The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
FortUud^d*.Florid,- Friday,Novnb 80,1984
Price 35 Cents
Oshrys to host Major
Gifts Dinner Dec. 8
IWoodlands home of
J Mrs. Harold Oshry
|the setting for one of
; important events
1986 Jewish
j-United Jewish
| campaign.
Sherr, 1986
said, "On
by evening, Dec. 8,
[of our campaign will
to make their
to the 1985
jtion-UJA campaign.
i of contributors
) and more will set
for our 1985
i delighted that the
Oshry's have opened then-
house for this event," Sherr
added. "The Oshry'a are
very dedicated people who
are deeply involved in a
variety of Jewish concerns.
Their participation and
involvement in community
activities is truly mar-
In the Woodlands both
Harold and Claire Oshry
have played leadership
roles on behalf of Jewish
organizations. Harold has
served on the Woodlands
UJA campaign cabinet.
Claire has served on the
Woodlands campaign com-
mittee of the Women's
Division. Last year Harold
Oshry was the honoree at
the Woodlands UJA
dinner. He and Claire have
been very active in UJA
activities in New York
where among many posi-
tions, Harold was the Com-
mittee Chairman for
Project Renewal on the
South Shore of Long
"The Oshry's have found
time to share their lives
with their children as well
as a host of friends with
their continued involve-
ment in religious
and business associa-
tion!," Sherr concluded.
Workshop on Visually Impaired
A workshop on services to visually impaired senior
adults will be held Monday. Dec. 10, from 9 a.m. to
12 noon at the Jewish Community Center, 6601 W.
Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauderdale.
The program is geared for professionals and com-
munual leaders in social agencies which aid senior
adult clients.
The workshop is being sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale, Planning De-
partment, and is being coordinated by the Jewish
Braille Institute of America, Inc.
In a recent national survey, two out of three older
Americans stated that they consider poor vision their
biggest health problem.
The program will cover such topics as vision and
aging, the human eye, its structure, functions and
disorders, low vision examination and optical aids,
rehabilitation services, and library services and
alternatives to the printed page.
Local optometrists and opthalmologists will be
among the experts to address the workshop.
The workshop is free.
For information, call Larry Schuval at 748-6400.
General Assembly opening disrupted by demonstration for Ethiopian Jewry
5NT0 (JTA>- The
I plenary of the 53rd
Assembly of the
I of Jewish Federa-
ns completely dis-
by 40 protestors
iting on behalf of
chants of "Let
Speak," a reference
rand director of the
winning film,
Martin Citrin,
""lent, was forced
the session
>t began. Citrin's
lane after more than
1 wwr of uproar that
M2,000 delegates
[w the plenary that
wve dealt with
l_ad challenges of
work in the
f Jacobovici, the
Tutors marched in
p dais in the glare
of TV cameras for the na-
tional networks, obviously
alerted to be there. The
demonstrators carried
placards reading "Action
Now" and "More Can Be
Done" and pictures of
starving Ethiopian Jewish
children. More than one-
quarter of the group was
Falshas, including several
women and children one
a tiny girl in Jacobovici's
They demanded a minute
of silence for the 2,000
Ethiopian Jews they said
had died during the current
famine, and the right for
Jacobovici to address the
full plenary for five
CJF president-elect
Shoahana Cardan, session
chairperson, first protested
that their concerns would
be dealt with at a forum on
Ethiopian Jewry following
the plenary and then
threatened to have them re-
Metropolitan Toronto
chairman Dennis Flynn
who had come to bring
greetings from the city
government attempted
to cool off the demonstra-
tion by announcing a
minute of silence. Shouting
Flynn down, the demon-
strators insisted that
Jacobovici be allowed to
speak. They then linked
arms and sat on the floor,
Jacobovici with the child
still in his arms.
"We are delegates here,"
Jacobovici insisted. "You
have no right to refuse us
five minutes of convention
time for 2,000 dead. We
don't want a special forum.
We want now."
As tempers rose,
plainclothee policemen
joined hotel security guards
around the group and 40
uniformed policemen ap-
peared outside the doors of
the grand ballroom where
the plenary was t^ing
Attempts by Cardin and
Citrin to reach a com-
promise by offering the
podium to either Moshe
Ronen, North American
president of the National
Jewish Student's Network,
or Naomi Jacobs, Canadian
Network president but
not to Jacobovici were
rejected by the demon-
strators. Both Ronen and
Jacobs turned down the
offer to speak.
Finally, Citrin adjourned
the plenary and the micro-
phones were disconnected.
As Jacobovici climbed on a
chair to speak, shouting
matches broke out all over
the hall. Ronen said he had
refused to address the
session because Network
had not organized the
"Much of the effort was
made by CAJE (the
Canadian Association for
Jews in Ethiopia) and their
spokesman is Simcha
Jacobovici," Ronen said. "I
don't sympathize with their
actions (in carrying the
demonstration this far) but
I sympathize with their
cause. I think this issue
should have a much higher
priority." Jacobs, visibly
tense, refused to comment.
Cardin said that
Jacobovici was not offered
the platform because "I
don't think that at this
point he would have held to
the five minutes. We
wanted someone we could
rely on." She said the
C>!< oPf i
"ae/'s C.O.L. goes up
* Percent in October
R 27i^LlLlJTA) The cost of living index
K il^y *"* October, another record,
taeSLri ^ femred forecasts by offi-
hS^S8>fore nnouncement The
r yeaV i??81"* **that inflation by the
L, ^ *ould about 600 percent.
l**th Aa ti a. drop "> their living standards
rthe COT nmcreMe thfa nnth is under 26
t^t of tt^** wouW ** incriby
F Under rk
r^third tiUS^ Dack* <"d. -nployeae
October i
*ty nett ^?^nuc,roae.Thto will begin to
SM 22*,: wh0n COL risekM
^J^agedeal begins to be felt.
held a successful $100
^minimum function at the
Jewish Community Center
on Nov. 18. Gwtst speaker
at the first of its kind event
was Dora Roth, Special
Emissary for the Stats of
to right) Rubin Cohan; Sid
Goldstein, chairman; Raba
Goldstein, co-chairman;
Isaac Horowitz, co-
chairman; Dora Roth, Lou
Grolnic, co-chairman and

Page 2 The Jewiah Ftoridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 30,1964________
National Hillel Conference held in Washington
Jewish college students from
across the country converged on
Wsshington, D.C. to attend
Washington 3, the third national
Jewish student conference on
public policy issues. This event,
which took place from Oct. 21 to
24 at the National 4H Conference
Center, was sponsored by the
national office of the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundations in association
with the International Council of
B'nai B'rith and B'nai B'rith
Women. Cosponsors were
AIPAC, the University Services
Department of the American
Zionist Youth Foundation, the
Student Coalition for Soviet
Jewry and the University
Programs Department of the
United Jewish Appeal.
Among the two hundred par-
ticipants were 10 students from
Florida universities. They came
to hear experts discuss recent
developments in United States-
Israel relations, the formation of
the new Israeli government, the
status of oppressed Jewry in the
Soviet Union and Ethiopia, and
the current status of American
domestic and foreign policy. The
purpose of the conference was to
introduce students to a range of
views on major issues of concern
within the American Jewish
community and to develop
Youth Aliyah youngsters feel sting of Israel economy
strategies for students to addrsss
these issues from their own cam-
Barri Stewart, a Florida Atlan-
tic University senior, was chosen
to be a Florida delegate after she
chaired a successful UJA
campaign at her school last year.
The conference, she felt, "was a
good education in politics and an
opportunity to met the best
Jewish student leaders in the
Despite Israel's freeze on
Slices, wages and taxes imposed
ov. 4, those who depend on the
Jewish Agency continue to reel
from Israel's 800 percent infla-
The 17,750 Youth Aliyah teen-
agers, 90 percent of whom are
from distressed neighborhoods
and 1000 of whom are from
Ethiopia, continue to suffer from
cutbacks. It is increasingly dif-
The Adult Education Committee
of the North B reward Midrasha
of the Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
met recently to confirm programs
planned for the balance of 1984-
85. Present at this meeting were
Stanley Cohen. Temple Beth Is-
rael; Berte Resnikoff, Temple
Beth Am; Sue Lowenbraum,
Temple Beth Am; Dr. Philip
Rubenstein, Temple Sholom;
Lillian Walder. Florence Sag,
Elaine Lampcrt, of the Liberal
Jewish Temple; Sunny Land-
sman, Circle of Yiddish Clubs;
Henry Karp and Abe MelUer,
Temple Beth Torah; Laura
Hochman of the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Rabbi EJiiot
Skiddell of Ramat Shalom Syna-
gogue; Helen Goldwin, Jerry
Kay Arieh and Rhoda Dagan,
Helen Weisberg and Abraham J.
Adult Education planning meeting
Gittelson of the Central Agency
for Jewish Education.
The "Contemporary Issues of
Jewish Life" lecture series will
open on Sunday. Jan. 13, 1985
with noted lecturer and
musicologist Velvel Pasternak
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise
will host the event at 8 p.m.
Sponsors are invited to a
reception with the speakers at 7
Wolf Blitzer will speak at
Temple Beth Orr on Sunday.
Feb. 24; Reuven Kimelman at
Ramat Shalom Synagogue on
Sunday. Mar. 10; Yigal Shiloh at
Temple Beth Torah at 10:30
a.m.; Danny Siegel at Temple
Beth Am on Sunday Mar. 31.
Tickets to the series are $12 each.
Sponsors are $36 for two.
Individual tickets will be sold at
Volunteers needed
The Broward County Retired
Senior Volunteer Program
(RSVP1, sponsored by the
Service Agency for Senior Cit-
izens and an Agency of the
United Way of Broward County,
is seeking persons 60 and over to
serve in various part-time vol-
unteer positions available in the
Fort Lauderdale community.
The Ann Storch Center needs:
office help, thrift shop volunteers
and maintenance volunteers,
located in Fort Lauderdale and
Pembroke Pines. Various vol-
unteer opportunities are available
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
1- la it correct to state that
custom (Minhag) supersedes law
2- Who were the first women to
demand property rights?
3- List the musical instruments
which the Levites played in the
Tabernacle and the Temples?
4- Who was called the "Wizard
of Electricity"?
t 5- What is to be done with
' "The gleanings of the field," ac-
cording to Jewish >aw?
6- What book ol th* Lible has
only one chapter?
7- When is a chicken egg 'trsy-
feh' (forbidden food)?
"J1 8- Does Jewish law permit the
= harnessing of animals of unequal
g strength?
* 9- What reply did s wit,
homorously give, when asked,
"What happened to the lost ten
10- Name a popular one volume
*i history of the Jews that tells the
c 4,000 year story of the Jewish
g people and its impact on world
j civilization?
8~ Pge 10 for answer.
at the American Lung Associa-
tion, they are. Office help, typist-
Receptionist, filing, prepare
mailings, stop smoking classes,
conduct student smoking pres-
Schools are open and volun-
teers are needed in all areas of
Broward County in all levels
including adult education and
college. Volunteer opportunities
are needed in english, tutors for
math and reading, clerical assist-
ant, exceptional education assist-
ant, special activities, volunteer
special course instructors, etc.
Volunteers are needed in all of
Broward County to asssit in
nursing homes, arts and crafts
groups, entertainment, assist
within on-going recreation
For information contact Elsie
Delderfield, RSVP Project
director, at 563-8991.
Tamarac Special Gifts
David Krantz, Chairman of the
Tamarac-UJA campaign an-
nounced the Second Annual Spe-
cial Gifts Campaign, Tuesday,
Dec. 18, at 7:30 p.m.
The $100 minimum function
will be held at the Tamarac
Jewish Center, 9101 N.W. 57th
FT LAUD 776-6272
Qaper a
the door. Tickets are available
through participating institu-
Other programs discussed by
the comittee were Jewish Book
Month. Community Library
Series, ways of increasing Adult
Jewish Education in North
Broward. For further information
on Adult Education program-
ming call 748-8400.
ficult to provide vocational train-
ing, academic education, food,
clothing, medical services and
psychological, career and family
For example, The Ein Karem
Agricultural High School near
Jerusalem, which has 270 teen-
agers, has been unable to pur-
chase vocational training equip-
ment such as a metalwork lathe,
Ze'ev Tischler, the school's
director, has reported. Tischler
has also been forced to eliminate
a university lecturers series,
tours to introduce the youngsters
to the people of the Negev and
Galilee, and cultural enrichment
programs in art, music and
crafts. Other residences and
centers are similarly affected.
Aliyah teenagers need such
programs and services to kern
skills for self-support, gain a
sense of Israeli society and their
role in it, and develop their
talents. Lack of basic equipment
and cutbacks contradict the
belief Youth Aliyah tries to instill
in the teenagers that they can
succeed against odds.
Even if inflation is quartered,
the goal for mid-Febrary, the rate
would still be 200 percent a year.
However, you can help, by
donating to the Jewish Federa-
tion-United Jewish Appeal
campaign for 1985. Contact 748-
country. Hop**.,,
pus." ^I*1
the University of ij
* to *,
elected member B'rith Hillel StodeJi
Robin, a junior, aho,,
Senator in the Una*
Student Body Go3
the Southeast regio J
to the national Secret!
goala are "to mantain
lucation among the moB
affiliated college, Z
nitim in the regka.
transmit the concern, 0
students to the Sea
Robin is already at wor
Secretariat programa, i
per advertisement can
commemorate the estat
of the state of Israel iol
Nations and the ado
Soviet Jewish refuse
student groups.
Also sttending Waal
were Marine Aiken of
versity of Florida, Gai
man and Vicki Tave o
State University, an
Duncan, Wayne Firest
drey Glover, Todd Gok
Nicole Marks, all of th
sity of Miami.
Washington 3 is one i
new programs devak
national Jewish organic
college students within
few years. These acth
eluding conference] art;
the American Ziooe
Foundation, AIPAC
United Jewish Appeal
an opportunity for pa
to increase their tan
Judaism and conu
Jewish issues, and to
their skills as campus
University of Florid
Director Gerald Frieda
that students return fn
programs "excited and i
and with a sense of the
Jewish community. 1\
translate their enthuM
programs- which invoh
more students than i
reach otherwise."
Hll the nachas
fit to print.
Never let it be said that the Jewish commi
nity in Glasgow is a quiet one. There are nirt
shuls, two Hebrew schools and five youth (*i
nizations. And if you think all this activity is
enough to make headlines, you're right.
Because Glasgow even has a weekly newspap
which records and celebrates the various
marriages, births and bar mitzvahs!
Reading this good news is apt to bring moi
than just a smile to one's lips. Quite
often it brings the taste of fine scotch
whisky to one's lips, too. In America,
such news is often greeted with J&B
Rare Scotch. Its flavor, created by
skillful blending perfected over the
centuries, has made it this country's
most popular scotch. And, if we may
be permitted a bit of editorializing,
has amply justified its reputation as
the scotch that whispers.
J&B. It whispers.

Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of. Greater Fort Lauderdaie Page 3
Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry set for Dec. 2
te the m* of t *'
H Plea for Soviet Jaws
w thousands across the
l. danoMtrate their con-
ftlpiight of Soviet Jawa,
Broward B^ta d[
mt American OKI
lien for Rehabilitation
^.Training), in conjunction
^ Community ******
of the Greater Fort
Jewish Federation
will be the local conveners of the
Plea to be held on Sunday, Dec. 2
at 2 p.m. at Temple Emanu-
El, 3246 Weet Oakland Park
Blvd., Fort Lauderdaie.
"The importance of the
Women's Plea cannot be under-
estimated. It ia particularly
significant in light of the current
bleak situation of Jews in the
Soviet Union. Emigration ia vir-
tually closed," amid Andrea
Rudnick, chairman. Arreets and
harrasament of Jewish activists
continue. Recant statistics show
that an estimated 600.000 Soviet
Jews are awaiting official clear-
ance for emigration, while the
number of persons who have been
allowed to leave Russia has been
dramatically reduced in the past
two years," she said.
David Harrie, Assistant
Director of International Affairs
for the American Jewish Com-
Palm Aire UJA appoints Steering and
Host Committee for Dec. 17 event
. Libowsky, chairman of
ation-UJA campaign at
Arc. has announced the
[of the individuals who will
i the Steering and Host
K for Palm-Aire's Dec.
*t*rs luncheon,
[tancheor. will honor Judge
1 Alpert and Lillian Alpert
1 be held at Palm-Aire's
Attendance will be
limited to those making a min-
imum commitment to the 1985
Federation-UJA campaign of
Those serving on the Commit-
tee are:
Paul Alpern, Mrs. Milton
Berman, Martin Cain, Eli Davis,
Freda Goldstein, Jim Goldstein,
Arthur Korotkin, Joe Kranberg,
Alex Kutz, Ethel KuU. Maury
Lamberg, Tony Ledner, Sy
Roberts. Charles Ruben, Harry
Sacks, Lily Schwartz, Sam Sch-
wartz, Julian Sharlet, Ed Siegal,
Esther Trupin, Milton Trupin,
Mrs. Sidney Wolf and Adde
Reservations can be made by
contacting the Federation at 748-
mittee will be the keynote
Rudnick, announced that
participating in the program will
be Rabbi Jeffrey Ballon of
Temple Emanu-El, Rabbi Paul
Plotkin of Temple Bath Am,
Cantor Nancy Hausman of
Temple Beth Orr, Barbara
Wiener, Women's Division
Campaign Chairman of Feder-
ation, Frances Salloway, Pres-
ident of North Broward Region of
Women's American ORT and
Marlene Tropper, Chairman of
the Executive Committee of
North Broward Region. Both
Rabbi Balton and Mrs. Wiener
have recently been in the Soviet
"It is vital that we demon-
strate our concern to give Soviet
Jews hope.
Everyone is invited to attend
and give voice to their hope,"
Rudnick said.

David Harris
Inverrary UJA appoints co-chairmen
for Dec. 11 Pacesetters Ball
Woodlands UJA to honor Bob Adler Dec. 20
Woodlands Community
I Bob Adler, a founding
I of the Woodlands Com-
j United Jewish Appeal in
it the Woodlands
Istion-UJA dinner, begin-
L cocktails at 5:30 p.m.
Thursday Dec. 20 at Woodlands
Country Club.
Adler has received innumer-
able awards for his philanthropic
endeavors, including the Leader-
ship Award, Israel Bonds Ben
Gurion Award, The Sodetv of
Fellows of ADL Award and ia
currently the honorary chairman
of the ADL'a "Florida 1000."
Adler is quoted as saying. "No
man lives alone," and has inher-
ited a responsibility for the
survival of his fellow man.
Bonaventure UJA
opens campaign 1985
Max Buck, chairman of the
Federation-UJA campaign at
Inverrary; and Joe Kaplan,
Inverrary's Pacesetters Ball
chairman, have announced the
appointment of Inverrary resid-
ents Bruce J. (Buzzy) Tabatch-
nick and Dee Hahn, a Women's
Division Board member, aa .co-
chairmen of the Dec. 11 Pace-
setters Ball honoring Victor and
Min Gruman.
The Dec. 11 Pacesetters Ball
will be held in the Grand Lounge
of Inverrary Country Club.
Attendance to the Ball will be
limited to those making a min-
imum contribution of $500 to the
Federation-UJA campaign with a
spouse pledge of $100. Cost of the
ball is $36 per couple. Reeerya-
tiona can be made by contacting
the Federation at 748-8400.
Guest speaker st the tribute
will be Zelig Chinitz, director
general of the United Israel
XtiSSOfSZTZ Tamarac Jewish Center to celebrate
*v vsar

liaison person between the Amer-
ican Jewish community and the
Jewish Agency, the largest bene-
ficiary of the UJA-Federation
Adler will receive the annual
Woodlands Community
Leadership Award for his dedica-
tion to the State of Israel.
Chairing the dinner will be Sol
Schulman, with David Miller
serving as co-chairman.
David Krantz, president of
Tamarac Jewiah Center-Temple
Beth Torah, 9101 NW 57 St.,
Tamarac, announced that the
Temple will celebrate UJA
Shabbat at the 8 p.m. Friday
night Dec. 7 service at the
Krantz extended an open
invitation to the community to
come to the services and to
"educate themselves about how
UJA supports Jewa locally and
world wide."
The service will be conducted
by the Temple's spiritual leader.
Rabbi Kurt Stone. An Oneg
Shabbat wUl follow.
Mention's Bonaventure
1 Committee opened their
toon Wednesday, Nov. 7,
l> workers training program
1* the Federation office,
lW. Oakland Park Blvd.,
'by Murray Chermak.
Mhl Assistant Execu-
IDmctor Janice Salit and
FH* Director Bruce
YudewiU conducted the work-
shop which included role play
situations. Participants included
Harold Kaufman, Phil Sacks and
Sylvia Blumenthal. who took
part in the role playing. Mrs.
Fence Sincoff spoke to the com-
mittee on the importance of
women making their own com-
mitment to UJA and the struc-
ture of the Women's Division.
pu lllAll| INC.
Zowil o/ Greater Fort Lauderdaie
cordially invites
>M. your family and friends
to a
Symbolizing the Theme
25i Pilm-Aire Drive
pompano Betch, Florid.
^day, December 9, 1984
EIeven-Thirty a.m.
your event with some
Hollywood glamor.
If you're planning a royal wedding, bar mirzvah,
spring reunion, bachelor party, or a sweet charity
ball, do it at the Diplomat.
Our tropical occanside resort will add extra magic
to your catered affair, happy anniversary, or giant
company picnic
We have an expert staff who has the right stuff
to plan a party for the graduate, the class of '44, the
woman of the year, or die highest of high society. And
we can delight every member of the wedding at prices
that won't panic the father of the bride.
Make it more of an occasion. Plan it at the Diplomat,
where we'll add a touch of class that will make it an
affair to remember.
Call for an appointment with our catering staff at
457-8111 in Broward or 949-2442 in Dade. And, when
you come in, we'll give you a bottle of champagne if
you can name all the movies in this ad.
3515 S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood, Florida 33022
457-8111 Broward, 949-2442 Dade

