The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014312:00448

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
SINCOFF
ISMORIAL FUND
ESTABLISHED
Pag* 3
UPCOMING
UJA
EVENTS
Page 3
PINUZZIO
REPEAT
PERFORMANCE
Page 6
e Jewish FL<
* !
HMAN
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
,13-Number 42
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 28,1984
.Price 36 Cents'
Inverrary UJA
Golf
Jan
[Selig Marko, Inverrary UJA Golf Classic chair-
Ed Kabat, tournament chairman; and Max E.
i, general chairman of Inverrary's UJA cam-
i, have announced that early reservations are
oested for the Wednesday Jan. 9 Inverrary UJA
f Classic and Dinner.
[The tournament will take place on the East and
Courses at Inverrary. The day of golf, which
* from 8 to 10 aon., will be followed by
ils and dinner at the Inverrary Country Club.
|The golf tournament is limited to 144 men of
wrrary. Fee is $41 for the golf tournament,
"ails and dinner. Fee for cocktails and dinner
i is829. In case of rain, the tournament, ONLY,
ibe played on Monday Jan. 14.
co-chairing the event are Michael Bloom,
ore chairman; Ben Strasser, prize chairman and
aussman, banquet chairman. For further in-
ttion contact the Jewish Federation at 748-8400.
Fifth Annual
Lecture
Series
to begin
Velvet Pasternak
yjelvel Pasternak, noted lecturer and musicologist,
"* the Contemporary Issues of Jewish Life
nn i, 8 on JMry 13 at Temple Beth Israel,
, uTTn,d Park BKr<*-. Fort Lauderdale at 8 p.m.
i.J w !fth annua* offered by the North
Jf? M,drasha of the Central Agency for Jewish
wm of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
aerdale.
iS La8temak'8 n** naa become synonymous
wTJ music. His recordings and books have
! ^ the definitive works in their field.
,^ding lecture8 wm iociljde Wolf Blitzer,
(JTJ. correspondent, Jerusalem Poet at
hDk S S 0tT and co-eponsored by Liberal Jewish
ot Coconut Creek on Sunday February 24;
Palm-Aire UJA to honor
Joseph Anastasi Jan. 13
Joseph Anastasi
Irving Libowsky, chair-
man of the Jewish Federa-
tion-United Jewish Appeal
campaign at Palm-Aire, has
announced that Joseph
Anastasi, devoted friend of
Israel, will be honored at a
tribute dinner, beginning
with cocktails at 5:30 p.m.,
Sunday Jan. 13 at the
Palm-Aire Spa Hotel.
Anastasi is the Chairman
of the Board and chief
operating officer of Anas-
tasi Brothers Corp. Bom
and raised in Philadelphia,
Anastasi is a permanent
resident of Palm-Aire. He is
a member of the Board of
Directors of the FPA
Corporation.
Guest speaker for the
event will be internation-
ally famous star, Theodore
Bikel. Bikel is a graduate of
the Royal Academy of
Dramatic Art in LBntRJir.
He is co-founder of the
Israel Chamber Theater.
Bikel is also an accom-
plished concert artist,
having appeared in con-
certs in the United States
and throughout the world.
He has been on the fore-
front of activities on behalf
of Soviet Jewry and has
made appearances at
numerous rallies to support
that cause.
Serving on the Honorary
Host Committee are:
Morton J. Berman,
Robert Berman, William
Foreman, William Hynd-
man, Roger Maister, Jules
Miron, Marvin Orleans,
Marvin (Pete) Pearl, Joel
Reinstein, Maurice Rosen,
Joseph Tarnove, and
George Wolfman.
Record high unemployment in Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Unemployment in Israel
has reached a record high of
nearly 100,000 jobless,
about six percent of the
work force, according to
figures released. It is the
highest rise since the eco-
nomic slump of the mid-
1960's, just before the Six-
Day War.
Baruch Haklai, Director
Reuven Kimelman, Professor of Jewish Studies,
Brandeis University at Ramat Shalom Synagogue on
Sunday March 10; Yigal Shiloh, world famous ar-
chaeologist at Temple Beth Torah on Sunday March
24; and Danny Siegel, author, poet, lecturer and
educator at Temple Beth Am on Sunday March 31.
All lectures will begin at 8 p sa. with the exception of
Yigal Shiloh, which will be held at 10:30 a jn.
Sponsor tickets, which are for two people^ sell for
Sponsors are invited to a reception prior to the
program^ have special seating and Jftdm tta
program booklet. Series tickets sell for $12 ^for
K of participating insttuUons and f^ each
Sr non-members. Individual tickets wffl be available
* ttrT&r sate s'jSiSa
ITSns^thTjewish Federate of Greater
Fort Lauderdale.
Participating inatitutiona are Temple Beth Am,
Tem^Tthlsrael, Temple Beth MrftaW
B^ch Temple Beth Orr, Temple Beth Torah,
iS. EnZu-El, Temple Sha^aray Tzedek,Tempfe
Shotom Ramat Shalom Synagogue, Hebrew
gSktkm of Underbill, LM Jewtoh TwnPte.
ofCoooSat Creek, S.E. Region United Synagogue of
JjJS, Jewish Community Center, Omega Con-
E^JaSdSTi. tne Central Agency for
Jewish Education. For further information call Helen
Weisberg 748-8400.
Central Agency for Jewish Education to a
beneficiary agency that receives funds from the
jZsT^edefation of Greater Fort Lauderdale
through its United Jewish Appeal campaign.
General of the Employment
Service, said the problem
was especially acute in the
development towns where
the jobless rate is triple the
average for the country as a
whole.
Yisrael Kesser, Secretary
General of Histadrut,
blamed the previous Likud-
led government for neglect-
ing development towns in
order to invest large sums
in settlements in the ad-
ministered territories. "The
government does not
realize what a time bomb
we have in the development
towns," he said.
Prof. Ephraim Kleinman,
a Hebrew University
economist, said fighting
inflation by unemployment
ContwiedooPegell


Nj The Jewkh Floridum of Greater Fort Uudardala/ Friday, December 2S. 1984
UN Galls for Palestine Homeland
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) The General As-
sembly renewed its call for
an international peace con-
ference on the Middle East,
with the participation of
the Soviet Union and the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization and asked Israel
and the United States to
reconsider their opposition
to such a conference.
The call was made in a
resolution adopted by the
assembly at the conclusion of its
debate on the Question of
Palestine. The vote was 121 in
favor to three against Israel, the
U.S. and Canada with 23,
mainly Western countries, ab-
staining.
THE ASSEMBLY adopted
three other resolutions on the
issue of the Palestinians. The
U.S. and Israel voted against all
the resolutions.
One of the resolutions endorsed
the recommendations of the
Palestine Rights Committee,
which includes a call for the
establishment of an independent
Palestinian state and the
recognition of the PLO as the sole
representative of the Palestinian
people. The vote on this
resolution was 127-2 (Israel and
the U.S.). with 21 abstentions.
Another resolution expressed
continued support of the United
Nations Division on Palestine.
The vote on this resolution was
130-3 (Israel, the U.S. and
Canada), with 17 abstentions.
The fourth resolution
requested the UN Department of
Public Information to continue
disseminating information on the
question of Palestine. The vote
was 131-3 (Israel, the U.S. and
Canada), with 15 abstentions.
AMBASSADOR Binyamin
Netanyahu of Israel, speaking
after the vote, said that to justify
Nigeria Gives
their implacable antagonism
towards Israel, the Arab
countries had repeatedly con-
tended that the Jews had seized
Palestine from the Arabs who
had lived there for centuries. But,
he claimed, that contention was
not supported by history because
for thousands of years the Jews
had lived in Palestine.
The Israeli ambassador said
that the Palestinian refugee
problem had been created largely
by Arab armies who forced the
Palestinians to leave their homes
when they attacked Israel in
1948.
Netanyahu also charged that
the call for an international peace
conference was a "ploy" to
legitimize the PLO. He said peace
was possible if the Palestinians.
Israel and Jordan came to the
negotiating table as Israel and
Egypt had done. The Arabs
should recognize Israel "by right
and not on sufferance," he said.
JEANE KIRKPATRICK,
U.S. ambassador to the UN. said
she voted against the resolutions
because they were unbalanced
and unfair. The U.S. has sym-
pathy for the Palestinians, but
the resolutions were an "out-
rageous" interference in the
affairs of the U.S., she declared.
She noted that the resolution
that called for an international
peace conference also charged Is-
rael with not being a peace-loving
nation, and said that this was
inconsistent. She said that Israel
has the right to expect fairness
from the UN.
Shiite Villages Near Tyre
Put Under Curfew After Attack
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Several Shiite villages in the area
of Tyre, south Lebanon, were
placed under curfew after two
Israeli soldiers were slightly
wounded in a small arms attack
on their convoy east of Tyre.
Another attack on an Israel
Defense Force truck near Tyre
caused no casualties.
The IDF. operating with the
South Lebanon Army, detained
14 residents of the villages for
residents of the villages for ques-
tioning in connection with recent
attacks on IDF and SLA sol-
diers.
Meanwhile, a spokesman for
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFIL) corrected
an earlier report by UNIFIL that
two Lebanese civilians were
killed and 14 wounded when Is-
raeli troops entered a Shiite
village in search of terrorists. Ac-
cording to the spokesman, the
two men were killed in a family
quarrel.
U.S. Assistant Secretary of
State Richard Murphy was back
in Israel over the weekend. He
met with Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin at the letter's Tel
Aviv office to report on his recent
visits to Damascus and Beirut.
Minister-Without-Portfolio
Moshe Arens, a former defense
minister, was present at the
meeting along with Chief of Staff
Gen. Moshe Levy and senior
Foreign Ministry and Defense
Ministry officials.
Murphy apparently had no
progress to report on efforts to
break the deadlock in the Israeli-
Lebanese talks at Nakura on
withdrawal and security. He left
later for Egypt and Jordan and
was expected to return to Israel
at the end of the week.
The 10th meeting of the Israeli
and Lebanese negotiating teams
at Nakura was postponed
because bad weather grounded
the Lebanese delegates'
helicopter from Beirut. The two
sides have agreed to meet three
times a week. They will take a
two-week break beginning Dec.
20 for the Christmas-New Year
holiday.
Israel Word
LONDON (JTA) Nigeria
is prepared to restore diplomatic
relations with Israel following
Israeli withdrawal "from all
occupied Arab territories" and its
breaking of links with South
Africa, the World Jewish Con-
gress reports.
The Nigerian head of state.
Major-General Muhammadu
Buhari. set forth these conditions
during formal remarks delivered
last week in I^agos. His remarks,
broadcast by Lagos Home
Service, were monitored here by
sources of the WJC.
