units in the Baka' neighborhood
of Jerusalem. These projects fea-
ture apartments in Her Nof,
Bayit V'gan and Gilo, Jerusalem;
at Segula on the outskirts of
Peach Tikvah; in Givatayim; at
Nahalat Yitzhak Te. Aviv; in
Ra'anana and Givat Shmuel,
near Bar-Han University, plus
semi-detached duplex "cottages"
in Rishon L'Zion, Herzlia and
Kfar Saba. These locations are
selected for their poximity to
desirable educational, cultural
and religious facilities, as well as
hi-tech and other professional
employment opportunities,
according to Mr. Jaeger.
How to Choose
Your Drinking Water
Where is
it from?
bit
pure?
How does
it taste?
bit
well-known?
What
minerals
are in it?
How is it
tolerated?
Canldrink
it regularly?
b it well
protected?
Mountain Valley comes from a natural spring lo-
cated in virgin timberland at Hot Springs, Ark.
The water rising in the spring today fell as rain 3500
years ago, long before pollution.
You'll like it from the first sip. Its taste reflects the
natural spring source.
Mountain Valley, bottled constantly for 112 years, b
the only water popular across the nation.
The main minerals are calcium and magnesium,
ideal in water. It contains so little sodium it b used in
a salt-free diet.
Mountain Valley b so hght on the system, one
glassful invites another.
Some people have been drinking rt for 50 to 70 years
A glass dome covers the spring. All bottling b in
glass containers.
Have Mountain Valley Water delivered to your home and office
Dade
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Broward
563-6114
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A prototype of Yentl?
Jerusalem Falafel Restaui
8336 W. Oakland Parfc. Blvd.
Sunrise, Florida Behind K-Mart
74
Deborah. By Esther Singer
Kreitman; translated by Maurice
Cut. St. Martin's Press. 1964.
384 pp. $13.96.
Reviewed by Jacob Kabakoff
That the illustrious brothers
Singer had an older sister who
shared their experiences in the
rabbinic household of their youth
is well known to readers of their
writings. Isaac Bashevis Singer
vividly limned the character of
Hinde Esther in a chapter en-
titled "My Sister," in his
memoir, Im My Father's Court.
He described her as "a Hasid in
skirts" who suffered from emo-
tional upset and had acquired
some modern ideas.
What is not as generally
known is that Esther Kreitman,
the only girl in the Singer family,
became a Yiddish writer of some
note and that she was the author
of two novels and a book of short
stories. Her novel Deborah,
which first appeared in Yiddish in
Warsaw in 1946, was translated
by her son Maurice Carr and was
Eublished in London a decade
iter. It now has been repub-
lished in England and has be-
come available also in America
under the imprint of St. Martin's
Press.
Undoubtedly, the wide interest
in the works of the brothers
Singer is what led to the reprint-
ing of Deborah, a strongly auto-
biographical work of fiction. It
presents essentially the same pic-
ture of the Singer household
familiar to us from the memoirs
of the brothers. The father is
described as a gentle, unworldly
rabbi of hasidic leanings, while
the mother is strong-minded and
intellectual and stems from
mitnagdim (opponents of
Hasidiam). It is this traditional
world which the brothers Singer
found confining, and which
colored their outlook and writing.
In Esther Kreitman s novel we
see the conflict between tradition
and modernity from the vantage-
point of a girl, whose role in the
Jewish life of the Polish ghetto
was generally a negligible one.
Deborah, who chafes at the
drudgery of her household duties,
experiences constant frustration
in her struggle to assert her
identity. When she asks her
father what she will be when she
grows up, he replies that she will
be "a nobody." And her mother,
with whom she does not get
along, says, "what can a girl be?"
Deborah is attracted to the
secular world and to Socialism.
In Simon, a Yeshiva student
turned revolutionary she sees her
ideal, but her romantic hopes are
shattered. ^
Eventually, Deborah, like
Esther in real life, becomes a
partner to an arranged marriage.
Her husband, a diamond cutter in
Antwerp, does not bring her hap-
piness, and her desire to break
out of her ghetto existence again
ends in frustration. In a dream
sequence she sees herself as
returning to Warsaw and the
traditional life she once knew.