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 30,1964
Behind the headlines: Labor, Likud marriage showing signs of strain
The honeymoon may be
over between Labor and
Likud. Strains are begin-
ning to show between the
ideologically opposed part-
ners who put together a na-
tional unity government
little more than two months
ago as the only way to
tackle Israel's worst econ-
omic crisis and to extricate
the Israel Defense Force
from the morass of Leb-
Many observers had pre-
dicted that this marriage of
convenience, a consequence
of the indecisive results of
the July 23 Knesset elec-
tions, would be short-lived.,
Relations between the part-
ners reached a new low.
Deputy Premier and For-
eign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir told a meeting of
the Herat executive com-
mittee that "When we
formed the national unity
government, we knew who
our partners were, and up
to now we have not been
favorably surprised."
Minister of Trade and
Industry Ariel Sharon, the
hardline former defense
minister who took a dim
view of the unity coalition
from the start, let loose a
blast at Premier Shimon
Peres from New York where
Sharon is pursuing his $50
million libel suit against
Time magazine. He accused
the Labor Party leader of
having done "much harm
to Israel's image" by des-
cribing the economy to be
"in worse shape than it
really is."
The most important
and possibly the only signi-
ficant achievement of the
unity government to date
has been a wage-price-
tax freeze package of three
months' duration which, it
is hoped, will curb the high-
est inflation rate in Israel's
history. Minister of Science
and Development Gideon
Patt, a key Likud Cabinet
member, predicted that the
freeze would end in an
"economic catastrophe."
Ordination for women reaffirmed at national convention
"When I am asked who gave
me the authority to make women
rabbis, my answer is 'the
Torah,' Dr. Gerson Cohen,
Chancellor of The Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, told the 2,000 delegates
at the Biennial National Con-
vention of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism.
Dr. Cohen said he based his
answer on the scholar Saadia,
who taught that in every age, the
Sanhedrin or its equivalent
assumes the role of Moses and
Aaron, and keeps the Torah alive
with blessings and rituals. While
the Torah did not specifically
discuss rabbis, "male, female, or
neuter, it recognized the role of
teacher, Dr. Cohen said.
"The Torah knew only such
titles as Priests, Prophets, Kings.
Judges. The very term 'Rabbi' as
a teacher of scripture is post-
biblical and grows out of the
experience of the Diaspora after
the destruction of the Temple.
Thus I get the authority to or-
dain women from the same place
I get the authority to ordain
men," Dr. Cohen said. "That
authority of the Torah must
continue, and if I can help it, the
game has just begun."
Dr. Cohen made his remarks
during his teaching session at the
Women's League Convention.
His theme was "History as the
Source of Observance." "History
is not only a catalogue of events.
It is the reasoned explanation of
why we are a people and why we
behave the way we do," he said.
Dr. Simon Greenberg, oc-
togenarian scholar and Vice
Chancellor of the Seminary,
commented on the ordination of
women as he accepted the
prestigious Mathilde Schechter
award from Selma Weintraub,
National President of Women's
League. "A discussion on the
level and of the kind that took
place within our Movement most
recently on the subject on the
ordination of women could not
have taken place within the walls
of any other Jewish school of
learning in the past, nor of
today," he said. "Though I am as
sure as any human being can be
of anything, that the decision to
ordain women was from every
point of view the right thing to
do, no one can with surety foretell
what the ultimate consequences
of that decision will be.
"But one thing we can be sure
of. We have established a historic
fact of the utmost importance for
which future generations will be
greateful. Jewish religiouis
movement, soul searching dif-
ferences of opinion were ex-
pressed without burning any
books, without expelling or
ostracizing anyone, and without
even having a mean, insulting or
harsh word spoken.
"No matter what happens in
the future, a priceless precedent
has been set," Dr. Greenberg
said. "A rabbinical school famed
for its scholarship and its
commitment to the observance of
mitzvot has, after long and
profound deliberation, decided to
ordain women to the rabbinate
without lowering either its
scholarly standards or standards
of observance.
For the first time this Sep-
tember, the Jewish Theological
Seminar accepted women as
candidates for ordination.
Women's League passed a
resolution four years ago
recommending that such a step
be taken.
AJCongress report says Egypt,
Jordan will try to set up
PLO-led Palestine State
A report by the American
Jewish Congress on Egyptian-
Israeli relations predicts that in
the wake of the U.S. elections.
Egypt and Jordan will embark on
a course that is directly contrary
to that espoused by the late
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
by launching a major campaign
to reconvene a United Nations-
sponsored Geneva Conference
with full Soviet participation.
The ultimate purpose of the
conference, says the report,
would be to press for the
establishment of a PLO-led
Palestinian state on the West
The AJCongress report
suggests that such a move is part
of a deliberate long-term Egyp-
tian policy designed to return
Egypt to the Arab fold at the ex-
pense of its relations with Israel.
Egyptian participation with
Jordan in a propaganda effort to
press for a PLO-led state will
come in the form of a move to
reconvene a Geneva conference
with Soviet participation a
plan strongly opposed by the late
Anwar Sadat at the time he made
his famous trip to Jerusalem that
set the stage for an Egypt-Israel
peace treaty.
The AJCongress report says
that a Geneva conference will
focus on a plan passed at a 1982
Arab sumnit conference in Fez,
Morocco which called for the
establishment of a PLOled state
but did not even imply Arab
recognition of Israel. Thus, the
report declares, a Geneva confer-
ence would turn out to be a
"propaganda campaign" rather
than "a genuine effort to promote
peace through direct negotiations
with Israel for Palestinian auto-
nomy on the basis of the Camp
David accords."
Peres, Who has been try-
ing to avoid confrontation,
responded sharply this
time. He noted that the
"economic catastrophe"
was what the unity govern-
ment inherited from its
Likud predecessor.
But Shamir, the Likud
leader who will replace
Peres as Prime Minister at
the half-way mark of the
unity government's four
year term should it sur-
vive that long is clearly
unhappy with his Laborite
partners. He told a group of
Herut activists recently
that Likud was staying in
the unity government but
"grinding its teeth."
Shamir apparently be-
lieves Labor is too soft on
the political front in dealing
with Israel's neighbors. He
accused Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin of being too
anxious to pull out of Leba-
non and giving little im-
portance to "formalities."
He objected to Peres'
publicly-stated desire to
improve the living stand-
ards of Arabs on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. He is
rankled by Peres' repeated
declarations of the need to
open a dialogue with
Jordan and recent attempts
to thaw relations with
Shamir, as a member of
former Premier Menachem
Begin's government, op-
posed the Camp David
agreements and the 1979
peace treaty with Egypt.
He is now critical of the
government'8 attempts to
reopen negotiations with
Egypt over the Taba border
dispute. Cairo, after all, has
not returned its ambas-
sador to Tel Aviv since he
was recalled in 1982 during
the Lebanon war.
Shamir is especially in-
censed by a proposal by
former Foreign Minister
Abba Eban, now chairman
of the Knesset's Foreign
Affairs and Security Com-
mittee, to deploy United
Nations forces in Taba until
Situation of Ethiopian
Jews worsening
urgent appeal was issued for
Israel and the United States
government to step up relief and
rescue efforts for the Falaahas,
Ethiopia's Jewish community'
whose situation was worsened
due to the devastating drought
that is sweeping North Africa.
wJewish Meridian
Editor and Pubiiahar
PuWieherJ Weel
*ecutlve Eator
Uv MU-SeplemDer through Mid-May Bt-Weekly balance of m,
SeconakJalMallan POSTMASTER: Send address chsnge* to Trie Jewish Ftorldlan,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
_, -^.^.^ M*tMng Supervleor Afcrenem a. Helpern
Fort L aurJerdete Hollywood Office: SMS W. OaMand Park Blvd. Fort LauoardaX. FL 33331
WlOrta 7414400
"tool: 120 NE *m St., Miami. Fla. 33132 Phona 1 373-4000
.. *"!' JTA9n Afta. WNS, NEA. AJPA. and FFA
l*n.*m.. n_.M-^.|.|T-.M||r|r||1fl>,|i>|||n||[<|<| f
SueSOWTrON HATES: 2 Yaw Minimum $7 SO (Local Ara. $39* Annual) or by membership
Jewtth Federation ot Greater Fort Lauderdale
.Jewieh Federation or Oreeier Fort Lauderdale, Joel FMneMtn. PreeMem, Joel TeNee Executive
elector. Gen Aber., Editor. Lor, OMeberg. AeeWarM Editor; S3M W. Oakland 5* "aSlftS
Lauderda... FL 33321 Phone (305) 740*400 M.H tor Me Federetfon a*S nTSJ^FE&an *
More than 10,000 Falaahas are
believed to have fled their homes
m Ethiopia, according to activ-
ists in this country on behalf of
the Falaahas. Thousands have
romained in their country and
continue to be subjected to
discrimination and other forms of
baraasment from the Ethiopian
population. h-ii
Eli Rockowitr, vice nrasirW
Si2Lirrk- *&*
Ethiopian Jews, in makin. the
jiJL^".^ urgd world
Jewish organuations to work
together fa this andeevor,
cauee, Rockowiti explained "If
thet is not don. how. u^V.
Friday, November 30,1984
Volume 13
Number 88
Reports from international
rouef groupe say dozens of
E^ittTbev. irf^? from the sever* drought affnctmV
Ethiook and vicinity. ManywhJ
hav.i died in the camp. antoS
depute on the actual number of
U people who have died.
indicated, would
end to the unit,.
** He has i
dly blocked 7
Minister Ezer We
open his own chi
to Egyptian* km
to end the "cold [
The economy it i
is the overriding
and it is causing
within Likud.
Premier David Lev*]
party's Herut bn
publicly criticized
cies of Finance
Yitzhak Modai, i
Liberal, which _,
backing of PereT.l
claims Modai is wo.
the condition oil
earners. Criticsofl
he is trying to
with workers to
Likud's chances
upcoming Hist
tions. Levy denies I
contends that the
cuts in govc
sidies for basic
products and:
no economic sense.
Modai insists
budget, slashed by]
lion, must be
another half bflliotl
if the freeze pack
have any effect.
The dispute
nomic policy
Likud ministers i
to the dissolution!
which would spell
of Likud adeve
that Labor would jd,
welcome. Some obi
say that is why
given his unqualifie
port to Modai, son
at the expense of I
time Labor colle
Yaacobi who is Minis,
Economic Planning.
That is also why)
has been restrained
reactions to Likud
He does not want
Likud cause to close j
He is also well
observers say, that 1
the present economicj
tion, Labor is betf
with Likud, as a
than as a rival.
Israel and Egypt differ on U.
role in Mideast peace effort
ambassadors of Israel and Egypt
greed that there is an op-
portunity for peace in the Middle
East, but differed over the role
the United States should play in
achieving it.
Israeli Ambassador Meir
Rosenne, while stressing that the
U.S. has and will continue to play
an important role in the Mideast
PMce process, said thet any
attempt to impose a settlement
from the outeide cannot be
"Any attempt
settlement from
. outside
sneourages the Arab countries
that refuse to negotiate with la-
ne, to keep on refusing,"
Rosenne said in a joint ap-
pearance with Egyptian
Ambassador Ashrsi Ghorbal at a
luncheon of the Oversees
'What we lack has not bean
solutions but a partner to naso-
tfaUou.," the Israeli envoy
decUred, stressing that nego-
tiations mutt be without
preconditions. "If there any
Arab state ready to
with Israel. I""1.*1,
negotiating table m J
lass. UnfortunsWly, "
such partner for the M
Ghorbal, who H
month after 10 y*l
tratkm toseiiewMtrj
"window of <*&**
Mideast. He ssid ta*
anon, the Golan I
West Bank and Gat*
Thsrs is ''aw"
iixMJaiatrT on bota
lance between B
time to make atff^
Ghorbel saidtbsU*l
Jthar have to J<^

Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 6
V ilTCI Founders for a
IE? Howl in Cobnut
1 Sri*- Thek ^ *
event to thank all
*s who wttl be hosting
, txhibitions from Mar.
1986 to raise hinds for the
W This party wffl
^ & upcoming ITV
Meeting which wB be
, the first tune, at Turn-
jje Yacht and Country
nd Tennis Centers were
I w provide free public
ilities. instruction, and
to the children of
Israel Tennis Centers' Founders to hold kick-off party
ITC uaas the magnetism of
tennis to build understanding
and cooperation between children
of vastly different ethnic and
economic backrounds.
In addition to tennis courts,
each Center has practice hitting
walla, a library, a cafeteria, and a
bomb shelter. The Centers are
located in Ramat Hasharon.
Kiryat Shmonah, Arad, Haifa,
Jaffa, Aahkelon, Jerusalem, and
Pardea Hannah.
Some program highlights
include, Paraplegic wheelchair
program, Tennis for the deaf.
Program with local Israeli and
Arab schools to bus children to
the Centers for tennis lessons,
Summer Tennis Tour for Amer-
ican and Canadian youngsters in
conjunction with the American
Zionist Youth Foundation
Rehabilitation program for del-
inquent adolescents.
Many tennis and sports not-
ables are supporters, including
Harold Solomon, Tom Okker
Brian Gottfried, Brian Teacher'.
Jimmy Connors, Hie Nastase.
Shlomo Glickstein, and Roger
Since the opening of the first
Isrsel Tennis Center in Ramat
Hasharon in 1976, the com-
plexion of sports and recreation
in Israel has changed dramat-
ically. Tennis has become a mass
participation sport in Israel in an
incredibly short span of time.
More children between the ages
of 6-18 play tennis than any other
sport in Israel.
A typical group from the Israel Tennis Centers who will be exhibiting
in Southern Florida. Left to right: Michael Yiflach, Shai Franco Nir
Dehel, Assaf Tishler, Sharon Fleisher, Daniella Blanco, Shahar Gat,
Ida Gluger, Meddi Dadaush, Coach Morris Ohayon and Coach Haim
Major Yiddish confab set
1 ft m
I Victor Politis as the first recipient of its Lamp of Knowledge
it a gala dinner for the real estate industry at the St. Regis-
JiHottl in Sew York City. Pictured are (left) Mr. Politis, who
jwiw Vice President of the New York Land Company, with Sir
tints, of Sussex, England, former Ambassador from the
[Kingdom to the State of Israel. Sir John presented the Award,
icnfted silver menorah, on behalf of the American Friends
ion. The dinner in New York and a similar event in
i under the patmnage of Mayor Teddy Kollek marked the
lln of an innovative academic project, "Jerusalem
pout the Ages." developed by Everyman's University, a
[Open University in Israel with a student body of 12,000.
ISRAEL: The Florida Region of
Women's League for Israel is
holding its "Chain of Life"
luncheon at noon Monday Dec.
10 at the Sheraton Bal Harbour
Hotel, Miami Beach. Guest
speaker (pictured) will be Jac-
queline Abelman, director of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC). Charlotte
Cooper will entertain. For in-
formation contact 748-6886.
The well-known stage person-
ality, Theodore Bikel, and the
Chief Rabbi of Romania, Dr.
Moses Rosen, will deliver princi-
pal addresses at a major confer-
ence designed to reinvolve Jewish
organizations in programming
activity on Yiddish language and
culture, Joseph Mlotek, acting
Chairman of the World Jewish
Congress Commission on Yiddish
The Conference, entitled
"Coming Home to Yiddish: Yid-
dish and the American Jewish
Mainstream," will bring together
the representatives from more
:han 30 national Jewish orga-
nizations for a full-day session on
Sunday, Dec. 9 at the New York
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies. The WJC is co-spon-
soring the Conference together
with the Commission of Syna-
gogue Relations of the New York
Last month, Yitzhak Korn,
Chairman of the World Council
for Yiddish and Yiddish Culture,
met in New York with American
representatives of the WJC Com-
mission on Yiddish. The meeting,
in setting forth policy proposals
and program, decided to hold a
special conference to be attended
by American Jewish organiza-
tions and institutions both
those involved in Yiddish and
those not to promote and
further Yiddish culture, language
and literature
Following the meeting, Hadas-
sah past-President Mrs. Frieda
Lewis, the Chairman of the WJC
affiliates in the United States
comprising 30 national organiza-
tions with a constituency exceed-
ing 3,000,000 members
pledged total cooperation and
invited the "full participation of
American Jewry in the laudable
effort to renew interest in and re-
invigorate the dissemination and
study of Yiddish and Yiddish
Beyond the featured addresses
to be delivered at the Conference,
discussion sessions and work-
shops on "Yiddish in the Life of
Jewish Organizations" and
'Yiddish and Youth" will make
up the program.
Call me, Esther, 1-635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance movingj
nywhere in the U.S. orl
(of Miami)
What's so different about
j^the special things that make
Brooke Inverrary's most desirable
?Wment community for seniors.
Jtooke believes that a seniors community
"id be judged by the smallest touches and
|u hv the sia of its swimming pool or
5X2 s golf course.The extras, the nice.
I "jyhrtul. caring extras, that no one has to
*** are the standard by which Westbrooke
^to he judged.
At vfm?ncr fees to protect your savings
P^atbrooke we feel very strongly about
p'ln our residents' feelings of security.
smT nv'lsk ""entrance fee.Wbtbrooke
ac?,m ^toment Centers of America.
| Tny w,th such financial stability it
let mi "'ask ,or "Wtt ces. A monthly
C?,UraV''tWes,bnxke And that
7"* everything
J^e Service gives that feeling of
r^shr(x>ke we ve revived that rarest of old
*A ZT',he a,ncierRe- t>Y cleaning,
^dST0' P^P^on pick-ups.
ch a ij ,0 v's't. Your friends; the service is
.rcip. and it s available every day.
,ff2 "**** mean, you eat
2*Jus meals are served every month
01 the monthly fee. But when those
are taken are completely up to each resident. We
serve by your schedule, not ours.
A 24 hour call system for your comfort
One of the nice reasons for living in a seniors com-
munity is the feeling of security. At Westbrooke.
we have an easv to reach call system that
is staffed 24 hours a day. A response
to your call will always be made.
The beauty of Westbrooke must
be seen to be appreciated
Sitting on the Inverrary Champion-
ship Golf Course, and surrounded by
beautifully manicured grounds and
rxwl area. Westbrooke is a showpiece
community Balconies look over
the grounds and make tor won-
derful evening sunset watching.
Come and visit us at West-
brooke. Our little differences
could make a big difference
in your life.
4)00Hud l*nJ *** UudtiM. rVifcla W
I want to visit Westbrooke. Please call me and rnake _____,
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(or you to send me your brochure. _..____
4300 Rock bUnd Rd. Lau*rt* Boh* 3N| WWIV

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 30,1964
Israel's Finance Ministry
working on post-freeze plan
committee of senior Finance
Ministry officials and acad-
emicians is working on plans to
forestall a feared resurgence of
hyper-inflation when the present
wage-price freeze package expires
in January. Experts predicted
that February would be the
critical month for the economy.
They say it will be known by
then whether the freeze put a per-
manent brake on inflation or
whether it will burst out a new
once the wage price restraints are
lifted. The team preparing for the
post-freeze period consists of the
Director General of the Finance
Ministry, Emanuel Sharon:
Deputy Finance Minister Adi
Amorai: and two economists.
JCC offers Gourmet Cooking Series
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale is
now offering two Gourmet Cook-
ing Series at the Center, 6501
West Sunrise Blvd., reports
Adult Activities Director Marion
Fox. Gourmet Cooking with the
Great Chefs of Florida presents
instruction from a different chef
each month and features Thai
cookery, Microwave cooking
Dazzling Desserts and Italian
cuisine. Classes take place on
Wednesday mornings 9:30 to
11:30 with free babysitting
"The Quick and Easy Gourmet
Cooking for the Busy Man or
Woman" is a three part series
Dffered on Wednesday evenings
beginning Dec. 12, 7:30 to 9:30
p.m. and responds to the needs of
people who love good food but
don't have the time to fuss! Fees
for both series are $15 for JCC
members and $20 for non-
members, per class.
For information and registra-
tion call 792-6700.
Profs. Michael Bruno and Eitan
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Modai maintains that a new
round of inflation after the freeze
is not inevitable. He said that
much depends on the behavior of
the public and predicted a
gradual hut significant slowdown
in the inflation rate between now
and Januan
According w .viodai. the price
index for October, before the
freeze U ok effect, will be ver>
high The November index will
show an 18-21 percent inPitiun
rate, the DeceirU r > '*
MfD 10 \ ,11, .,
percent, the first break in the
double-digit phenomenon.
Day Dec 5
The Jewish Community Center
of Greater Fort Lauderdale's
WECARE Volunteer Program is
scheduling its Seventh Volunteer
Recognition Awards Program,
Wednesday, Dec. 6 at 7:30 p.m.
in Soref Hall on the JCC campus,
located at 6501 W. Sunrise
WECARE (With Energy,
Compassion and Responsible
Effort I involves the services of
hundreds of volunteers through-
out the year who visit residences
and institutions for the handi-
capped and the elderly, make
telephone contact to the home-
bound, help operate Broward
County Blood Drive, distribute
gifts and foods at holiday times, '
tutor, do clerical work, help at the
Center's Thrift Shop, "Le
Browse.'' and in general, reach
out to answer many needs in the
Entertainment and a dessert
buffet will be featured along with
speakers. Dr. Abraham Fischler,
Nova University President; Al
Capp. JCC President; Anita
Permian, JCC Past President and
Rovi Faber and Ruth Horowitz,
WECARE Co-chairpersons.
Rabbi Albert Schwartz, Jewish
Federation chaplain will deliver .
the invocation.
For further information or if
transportation to WECARE
Recognition night is needed, vol-
unteers are asked to call the
Center. 792-6700.
WCT state of the art \/tf~\W 1T9 WTWTWWT
pampenny by our devoted JJ BM fffm [%l M* Bvl/
and canny Maff With massaye ~ ^^^^ ^aW 1
whirlpool xiuna solarium / ^BkaFaT W?
Have fun staying fit with tennis I f -^ ^^
golf, yoga and exercise classes
he gourmet way Relax in
luxurious accommodations
Enjoy live entertainment
All this and more are
included in your Safety Harbor
Spa Vacation Package In a
private, tranquil Florida setting
on Tampa Bay. |ust 15 minutes
from Tampa International
For reservations write
Salu Devnani. Safety Harbor
Spa. Safety Harbor. Florida
:572 Or call 1 WJ0237-O1S5
toll free Or r.M collect
XMl 72b 1161 30%dis-
count Oct. 8 to Dec. 21.
Retort Hotel Tennia Club