Libraries offer free programs
At West Regional Branch, 8601
W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation.
Andrew Carroll, vice president
of Morgan, Keegan and Com-
pany, Inc., will present a seminar
on financial planning at 10 a.m.
Friday Jan. 4.
At Tamarac Branch, 8601 W.
McNab Rd.. Tamarac.
The Yiddish Conversation and
Culture Group will gather to
share stories, songs, holiday
celebrations and history at 2 p.m.
Wednesday Jan. 2, 9, 16, 23 and
30.
At Sunrise Branch, 6600 Sunset
Strip, Sunrise.
Beginning Italian lessons will
be offered at 10:30 a.m. Wed-
The Ultimate 1
In Waterfront Townhomes
BRAEMAR ISLE
Situated on the serene intracoastal, the Townhomes of
Braemar Isle offer spacious living, superior construction,
award winning design features and a breathtaking scenic
waterfront view.
We have it all and then some. Sheltered Marina,
Oceanfront Beachclub, Tennis, Private exercise and
sauna facilities. Plus much more.
Offered exclusively by
Grady and Associates
Licensed Real Estate Brokers
4744 S. Ocean Blvd.
Highland Beach, Florida 33431
305-394-0015
Tak* Spanish Rim Bind from Boca Raton to ttw ocoan, turn North aoproiMnataty v. mttal I
to aocurity guard gala and antaf at gala Boca Highland. 4720 $. Ocoan Blvd Call 11
194-OOM lot dalailaddirections and Urtfcor Information
nesday Jan. 2, 9,16,23 and 30.
At Margate Catharine Young
Branch, 5810 Park Dr.. Margate.
A six-part series on world
affairs will be presented by Ethne
Chesterman beginning at 10 a.m.
Wednesday Jan. 2. The series will
be held on Wednesday through-
out Feb. 6. Fee is $6 for the entire
program.
A Diversified
Jewish Quiz
By RABBI
DAVID W.GORDON
1- Name the Rabbi who parti-
cipated in the inauguration of
President George Washington.
2- What is the Jewish dialect of
the Spanish Jews?
3- What was the first
European country to admit the
Jews to citizenship?
4- When was it customary for
young women to propose
marriage to eligible young man?
6- "Messillat Yeeharim" "The
Path of the Upright" is still a
popular ethical and moral trea-
ties. Who wrote it?
6- What is a Techinah?
7- What was the first Hebrew
book printed in Europe?
8- What is the moat popular
hymn that usually concludes the
Sabbath morning Service or any
daily Service?
9- Who in the Bible waa noted
for interpreting dreams cor-
rectly?
10- What are the duties of the
Chevra Kadisha (Sacred
Society)?
Sm Page 10 for aaewera
Israel launches cimpiign ,
Jews and others to buy horr
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's
housing industry, in its worst
slump since the 1966-67
recession, is mounting a cam-
paign to attract Jews and others
abroad to buy homes in Israel.
About 26 of the country's
largest construction companies
will open joint sales offices, the
first in New York City in March,
1986 and later, one in London. At
the offices, potential buyers of
apartments and houses will be
shown videotapes of the kinds of
homes offered along with
computerized printouts with full
details of size, location and
stages of construction.
The builders are also offering a
"fly-and-buy" package in which
persons who come to Israel and
purchase homes will be reim-
bursed for their air fare. The
on
P**age is a
ducement but
""gSj for pmspL
m u.s. w2r
govern the sale
Properties. The* ban
closing of deals in^
New York office.
The Israeli builderi
prices range from UO
three-room anartn.
JttMJOO for
offered for sale bn
builders said they hiv
interested member.
Conference of P,J
Major American Jewisl
zations in the project.
B'nai B'rith has i
sponsor a 200-unitcomp
members in the JerusjJ
they said. The five-acrt
include a swimming pd
club and other facilkieal
Hadassah forms chapter in SwitzerU
Hadassah has established a
new chapter in Lausanne, Swit-
zerland. The Lausanne unit is the
first Europe and the second
outside the United States. The
first international chapter was
set up in Israel in October, 1963.
Many additional groups in
Switzerland and France are in the
process of being organized.
The unit in Israel known as
Hadassah Israel his
more than 1,000 memb
are chapters in Jerusi
Aviv, Eilat, Rehobot, ti
Herzlia, Sharon, Netai
Haifa.
Americans, now roi
Israel, form the bulk of
ship, but others indw
Africans, Canadians, Ag
and Sabras.
B'nai B'rith to serve as watchi
over equal access bill
WASHINGTON B'nai
B'rith International Grass Roots
Action Network (GRAN) has
voted to act as watchdog to help
prevent abuse of the recently
enacted equal access law which
allows public school students to
use school facilities for religious
activities and to report on all the
attempts to weaken the wall
between church and state.
This was among the decisions
reached by national GRAN
leaders meeting recently.
They were briefed by experts
on church-state relations, U.S.
politics, Soviet relations, the
United Nations and Jewish-Black
relations and by officials from the
U.S. State Department and to
map priorities for 1966. GRAN is
an action arm of the
tional Council of B'nai B'i
In additon to moniU
sues related to the sepa
church and state, GRAJ
to give priority to tht fai
Opportunities to bet
Jews in light of Soviet-A
arms talks;
Early U.S. pan**
Genocide Treaty;
Disseminating the
about South Africa's I
with Israel and will
African nations;
Holding the line on I
for a constitutional conw
Rebuilding the 01
alliance between Jei
Blacks.
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Person-to-person collect: MRS. GINSBER
(305) 655-8800
100 DATURA STREET WEST PALM BEACH FLOW*
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Friday, December 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
-----------------'^-----------.....----------------^r~T,^------------------------------:; .. ;.' .'----------------:
Une Bay UJA holds successful Arthur B. Slncoff
Special Gifts function Memorial Fund established
f
'. ,-Lh Aooeal campaign
r-rtof meeting at CM
& Carl Weitz. for
rz of a minimum of
TuJA. According to
iBayUJAchainnan
^T28 percent increase in
ftd house listened to guest
Esther Gordon, former
lt of the South Broward
fcuoo s Women's Division.
, the local and overseas
l0 "/ did not find the world
desolate when I entered it, and,
as my fathers planted for me
before I was born, so do I plant
for those who will come after
me."
The Talmud
The Foundation of Jewish
Philanthropies of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale has announced one of
the newest funds made available,
the Arthur B. Sincoff Memorial
Fund. Mrs. Sincoff- Prensky,
widow of Dr. Sincoff, has set up
this fund to benefit a young
person wanting to go on to higher
education. The recipient, a
resident of Kfar Saba. the Project
Renewal city of the Federation,
will be awarded a $1,000 scholar-
ship. The selection is made by a
committee of responsible and
knowledgeable persona.
For further information about
the Arthur B. Sincoff Memorial
Fund or other plans available
through the Foundation contact
Janice Salit, Director of the
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies at 748-8400.
Esther Gordon CarlWeiU
L md Sylvia Schwartz
were the Special Gifts chairmen. Milstein and Eugene Popkin are
Florence Horowitz, Joseph Lime Bays'co-chairmen.
Sunrise Lakes II UJA
holds successful function
omerset UJA to hold function Jan. 15
1 Hoffman, chairman of the
Federation-United Jewish
_J campaign at Somerset,
jounced that the Somerset
Mnitv will honor Sylvia and
Maze at 7:30 p.m.
by Jin. 15 at Phase I Rec.
... speaker for the event
be Daniel Cantor, who re-
returned from a
itionUJA Mission to
Israel. Hoffman also announced
that along with honoring the
Mazes.' there will be a special
tribute paid to the late Jules
Heims, Somerset's former UJA
chairman.
Co-chairing Somerset's UJA
campaign is Ezra Leboff. Serving
on the committee are: Philip
Dickens, Dr. Simon Chasen,
Marion Hoffman, Viola Katz,
Sarah Wollack, Sam Schwartz
and Ann Greenseid.
Sunrise Lakes Phase II Jewish
Federation-United Jewish
Appeal campaign recently held a
successful function in its Rec.
Hail. Chairman Nat Pearlman
announced that there was a 14
percent increase in pledges over
last year.
Honored at the breakfast were
Nettie and Nat Levine for their
devotion to Jewish causes. Guest
speaker was Federation director
of education, Abraham J. Git-
telson, who discussed the local
and overseas needs of Jews.
Co-chairmen for Sunrise Lakes
II are Philip Nelson, Hy Silver-
man and Ed Tennenbaum.

Accountants'
Division
The Accountants' Division of
the Jewish Federation recently
held an executive cochtaU party
at the Tower Club. Pictured
above are executive committee
members: (left to right) Leonard
Kinker; Judah Ever, chairman;
Richard Drath, and Federation
executive director Joel Telles.
Pictured (left) is executive com-
mittee member Sheldon Polish
and general UJA campaign
chairman Brian Sherr.
tary Village East
boasts library
k Goldberg, Yiddish and
,lbr"an for the
fcj? r"tf at Century
'ftjl" .tKe Ubrary
l,^ best kept secrets in
i>ra *V "nounced that
^m. and New York. Th.
1(^7"^ boa*, over
for dMh and Heb"
l5 r uUJttion- By
Jach Hoffman
Volunteers for
Israel hold
first reunion
Over 550 people attended 2
reunions on behalf of the
Volunteers for Israel program.
Volunteers for Israel are
volunteers who have served in
the Israeli Defense Forces.
General Aharon Davidi visited
South Florida recently to meet
with the volunteers at two
locations, Congregation Adath
Yeshurun in North Miami and
Tamarac Jewish Center.
The Volunteers for Israel
program sends able-bodied
Americans to Israel to work as
civilians in the IDF. The
volunteers eat, sleep and work in
IDF camps. By doing the
physical manual labor, it allows
for an Israeli soldier to visit their
families for a short stay.
For further information
contact Ben Dinkes at Volunteers
for Israel, care of the JCC, 6601
W. Sunrise Blvd., Plantation,
33313 or call 792-6700.
SPRING WATER
- 3500 YEARS PURE!
Otologists report th.t the purs, end
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today inHot
Springs. Ark., first entered the 0"**
rain about 3500 years ago. Salt
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
or office.
Dade Broward
696-1333 563-6114
cSMcnmtaia^^
Century Village to hold
Feb. 3 Pacesetters event
Evelyn Denner, newly-design-
ated chairperson for the Jewish
Federation-UJA campaign at
Century Village, announced that
Century Village's general cam-
paign will begin with a Paceset-
ters function on Sunday, Feb. 3.