Perhaps Esther Kreitman
regretted that she could not have
sprouted wings like her brother
Israel Joshua, who was two years
her junior and whom she depicted
in her novel in the character of
Michael. Perhaps she would have
preferred to have been born a
man, like Yentl in the story by
Isaac Bashevis Singer. At any
rate, her novel indicated that in
later life she found release in
literary work in which her consid-
erable powers of observation and
character portrayal came into
play.
Jacob Kabakoff is professor of
Hebraic and Judaic Studies at
Lehman College, CUy University
of New York. He is also editor of
the Jewish Book Annual
Delicious Israeli Food and
New York-Style Ice Cream Parlor
Owned and Operated by MOSHE BEN-ABRahI
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Marto Echeverria Miami UNten VeNuccI Tamaac Barbara Cartar sown
where shopping is o pleasure 7doys a week
Pubin Bakarlat open al 8:00 A.M.
Available at PuMU Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
AJ Your FavorKe Pies for the
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Pumpkin Pie
$169
each
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each $1.89)
each $2.89)
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Decorative as Wen at Delicious
Wagon Wheel
Dinner Rolls
12
i-.
$229
Available at Al Pubix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Fed with Frist and Nuts
Fruit Stollen..................
A Dseghtful Addition to Your Meal
Blueberry Muffins......6 < $1W
Decorated with Festive Decorations
Holiday Cupcakes.....6 *>, $1M
Powdered Sugar
MiniDonuts...................^M*
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Danish Bakories Only.
Freshly Baked
Dinner Rolls...........
Prices Effective
Nov. 15th thru 21st. 1984
Serve s desghtful treat to your
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varieties. Ask for Informatton at your Bakery
Dept. A great time saver for Thanksflhrtno,
Quantity Right. Rasarvad
Holiday Pies
TTT
%
8-inch 10-inch
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Peach.............
Pumpkin........
Egg Custard...
Pecan .............
Sweet Potato.
4.89
2.09 3.99
1.69 3.29
1.89 $3.59
2.59 4.99
1.89
8-inch 10-inch
Apple.................... "1.89
Cherry.................. 2.79
Blueberry............. ^2.49
Lemon Meringue. 1.89
Mince Meat.......... 1.89
Coconut Custard. '1.89
3.39
4.49
4.69
3.29
4.09
3.59


f, November 16,1984 / The Jewish FlorfclUn of Greater Port
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Jreater Fort Uuderdale/ Friday, November 16,1984
--
All About Medicare
In your answer to the question
regarding "overutilization of
office visits to physicians" 24
visits (see Jewish Floridian, Oct.
5) I believe you made a seriouis
error. I do not believe that
each agency in each state can
vary its rules since Medicare is a
national institution. In my case, I
have never been notified by
anyone (of the 24 visits per year
limit) until I recieved my EOMB
from Medicare.
However, since I have been
hospitalized twice within a three-
month period, I gave it no
thought nor did I ever hear or
read about the "overutilization."
When I called Medicare in
Jacksonville, I had to talk to
three people before I got someone
who really knew about "over-
utilization" and 24 visit
limitation.
I have enclosed a Xerox copy
of the guidelines which control
what all Medicare distribution
agencies cand o. This includes
Blue Shield office in Jacksonville.
It is specifically stated that
"when an individual doctor
exceeds this number of visits for
a patient the Part B Limitation of
Liability Provision will be
considered." What BC-BS is
actually doing is lumping all
doctors' visits together a
violation of the guidelines.
I respectfully request that you
research the entire question and
please be good enough to reprint
your reply ro send me a letter.
A.R.S., Pompaao Beach.
If I have understood you
correctly, you disagree with this
particular statement:
"Medicare allowee insurance
companies that handle Medicare
claims to have slightly different
interpretations of Medicare
provisions from oen state to
another." You wrote that you
"do not believe that each agency
in each state can vary its rules
since Medicate is a national insti-
tution."
Honestly, that was my opinion
on the issue until the problem of
the "overutilization" came up. A
man called complaining about
Medicare's denial on his claim
with "overutilization" stated as a
reason. Unfamiliar with the term
(I could not find a reference to
such term in the four-volume
Guide to Medicare and
Medicaidl, I called the Medicare
Part B office in Jacksonville.