cently presented Pitt ffl
tleft). manager of tfc |
Musical Theater with i i
thanking him for hi,
Above, (left to right)\
Schulberg presented a d
the amount of S15M ,
Schwartz, district
CJF elects first woman presidi
Shoshana S. Cardin, born in
Tel Aviv, Israel, and currently
the foremost volunteer leader of
the Baltimore Jewish com-
munity, has become the first
woman President in the 52-year
history of the Council of Jewish
Federations, the largest organ-
ization of Jewish community
leaders in the United States and
She was unanimously elected
to become the 16th President of
the Council Nov. 17 at the CJF
General Assembly in Toronto,
CJF is the national i_
of over 200 Jewish F
serving nearly 800 .
which embrace Jewitki
tion of more than 5.71
the U.S. and Canada.
Through joint pL
action on common
dealing with local,
tional and internatioasf]
the Council strengthen! tkL
and impact of all JewiJ
erations in areas such MI
the elderly, Jewish eda
Soviet Jewish resett
campaign planning,
Local & Long Distance Licensed & insured
Ft. Lauderdale/
700 Euclid A ve., Miami Beach
From $375 Month
On Yearly Lease
Includes 3 Meals Daily Maid Service
Entertainment Free Dancing Lessons
Daily Services In Our Own Synagogue
24 Hour Security
Geologists report that the pure end
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today In Hot
Springs, Ark., first entered the ground as
rain about 3500 years ago. Salt free.
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
or office.
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
from not wmmimm*. ***

lebrew U. Excavations find remnants from period of Judges
dig was evidence of the absolute settlement of Canaan by the I
F^Nov^U-30, IWI/Tfc. J^MiHBHHh.rf------------------------1r,T Pag<,7
^EM Impressive
MioDg and a water supply
rjpparenUy from the days
.Solomon (10th Century
n discovered in the re-
ntfiptasd seventh season
Logical excavations at
issR^^.^iss jfe.tsiss.'wri
fgicavations are part of
cal investigations in
_j Jezreel Valley being
[out by the Hebrew Uni-
|of Jerusalem Institute of
jv in cooperation with
Exploration Society.
^n Ben-Tor of the
[University if director of
Lations. and Dr. Yuval
ill of the University of Tei
lirchitect of the project.
overed in this season's
I announced a Night in
| till be held for Israel
at the Fairways of
t Club House Sunday,
In 8 p.m. Harry and Fay
\U be honored with the
i Store of Israel Scroll
w The event is sponsored
t Fairways of Tamarac
Ukb. Eddie Schaffer,
fntertainer and humorist
the evening's festi-
mment Jobs
Fj'ring- Your Area.
t-805-687 6000
I EkLR-4349
'W 5 DflVJ
5/"ghts at the
3 s,ar Windmill
J*n9 breakfast)
*84 28 2 85
' th, cent,,
*** you,
'=r-aiion now at
David's reign (10th century
BCE), of the community that
once thrived at the site. Similar
destruction layers of the same
period have been discovered at
many other sites in the country,
including nearby Megiddo.
Investigations this season also
revealed more of the earlier
history of the site. Traces were
discovered of an enormous fire
which destroyed the town
towards the end of the 13th
century BCE, the period of the
debris to a depth of 1.5 meters In
that level, the archaeologists
found several Canaanite pottery
vessels, as well as imported
Mycenaean pottery testifying to
the date of the destruction.
Three levels were uncovered
dating from the 12th and 11th
centuries BCE (the period of the
Judges.) The findings from that
era indicate a period of tranquil-
ly and continuous development,
luting until the beginning of the
loth century.
Ben Qurion U. reopens
C.unon University of the Negev
in Beersheba opened its doors for
the start of the academic year
following the approval by the
university's executive committee
of balanced budget based on
guidelines of the Planning and
Grants Committee of the govern-
ment's Council for Higher
All universities in Israel, apart
from the Technion in Haifa
delayed the opening of their'
academic veer because of budget-
ary problems. But the others
opened after a week's delay, leav-
ing only the Beersheba Institute
still closed due to the lack of
funds caused by cutbacks in
government fundings to Israeli
Shlomo Gazit, president of Ben
Gurion University, withdrew his
earlier letter of resignation,
telling the executive committee
that his decision had been
greatly influenced by the mes-
sages of support from public
figures in Israel and abroad and
from the university's academic
and administrative staff."
Americans m Tel Aviv University's Overseas Student Program study
at a university that boasts an impressive number of famed academic
resource centers. They include the world-renowned Dayan Center for
Middle Eastern Studies, theJaffe Center for Strategic Studies and the
Werner Library. TAlTs distinguished faculty and its outstanding
resources enable it to offer American students a variety of courses,
taught in English. Along with academics, the Overseas Student
Program provides students with ongoing cultural op-
portunities, and a full range of extra-curicular activities for a total
university experience in Israel Program fees are moderate and
scholarships are available. Contact Office of Academic Affairs.
American Friends of Tel Aviv University, 342 Madison Avenue, New
York, N.Y. 10017, (212) 687-6561.
FREE TICKETS! $500 $1,000 $2,500
Dolphins vs. Cowboys
Monday December 17th, 9:00 P.M.
One pair of tickets to the Dolphins vs. Cowboys
game will be given away by drawing on Nov. 29th
in every Publix from Vero Beach to Homestead
Ben Sherman
Susan ScaNce
Boca Raton
Ralph Hen die r
Witt on Manwa
Olga Galnares
Geneva Galbreath
Donna Murray
Laka Park
Jean McConvHte
Pompano Beach
Muriel Zimmerman
Susan Ft. lino
Maria Alias Atoms
LHtien VeHuccI
Marion Abrams
Pompano Beach
Juan Urbano
Sylvia Goldman
Lake Worth
Barbara Shore
Pamela Had
Palm Beach Gardens
Barbara Carter
Chris Payton
^ whefe shopping is a pleasure 7doys a week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or with Seeds
Italian Bread
Available at Publix Stores wrai
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only-
Topped wNh Creamy Chocolate
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Daniah Bakeries Only.
Ught and Delicious
Glazed Donuts