The 7:30 pjn. function, to be
held at Century Village's Le
Club, will require a minimum
commitment of 1125 to the 1985
Federation-UJA campaign per
person, or a $250 commitment
per couple.
Co-chairing the Pacesetters
event are Vice Mayor Joe
Trachtenberg and Irving R.
Friedman. Vice chairmen are Ben
Grossman, Bernard Berne, Max
Dickatein, Arthur Schofer, Leo
Van Blerkom, Martin Rosen.
Samuel K. Miller, Hy Plavin.
Mike Fiddleman. Max Rolnkk,
Rabbi Frank Plotke and Dorothy
Plotke.
Entertainment win be provided
by Bryant Hayes, clarinetist.
Arlene Adler, soprano; and
Roger Rundle. pianist.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
**
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, December 28,1984
Behind the headlines: Refusing to forget the past
VIENNA The Jew-
ish Gemeinde, which operates out
of new offices next to the main
synagogue on Seitenstetten-
gasse, is the official body of the
Jewish community and is
recognized as such by law.
Jews who register with the
community pay it a percentage of
the amount of money they pay in
government income taxes. The
government allocates the
Gemeinde one million schillings
(about 9>50,000) a year plus
paying the salaries of the top 16
executives (out of a total of 160
workers).
Some of the community funds
go to help the elderly: to run the
community's old-age home,
which has 70 residents and 40
patients; to pay for three-week
summer holidays for the elderly
and for various cultural activities
such as the Sunday afternoon
"coffeehouse" where traditional
Jewish and Viennese and Israeli
music is played in a Jewish at-
mosphere "to give the feeling
they are not forgotten"; and for
supplements to old-age pensions.
The money also goes for the
upkeep of the Jewish cemeteries
and burial grounds, including the
one established inside the city by
the community in 1517. This
small cemetery's few score
tombstones were spirited away
by the community during the
Nazi years and buried in the
Central Cemetery, which has
Jewish and non-Jewish sections.
In 1981-83 the old cemetery was
restored according to the original
plans found preserved at a
monument production workshop
nearby.
The Gemeinde also partially
supports the Zvi Perez Chajes
Schule (day school). The
government pays the general
studies teachers' salaries as well
as part of the Jewish studies
teachers' salaries. These are
supplemented by the Jewish
Agency's Department for Torah
Education. The department
helped finance the school when it
began operating in 1980.
The school, in its new building
dedicated this month at a special
ceremony with the participation
of top government officials, has
140 pupils up through fifth grade,
with a new grade being added
each year. The curriculum, which
has a religious direction all the
little boys wore yarmulkas
includes six to eight hours of
Jewish studies per week. The
building itself served as a
deportation assembly-point
during the war.
The community also supports
a half-dozen Talmud Torahs and
kindergartens, and a Jewish
student organization with 260
members (155 at university).
There are also two youth groups
Hashomer Hatzair, the
Socialist Zionists; and Bnei
Akiva, the Religious Zionists,
both run by shlichim from Israel.
Leon Zelman, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Welcome
Service of the City of Vienna, has
high praise for the Hashomer
shaliach, Dan Birna, who was the
first to take Jewish children to
see Mauthausen. He told JTA of
his worries about young Jews
being "so well-off economically,
they will want to forget their
past," and stressed the im-
portance of teaching Jews their
history and culture.
The Jewish Gemeinde holds
elections for its 24-member exec-
utive council every four years,
using eight polling booths in
various parts of the city. The
executive council chooses the
Chief Rabbi. Voting is by parties,
with some of the parties being the
same as those in the general
elections.
After the Liberation, the
community was dominated by
Jewish Communists. The Social
Democrats took over in the
1960s, and headed the com-
munity for 30 years. Then came
the mini-revolution two years
ago, which overthrew the Social
Democratic group and installed a
new coalition.
This coalition, which was
spearheaded by Simon
Wiesenthal, the Nazi-hunter,
includes Mapam (Socialist
Zionists). Herut (Revisionists),
General Zionists, a group around
Wiesenthal, and another group
called "The Younger
Generation."
Some Viennese Jews refer to
"The Younger Generation" as
"our version of Yuppies." These
young Jews are in their late 20's,
born to DP's. Poles, and refugees
from the Hungarian revolution of
1956. Many were educated at the
French School. Gerhard Bronner.
one of the last political cabaret
artists in Vienna it was a Jew-
ish business before the war, he
said feels "the young,
especially the wealthy ones, have
created a ghetto of their own."
Karl Pfeifer, leader of Mapam
in Vienna, and Avraham Magits,
his counterpart from Herut. said
they did not find anything un-
toward in working together
closely although their political
ideologies were so far apart.
Magits told the JTA, "The main
task of the Jewish community is
to solve local Jewish problems."
He charged the Social
Democratic leadership "didn't
represent Jewish interests."
/
<*
^*
*k
%< '

\
\

u
aw*
"Winds of change" had begun
blowing in the community long
before the coalition was formed,
said Pfeifer. It was then-
Chancellor Bruno Kreisky who
inadvertently served as a
catalyst for the "mini-
revolution" because many Jews
objected to his pronouncements
about Israel and the Mideast and
to the fact that the Social
Democratic leadership of the
Jewish community did not speak
out against them. One thing the
coalition is doing is emphasizing
cultural activities concerts,
lectures every two or three
weeks, drawing an attendance of
about 200. Pfeifer said:
"We belong to il
minority. Our existeac
country is ambivalent, j
young people share my i
we have tried everyth'
assimilated and it's I
now to have our own i
an ethnic, cultural
minority."
WASHINGTON
Nine years after
Nations General
adopted
Zionism
'Zionism' is racism' resolution
used to destroy the State off Israel
(JTA) -
the United
Assembly
a resolution equating
with racism, American
and Israeli officials agreed that
the resolution is being used as the
basis for the international effort
to deligitimize and destroy the
State of Israel.
"We have all been guilty of an
egregious act of omission" by
ignoring the resolution over the
years, Meir Rosenne, Israel's
Ambassador to the United
States, told an all-day seminar on
the UN resolution at the State
Department. He said that
because UN resolutions are not
binding "we simply did not
realize what was at stake" since
the General Assembly adopted
*Jemsti Florid fan
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Director. Gail Abera. Editor. Lori Ginsberg. Assistant Editor. 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd Fort
lauderdale FL 33321 Phone (305) 7488400 Mail for the Federation and The Jewish Flondl'an of
Friday, December 28,1984
Volume 13
4TEVETH6746
Number 42
the resolution on November 10,
1975.
The seminar, held in con-
junction with International
Human Rights Day, was
sponsored by the World Zionist
Organization, the World Jewish
Congress and B'nai B'rith Inter-
national. It is the second of five
such seminars to be held around
the_.world m *" effort to alert
public opinion, according to Uzi
Narkiss. chairman of the WZO's
information department.
The first was held Nov. 11 at
the Presidential residence in Je-
rusalem and hosted by President
Lhaim Herzog, who was Israel's
smbassdor to the UN when the
Zionism is racism resolution was
adopted. Narkiss said other
seminars will be held in Paris in
March, London in May, and
Buenos Aires in July.
The speakers outlined the anti-
Israeb effects of the resolution.
Rosenne noted that the
resolution has been distributed in
millions of copies around the
world and has found its way into
textbooks from the p^
schools throughout the
universities.
Jeane Kirkpatrick, the VS.
Ambassador to the UN, stressed
.w 5"tinun attack on Israel at
the UN, and she and others noted
that attacks on Israel were used
the"u SdireCt m**M f atUckin8
"Israel would already have
been expelled from the United
Nations had A not been for the
laws on our books making it clear
that if the State of Israel is
denied participation in any body
of the United Nations the United
States will withdraw also and will
withhold all financial con-
tributions, until Israel's right to
participate has been restored,"
Kirkpatrick declared.
Marshall Breger, special
assistant to President I
liaison with the Je*
munity. noted
ministration's pledge
any body from which
expelled, adding thi
made this pledge
for the upcoming
UN i
list- uajrvv "*-- -"
on women scheduled for|
in July.
Israel, Egypt Said To Be Clo
To An Exchange of Emissari
JERUSALEM (JTA) p^Sed"ViSi
High level policymakers
here, encouraged by recent
discreet contacts with
Cairo,
believe that Egypt
and Israel are at the
threshold of a dramatic im-
provement in their relations
which have been in a deep
freeze since the war in Leb-
anon two years go.
An exchange of ernisssxies
between Premier Shimon Pern
and President Hosni Mubarak is
Pted before the Egyptian
leader's visit to the UnitedSUtee
early next year. This may be
followed by I%es-Mubarak
sumrrut meeting. Peres attaches
great significance to a meeting
with Mubarak and some of the
Deh|nd-the-scenes contact bet-
ween the two countries
Manded to prepare for a
EGYPT HAS said publicly
condition for such a
that
the border dispute
over the Taba region si
beforehand. Other <
the withdrawal of -
Defense Force from ISM
non and some prograe
resolving the Palest**11'
Israeli rjolkyrivikeri 1
the unity gove"un5nV
intention to pull the IW
Lebanon and current na
improve the o^y""*
Palestinians on the w
should satisfy Err*'
ditions.
With respect to Tib*.
on the Gulf of AqabiDj
pending final cktt**P
processes r~r^ j-
sriAration set for
eh-Egyptian peeceto
Tabs, which Egypt
part of Sinai, is P"
Israel's boundaries.
the]


Friday, December 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lai
UE Jewish Book Review Series
continues with 'Mayor'
f1 fflbe the book re-
,BookReview Series,
general:
co-sponsored by the Broward
County library System and the
North Broward Midrasha of the
Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
iel must guard against Syria
He also warned that Syrian
forces were in a constant state of
battle-readiness, while Israeli
troops would have to be mobil-
ized in the event of hostilities.
Gen. Yariv ruled out the like-
lihood of near-term military
action against Israel by Iraq,
Egypt or Jordan, indicating that
certain Arab factions now ap-
peared willing to tolerate Israel's
existence. "We must maintain a
favorable military balance so that
these forces will gain sway," the
Israeli strategist said. Otherwise,
the Arab elements that want to
continue the struggle against
Israel will rule the day."
The Jaffe Center director said
the major issues of Israel's
immediate strategic concern were
the economy, the continuing
occupation of Lebanon and Arab
terrorism.