Believe me, I did not receive an
appropriate explanation from
them either (I really sympathize
with you here). They claimed that
they had to comply with the
specific regulations stated in the
"memo of overutilization."
However, I received the an-
swers I needed from Thelma
McEurty, who works with the
Medical Policies Office in
Jacksonville. In particular, the
24-visita limir applies to
Medicare recipients who are
handed by Blue Cross-Blue
Shield carrier. As you know, BC-
BS handles Medicare claims in
Florida. Therefore, I'm not
suprised that while I have found
a reference to the Limitation of
Liability Provision in the bove
mentioned Guide, there was no
mention on the specific number of
limits per year. This number is
set by Medicare carriers in
different states.
Incidentally, Ms. McEurty
sent me a copy of the guidelines.
identical to the Xerox copy I
received from you. This copy is
from the Medical Policies and
Procedures Manual, published by
Blue Cross-Blue Shield under
Medicare guidelines.
Also, I'd like to comment on
your statement: "Waht BC-BS is
ADL to honor Dorothy Rubin
The North Broward Region of
B'nai B'rith for the Anti-
Defamation League will honor
Dorothy Rubin, editor-in-chief
and publisher of the Jewish
Journal, at its third annual fund-
raising breakfast to be held on
Sunday Dec. 2 at 9:30 a.m. at
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57 St. Tamarac.
Rubin, who has been with the
Journal for seven years, received
her BA from the College of Notre
Dame at Maryland and her
Master's degree from Nova
University. She is a life member
Answers to A
Diversified Quiz
1- Besides serving as a
reminder of the Commandments
of the Lord, it imparts a spirit of
equality and fellowship.
2- Rebecca Gratz.
3- Rabbi Isaac Mayer Wise.
4- Rabbi Ben Ezra.
5- "The Shema" Hear O Israel
the Lord our G-d, the Lord is
One.
6- Benjamin.
7- Amos.
8- The Independent Order of
B'nai B'rith.
9- The Semitic Group.
10- The Civil Authorities.
Dorothy Rubin
of Hadassah and serves on the
board of the Broward Chapter of
the Ameican Technion Society,
American Jewish Press
Association, and the West
Broward Symphony Guild.
BRANDE'S UNIVERSITY
NWC
The West Broward Chapter of
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is holding
its first book sale of the year. All
donations of books, hardcover or
paperback, will be recycled to
provide for new books,
periodicals and journals needed
for the Brandeis University
Library. For pick-up information
call 484-6227, 473-5179 or contact
oS^Y w Evelyn Kaye at 681-
2369.
Telephone: 484-3880
By Appointment
HOWARD LIFSHUTZ, Ml).
ADULT AND PEDIATRIC UROLOGY
Florida Medical Center. No. Bldg.
14900 W Oakland Park Blvd.. Suite 105
Uuderdale Lakes. FL 33313
Coconut Creek Plaza
4846 Coconut Creek Parkway
Coconut Creek. FL 33086
Medicare Allowance Accepted
Margarita Fiks
actually doing is lumping all
doctors' visits together a
violation of the guidelines." If
you read the paragraph from the
already known to you copy, you
will see that 2 4-visit limitation
parameters "are used for
checking beneficiaries who may
receive services from one or more
physicians."
As you probably know,
Medicare pays for the services
which are considered medically
necessary. Unfortunately, they
assume that a patient knows that
he-she will not be reimbursed if
the services received were not
"reasonable and necessary."
The whole issue of "over-
utilization" should not present
any problems if you must
conatinue seeing your doctor) s).
However, you msut prove the
necessity of these extra visits by
getting a written statement form
your doctor(s). I agree that
additional paperwork and
processing may be a nuisance,
but Medicare is far from being a
perfect system.
Jewish Family Service is a
recipient agency of Jewish Fede-
ration of Greater Fort Louder-
dale, Jewish Federation of South
Broward and the United Way of
Broward County. If you have a
Medicare question or problem:
CALL Medicare Information
Service of Jewish Family Service
of Broward County at 96&0956 in
Hollywood, 736-3394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8505 in
Deerfield Beach.
If you will observe
the kindling of the
Shabbat lights,
you will merit to see
the lights of the
redemption of
the Jewish people
Candlelighting Times
Nov. 16- 5:13 pan.