Available at AM PuMx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Serve Warm with Butter
Bran Muffins.................S 99*
Danish Pecan Ring.......each $1w
Baked in It's Own Pan
Coconut Cake..............each*".89
Prices Effective
Nov. 29th thru Die. 5th. 1984
Dolphinmania Tickets are Getting Scarce.
But There's Still Time to Win!
All Winning Tickets Must be Claimed
by December 31st. 1984.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaJe Friday, November 30,1964
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Glaebtrg,
Federation 748-8400.
Coral Sprmgs Federation of
Tempi* Youth: Weekend Coo-
clave at Temple Beth Orr.
Northwoat Focal Potat Senior
Center: 10-11:45 a.m. and 1 to 3
p.m. Glaucoma and Cataract
screening. 5750 Park Dr.. Mar-
gate. 973-0300.
American Techaioa Soektr-
Broward Chapter: 6 p.m. Dinner
and cocktails. Diplomat Hotel
Installation of officers. Ambas
sador Michael Comay will speak.
Women's Plea lor Soviet Jewry
2 p.m. Temple Emanu-El.
Israel Bonds: Breakfast at Bona
venture. Speaker Eddie Schaffer
Temple Beth Orr-Brotherfaood
9:45 a.m. Breakfast. Tracy Carr
will entertain. At Temple.
Temple Sholom Men's Oub: 8
p.m. Epstein Brothers will enter-
tain. Donation $8. At Temple.
132 SE 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach
Temple Kol Ami-B'Z.'s: 4 p.m.
Chanukah party. At Temple. 472-
Israel Bonds: Leonard Parber
reception. Advanced gathering
for Anita Perlman.
Friends for Life-Iovcrrary Chap
ler: 7:30 p.m. Dr. Larry Garland
will discuss how to "Save Your
Skin." 3310 Inverrarv Blvd..
Lauderhill. 485-5026
iiadasaah-Bat Ami Tamarac
Chapter: 1:30 a.m. Mini-lunch
and meeting. Tamarac Jewish
.'enter. 9101 NW57St.
Hadaaaah-Deerfield Beach
Scopus Chapter: HMO luncheon.
Donation 536. Brooks Restau-
NCJW-Gold Coat Section: Noon.
5th anniversary-party. Donation
S5 for paid-up members. $8 for
non-members. Golden Spike Res-
taurant. 6000 N. Federal Hwy.
Hadassah Plantation L'Chayim
Chapter: Noon. HMO luncheon.
Justins. 3842 N. University Dr.
Northwest Focal Point Senior
Center: Dec.3-5. Trip to West
Israel Bonds: 4 to 6:30 p.m.
Cocktails. Inverrary's Night in
4 to 7.
Sta at Re-
Ptaatear Worn
Chapter: Dec
gencv Spa.
Hiduub North Laaderdale
Chat Chapter: Noon. HMO
luncheon. Justins Restaurant.
3842 N. University Dr. 726-2094.
Amaricaa Friends of Hebrew
University and Association lor
Welfare of Soldiers hi Israel: 8
p.m. Hebrew University Music
Festival "84. Sunrise Symphony
Pops Orchestra. Bailey Hall.
Donation 810. $15. S25. 850. 475-
6876 or 428-2233.
Pioneer Women N'amat Debra
Club: Noon. Chai luncheon. In-
verrarv Country Club. Guest
speaker Mildred Weiss. Rosalie
Williams will entertain.
Hadssh-Ilaaa Chapter: Bazaar
and home-baked goodies sale.
Broward Federal. 5518 W. Oak
land Park Blvd.
WECARE: 7 30 p.m. Volunteer
Recognition Awards: JCC. 6501
W. Sunrise Blvd.
Women's League for Israel-
Bona venture Chapter. Noon.
Paid-up membership uncheon
"Belles of Women's League" will
entertain. Bonaventure Countv
Club. 38*8882.
Hadascah-Pompano Golds Men-
Chapter: Noon. Paid-up member-
ship luncheon. Elaine Roberts
will entertain. Temple Sholom.
132 SE 11 Ave.
Health Promotion Center: 2 p.m.
Free public lecture discussing
"Those Holiday Blues." Land-
mark Bldg.. 7771 W. Oakland Pk
Blvd. 749-0211.
Concord Vilage Women's Club:
Noon Meeting and mini-lunch.
Donation SI. Clubhouse. 6501 N.
University Dr.. Tamarac.
Temple Sholom-Adult Educa-
tion: 8 p.m. Chaim Nachman
Bialick will discuss. "Poet and
Visionary." $5 per class. 132 SE
11 Ave.
B'nai Brith-PlanUtion Lodge:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Speaker:
rabbi Aron Lieberman. Deicke
Auditorium. 5701 Cypress Rd..
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach-Sister hood: 1 p.m. Mem-
bership tea. At Temple.
Pioneer Women Na'amat
Natanya Club: 10:30 a.m. Paid-
up membership luncheon. East
Side Kosher Restaurant, 6846 W.
Call person to person, collect;
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
Atlantic Blvd.. Margate.
Hadaasah Mid-Coast Florida Re-
gion. HMO luncheon. Guest
speaker Bess Katz. Doreen
Stuart and Sally Sebastian will
entertain. Justins Restaurant.
739-5553 or 792-6081.
B'nai B'rith Women-Coconut
Creek Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Yiddish version of
"Snow White." will be per-
formed. Mini-lunch. Temple Beth
Am. Margate.
Temple Beth Israel of Deerfield
Beach-Sisterhood: 9:30 a.m.
Meeting. At Temple.
B'nai B'rith Women-Sunrise
Chapter: Noon. Meeting. Sunrise
Lakes Phase I Playhouse. Mini-
VOICES: 8p.m. Meeting. Brow-
ard Courthouse. 201 SE 6 St. 766-
The Holocaust Survivors of
South Florida. Inc.. is sponsoring
a concert by "Israel's Ambas-
sador of Song.'' Ron Eliran. at 2
p.m. Sunday Jan. 27 at the Omni
Auditorium. 1000 Coconut Creek
Blvd.. Pompano Beach. Joining
Eliran will be a variety of stars
featuring songstress Rachel
Goodman, comedian Sonny
Sands. Bobby Breen's Orchestra
and Dario Cassini. Donation is
$9.50. S7.50 and $6. For tickets
call the Omni at 973-2249 or
Rachel Rvbak at 971-7208.
Broward Sheriff's Office
forms Chaplains Corps
The Broward County Sheriff a
Office recently established a
Chaplains Corps, made up of
clergymen of all faiths, to provide
religious counseling and guidance
to all Sheriffs Office personnel
and their families.
Besides offering counseling
services, the chaplains will be
available for funerals, hospital
visits, or any other assignment
where the attention of the clergy
is appropriate. All information
obtained by members of the
Corps during counseling is held
in the strictest confidence.
Office space for the Chaplains
Corps is located at Specialized
Services Division headquarters
at 2600 SW 4th Ave., Fort Lau-
derdale and each volunteer chap-
lain has been provided with iden-
tification to facilitate access to all
Broward Sheriff's Office loca-
Sheriff George Brescher is
grateful to the following mem-
bers of the Broward County
Clergy who have volunteered as
members of the Broward Sheriff's
Office first Chaplains Corps:
Reverend Otis C. Allen, Bap-
tist: Dr. Mack King Carter, Pro-
testant: Reverend Timothy B.
Dobbins, Presbyterian; Feint O.
Garcia, Bautista Baptist; Rabbi
David W. Gordon, Jewish;
Father Gerald" P. n
Roman Catholic RmL
Edward Lowney, r.
Father Michael MersiS
Orthodox AntiocS'
dioceae; Farther
O'Reilly, Catholic p,
Rivera, Presbyterian;
dore Rosenfeld, (Wi
Jewish; and FatherThona
niewaki, Roman Catholic.
Rabbi Isidore
been appointed u
ween the Chaplains
the Office of the Sheriff.
For further informitkal
tact Sheriff George
Broward Sheriffs Offa, j
Information Office. P0|
9607. Fort Lauderdik
Approved by Your Doctor for.
Steve R. Bernstein, R.P.T.
By Physician Prescription Call 733-9110
4850 N. State Rd. 71
Headway Plaza, Suit]
^vtssrr*0* Sephardic Recording Star
In A Special One-Time Appearance
Ronald Chalker, Conductor
Charismatic Young Piano Virtuoso
Bailey Hall
Broward County Community College
Tickets at Box Office or call 428-2233
All Seats Reserved $15 & $25
Proceeds for Student and Scholarship Aid
Producer Rubin Binder

Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
All About Medicare
. to know who is
UA{t the doctor", bill if
Tdiis'WiU Medicare pay
Victordirectjy. or,houM
from Medicare! What
if a patient dies m a
Iwhn a per90" die8> nis'her
K a leg"' obligation to
medical bUl. If the doctor
, Medicare assignment
dum, he will be reim-
direcUy. Otherwise,
,will make a payment to
, who takes responsibility
the bill for the deceased
Medicare will ask this
w sign the appropriate
Medicare Part B can
pg this person either
for after he-she has paid the
When someone dies in a
| Medicare Part A will
r piyments directly to the
J. For more information,
_t your local Social Security
lor call Medicare Part B in
nvilk 1-800-342-7586.
Ifm ping to have some
i done on my knee next
The closer I get to the
mur%try, the more doubts I
Ubout having this surgery
W. Will Medicare pay for
%tr doctor's opinion
jthis surgery?
Because most surgeries
* some degree of a risk, it is
i idea to seek a second and
third doctors opinion.
_dy, Medicare Part B
t pay for another doctor's
I "in the same way it pays
i asrvices by doctors.'' By
M, i you are having any
I about your forthcoming
">, get more information on
jroative treatment! s) if
of your medical problem.
Jay ask your own doctor to
Iyou to another physician.
by calling Medicare Second
ion Referral Center for help.
[toll-free line is 1-800-638-
former blood bank. You may
receive some credit towards your
68 bill.
Jewish Family Service it a
recipient agency of Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Port Lauderdale,
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&0966 in
Hollywood, 7354394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8608 in
Deerfield Beach.
GA Opening disruped
Former prisoner of
conscience beaten
T of Conscience Dr.
' Uin of Leningrad was
paten by the KG Barter he
'i three foreign tourists,
* to the Long Island
t for Soviet Jewry and
, Struggle for Soviet
The 45 year-old math-
f** had been interrogated
P*0"* police in July after
' with visitors from
Invest in
Israel Securities

*.. eta
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY. 10017
Ton FreefJOO) 221 48381
by demonstration
Margarita Fiks
' 6633. Be prepared for some out-
of-pocket expenses, however. It is
quite possible that Medicare will
allow much laea than what
another doctor's opinion will coat
Q: When I was in the hospital
last July, I had to receive a blood
transfusion. They billed me $68
for the amount of blood I
received. Medicare didn't pay the
bill What can I dot
A: Medicare Hospital
Insurance will help pay for the
costs of blood and blood
processing. However, a patient is
responsible for meeting a blood
deductible. This blood deductible
constitutes "the first three pints
of whole blood or units of packed
red cells in each benefit period."
A patient may select to either
pay this deductible (blood
charges vary from one hospital to
another) or to replace the blood
that he-she received. If you
choose to replace the blood
received, you can either donate
your own blood or arrange for
someone to doaate their blood for
you. Then the hospital should
disregard the 166 fee. Also, if you
were a blood donor, in the past,
ask the hospital to contact your
Continued from Page 1
protesters were not forcibly-
removed because of the
women and children among
"We are doing the
maximum we can (to rescue
Falashas) without jeopard-
izing anyone," Cardin
insisted. "But we cannot
discuss what we are doing."
According to Josef
Enyev, one of the demon-
strators and a Falasha who
left Ethiopia three years
ago via Sudan, protests
cannot harm this people.
"They are already endan-
gered," he said. "They are
already dying. I think
publicity is necessary. It is
the responsibility of world
Jewry to save the Falashas.
We have a right to be
Planning Committee for the Israel Bonds
reception honoring Anita Perlman, met recently
to finalize plans for the Dec. 16 luncheon to be
held at Pier 66 Hotel and Marina. Leonard Farber
(fourth from right), is serving as chairman of the
luncheon, which is marking the 100th anniversary
of the birth of Eleanor Roosevelt. Pictured (left to
right) are: Ronald H. Abraham, Pension Plan
Chairman; Irma Kline, Special Project Chairman;
Seymour Gerson, Chairman Prime Ministers
Club; Alan Levy, Vice Chairman; Anita Perlman,
Honoree and General Campaign Chairman;
Leonard Farber; Hildreth K. Levin, Decor
Chairman; Matilda Sims, Vice Chairman; James
P. Robinson, Vice Chairman.
Secret police agents also tried
to break in on the brit of David
Tzi Elman, the eight-day-old son
of Leningrad activist Mikhail
Elman, who was himself beaten
severely by the KGB twice.
Elman refused to let them in,
asserting it was against health
regulations for them to intrude
on the circumcision.
Give yourself
the life you deserve.
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
and security.
Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
apartment resort community.
Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
unique features: .,_,_,
Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
in the rent.)
Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreatronaland social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa.
Many other support services and safety F^utions.
Perhaps the most starting thing about the Florida Club rs that a/f of these features are
taduded in the monthly rent. And there is no rneirabersraip fee whatsoever,
A life of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
sure vou don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County, dial 652-2910; in Broward
Countydial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOLL FRft WM0-343CLUB.
Ask about FREE
to and from The
Florida Club.
nnftort*iCh*t. Directions: from 441, take 191st St east to Third Ave. North on
Third Avenue to The Florida Cub at NE Third Ave. and Sierra Drive.
Decorator models open 9-5 every day.
D Please send me mote informa-
tion on adult congregate
living at The Florida Club.
D | am interested in inspecting
the model apartments.
NE 3rd Aseaaat sad Ssrrs Da,
I r