Unless the government moves
quickly to bring the economy
under control, Israel will have
serious social and military
problems for many years to come,
Gen. Yariv declared.
r YORK I*""*1 must
.ninat a preemptive
Ik, Syria in an attempt to
'* XT Golan Heights,
, I Aharon Yariv told an
, of Tel Aviv University
,*, recently.
i Yariv a former head of
I intelligence who now
XtheJaffeCenterforStra-
Itodies at Tel Aviv Uni-
l Mid Israel's best hope
', ]ty in maintaining a
Hble military balance
, ha- Arab neighbors and
m Syria from the re-
foftbe Arab world.
the inaugural
of the Seminar
wd of the American
bof Tel Aviv University at
i Club, Gen. Yariv said
ppia posed the only con-
fthreat to Israel's military
i today. While the two
i were now on a near par
, he said, Israel's qual-
, Jge over Syria is being
| by the infusion of large
a of sophisticated
i from the Soviet Union.
lirst Golda Meir Fellowship awarded
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
On Tuesday, Jan. 8 at 1 p.m. at
the West Regional Library, 8601
W. Broward Boulevard, the re-
viewer will be Rabbi David
Gordon, prominent local lecturer
and teacher, and active member
of the Chaplaincy Corps of the
Jewish Federation.
On Wednesday, Jan. 9 at 1
p.m. at the Lauderdale Lakes
Branch at 3621 NW 43 Avenue,
the reviewer will be Larry
Schuval, director of the Com-
munity Relations Council of the
Jewish Federation, and director
of the Planning and Budgeting
Committee.
On Tuesday, Jan. 22 at 7 p.m.
at the Coral Springs Branch,
10077 NW 29 Street, Coral
Springs, Rabbi Gordon will com-
plete the series for the month.
Other works that will be reviewed
in the weeks ahead include "Lost
Hero" by Frederick E. Werbell,
on the hero of the Holocaust,
Raoul Wallenberg, who disap-
peared 40 years ago; "On Equal
Terms, Jews in America, 1881-
1981," by Lucy Dawidowicz; and
"An Interrupted Life," a
Holocaust memoir by Etty
Hillesum.
Selma Algaze, chief librarian at
West Regional and coordinator
of the program noted that capa-
city attendance has been the rule
at each of the libraries for each of
the books. Arieh and Rhoda
Dagan serve as hosts for the
reviews, together with Jerry and
Evelyn Kaye.
dl'SALEM The first 27
i Meir Fellowships of the
r University of Jerusalem
linrded in a ceremony on
t Scopus campus of the
ity on the sixth anni-
of the former prime
i'j death.
nt for the ceremony were
ship winners, members
i Weir's family, as well as
members of the
i University's administra-
Ifacuhy and board members
pirious parts of the world.
(fellowships were given to
l senior scholars, five post-
doctoral scholars, nine PhD
candidates and ten master's
degree candidates. The fellows
originate from Israel, the U.S.,
Canada, England, Morocco,
Rumania, Poland, the Soviet
Union and France and are en-
gaged in study and research in all
faculties of the University.
The Golda Meir Fellowship
Fund was established to bring to
the Hebrew University young,
outstanding scholars and re-
searchers who will provide an
academic reservoir which will
guarantee the continued exis-
tence of a high level of study and
research at the University.
[Rabin: Resolving economic
crisis top priority
I Joint
"DON UTAI Resolving
economic crisis is the top
M the unity government,
>H even such urgent
"the withdrawal of the
Defense Force from
land improving relations
WPt. Israels Defense
"tzhak Rabin declared
Israel Appeal dinner
n. who has since returned
-"noted that he was "the
V*** minister since the
"y. v"a ^ cut the defense
* ma very meaningful way,
i'.!u P"nt. it involves
f "* nd 1 am ready to
""I strength depends
.DELUXE KOSHER
P$5PVERT0URS
Acapulco
NOKXXKSCMT
-v-beach MKTONMHMK3UR
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mWONMWW
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PoconoM&.PA
HOST MM CONK
lAtt GENEVA HESOtT
OUHKAKOtT
MIMAS OEl MM
KZESMD*
St.l
GKATtAY BEACH
HVUTOGMCY
President Roz Entin and Miriam Livny address the members of the
Women's Division Board of Directors.
Miriam Livny addresses
Women's Division
Miriam Livny, a young Israeli
mother and business woman, was
the guest speaker at a special
meeting of the board of directors
of the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation. Livny dis-
cussed the social economic issues
facing everyday life in Israel.
On the following day, Livny
spoke at a luncheon hosted by
Pearl Reinstein, wife of Federa-
tion President, Joel Reinstein, at
her home. Livny, speaking before
some 20 women, compared her
life in Israel to the lives of her
"sisters" in the U.S.
Women's Division president Roz
Entin and honored guest Miriam
Livny.

Someone pays the price
until you pay your pledge.
not only on military power but on
a sound economy, cultural and
social development. There are
"painful" cuts in store in the
public sector in Israel and the
Labor-Likud unity government is
determined to make them, Rabin
declared.
He spoke of the need to pull the
IDF out of Lebanon. Israel
should have "no more illu-
sions"that it can impose its peace
on anyone nor should it link its
withdrawal from Lebanon to a
Syrian withdrawal, the Defense
Minister said. "If the Syrian
army wants to stay in Lebanon,
let them enjoy it. Whoever puts
his foot in Lebanon sinks in the
mud."
Please Send Your Check Ibday.
The people of Israel are depending
on you...
Needy people in North Broward
County are depending on you ...
Don't let them down -
Cash is Urgently Needed!
Fartncrw For Life
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
8358 West Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Lauderdale, Fl. 33321
748-8400
. _.* tM I** 4W*>. Jr.* kM~ r-n*** -'<" *-" '""* ',-""^


;
The Jewish Community Center
has appointed Dorothy Harwood
? ,nf.we8t member of the
board of directors. Harwood is an
active member of the JCC's,
Association of the Deaf (JC
CADj Slightly h^SspiS
ft,H"l -erves on tS
JCCADs board as well as the
board of the United Deaf and
Hearing Services.
The JCC has also appointed
Marion Fox to full-time status as
the JCC s Adult Activities direc-
tor. Marion has been on the
Center's staff for the past year
"Our young, bright, active
family members are looking for
relevant, exciting programming
that is new and compelling." she
aaid. Fox is responsible for
bringing live theater to the
Center as well as bringing the
JCC appoints board member,
new adult activities director
JCC presents 'Plnuzzio'
Harwood
David Brenner concert to Sunrise
Musical Theater. Fox resides in
Coral Springs with her husband
and three children.
Temple Sha'aray Tzedek to install new rabbi
Temple Sha'aray Txedek-
fcunnse Jewish Center, 4099 Pine
Island Rd., Sunrise, will install
Rabbi Howard S. KapUn at the
aaturday morning Dec 29
services at the Temple.
Rabbi Kaplan, 28, received his
BA from the University of
nhnou, and his MBA frotn De
r*ul University. He came to
Sha'aray Ttedek from Temple
Beth Tfiloh in Maryland. At Beth
Tfiloh, besides being assistant
Rabbi, Kaplan was involved in
youth and adult educational acti-
vities.
Rabbi Kaplan hopes to attract
young members to Sha'aray
Tzedek by "improving and
strengthening religious, educa-
Women 's Loaguo for Israel
appoints field worker
Ixjrraine D. Frost. President o.
the Florida Region of the
women s League for Israel, an-
nounced the appointment of
Shiriey K. Miller as the Field
Worker for the Dade, Broward
and Palm Beach areas of the
Florida Region. Her office will be
tocated in the Women's League
J" l*"* 8368 West Oakland
ef 2i.vd" Sunrise' Phone 748-
NMJ6. The appointment of a Field
Worker for the Florida Region
comes as the result of the growth
of the Florida Chapters, which
nOW,e,!,comp*99e8 19 groups with
nearly 3000 members.
The Women's League for
Israel, formed in 1928, provides
four residential homes in Haifa
Tel Aviv, Jerusalem and
Natanya for young women im-
migrants to Israel and has ex-
panded services to enable both
young men and women to in-
crease their job skills and educa-
tional goals. In addition, the
WLI provides scholarships for
needy students at the Hebrew
University, a Student Activities
Center, dormitories, and a gym-
nasium are situated on the Givat
Ram and Mr. Scopus Campuses.
An endowed Chair in the Socio-
logy Department as well as
housing the National. Social
Work Library for the Hebrew
University, are also part of the
active programs of the Women's
League for Israel.
Israel Hopes U.S. Will
Help Break Deadlock
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
indicated that Israel is looking to
the United States to break the
deadlock in its withdrawal and
security negotiations with
Lebanon.
Rabin, touring military instal-
lations in northern Israel, told
reporters Israel has full confi-
dence in the United States and in
Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy, in the region, to
bridge the gap between the
Israeli and Lebanese negotiating
teams which have been meeting
at Nakura for the past two
months, with no agreement yet in
sight.
Murphy, who has conferred
with Israeli leaders, was visiting
Beirut and Damascus and ex-
pected back in Jerusalem. Rabin
said he hoped that Murphy's
reports from the two Arab
capitals will serve as a basis for
Israel to formulate its positions
and its next moves when the
talks at Nakura resume in the
first week of January.
Boston
University
6
Ben Gurion
University
of the Negev
Mamer of Science in Management
Full time degree studies in Israel
One Year Program Taught in English
Joint Degree Full Campus Facilities
Mail Inquiry to:
Director, MSM Program in Israel
Boston University Metropolitan College
755 Commonwealth Avenue
Boston, MA 02215
Tel (617) 353-2917
Masc send information
about the MSM program
m Israel
Nwtr
*ttt*
Israel
Trlt-ph. "------------------------------------------------
H"sl"nl """""v >s an Equal Opportunity InsituHon
tional and social programs for the
young and old alike."
Due to the popularity last May
of "Pinuzrio". a Yiddish play
sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Greater Port
Lauderdale, it will be presented
for another series of perform-
ances at Temple Sha'aray
Tzedek, 4099 Pine Island Road,
Sunrise, Saturday, January 6,
Monday, January 7 and Tuesday
January 8. Curtain time for all
three performances is 8 p.m.
Rae and Jack Fishman, the
team who wrote and produced
"Pinuxrio" for the Center, have
scheduled this return engage-
ment by "popular demand,"
according to Laura Hochman,
JCC Senior Adult Activities
Director.
The show has over 60 partici-
pants, 35 on stage as performers,
singers and dancers and the rest
behind the scenes as the
production crew. Almost all of
the original 60 have returned
with several members joining
them. "Pinuxxio" is s "take off'
the narrator of "*
ventures. "nuzaoi
jy* sold ow
Joraances last May," ,
fehman who S*ff
Knyper J^ egg-
Jringmgitbackfore^
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Right now is the ideal time Jot
planning a trip to Israel. The weather's
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and the rales are so low! Israel's
two leading 5-Star luxury hotels,
the elegant Laromme Jerusalem.
overlooking the Old City, and
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Slay at one hotel. Stay at
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laromme onat hotel
For only $20 per p.p.do., daily, soak up Israels
winter sun at Laromme Eilat right on the Red
Sea, with its own pool and secluded beach
Swim, scuba dive, windsurf Marvelous way to
lop off the perfect Israeli vacation.