B'nai-Bnot Mitxy J
TEMPLE BETH AM
Jeffrey Swerdlow, son of Inez
and Ronald Swerdlow, will be
called to the Torah in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Nov. 17 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
Adam Sternberg, son of Ada
and Abraham Sternberg, will
become a Bar Mitzvah on Thurs-
day morning Nov. 22 at Beth
Am.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The Bar Mitzvah of Mare Diaz,
son of Sharon and Michael Diaz,
will be celebrated at the Saturday
morning Nov. 17 service at
Temple Beth Ob/ Coral Springs.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH
Marc Katz, son of Jeanette and
Jerome Katz, will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Nov. 17 service at
Temple Beth Torah, Tamarac.
TEMPLE
SHA'ARAY TZEDEK
David Weinatock. son of Joan
Sf^Hecht.waJ
Torah in hon,. ?f
Mitzvah at th*^?1
St*. Nov- <*>%*<
ShaarayTzedek.Suii
TEMPLE K0L,
During the Friday ny
18 service. Eliza BbLj
of Florence and LeT
and Sheri ZafVf
Susan and Arnold
celebrate their B'not^
On Saturday morning!
LaryRentner.sonofMi
Richard Rentner,
Droga, daughter of
Irwm Droga, will be (
Torah in honor of
Mitzvah.
TEMPLE BETH IS
Deborah Ann Chartof ,|
ter of Barbara W*
granddaughter of Fried* i
Miller, will celebrate herL
zvah at the Friday night!
service at Temple Beth]
Sunrise.
CONSERVATIVE
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (TU-7iaO). 1101 NW 870181/
Service!: Sunday through Friday 8: SO a.m.. 5 p.m. Late Friday I
p.m Saturday 848 a.m., 6 p.m. Rabbi Kurt P. Stone. Auxilun
Nathan Zolondek. Cantor P. Hillei drummer.
TEMPLE BETH AM (874-8060). 7306 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:80 a.m.. 8 p.m.. Friday late I
p.m ; Saturday a.m.. 8 p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m. Rabbi Pod I
Rabbi Emerltua. Dr. Solomon Geld Cantor Irving Oroaaman.
TEMPLE IETH ISRAEL (743-40*0). 7100 W Oakland Park BM.I
33313. Services: Monday throughThursdays a.m.. 8:80p.m.; Frl
8 p.m.. 8 p.m Saturday 8:48 a.m.; Sunday 9 a.m 8:80p.m. Raekt
Labowift. Cantor Maurice Man.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (42170*0)
Century Blvd., Deertleld Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through Frl
a.m.. 8 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 am, and at
lighting time. RabM Joseph Lansawr, Canter ShaMal Ackertnaa.
TJ!!M^L .'"*' **M <"^-BSR>). 1434 8E Sard. St., Pompaao
8*080 Services: Friday 8 p.m. RabM Morris A. Skep.
T.I!M^^, 5HA'**Y TZEDEK (741-03M). 4088 Pine Island Rd..
33331 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. ap.m.; Late Friday
tur+ZF*9 ** m 'f P m **" *" "
TEMPLE SHOLOM (843^410). la* SB U Ave.. Pompeno BeachU-
vlces: Monday through Friday 8:4* a.m. evenings: Monday throi**
aday at 8 p.m., Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday am
Samoa! April. Cantor Samoa! Renter.
CONOREOATION BETH HILL1L Of MARGATE (874-3090I. 7H0M
Blvd.. Margate SJOea Services: Sunday through Friday 8 18 a.m.. 8
Late Friday aervtce 8 p.m. Saturday 8:48 sum., 8:80 p.m ebU
Manner. Canter J##l c,*^,
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP LAUDSRHILL <7M-8oS0), X04J L,
Ave., Lauderhul 38818. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 30 a*
p.m.. Saturday 8 48 a.m. Raw* Israel Ha leer n
2^ll,DBBDAIJC "BBBW OONGRXGATSON: (7H-TDT
. ^2?" ** B^yon LaJma Oondo Clubhouse, 8080 Balk
Tamarac, Frto^yatBp.m..am*urday a m Cbaxloe B. Frier,
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL <7SS-788*). 4301 W. OahlandPa..