Page 10 The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, November 30,1984______
...... .I., -i. ..^- -i
Jewish Community urged to acknowledge wife abuse
well-known rabbi recently an-
nounced from the pulpit that all
were welcome in his congregation
- "except wife-beaters." A
survey among New York rabbis
found that while nearly all denied
first-hand knowledge of Jewish
domestic violence, and some even
claimed it never happens, many
agreed that shelters for its
victims should be established.
One such shelter has already
housed nearly 400 women, many
of them Jewish, and receives 160
to 200 calls for help a month. Two
recent studies in Los Angeles
identified several cases of spousal
abuse among Jews, and two
major conferences on the subject
have been held in as many years
in the New York area alone.
THE LATEST of the two con-
ferences was last week. It was co-
sponsored by the American
Jewish Committee'8 New York
chapter, the National Federation
of Temple Sisterhoods District 3,
the Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism, and the
women's branch of the Orthodox
Union, and it was attended by
sisterhood leaders from the three
branches of Judaism, according
to Betty Reiser, conference
coordinator and assistant
director of the AJCommittees
New York chapter.
The objectives of the confer-
ence were to determine the
severity of the problem among
American Jews and to form a
"national network for change."
All the indications at the con-
ference were that one of the most
persistent myths that Jewish
men don't beat their wives is
being exploded. Reliable statist-
ics are hard to come by, but social
service agencies under both
Jewish and nonsectarian auspices
are increasingly reporting that
Jews are following the lead of the
general society.
THE LEAD is clear; approx-
imately 10 million to 15 million
cases of wife abuse are recorded
annually in the United States.
Many more cases go unraported.
Domestic violence figures aa a
cause in about 00 percent of
divorce cases, and the Victim
Services Agency in New York
City estimates that almost half of
all women will experience
violence from a spouse or partner
at some point in their lives.
All the speakers at last week's
conference agreed that wife abuse
has always existed among
Jews as well as non-Jews. It is
not the problem but the recogni-
tion that is growing. Jewish
battering may be more "insi-
dious" than other pathologic
behaviors among Jews, "because
it has been so well-hidden'' stated
keynote speaker Barbara Harris,
director of Transition Center.
Sponsored by the Associated
YM-YWHAs of Greater New
York, Transition is the only city-
funded shelter in New York City
for abused women and their
children offering kosher facilities.
MOREOVER. Harris said,
there are reasons that abused
Jewish women may be at a
greater disadvantage than their
no n-Jewish counterparts. One is
the historic reluctance of Jews to
turn to police or civil courts to
adjudicate their disputes. When
Jewish women do file suits, they
are often met with such com-
ments as: "What's a nice Jewish
woman like you doing in court?"
Because of the sacrosanct posi-
tion of the family within Juda-
ism, Jewish women have been
inculcated with the belief that
they should sacrifice everything
for their families.
"Battered women may go
home to their mothers and be told
that they were beaten by the
fathers and 'survived,' said
Harris. "Or they may be told that
they made their bed and must lie
in it that the family must be
preserved at all coats. An offer of
help is the least likely response.''
The myth that Jews don't beat
Libraries offer free programs
At West Regional Breach, 8601
W. Breward Blvd., Plantation.
The hooked rugs and tapestry
of Salma Dhanji will be on
display Wednesday Dec. 5, Dec. 6
and Dec. 7 during regular library
Chiropractor Dr. Paul Breslow
will discuss health and body
maintenance at 7:16 p.m. Thurs-
day Dec. 6.
Neddie Lynn and Sue Bizer
will present a lecture for adults
on how to select children's books
for the holidays at 11 a.m.
Tuesday Dec. 4 and again at 7
p.m. Thursday Dec. 6.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd., Tamarac.
Answers to a
Diversified Quiz
1- Yea, but only such customs
that are evident from the Torah.
2- The daughters of Zeiophe-
chad who were awarded their
father's land, thus establishing
the right of Jewish women to
inherit and own property.
3- Horn, timbrel, pipe, cym-
bale, harp, lyre and other string
4- Charles P. Steinmetz, con-
sulting engineer with General
6- They are to be left for the
poor and the resident alien.
6- The Book of the Prophet of
7- If there is a drop of blood on
the yolk.
8- No, because it is considered
cruelty to anLnai*.
9- "They became Bar Mit-
10- "Jews G-d and History" by
Max I. Dimont (Paperback)
Attorney Richard Kaplan will
discuss wills and probate at 7
p.m. Thursday Dec. 6.
At Sanriee Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
A series of seminars on wine
appreciation will be presented by
Ben Bodentein at 6:30 p.m. Mon-
day Dec. 3, 6:30 p.m. Monday
Dec. 10 and at 6:30 p.m. Monday
Dec. 17.
Dr. Alan Nachamie of Alter-
native Lifestyle Center, will
discuss aging and preventive
medicine at 2 p.m. Friday Dec. 7.
At N. Lauderdale Branch, 6601
Blvd. of Champions, N. Lauder-
Susan Tolbert will create a gin-
gerbread house at 4 p.m. Monday
Dr. David Marcus will describe
s visit with a doctor to children
ages three to five at 10:30 am
Wednesday Dec. 6.
At Main Branch, 100 S. Andrews
Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Rre book expert Jack Tannen
will lecture at 2 p.m. Thursday
Dec. 6, 13, 20 and 27. The public
is invited to bring their books for
Representatives of Morgan
Keegan and Company will
present s financial planning
seminar at 10 a.m. Wednesday
Dec. 6. J
At Lauderale Lakes Branch, 3621
NW 43 Ave., Lauderdale Lakes.
Mark Allen wil present a lec-
ture on handwriting analysis at 2
p.m. Tuesday Dec. 4.
At East Regional Branch, 1300
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauder-
Dr. Lowell J. Sherris will die-
cuss the causes and treatment of
cataracts, glaucoma and other
eye diseases at 2 p.m. Wednesday
Dec. 6.
their wives had led to widespread
denial even when the facts are
glaringly different. All battered
women suffer from society's ten-
dency to blame the victim, either
for allegedly provoking the at-
tack or for not walking away
from it.
BUT JEWISH women may
experience this to an even greater
degree. Since it is assumed that
wife abuse is rare or even non-
existent among Jews, any woman
who gets beaten is seen as
deserving it, speakers at the Con-
ference pointed out.
The centrality of the family
and the denial syndrome also
play a crucial role in what
speakers considered the inad-
equate response of most rabbis.
Previous reports had indicated
that it is rare for a rabbi to have
the opportunity to intervene be-
cause the battered woman is too
ashamed to turn to him or her.
But according to Rachel Klein,
caseworker at Transition Center,
many of the women at the shelter
had approached their rabbis for
help and been rebuffed. "They
were told, 'it's not so bad,' and
advised to go home and preserve
shalom bayit (domestic peace),"
she said.
" Since the batterer commonly
isolates his wife, but he himself
remains visible and even active in
the community, the rabbi will
tend to believe his story, and see
the woman as either hysterical or
as a nebichel the husband has to
put up with."
RABBI Gerald Skolnick,
spiritual leader of the Forest
Hills Jewish Center in New York
City, explained that rabbis are
particularly prone to the interna-
lization of Jewish "self-serving
myths" and to subsequent
denial. "After all,"he said "the
job of the rabbi is to perpetuate
myths, to teach Jewish special-
Though effective intervention
may mean nothing more than
referral of the woman to an ap-
propriate social service agency,
the insufficient training most
rabbis receive in counselling and
the resulting ingorance about
support systems in their
com munities further hampers
their ability to help even in this
limited way, it was observed.
Another myth that needs
exploding, commented Harris, is
that wife abuse occurs only
If you will observe
the kindling of the
Shabbat lights,
you will merit to see
the lights of the
redemption of
the Jewish people
rearm Shimon B^uloKho
Candlelighting Time*
Nov. 30-5:11p.m.
among the poor or uneducated.
Domestic violence among Jaws
cuts across social and economic
lines. All the woman at Transi-
tion have been wives of profes-
sionals, and none required fi-
nancial help. Wife abuse is also
an across-the-board religious
phenomenon: similar experiences
are reported among Orthodox,
Conservative, and Reform
families, and batterers and their
22 oft baW
goguea. "
KLEIN regain
morning i
with a man shedidLS
pur shelter. Hehaddfe!
location. nd fif**
community for thaf
toy to influence her a
myself. As bis wifeT
he was a lead* mi
in th
B'nai-Bnot Mitzvah
Ian Broder, son of Cecily and
Joel Broder, will be called to the
Torah in honor of his Bar Mit-
zvah at the Saturday morning
Dec. 1 service at Temple Beth
Am, Margate.
The Bar Mitzvah of Ronnie
Kati, son of Neil Kate, will be
celebrated at the Saturday
morning Dec. 1 service at Temple Saturday morning DT
Beth Orr, Coral Springs. at Temple Kol Ami.
Heather Seher, di,
Msnlyn and David So
become a Bat Mitzvii
t the Friday night
service at Temple B>|
The B'nai Mitzvah of
Gorsen, son of Sharon i
Gorsen, and Ant
daughter of Alice
Gandell, will be celebta*
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER . tlOl NW 57th 8t, Tunsrst
Service*: Sunday through Friday S:80 a.m., 8 p.m. Late Friday
p.m. Saturday 8 48 am 6 p.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Start*. AniIIIny
Nathan Zolondek. Cantor P. Hlllel Brummer
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8480). 7J06 Royal Palm Blvd., lUipUJ
Services: Monday through Friday 8:50 a.m.. 5 p.m., Friday Wm
p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.. B p.m.; Sunday 8 a.m., 8 p.m Rabbi kII
Rabbi Emerltua. Dr. Solomon Geld Cantor Irving Groaaman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland Park Bird.!
31313 Services: Monday through Thursday 8 am 5 sop m FrtdsjJ
8 p.m.. 8 p.m Saturday 8;48a.m.; Sunday 9 a.m..8:80p.m. RSr*~
Labowiti, Cantor Maurice New.
Century Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 88441 Services: Sunday throu|r,Fri
a.m.. 8 p.m. Friday late aarvtce 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:48 a.m.,
lighting time Rabbi Jaft Lansuter, Cantor Shabtal AckermM.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-6880), 1484 BE lard. SL, Pompsnql
33080. Sarvicas: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Morris A. Shop.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0296), 4099 Pine Island Rd. I
38321 Sarvicas: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m ,8pm Late Frtdsj
p.m ; Saturday 8 48 a.m.. :80 p.m. Rabbi Howard 8. Kapiaa. Cask*
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-4410), 111 SB 11 Ave.. Pompano Beach IBB.
vlcea: Monday through Friday 8:46 a.m. evenings Monday I**.
day at 6 p.m.. Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday I an-
Samuel April. Cantor Samuel Renier.
Blvd.. Margate 33061 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 ls*-"^"
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 8:80 pro. '
Mariner. Canter Joel Cohan.
Ave, LauderhUl 38818. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8: s..
p.m.. Saturday 8-46 a.m Rabbi Israel Halpern
178) Sorviooo at Banyon Lake. Oondo Clubhouse. M60 B
Tamarac. Friday at 8 p.m.. Saturday 9 a.m Caarlaa B. Fylar,
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (788-7684). 4861 W 0kUntd"1*,
Lauderdale Lake* 38118 Service*: Sunday through Thursday .
Friday 8a.m., 5p.m.. Saturday 8:46 a.m.,6p.m.
coin Park West, Sunria* 18131. Servlca*: Sunday through FrtT ^
p.m., Saturday a.m., S:M p.m. Study arowps: Men. S*"'
services, Women, Tuesdays I p.m. Rabbi Area Lleberman.
Blvd., Deerfleld Beach 38441 Service*: Sunday through '"""J^ |
undown. Saturday 8:46 a.m. aad aundown. Oaa*er MIS** **
*b*l*r, Pusses at __ .U0f l
(968 7877), 83*1 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 88112 "^T^i
through Friday 7:80 a.m.. and aundown: Saturday. 8a m.. *"-
8a.m. sundown Rabbi Edward Davis. ^
Tamarac Services: Daily 8 a.m.; mlncha 6 p.m.
Can area* nan president: Herman Fletacbec.
RAMAT SHALOM (472-8600). 11801 W. Hroward Blvd. P
Services: Friday8:16p.m.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (768-8812), 21*1 Rlverasde Dr.. C^*J*1
Services: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 16 a.m. ReBS* J*rr*N **
Meney Hausman. ^-
Menorah Chapala. 2806 W. HUlaboro Blvd.. Deerneld t*e*
Rabbi Neman H. Ft**, Canter Morris Ltvlesss.
TEMPLE BMANU EL (711-2810), 8148 W. Oakland f***^**
Labee ism. Service*: Friday 111 p.m.; Baturday. SJ,ajl
calibration of Bar Bat MiUralv Rabbi Jeffrey "'
Breward sn~i :
; Saturday, 10am. ReBSI BUM a"*"
TEMPLE KOL AMI (471-1*68). 000 P*t*r* Rd-. "*nt*M,?Sl
Friday in p.m., Saturday 10:M a.m. RaSfH SB'"* y m"
frtday nlgnt aorvtea* twice monthly at Calvary rTtjW1^,
22* ^a** Parkway. Rabbi Brace S. **
Plantation. Services, Friday 1:1* ave*.; Baturday.<***[?
celebration* Rabbi Stuart L. Barman, Canter RleBare Brew*