V laromme hotels (infi) up


Friday, December 28,1984 / The.
il's New Envoy To UN Has 'Force' of Youth
[RABI
Binyamin
, the youngest
w represent
tt the United
L probably one
Igest chief del-
u represent any
[the Glass Palace
t bank of the
f He is also the
l (Israeli-born) to
i post.
gnt in the three
km his appointment,
U,, jhown that his
UiMue to dwell upon.
"i uyi humorously,
know, a curable
rave that what mat-
L performance and my
n and diplomatic
, md articulate
Ira, a captain in
I mny, believes that
Jm beat defense. In his
Ejor at the General
find other UN forums
t minced words, criti-
oaly the Arabs and the
tin (act the entire UN
p far failing to protest
remarks made by
ptauttheUN.
us diplomatic career
nothing less than
Hit only previous
t post before becoming
lor was as deputy
i at the Embassy
Washington from
I to August, 1984. Since
i bean on the board of
I the Jonathan Insti-
Jerusalem research
i no terrorism named
brother, Jonathan
. who wu lulled in the
t operation on July
(death of his brother,
nt with the study of
ia> grown.He organ-
Jonathan Institute's
i on international
I Jury, 1979 in which
i and public figures
i problem of terror-
I tk ways to curb its
abo has written
f on the issue of inter-
tL interview with
i Telegraphic Agency,
' any printed news
"ince he became UN
dor, Netanyahu
1 impressions of the
*tn, the standing
U UN, the PLO,
1 terrorism and other
excerpts from
iuwyour iaat imprefr
""ngest impression is
% there are two
1 The formal organ-
* informal one.
formal organization
m struggle in the
JfW and the
""""'tws. Then, after
It? eet "ith the
Rg challenged,
P'Hfc-Here la thai
Vtonrton. Many
P M unapproach-
( fonnal level are
the informal
, Jg f land tj to
Eta?1!* ****
feaar
J.h,lUvaUag thaea
sjSrn!7 tw are not
7?L!? Unti- And I
c^,!t*nb"ulu
^^geTEd
fcilri* tay at
P'vwybody there
* important
AMBASSADOR NETANYAHU
\ question. As long aa the demo-
cratic nations, and the U.S. fore-
most among them, decide to stay
in the UN, it la important and
vital for Isrel's national interests
to be part of this forum. But if
the Western countries decide to
leave the UN and establish
another organization, we should
consider our policy. As long as we
stay in this body we should
recognize that it provides an
opportunity to challenge our ene-
mies and those who seek our
disappearance from the interna-
tional scene.
Q: What effect, if any, do the
many anti-Israeli resolutions at
the UN have?
A: These distorted resolutions
have a cumulative negative
effect. They inject a perverse
parsion into the political blood-
stream of the nations. They have
to be resisted relentlessly. But
the good news la that like all
excessive dosages, they have,
after a while, diminishing
returns. I have met one ambas-
sador after another who told me
that they are fed up with the un-
restrained and grotesque abuses
of the UN by certain members in
their campaign against Israel.
Thia is a sobering process that we
should encourage.
Q: How do you assess Israel's
situation at the UN today?
A: It is still bad but slightly
less so than it waa a few years
ago. This relative improvement is
the reflection of the general
international situation. The Arab
world is split. Part of it la
engaged in wars. The PLO terri-
torial base (in Lebanon) baa been
destroyed; it ia bitterly divided,
and its power and influence are in
sharp decline. The Arab oil threat
has simply disappeared aa a
I result of a changing world
economy. And thia has meant a
new aaeertivenesa by the U.S.
and some other Western coun-
tries in international affairs,
which stopped the retreat of the
democratic world in various parts
of the world such aa in Africa.
As a result of thia development
we find the Soviet-Arab bloc in
the UN although still able to
command automatic majorities
on some issues finding it
considerably harder to do so. For
example, we won a decisive
victory (the vote waa 80-40)
against the Iranian attempt to
deny our credentials at the
General Assembly aa a prelude to
our expulsion.
Q: Only a few years ago the
PLO waa considered to be at its
peak at the UN. What ia the
situation today?
A: The PLO gained a foothold
in the UN in the hey-day of the
Arab oil power. But the Arab
decade ia over. However, the UN
in thia matter aa in others ia the
laat to know. Yet, even in the
UN, the PLO influence has signi-
ficantly diminished in recent
months aa a result of the bitter
splits in the PLO and its loss of
power and prestige around the
world. Still, I am afraid there will
always be a lag between what
happens in the real world and its
reflection in the UN.
Q: As an expert on terrorism,
what ia your definition of terror-
ism?
A. The terrorists deliberately
confuse the definition of terror-
ism. By claiming that there are
no definite standards for terror
they cannot be accused of it.
They promote the idea that one
Continued on Page 8
Unlikely Film Star
No Claims to Good Looks Or Charisma
LONDON Michael
Emil is an unlikely film
star. He makes no claim to
good looks or charisma.
He's not even ambitious.
Via a circuitous well-heeled
route he sort of ended up
talking about sex on his
brother's film set, a camera
turned his way, and he be-
came a hit.
"Sitting Ducks," the film dir-
ected by his brother, Henry
Jagiom, whose success led
Michael to drop his surname
professionally so as to avoid
charges of nepotism, was a
critical hit and gave Michael
Emil a cult following. Even in
Britain, not the greatest cinema-
going country, fans recognize
him. say they've seen "Sitting
Ducks" 17 times and want his
autograph.
HE'S FETED in Paris, a rare
gesture the French usually
reserve that sort of thing for
themselves and in America
women openly chase him. So
what has he got that's so special?
Well, he's keen on
virility on and off screen,
with some quaai-peychc
claims that hie seduction of
women is good for their mental
As fihn critic Alan Brian aays,
"Not since Charles Laughton has
there bean such an unusual male
star. When thia fat. gross guy
stands there and says, 'I'm a
better man at sex than anyone
alee and can give you a good
time, Baby- wall of course you
cant believe it. But ha believes it.
And the ugly, aging eemi-
intellectual men in the audience
also believe it because they
identify with him."
HIS FULL name ia Michael
Emil Jagiom. His father was
Russian and Jewish; his mother,
German and Jewish. "I waa bom
in what waa then the free state of
Danzig. Then came the advent of
Nazism. My father waa in a
privileged position because he
ran the government board which
in effect regulated the whole
foreign trade of Danzig.
"Ha had underneath him a
board of six Nazis and six anti-
Semitic Poles. Before he left they
offered to make him an honorary
Nazi. He refused.''
The family moved to London,
where Michael's brother, Henry,
was born, then to the U.S.A.
where the boys grew up. Michael
studied engineering but was more
interested in abstract math-
ematics. He went to Rutgers
University in New Jersey, then to
the University of Southern Cah-
fomia where he got a Masters
degree in industrial engineering.
He was also a professional chess
player and a judo instructor.
HE LIVED in Israel between
1964 and 1978 aalling jewelry
designed by Israeli painters and
sculptors.
"We always managed to have
it transported throughout the
world without customs on the
basis that it waa works of art.
Whfla I was doing that, in my
compulsive way I became quite
SSSS with the ^tf-L2
was a hostile mtdko sttitoda
towards women, and witfc the
Idea that I should help women
with their probtema, help those
who didn't enjoy aex to have a
healthy physical and mental ati-
titude about it.
"The reason I'm mentioning
this is that it's one of the unlikely
factors which lad ma into acting.
My brother, Henry Jagiom. came
to Israel to make a film about the
Nib underground movement that
existed during the time of
Turkish occupation.
"UNFORTUNATELY,
nothing materialized with this
project. My brother found him-
self with one extra day and crew
paid for, and he waa wondering
how to utilize it. He had always
been fascinated by my theories
about sex and had written notes
about it he'd even urged me to
write a book. So be asked if I'd
express my opinions on film.
After a self-conscious start I got
very involved and gave a mono-
logue for two hours. '
Michael talks about sex as he
talks about judo or mathematics.
Having a man sleep with them
because it's supposed to be good
for their neuroses probably isn't
moat women's turn-on, though
CoBKaanedoaPage8
French set themselves aside
to fete someone else.
MICHAEL SMIL


i/Friday, December28,1984
Community Calendar
Compiled by Lori Ginsberg,
Federation 748-8400.
FRIDAY DEC. 28
Workmen's Cirde: 1 p.m. Chanu-
kah party featuring Holly Berger
and her Junior Choral Group.
Catharine Young Library, 5810
Park Dr., Margate.
SUNDAY DEC. 30
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Negev
Chapter: New Year's weekend at
Sans Souci Hotel. 426-0423.
MONDAY DEC. 31
Tamarac Jewish Center-Sister
hood: New Year's Eve dinner
dance. Cost $20. At Temple. 722-
2944.
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach-Sisterhood: 8 p.m. New
Year's supper and dance. At
Temple.
TUESDAY JAN. 1
NEW YEARS DAY
WEDNESDAY JAN. 2
Brandeis University National
Women's Conur !ttee-Fort Lau-
derdale Pompano Chapter: 12:30
p.m. Paid-up membership mini-
luncheon. Jerry Layton will
present a book review. 722-4916.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-Hatik-
vah Chapter: 11 a.m. Meeting
and mini-lunch. Sunrise Lakes
Phase I Playhouse.
B'nai B'rith Women-Coconut
Creek Chapter: 11:30 a.m.
Meeting. Barbara Goldberg of
ADL will discuss "Current Con-
cerns of the Jewish Community."
Temple Beth Am, 7206 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate.
Temple Beth Israel, Deerfield
Beach-Sisterhood: 9:30 a.m.
Board meeting. At Temple.
Pioneer Women Na'amat-
Natanya Club of Margate: 12:30
p.m. Celebration of Eleanor
Roosevelt's 100th birthday.
Pavilion Teen Center. 5803 Park
Dr., Margate.
B'nai B'rith Plantation Lodge:
7:30 p.m. Meeting. Deicke Audi-
torium, 5701 Cypress Rd .
Plantation.
BRANDEIS
UNIVERSITY, NWC
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee is accepting
donations for their Used Book
Sale to be held in the Spring.
Hard covers, paperbacks, text-
books, certain magazines and
records will be picked up upon
request. All times are tax deduc-
tible. Call 484-8600.