Lauderdale Lakes 88818. Services: Sunday through Thursday I am..
t riday 8a.m., 8 p.m.. Saturday 8 46 am 8 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAO (T48-1777). 7770 NW M I
com Park West, Sunrise 33331 Services: Sunday mreueh Friday *!
P.m.. Saturday a.m., 5 M p.m. Study groups: Men, Sunday! H
services; Women. Tuesdays p.m. RabM Aron Lleberman
m^rL'*"**1- OF OEERPIBLD BEACH (4S1-1887), 1880 W
Blvd Deerfield Beach 88441. Services: Sunday through Friday < i
Beamslar ^ffiim '''* ^ *"" mta6owtL utm *"** "**
rt2.U^S.,S"*,L 'VMAEJOfJUB OP HOLLYWOODPORT LAUOf J
988 7877). sl Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 88813 Services: t
through Friday 7:80 a.m., and sundown; Saturday. 8a.m., sundown;
am., .undown >rtw t#w-r- D,y,t
0N1",0*T,0N MIODAL DAVID (TStSBSS). 8078 W. Be*
Tamarac. Servlcee: r^uy g anv; ,<.. 8 pm. RabM CfceMe
Ce^Hjreeatltai preaHkmt: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCT IONIST
12221 ^f*1-0** <3-*S00). 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. PI*""*0'"
*ervlc: FrtdayB:16p.m.: Saturday, 10a m RaMsi EINet Skis***
REFORM
Ser^Ta^1 i?,TM ?"" K^eSX'p-w-: UtW^ ,,*-m *"""
ita^i.Br'NM ,M*-OMO# DBERPIRLO BEACH ("5JS
omh Oiapela__0* w. Hlllaboro Blvd.. Deerneld Beach, rrkiaji
e*w Nathan H. Pksh. rsamw Men I* Hvtaiaa,
m
0).
TmrkBtH.,
eetfe*
RES I
TEMPLE EMANU-BL (TU _
Cocatua^L3.^J??JTta a"aBilj' at Calvary m-
** ** Partnray BsEMTBtmm S.
SSSSsSF3'
)Wlte1,,*i
B>a-V


Fridy, November 16,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11

Community Calendar
hh
* ,748-8400.
AY NOV. 16
Women-Coconut
*e Nsov.16"19
w Regency Spa.
.,0Kb: 2 p.m. Meet
Basil Rand
Young Margate tat
pUyert: 6:30 p.m
vce84"Plnv
Room. Also on Nov
I Chart Society: 1 p.m
, Broward Federal, 3000
Ridge Chapter: 8
| Sabbath at Temple
2151 Riverside Dr.,
. Chapter: 8 p m.
utTamarac Jewish
9101 NW 57 St..
Tsmarsc.
ORTPbM Island Chapter: 8 p.m.
ORT Sabbath at Sunriee Jewish
Center, 4099 Pine Island Rd.,
Sunrise.
SUNDAY NOV. 18
ADL of B'nal B'rith: Woodlands
fundraiser. Cocktails. Woodlands
Country Club.
Sunrise Jewish Crater-Men's
Club: 9 a.m. Breakfast. Dr.
Steven R. Fischman will speak.
At Temple.
Oskbrook Village: 8 p.m. "Re-
member When?" Donation 84.
Clubhouse. 722-0410.
Temple Beth Am Men's Club: 8
p.m. Aaron Heyman will perform
in "Checking Out." Donation $6,
$6. At Temple.
B'nal B'rith Lauderdale Lakes
Lodge: 9:30 p.m. Membership
and breakfast meeting. Squires
Kraft re-elected president
of BB International
i two years ago when he
in a tight battle,
i of Indianapolis was
_ president of B'nai
International by acclama-
[ i second and final
r tain. The election was
the Jewish service
n's convention.
, who will be 53 in Dec-
| his been active in B'nai
> he was 14, when he
|Aleph Zadik Aleph, the
ate. By the time he
I from high school, he
I several offices in and
lumber of the Interns-
1 of Directors of AZA.
i University, he per-
il) the school's B'nai
Hiel Foundation and
Is its president during his
Ind senior years.
lAGBAH'
iShulonShabbee.I
Noy beyond belief:
"goltheTorahwas
Ikooor 1 received.
Ikodedroean'Hagbah"
fan I heard them call.
oio the podium
pHhft the scroll.
|"l*)wnabit-thenUp!