_ case History
pBrowari Count*eight
luo Between the time
I mitiaDy contacted the
[lor counseling and her
'j, her husband had left
-hold and she had been
fthu eviction notice.
i bad been married far 11
iThere are two children,
i and five. During their
m the couple had moved
[times, each time because
ulure in business and
jnt litigation leading to
Mrs. J. although
pressed, stated that
K, she was not going to
B home and that the
Uust have stability and
[their lives.
[J was very angry at her
| for losing his latest ,
to creditors. However,
tilso extremely angry at
[for allowing such a
L damaging pattern to
Klf, time after time. She
i her frustration and
lointment that her
been a source of
gjiness. rather than
hilly fulfilling. She
I that had her own ex-
gm for a relationship with
[been different, she might
id more control of the
situation she found
I early childhood, Mrs. J
i taught that the primary
_' s female in a marriage
be taken care of. She was
by her parents model that
Ided a rich man to shower
u gifts and a house full of
poos. In return her role
I be beautiful, but also she
I give herself only enough
I her husband satisfied.
pgh counseling, Mrs. J
I that her chosen image of
i based on her mother's
She began to on-
J that her unrewarding
pship with her parents was
h kind of life she wanted for
hod her children. She also
J that her feeling of
J was a main con-
f to her anger and frus-
[ J set several goals that
of the week
she wanted to accomplish during
therapy. Among them was her
desire to change her relationship
with her children. She felt that
she had not established a loving
bond with them. She worked very
hard to learn more effective
parenting techniques. Her task
was made more difficult because
of the separation and then
divorce that they all had to
adjust to. Mrs. J waa delighted to
report success in attaining this
major goal hi her life. She ex-
pressed her satisfaction aa she
and her children grew closer and
she could feel secure in the
knowledge that she herself waa
capable of forming a loving and
giving relationship.
When she got a job and began
to pay her bills, Mrs. J's feelings
of helplessness began to
diminish. She discovered that she
was extremely capable and could
not only help her family together,
but, aa time went on, she could
also begin to provide herself with
many of the possessions that she
previously thought only a man
could give her.
Mrs. J feels much better about
her life. She has continued in
therapy to work on developing a
better relationship with her
parents. She has begun a new
relationship with a man and she
is delighted to find that she can
be an equal, valuable member of a
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please
contact us at: Jewish Family
Service of Broward County, 4517
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood,
Flo, 39021, Telephone: 96&0956;
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33319,
Telephone: 735-3394; Jewish
Family Service' of Broward
County, 1900 West Hillsboro
Blvd. Suit* 214, Deerfteld
Beach, Flo. 33441, Telephone:
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.
espect Should Stay with Age
of us probably know
hke to be relaxing in a
'tortable chair when the
"" You race to the
[J Oh. hello, Grandpap,
*m a sign of annoyance,
toue talking, praying for
-y. store clerks, taxi
TJ;^8*8 and many
E^pkwth the same atti-
&arJ0l,d womaj> from
lShe apphed wrinkle, to
;*t latex foam, wore a
22* want to her
*L l g "tan nd
[ v*2rmotk)ned to
K^> turned
.^ the ..>.
I*tLL e8tomach
i ft s?*
These incidents must occur
quite frequently. Even when our
own grandparents ask us to
speak louder, to help carry in
packages while we watch General
Hospital, or walk beside them, we
respond with annoyance.
What we don't remember are
the times they babysat us as
infanta. We disregard all the toys
they bought to keep us happy
and spoiled us during holidays.
Most importantly, we forget how
lonely they are especially
living alone when their spouse
has died, their children moved
away or when their friends have
passed away. On top of their
loneliness, we make elderly
people feel even more lonely when
we treat them with a condescend-
ing, impatient and sometimes
indifferent attitude.
We see our parents brushing
off calls from their parents as
they rush to drive car pools and
complete their occupational
duties. We, expecting phone
calls, doing homework, running
in and out of the house, also
hastily brush off the calls of our
grandparents aa unimportant.
It is important to make them
feel appreciated by giving them
time out of our busy schedules for
all the hour* they have given us.
We should respect people for
what they have completed in
their lifetimes and for their
wisdom and experience.
What we all fail to realise is our
parents, our teachers, our doctors
and even you, the person reading
this column, will someday be that
old person on the street, on the
phone or in the drug store.
Friday, November 30,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
A glorious retelling of the story of Jonah
Jonah and the Great Fish. Retold
and illustrated by Warwick
Hutton. Atheneum. 1994. 32 pp.
Ages 4 to 9 $12.95cloth.
Bevfawed by Sue Barandk
A good story one that
m^infain the reader's attention
from the first syllable to the very
last word usually is marked by
a brief introduction, an ab-
sorbing, constantly moving
middle, and a succinct and
satisfying ending. Jonah and the
Great Fish, an adaptation of the
story of the Biblical prophet,
retold by British author-illus-
trator Hutton, succeeds com-
pletely in meeting these criteria.
The text is economical in its
use of words, simple and conver-
sational in tone. It is easy to
imagine that the author is sitting
next to you whispering in your
ear the exploits of Jonah, a
troubled man fleeing from the
commands of God. With the
possible exception of the phrase
concerning the "drawing of lots,"
the book is easy to comprehend
by most children in the early
elementary grades.
Glorious watercolor paintings
enhance the text beautifully. The
mysterious depths of blues and
blacks, the gentler shades of lilac,
pink, and turquoise suffuse and
intertwine the words in a
wsterworld of art. The
illustrations fit the text as a
smooth kid leather glove fits the
wearer's hand.
Hutton is certainly not the
first to put his hand to adapting
Jonah's adventures for the
picture book reader. He may,
however, be the most successful.
Beverly Brodsky's Jonah
(Lippincott, 1977) is beautifully
and lavishly adorned with im-
pressionistic paintings from her
able brush, but the text does not
mesh as well with her illus-
trations. She concentrates her
telling more on the wicked people
of Niveneh than on the
treacherous journey of Jonah.
Clyde Bulla's Jonah and the
Great Fish why do they ever
allow books to have the same
exact title? (Crowell, 1970) is
satisfactory, but is just too
wordy and minutely detailed for
the young reader.
The concepts of the Jonah
story the sinning and the
asking for forgiveness, the false
pride, the need for humility and
sincere prayer provide great meat
for discussions between parent
and child, teacher and class,
librarian and patrons, storyteller
and audience. Yom Kippur, our
Day of Atonement, is an ex-
tremely apt time to introduce this
fine book to our eager listeners.
Sue Barancik, librarian of
Temple Adath B'nai Israel,
Evansville, Indiana, served as
Book Award Chairman for the
Association of Jewish Libraries,
1992-94. She also travels around
the Midwest as a storyteller,
telling tales to audiences ranging
fro mnursery school to nuring
home age.
CROWD: The Central Agency for Jewish Education (CAJE) of the
Jewish Federation in conjunction with the Broward County Library
System is sponsoring a series of Jewish book reviews celebrating
Jewish Book Month Nov. 19-Dec. 19 Pictured at the first review is
Sunny Landsman, who reviewed the book "Brothers," by Bernice
Ruben. For further information about the other books to be reviewed
contact CAJE at 748-8400.
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels are Broward
County's only all Jewish Cemetery/Funeral Chapels. Consecrated
by the Broward Board of Rabbis, staffed solely by Jewish Funeral
Directors and Memorial Counselors. Star of David is
concerned about Jewish burial traditions. These
traditions are the laws of our fathers and their forefathers
before them. These traditions are our heritage, so they
are important to us...And they are important to you.
Star of David Cemeteries and Funeral Chapels
Tamarac Lauderhill Hollywood
Broward. (305) 525-0800
Dade. 949-6100 S. Palm Beach. 722-9000 W. Palm Beach. 734-8440
Send to: Star of David Cemeteries Funeral Chapels. P.O. Box 25700. Tamarac. FL 33320
D I want more information on property selections at Star or David D North Broward G South Broward
I want more information on pre-arranged funerals
D I want more information on your property exchange program Our lots are in ------
^^^^^^___ _________cemetery at_____.

Mondiaii 01
/ Friday, November 30,1984

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