B'NAI ZION
The Southeast Region of B'nai
Zion will hold its 4th Annual
Mid-Winter Conference in the
Crystal Ballroom of Pier 66 Hotel
and Marina in Fort Lauderdale
on Sunday, Jan. 13, at 10 a.m.,
announced B'nai Zion Regional
President Arthur Y. Klein and
Conference Chairman Carl
Fisher. This year's Conference
theme is "Dedicated to America-
Israel Friendship." Congressman
Lawrence J- Smith will be
honored as the recipient of the
America-Israel Friendship
Award.
CANDLES
CANDLES, is a group of
children who survived the
Holocaust and are in search of
survivors of twin experiments.
There will be a reunion for those
survivors of Auschwitz on Jan.
27 in Birkenau-Auschwitz. For
information contact Marc
Berkowitz, 24 W. Lawrin Blvd.,
Terre Haute, Indiana 47803.
Envoy Says
Israel Can't Quit UN Yet
Continued from Page 7-
man's terrorist is another man's
freedom fighter. But we can
define terrorism. It is simple
enough. Terrorism is the deli-
berate and systematic murder
and maiming of innocent
civilians, or non-combatants.
Anybody who is engaged in
this activity whether he is
Italian, or German or Arab or
Jew is engaging in terrorism.
The deliberate choice of civilians
as targets, this is terrorism. The
PLO is the quintessential terror-
ist organization of modem times.
It attacks schools and hospitals
and supermarkets and airports
and hotels, anywhere where they
can find civilian targets. They kill
civilians, and they hide behind
civilians, hoping to escape
retribution. We should apply the
simple test of deliberate attack
on civilians to anyone who claims
not to be a terrorist.
Q: How should terrorism be
fought?
A: The most effective way is to
understand that it is a form of
Cypress Chase A to honor
the Printzs' at Bonds event
Co-chairpersons Carrie Hecht
and Milton L. Scheingarten
announce that Cypress Chase
"A" will honor Dr. Jerrv and
Edith Printz at a Bonds Night in
Israel, Wednesday, Jan. 16, at 8
p.m. in the Recreation Hall. They
will be presented with the
prestigious Israel 36th
Anniversary Award of Honor in
tribute to their dedication and
devoted service to the com-
munity.
Lou Mason, popular humorist,
will provide the entertainment.
The event is sponsored by the
Cypress Chase "A" Israel Bonds
Committee. Dr. Jerry and Edith Prin U
Jewish groups to celebrate
Sholom Aleichem's birthday
A committee representing all
Yiddish culture clubs, as well as
such organizations as Workmen's
Circle. Pioneer Women Na'amat,
Hadassah B'nai B'rith, the Chug
Ivri. the Circle of Yiddish Clubs
and the Yiddish library of
Century Village, will celebrate
the 125th birthday of Sholom
Aleichem at 2 p.m. Sunday, Jan.
6. The celebration will take place
at Temple Beth Israel, 200 S.
Century Blvd.. Deerfield Beach.
Included in the program will
be: Jacob Blank, noted lecturer;
Abraham J. Gittelson, Federa-
tion's director of education: and
Lydia King, songstress. Tickets
.are $2. For information contact
Mr. Sultzman, 974-6093 or Mr
Infield at 974-3429.
warfare and treat it accordingly.
It is a war in which the terrorist
is out to destroy the democratic
society. He is not interested in
concessions but in capitulation.
Therefore, the first rule of fight-
ing terrorism is not to surrender.
The second thing is to remember
that this clandestine war is
organized, funded and controlled
by sovereign governments such
as Libya, Iraq, Iran and South
Yemen, and that they all enjoy
the backing of the Soviet Union.
When you are facing state-
sponsored terrorism you can
apply a gamut of means to make
clear that such assaults are in-
tolerable. You can shut down the
embassies of such countries or
organizations like the PLO.
These (the embassies) are the
fortresses of terror. There is no
reason why they should continue
to operate, or you can cut the
communication and landing
rights to countries that harbor
terrorism. You can also use poli-
tical and economic sanctions and,
in the proper circumstances, you
should not rule out military
action.
Another point that I want to
make is that you cannot fight
terror unless you recognize that it
is an indivisible problem and the
war against it is indivisible, too.
It is not enough for each country
to fight terrorism. It is an in-
ternational problem and should
be treated as such. All the
Western nations should adopt
measures against terrorism and
fight in unison against it. The
West has tremendous economic
power and it should be used a a
weapon against international
terrorism.
Qroward
Qaper *
Qackaging
HELP WANTED
Administrator Large reform temple
Business oriented, with a commitment to
Judaism. Some evenings and weekends.
Send letter of application with all details to:
Dr. Abraham Levine,
Chairmpv of Personnel Committee,
Templf 1685 S. Archer Rd.,
Clear water, Fl. 33546
0*4* & e*ni<,
FT LAUD 776-6272
Qroward
Qaper &
Qackaging
Most Unlikely
Makes No Claim
Coatimwd from Pee 7
Emil seems to think that women
in America at least might appre-
ciate the idea.
When he left Israel he found a
strange reception when arriving
in California. "I noticed that
people knew who I was, espe-
cially women. They gave me
strange looks. Then I discovered
my brother had entertained
himself by giving them screen-
ings of me talking in this
maniacal, obsessive way about
sex for a couple of hours.
"MY BROTHER was then
about to make 'Tracks' starring
Dean Stockwell and Dennis
Hopper. He'd got money by a tax
shelter deal and he thought the
man who'd actually raised it,
Zack Norman, would automatic-
ally be the producer. This was not
the case, however, so he asked me
to produce the movie. To me this
was preposterous. I didn't know
anything about the movie busi-
ness. But my brother insisted.
"When Tracks' was being
shot, my brother asked me to sit
in the background. Then he said,
'argue with Zack,' and I argued
with him pretty much as I do
anyway and so, without me
knowing it, he induced me into
acting. I ended up with a feature
role."
The relationship with Zack
Norman formed the basis for the
film "Sitting Ducks" which was
widely seen and even played for
29 weeks in the cinema at the Tel
Aviv Museum. Then followed,
"Can She Bake a Cherry Pie?"
with Michael starring opposite
Karen Black. Once again he was
Filmstar
to Good Loci
Mentially playing!
*" >w receviku i
hi (*her films. H^
Roeg'i offer to pUy
Insignificance" hi*.
tagepUybyTarryM
"1; WONDERED ,
wouW be like if I waan.
myself and having to.
fixed script. AUthsJto
f largely improve^ I
Jong. In the moviee
broUierwejustweato.
it. Mere, there was I
structure, going
thing numerous times ,
* from all different
angles."
"How old are you, Mi
He turned to his sec
brother. "He gets very I
when I tell anyone my <
thinks that limits me ui
He considers my body i
physical condition seem I
than my age. I feel
comfortable not answe
question, but 1 promii
brother not to. It's an urn
reality that people are|
according to age."
UNMARRIED, he ,
much time as possible
four-year-old daughter
with her mother in N>
Has becoming a recog_
actor changed his life?
fortunately that it hadn't
"I got into it at a mo.
age than people usually
having already done all l
different things I hive il
ego."
London Chronicle Syi
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>flO- '.<-, w..,.,<-t ,yaWVv /.oF>hn.I n..1 ^
Friday, December 28,1984/ The Jewjah Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Jewish Family
Case History
A Spy for Freedom
f, for Freedom: The Story of
tAimxhn. Ida Cowen and
, Gunther. F..P Dutton.
lAgalOupSll 95 (cloth).
dbySueBarancik
Judaic librarians, ga-
lit a conference, clamored
(or more bm^aphies of
heroes and heroines for
.ungpatrons. I 1' Dutton
d. The publishing com-
r initiated the .lewish Bio-
y Series as a component of
I Lodestar Books division.
I book being reviewed is one
(first offerings.
Aaronsohn was ex-
i advanced in her thinking
i time period in which her
(life was lived. A sabra from
Uim of the century (her
were among the first
ml, she rejected the tradi-
1 women's role of hearth and
i for the far more dangerous
Cowen and Gunther
life the stirring story of a
n's strong-minded
ition to fight for a cause
believed to be right.
Mder learns in this fiction-
biography about the ter-
plight of Palestinian Jews
Turkish control. The
of Sarah, her older
Aaron, her love,
. and the other fervent
l*y gathered around them
depicted.
'creation of their espionage
WLI. established to
sneak intelligence information to
the British so that the British
might capture Palestine and free
the Jews from Turkish domina-
tion, is explained in simple
enough terms for the young adol-
escent to understand.
The authors' experiences trac-
ing the footsteps of this coura-
geous young woman, going to her
home in Zikhron Yaacov and
living there for a while, talking to
such important people in Sarah "s
life as her sister and former mem-
bers of NI LI, enhances the telling
of the story and bring additional
credibility.
I do think, however, that the
publisher's age group recom-
mendation may not be quite ap-
propriate. It would take a very
special reader under the age of 13
or 14 to select and enjoy this
book.
Our Jewish youngsters need
role models. Sarah Aaronsohn
takes a place of importance
among Jewish heroines such as
Hannah Seneah and Anne Frank.
The moral values inculcated in
biographies provides a needed
aspect to our religious school
curriculums. Thank you, E.P.
Dutton, for meeting the chal-
lenge!
Sue Barancik is the Librarian
at Temple Adath B'nai Israel in
Evansville, Indiana. She is also a
free-lance storyteller traveling to
locations from nursery schools to
nursing homes and telling her
tales.
Mrs. C called the agency for
individual therapy for
agrophobia, (persistent
avoidance behavior based on
irrational' fears of a specific
object, activity, or situation).
The therapist requested that Mr.
C also be involved in therapy.
Mrs. C is a 30 year old house-
wife. Mr. C is a 36 year old quiet,
Jewish man who works full-time
with the United States Post
Office.
Mrs. C has been in therapy
with many different therapists
over several years and has been
hospitalized twice for depression.
Mrs. C was having anxiety at-
tacks on a daily basis, as she was
afraid to stay alone or go out
alone. Mrs. C was able to recog-
nize that her fear was unreason-
able but was unable to control the
behavior or explain the fear.
Mrs. C describes herself as a
frightened fool who is dependent
on her family. She expresses feel-
ings of frustration and impa-
tience and her low self concept is
displayed by her shabby appear-
ance. She looks at her father as a
tyrant who beat his children and
her mother as a sickly woman.
She wants to come first and feel
needed, but her expectations are
unrealistic. She perceives her
relationship with her husband as
one based on hostility and depen-
dency. "When my husband falls
asleep after dinner every night, I
feel abandoned, angry, and
guilty."