Ration stirred -
[ul this flesh of mine
Ppmt had concurred!
NwiththeTorahand
[.was so good.
I^ore 'ike Moses thsn
I**1 ever could .
pbealways thankful for
^"nu glorious .
**^doaAfa,aAso
ORAH-ious."
- Jack Gould
Kraft, a native of Indianapolis,
is executive vice-president and s
member of the Board of Directors
of Melvin Simon and Associates,
Inc., one of the largest shopping
center development and manage-
ment companies in the United
States. He wss state director and
s member of the faculty of the
International Council of Shop-
ping Centers and mintjiw
membership and accreditation in
s number of professional real
estate boards, institutes, and as-
sociations.
CAJE sponsors
Thanksgiving
concert
"The Joy of Thanksgiving''
will be the theme of s concert
sponsored by the Central Agency
for Jewish Education and taking
place on Sunday afternoon, Nov.
25, at 2 p.m. at the OMNI audi-
torium at the north Campus of
Broward Community College.
The concert will feature the
Sunrise Symphonic Pops
Orchestra.
Rhoda and Arieh Dagan,
concert co-chairmen, have indi-
cated that the concert will benefit
Jewish education and will
provide a delightful afternoon of
musical enjoyment as well.
Helene Goldwin, ticket
coordinator noted that choice
seats still remain available.
Special discounts will be granted
to organizations purchasing
blocks of tickets.
The public is cordially invited
to attend the program which will
feature outstanding vocalists as
well as the orchestra. Further
information may be secured by
calling Rhoda Dagan at 748-8400.
Deli. 4800 NW State Rd. 7, Leu-
derdale Lakes. Speaker Hy
Kipnis.
MONDAY NOV. 19
WLI-Margate Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Meeting. Jack Salz will
speak. Teen Center in David
Psrk.
WLI-Hstikvsh Chapter: Noon.
Meeting end mini-lunch. Brow-
ard Building, 3000 N. University
Dr.
Tamarac Jewish Center: 7:30
p.m. Adult Jewish Education. At
Temple.
HaHssssh-Avivs Oakland Es-
tates Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting and mini-lunch. Oakland
Estates Social Center.
Hebrew Congregation of Lauder-
dale-Sisterhood: Noon. Luncheon
and card party. Castle Gardens
Recreation Center.
Hadaaaah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: 9:30 a.m. Meeting.
Tamarac Jewish Center, 9101
NW 57 St.
Hadassah-Kadimah Chapter:
Noon. Frances Nusbsum will
give book report. Temple Beth
Israel. Deerfield Beech.
Temple Kol Ami-Brotherhood: 9
a.m. Breakfast meeting. At
Temple.
B'nai Brith-Sunrkw Lodge: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Whiting Hall.
Sunnse. Nomination of officerB.
TUESDAY NOV. 20
Jewish Book Review Series: 1 to
2:30 pjn. Review of "Brothers"
by Bernice Rubens. Tamarac
Branch, 8601 W. McNab Rd.
NCJW Plantation Section: 7:30
p.m. Meeting. Sunrise Savings,
9001 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
B'nai B'rith Women-Lauderhll
Chapter: Noon. Charlotte Shaff-
man will do a book review. Castle
Recreation Center. 4850 NW 22
Ct.
Knighte of Pythias Margate
Lodge: 7:30 pjn. Meeting.
Catharine Young Library. Mar-
gate.
Hadassah-L'Chayim Plantation
Chapter: Noon. Mini-lunch and
meeting. Deicke Auditorium,
5701 Cypress Rd., Plantation.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Tamara
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Wster-
ridge Recreation Center, 1060 Del
Lego Circle, Sunrise.
WEDNESDAY NOV. 21
Sunrise Jewish Singles: 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. Singles 21-35. Jewish
Turkey Hop. Sunnse Jewish
Center.
ORT-Woodmont Chapter: 10
a.m. Sweeter Fashion Show.
Woodmont Country Club.
Sunnse Jewish Center-Sister-
hood: Frank Calis will entertain
at meeting. At Temple.
Temple Sholom: 8 p.m. Adult
Education class. Joseph Karo
will discuss "Code of Jewish
Lew." At Temple.