Mr. C is a solid, sombre, reli-
able man but lacks the ability to
give the emotional contact that
Mrs. C seeks most of all. Uncon-
sciously Mr. C is scared of his
wife finding fulfillment out of the
house and reacts with bad moods
to keep Mrs. C in the safe four
walls of home. Mr. C describes
Mrs. C as a woman with unreal-
Canadians Want Jewish
Museum
[MONTREAL (JTA)
M Canadian Society of
"" of the Irish-Jewish
. which is sched-
> open in Dublin next
* ms been started in
""ion, Ontario.
|; bald Tollon. chairman,
wm announcement during a
J the Dundas, Ontario.
fua daughter, Dr. Trkh
TgN-nd her husband.
^ Eppel. The Canadian
'"illbe Bernard Mom.
, according to the
n Jewish News.
^'""^wiU be housed fa
R{ "bout 30 years. ToUdn
Wthe upper floor asa
"towpUce Memo-
JL Inah Jewish
flfck'l*"0* from the
J?turytothPW*.
"""ai the ground floor.
SATO the museum
^tarted about eight
ffi^^ have com.
in Dublin
istic expectations who gets sick
to gain attention. At the begin-
ning of therapy Mr. C blamed
Mrs. C for her problems, but he
now realizes that he has helped
keep her dependent on him. He
would question Mrs. C on all her
decisions, especially decisions
involving money. He used to tell
Mrs. C don't embarrass me with
your anxiety symptoms, and if
she did he would withdraw his
affection or walk out.
The therapist worked with
Mrs. C to help her reach
emotional insight about her past
and her marriage. Concurrently a
treatment plan was set up to help
Mrs. C cope with the anxiety
attacks and conquer her fears.
Through marital therapy Mr. and
Mrs. C were able to modify their
communication and Mr. C as able
to regard his wife's newly won
freedom positively. Mrs. C is now
in control of her life.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County, 4617 Holly-
wood Blvd., Hollywood, Flo.
33021, Telephone: 96&0966;
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3500 North
State Road No. 7 Suite 399,
Fort Lauderdale, Flo. 33319.
Telephone: 736-3394; Jewish
Family Service of Broward Coun-
ty, 1900 West HOlsboro Blvd.
Suite 14, Deerfield Beach, Flo.
33441, Telephone: 427-8608.
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.
.nrpnbrinn in the 19th century, the
News reported.
In the 16th and 17th centuries
Sephardic Jews settled in Ireland
but eventually left for Britain.
Jewish migration to utuma
faded until the end of the 19th
century, when Jews from
litfrwd*, Russia and Pwana
began to arrive. They settled m
Dublin, Belfast and Cork, and
there were, at the peak, about
6.000 Jews to Ireland.
Jacqueline ToUdn, wife of the
rt^rmn, said that at present
there are reportedly 2,000 Jew. to
Ireland. Mr.. ToUdn. the
museums recorder, said that thai
to a figure "which keep, up our
morale," but, "if we "bon-t.
its probably doear to 1.600.
IN RBCENT yeaw, the Irish
Jewish community na. bean
shrinking due mainly to emigra-
tion, mostly to Isl "~
Canada. But the Dublin **"**
community remains "very vital
and active" with two syna-
gogue., a day schema gtfcto
and a home for the aged and
UuUTO J0WB-
Raphael Stov, the only Jew to
the Irtoh diplomatic aervice,
currently stationed in Copen-
hagen, the honorary curator of
the projected museum.
Israel President Chaim Herzog greets Ruth Popkin, national
president of Hadassah, during a visit in: Jerusalem to the
Presidents Residence by the Hadassah Golden Wreath Society
of Major Donors Mission.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Friday. December 28,19M
New French Minister
Described As Loyal Arab Friend
PARIS -
France's
(JTA) -
new Foreign
Minister, Roland Dumas, is
CONGREGATION
BETHHILLEL
Congregation Beth Hillel of
Margate recently honored the
members of its Choir Group.
Receiving plaques were:
Faye Bernhardt, Morris
Broder, Isaac Feldman, Dave
Goldfarb, Abe Kaaten, Milton
Leblang, Evelyn Marks, Charles
Perlman, Ida Perlman, Florence
Vogel, Dr. Harry T. Zankel,
Libby Zankel. Cantor Joel Cohen
and William Pittelman-
Conductor.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE
Temple B'nai Moshe will have
Friday night Sabbath services on
Dec. 28, at 8 p.m.. at the Sea
Garden Hotel, 615 N. Ocean
Blvd. in Pompano Beach. Eli
Skop will act as Cantor. Rabbi
Morris A. Skop will conduct the
services.
described as a staunch and
loyal pro-Arab by the
French daily Le Monde
which recalled that in past
years he had intervened on
behalf of Palestinian terror-
ists.
Dumas, 64, was named foreign
minister by President Francois
Mitterrand, replacing Claude
Cheysson who is leaving the
government. He is. an attorney
and former newspaper journalist
and is considered a close personal
friend of Mitterrand.
HIS APPOINTMENT coin
cided with the visit here last week
of Israeli Premier Shimon Peres
which was hailed by both French
and Israeli officials as a renewal
of warm and friedly relations
between the two countries for the
first time in the 20 years since the
presidency of Charles de Gaulle.
Dumas, as foreign minister-
designate, attended almost all of
the official functions held in
honor of the visiting Israeli
leader. He was present at the
state banquet for Peres at the
O^iai d'Orsay the Foreign
Ministry at Mitterrand's
luncheon with Peres at the Elysee
Palace and at the diplomatic
reception hosted by Peres at the
Israeli Embassy here.
Peres, responding to reporters-
questions at the time, expressed
hope that Dumas "will carry out
the president's policy." Sources
here observed that with a close
friend in charge of the Foreign
Ministry Mitterrand will act as
his own foreign minister,
meaning that he will establish
French foreign policy and see
that it is executed.
MITTERRAND'S sincere
friendship toward Israel, ex-
pressed during Peres' three-day
visit and on many other occa-
sions, is not in question. But
Dumas' past record, according to
Le Monde, which supports Mit-
terrand's Socialist Adminis-
tration, is a different matter.
In 1974, an editorial appeared
in a newspaper founded and
edited by Dumas defending the
hijacking of commercial airliners
as "the only means the Palestin-
ians have to break through world
indifference" to their cause.
Dumas served as attorney for
the terrorist, Abu Daoud, after
French police arrested him at
Israel's request. Israel was
seeking his extradition for
allegedly masterminding the
1972 Munich massacre of Israeli
Olympic athletes.
DUMAS WENT to Israel at
the request of pro-Palestinian
groups to defend Msgr. Hilarian
Capucci, the Catholic Archbishop
of Jerusalem who was on trial for
smuggling weapons to Pales-
tinian terrorists. He also had
close professional ties with Libya
and served on several occasions
as counsel for the Libyan govern-
ment, L? Monde said.
Two prominent French Jews
figured in Mitterrand's Cabinet
reshuffle. Jack Lang, the
B'nai-Bnot
Mitzvah
Guest speaker will be Shirah R.
Penn who will speak
"Insight."
on
Diversified Quiz
Answers
1- Rabbi Gershom Mendez
Seixaa.
2- Ladino.
3- France. 1791.
4- Twice a year-Fifteenth day
of Av and Yom Kippur.
5- Moses Chaim Luzzato.
6- A Yiddish devotional
volume written exclusively for
women to read and study on
Saturday afternoon containing
ritual laws and selections from
Hebrew Literature.
7- Rashi's commentary of the
Pentateuch printed in Italy in
1475.
8- Adon Olam (Master of the
Universe) which serves as an
expression of trust in G-d.
9- Joseph.
10- To prepare the body for
burial in accordance with Jewish
tradition.
Tutunick
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Steven Tutunick, son of Ellyn
and Irving Tutunick. will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah at the
Saturday morning Dec. 29
service at Temple Emanu-El.
r ort Lauderdale.
TEMPLE BETH ORR
The Bat Mitzvah of Jodi
Posnick, daughter of Linda
Posnick, and the Bar Mitzvah of
Damon Wiener, son of Delia and
Jerry Wiener, will be celebrated
at the Saturday morning Dec 29
service at Temple Beth Orr. Coral
Springs.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
Mark FiKhel. son of Myra and
Burton Fischel, will be called to
the Torah in honor of his Bar
Mitzvah at the Friday night Dec.
28 service at Temple Kol Ami,
Plantation.
On Saturday morning Dec. 29,
Adam Cohen, son of Janice and
Ira Paul Cohen, and Karen
Farkas, daughter of Elaine and
Dale Farkas, will celebrate their
B'nai Mitzvah at Kol Ami.
TEMPLE BETH AM
David Epstein, son of Renee
and Fred Epstein, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah at the Saturday
morning Dec. 29 service at
Temple Beth Am, Margate.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL
Jill Zwerner, daughter of
Cynthia and Mark Zwerner, will
become a Bat Mitzvah celebrant
at the Friday night Dec. 28
service at Beth Israel.
Lonnie Herman, son of Lynn
and Richard Herman, and Jared
Kalfus, son of Mr. and Mrs
Martin Kalfus. will celebrate
their B'nai Mitzvah at the Satur-
day morning Dec. 29 service at
Temple Beth Israel. Sunrise.
TEMLE BETH TORAH
Eric Nelson, son of Constance
and Robert Nelson, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah on Thursday.
Dec- 27 at Temple Beth Torah.
1 amarac.
.ri2v TV i: p'birib ujri rnixpa w-rp -i#m
Ba-ruch a-tah Ado-nye, Elo-henu me-lech ha-olam,
asher kjd'sha-nu b'mitz-vo-tav, v'tzee-va-nu
1 had-r|gc ner shel Shabbat.
Blessed isflfr Lord our God. Ruler of the universe,
who give* us Mitzvot that make us holy, and commands us
to kindle the lighu of Shabbat.
Auidlelighting Times'
Jan. 4 5:25 p.m.
Minister of Cultural Affairs, was
given full ministerial rank and a
seat in the"inner cabinet.''
Another Jew, Gilbert Trigano,
was named a "government del*
gate" in charge of new training
metftod8 to heb fi j.
ment. Tr^Kr
nd co-founder of[
rannee- n mur^a
wganuation with
reaortcomplexegin^
Labor Zionists to convena in N
sar vnnir __.,.
NEW YORK In caU to the
26th Triennial Convention of the
Labor Zionist Alliance, Dr. Ezra
Spicehandler, President of the
LZA, asked Labor Zionists to
engage in more projects and what
he termed "pragmatic action" as
Zionism redefines itself toward
the end of the 20th Century.
More than 200 Labor Zionist
delegates from throughout the
U.S. will attend the convention,
Friday, Jan. 4 through Sunday,
Jan. 6, at the Summit Hotel, New
York City.