NCJW-N. Broward Section:
Noon. Meeting. Speakers: Midge
Snailer and Jeanne Miley of Kids
in Distress. At Temple Emanu-
El, 3245 W. Oakland Pk. Blvd.
Yiddish Culture Club Sunrise
Lake* I: 10 a.m. Anniversary of
the birth of Sholom Aleichem.
Phase I Playhouse. 742-8709.
Hadassah Pompano Golda Meir
Chapter: Noon. Meeting
honoring new members. Temple
Sholom, 132 SE 11 Ave.. Pom-
pano Beach. 974-4575. Esther
Cannon will review "The Haj."
Hadaaaah-Pompano Beach Chai
Chapter: Paid-up membership
luncheon. Choraleers of Tamarac
will be presented by Frances Fox.
Pompano Beach Recreation
Center.
Community Wide College Night
from Teens: 7 p.m. Part II.
Sponsored by Judaica High
School. BBYO. USY and JCC. At
JCC. 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.. 792-
6700.
THURSDAY NOV. 22 .
THANKSGIVING

Crossword Puzzle
Created for the JWB Jewish Book Council
by Joy L. Wouk
{Solution Neil Issue) C 1984
.-a.
Jew** Book Council
ACBOSS
I Can*
4 Yiddisliist Hyman
(or uriped fish)
M Estreat?
H Rulh'i ootber-ia-kr*
II Oriental auric
M fanner of "TV
Lsnahin Cavaher"
17 Author of "World
of Oar Fathers"
H Ueaaaa's Aean.at
I
M Not as fat
II Draft era.
21 Que-
ll Pep's au)M
15 ledteaaui
Seal Mw'i book
M O'Hart or JFK
m
JJ I
M Grata portico
M Chayevsky monk
17 Aaa* Fraak'i father
41 Hebre* prophet
41 Condescend
44 Semitic lanfuaae
47 Punas play rotes
4* Lone, limbed
M Crack letter (or
After pi)
SI Hcary Vlll'i sixth
wife
SI Amateur radio
opcraisr
55 Author of list
1 Weiaht alowaact
S Actress Fetdehuh
4 Lose With a
Wonderful Gay"
1949
5 Movie theatre.
* tUarssaioaof
(Pooh of The
Mikado'')
7 After Joel
t Carpenter"! loots
9 Ene sad mare
W Author of
Co"
II
U
Wyke or BanSa.
I Gtya
43 Utter
41 MonastSanj
4* Concurs
4S Author of "The
52 9u.
51 Oa the
54 Loa* skirt style
59 ftuaeney
U Haaria* oraan
49 On hearsay
41 Author of
el Cartasa coeeac
student
M Mother of Hetea
of Troy
45 Follow la
44 Old basket hand
47 Golds
Author of The
CVueter and the
Hearth"
DOWN
1 1 3 4 'I 9 7 4 10 it 11 IS
14 | 15 14
17 1 19
20 24 29 J1 P 31 22
a W 25
24 27 I 1 1
32 42 31
M 1 49 ~ I r
1 r
44 45 57 9J 59
49 1 a
SI 1 52 51 54 r^
90 91 1
91 94 t
94 r
Star of David Funeral Chapel ,
Dedication Ceremony December 2-10 A.M. I
^N A TRIP FOR TWO TO ISRAEL. To celebrate our Chapel Dedication, a special drawing will be held for a
fbulous I fday ^l^^^S^^^^ and air fare) of Israel. To some lucky couple, this free tnp|
*> be the fulfillment of a dream... 1 A ^mS^ .... 1 -I I
K*^U,v^'^^^l9ers
PW*" 4tc ell w m
STAN OF DAVID *Z^5tf* ^iSSFfc
^4 TlOOO am f. the cteoVH* of .hi. nrwcti Funeral Crupel
TtL AVIV...-Thc Hill f Srmnp" *
imc'itf vtwr main drslinatuin* Tinl> Tel
A> K can match Ihc ejifie < of *"* WKKietii
mrtnifilit
OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels
n-i aa-sia timtux 1 >4UrUk. FL iH s iM^Dst
it !
z
O r-


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 16,1984
-

**.
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit Share the refreshment
1 s


SUPPLEMENT TO THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
THE JERUSALEM
Supplement
Fifty Years of Research
The Weizmann Institute of Science
Tuesday, May 15, 1984
is
V*, **

i *
6 pjn. at the
Kg5*- ,
^^n.^^it10^ information regarding
_ New xori, Mis-
sion participants took a
walking tour of the lowar
East Side of Manhattan,
when many Jews settled
aftar going through Klto
Island. They had a briefing
at the Joint Distribution
w* ^m
UUUIB, UI*
creaeing the card for card
pledges by 36 percent.
"We have a
heritage," said
very rich
Charlotte
Padek, "everyone should
take full advantage of it."


Florida Region
American Committee for the Weizmann Institute of Science
Jubilee Dinner Dance
Saturday, December 8,1984
Fountainbleau Hilton Hotel
Guest Speakers
Jack Anderson
Honoring 1____
Roselyn and Arnold Meyer ^W*
Prof. Michadl
limn
liillUHfllHiiu
Mr. & Mrs. Arnold Meyer Arnold I
Institute of Biological!
Weizmann InstitutePowerhouse of Science Know-How and Key to Israel's Development
The miracle of Israel's stunning success in a barren ment of a vaccine against the disease, which effects millions Crossing domestic bread wheat with its wild i
wasteland owes much to the vision of scientist/statesman Dr. of people in the Third World. produce a grain with 30% more protein content
Chaim Weizmann. and to the Institute he founded, which Pioneering in the production of interteron-the body's A system invented by a Weisnann mather
now bears his name. own anti-vital substance-in commercial quantities via a detects attempted eoapnter aaftware piracy.
Since its inception in 1934-just a half-century ago-the tissue culture bacteria. A salve using interferon has just The isoUticntf a substance from egg yolks wbiAl
Institute has constituted a "powerhouse" for Israel, a source been put on the market in Israel for the treatment of Mild neaory low in the elderly and also soften tnf
of know-how. expertise, discoveries, inventions, and cadres of herpea-under the name FRONE. toms of drua- and alcohol-addiction wihtdrawsl -1
scientific personnel that Israel has drawn on to build a r^^ by four wmmMm of We1Zmann scientists undergo clinical testing in the US.
modern society. ., resulted in the development of a cell-separation technique The development of a drag for the treatment of
.. ^ ^ T2? 2W! fTOmihl "?*"*> ?."" utilizin "V***11 lectin to "^ P"We "* scleroab completing several years of clinical -
ducted at the Institute hare had impact far beyond the transplants between unrelated individuals. the Albert Einstein Medical Center in New York.
"^l^6 1,fe;nclufe: ,: A process that changes leukemia cells fro. .aUgnant Weizmann scientist, have won prestigious M
.The development of uuoee.tema, the widely-used test to normal, thus opening up an entirely new avenue of poasi- their achievement, from scienUfic societies in '
todetermir*theprncerf8imormal.tie(8uchasDown8 ble cancer treatment beyond surgery, radiation and Canada, Great Britain France, West Germany. P"
byndrome) in tne fetus. chemotherapy. Israel
.A method to detect the pWM?MWnj organisms. The tracking of a chain of events at the genetic and The recognition Weianann scientists and the h
usedtoexam.nesamplesofrockcollectedbyUS.astr..U medlar level that account for a defective mechanism in have wonT thV international scientific commas*
m7*m~,~. t. t .. one type of eaneer (it turns on cell growth but cannot turn it demonstration of the impact of the Institute and tM
. The identification of the toxin (poison) in aaebic off) hailed internationally as a "leap forward" in the rank position it holds in the scientific world I
dysentery, a discovery which opens the door to the develop- battle against cancer. ^^
President of the Weizmann Institute of Science................Professor Michael Sela
Chairman of the Board....................................................Norman D. Cohen
President............................ >. M w .
Chairman Jubilee Campaign.............. ..................l!\T? i JT"!!-
\* s v a a .....................................Morris L. Levinson
Executive Vice President.................. Q. Q. __
o ra. a .u iwi 11 M.1..............................Stephen L. Stulman
Honorary Chairman Southeast Region Dinner.....................Jay W. Weiss
American Committee Weizmann Institute of Science
420 Lincoln Road Suite 309 Miami Beach, FL 33139
For Information Call: Bernice Stander, Executive Director (305) 538-3090


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