Dr. Spicehandler also an-
nounced that Benjamin Cohen of
New York, Vice President of the
LZA and President of the Ameri-
can Zionist Federation, will be
convention chairman.
Dr. Spicehandler, who is Pro-
fessor of Hebrew Literature at
Hebrew Union i
Institute of Reto
nd a memberof^l
the World ZioniTr!
fa he would call
Zionist Alliance to I
the American Jewish
[ understand that 1
be a country in
welfare. Hbenl m
tolerance, and efforul
Peace with the "
mount."
"Those ideas were I
American Jews uaul
Yom Kippur War,
were put into question
of the political RighJ
Most American Jewsl
to see a shift back to a]
cratic ideals in Israel]
the President of
Zionist Alliance.
CONSERVATIVE
TAMAR AC JEWISH CENTER (721 76601. 9101 NW 57th St.. Tamarael
Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., S p.m. Late Friday *>
p.m. Saturday 8:40 a.m., B p.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stan*. Auxiliary f
Nathan Zolondek. Cantor P. Hillel Brummer
TEMPLE BETH AM (S74-8C90I. 7300 Royal Palm Blvd.
Service*: Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m.. 0 p.m.. Friday late i
p.m Saturday 9 a.m.. S p.m.: Sunday 8 a.m.. S pin Rabbi Paul I
Rabbi Emeritus. Dr. Solomon Geld Cantor Irving Groasman
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742 40401. 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.
S3313. Service*: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5 30pm Friday}
S p.m..8p.m.. Saturday 8:40 a.m.: Sunday ( a m 5 30 p m Rakei I
L.bowiti, Cantor Maurice Neu
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OP OEERPIELD REACH (421-7040),
Century Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach 38441. Service*: Sunday throughl
a.m.. 0 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8 43 am and at
lighting Ume. Rabbi Josef* Lananer. Cantor Shabtal Ackerman
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380). 1484 SE Serd. St. Pompano I
33060 Services: Friday 8 p.m. Rabbi Mom* A. Skop.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEOEK .741 0295), 40W Pine Island Rd.
33321 Services: Sunday through Friday 8a.m..0p.m.: Late Friday stij
pm. Saturday 8:40 a.m.. :S0 p.m. stakes Howard B.
MarchsuaL
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410). 183 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach J3M0J
vices: Monday through Friday 8:48 a.m. evening*: Monday throufkr
day at 5 p.m.. Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday am."
Samuel April. Canter Samuel Renter
CONOREOATION BETH HILLEL OP MAROATE (B74 3O90). 76401
Blvd Margate 33063 Services: Sunday through Friday 8 15a m .5 M|
Late Friday service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:46 a.m., 3:30 pm. Rakei ^
Matiner. Cantor Joel Cohen.
HEBREW CONOREOATION OF LAUOCRHILL (783-90801. 1
Av*.. Lauderhlll 38313. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8:30 W|
pm.: Saturdays 40 a m Rabbi Itrael Meipern
NORTH LAUDERDALE HEBREW CONOREOATION: (TM-Tbff i
7722, Services at Banyon Lakes Condo Clubhouse, 6080 Bailey |
Tamarac, Friday at 0 p m Saturday 9 a m Charles B. Fyter. I
ORTHODOX
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (7S8-TS84I. 4301 W OaklandPartl
lauderdale Lake* 83313. Service*: Sunday through Thursday 8 sm, 5^
Friday 8 a m.Op.m Saturday 8:48 a.m.. 8 pm
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAO (7481777), 7770 NW 44 31.
coin Park West. Sunrise 33321 Services: Sunday throws h Friday I "j
p.m.. Saturday a.m., S: p.m. Study group*: Men, Sunday*
services, Women, Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabat Aron Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF OEERPIELD BEACH (4211387). 1880 W HU
Blvd Deerfleld Beach 38441 Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 s"J
sundown Saturday 8:40 am and sundown Cantor Mlltea Ear*. I"
Scaaeler, Prestdeat.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOODFORT LA006RS
19*8 7877), 3201 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale 33312 Service*:
through Friday 7 SO a.m.. and sundown: Saturtay. s.m sundown.
8am. sundown Rabbi Edward Davit.
CONGREGATION MIODAL DAVID (TJt-3083). 8878 *'**
Tamarac Services: Dally 8 a.m.: mlncha 0 p.m. R*>
Conereoation president: Herman Fleischer.
RECONSTRUCTION! ST
RAMAT SHALOM (4723400), 11*01 W. Broward Blvd.. P^UtM '
Service.: Friday 8:18 p m.; Saturday. 10 a.m. Rabbi EUJ.ISM***
REFORM
TEMPLE BETH ORR (708,3282). 2101 Riverside Dr.. Corel Spriapl
Service*: Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m. Rabbi JerroM M. LeT-0
Haney Hausman.
TEMPLE B'NAI SHALOM OP OEERPIELD BEACH l**-?"^.,
Menorah Chapels, ISM W HUlaboro Blvd.. Deerfleld Beach. Frw <
Rabbi Neman H. Flab. Canter Morris Levintea.
TEMPLE f MANUEL ,781-2X10). 8140 W. Oakland Park *
Lake. 38SH Services: Friday 0:10 p.m.; Saturday. ooJ .
celebration of Bar-Bat Mltaveh Rabbi JeHrey staMsw. Can**
TEMPLE KOL AMI (4TS-1M). 8200 Peter. Rd.. Plantation ***Ji
urday 10 SO a.m. Rabbi Sbehten J. Harr, Can-
Friday 8:16 p.m
Cor burn.
Saturday
rl!*Ahi,W,,H TB-" OP COCONUT CREEK ^J^JS
Friday night service, twice monthly at Calvary Pi^bytsrff^fS
Coconut
Roberts
0k Parkway
monthly at Calvary I
Rabbi Bruce S. Wertbet-
Cawkw
p. "w*> JEWISH CONOREOATION (Ts*S4r>"*
Plantation Service.: Friday 8:18 p.m.; Saturday, only Bsr-Bt'
celebrations Rabbi Stuart L. Bernian. Center Rlebard Bret**.


Friday, December 28,1964/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
All About Medicare
uW ***** to ,Uiy
fit** "^Zf
!<**,, ^y for the
^itoa sick person
cannot function
fpy
^y, Medicare
fcr the services
considered
skilled
^U'reIabUiUtion."or
K^e performed o
by professional
^ as a registered
, physical therapist-
must be provided
ba9i9. On the other
ice will not pay for
custodial" care (e.g.
in dressing, bathing
U going
to the toilet).
TMedicarewill pay only
'(nagconditions apply:
, professional personel
yjT wd-or effectively
or supervise skilled
Llie.it.
I Sited services should
|ii medical improvement
However, if such
ot is not possible.
Ijsvices should at least
patient's condition
jworse. For example,
who had a stroke may
potential for recovery.
he may still require
Inning care.
stimes special medical
ens and pre-existing
of a patient will
the attention of a
1 specialist to perform
which are generally
"nonskilled," or
lial." For example,
11 plaster cast on a leg is
_" service. However, if a
Ibis a pre-existing acute
Mem, he-she will need an
of professional per-
I in mind, that Medicare
ider any of the above
(conditions valid, only if
dmirsingcare" is provided
~j basis.
11W a prostate operation
m, 1983. My surgeon
mi tldOO. Medicare
iKthm'g. I ashed them to
f My can, and in February,
[dry advised me that my
*lrprocedure code 5261
ii onein-a-lifetime
* has been reviewed,"
d'Whatcan Idof
! You've made the right
by calling Medicare
i Service for help. We
I carefully reviewed your
[d found out that you had
prostate surgery in
I0TLINE_
JERUSALEM
M* at ill, surgery or
*Hial prayers will be
[^'fe Western Wall ond
r*io in Jerusalem.
MLL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
^BLIC SERVICE OF
tarican Rabbi Meir
wHnitt Charity
.LEL AMERICA
L,MITWW|

^ammyor
-chaiRabt) '
^"'"Jerusalem
''oieiAmei
four Wot
*SntaF.rCtee
Margarita Fik$
1981. At that time, Medicare
allowed payment for your claim
in full (Note: the same procedure
code was used). No one at our
service has ever heard of a term
"one-in-a-lifetime procedure."
However, after a little research,
we found out that Medicare has a
special procedure coda 62630 to
designate surgery which deals
with the regrowth of a prostate
after one year. Having collected
the necessary evidence, we
requested a hearing on your case.
As a result of this hearing,
Medicare took the correct
procedure code into con-
sideration, and you were allowed
11294 for your last prostate
surgery. If you have any doubts
about your Medicare payments,
call Medicare Information
Service for help. Identifying the
correct procedure code may mean
additional money to you!
Jewish Fmaily Service is a
recipient agency of Jewish Feder-
ation of Greater Fort 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 Broward County at
966-0956 in Hollywood, 735-3394
in Fort Lauderdale, and 427-8508
in Deerfield Beach.
THE RELIGIOUS SCHOOL OF TEMPLE BETH AM. Margate,
recently entertained the residents of Margate Manor with songs and
good cheer bringing to them the spirit of the holiday season.
Four groups to fight gov't
funding for teachers to
instruct in Parochial schools
BB President denounces
'Zionism equals racism'
"We assemble today to break
the silence. To launch a deter-
mined effort to end the abomina-
tion and obscenity of the UN.
resolution which states "Zionism
equal racism." With these words
B'nai B'rith International Presi-
dent Gerald Kraft set the tone for
a day-long seminar at the State
Department entitled "Zionism
Equals Racism: an Assault on
Human Rights."
The seminar, sponsored by
B*nai B'rith International, the
World Zionist Organization and
the World Jewish Congress, was
devoted to an examination of the
origins and effects of the 1975
UN. resolution which equated
Zionism with racism.
Hosted at the State Depart-
ment by Assistant Secretary of
State for Human Rights and Hu-
manitarian Affairs Elliott
Abrams, the event was held on
United Nations International
Human Rights Day.
"This resolution has become
the basis for a flow of endless
diatribes against Israel both in
and out of the UN. and has pro-
vided the foundation for the at-
tempted suspension of the Jewish
state from the world commu-
nity," said Kraft.
Kraft asserted that the resolu-
tion has served a second, less
overt purpose: the legitimization
of anti-Semitism. "This is how
anti-Semitism in the United
Nations won a new lease on life
. Some ambassadors now feel
free to vent hate-filled harangues
. Last year's session of the
General Assembly was especially
notorious for the public airing of
vitriolic canards."
According to Kraft, the Soviet
Union has used the UN. reso-
lution to launch a program of
official anti-Zionist propaganda.
"This is nothing more than a
campaign of intimidation against
the Jews of the Soviet Union
which is intended to discourage
Jews from participating in their
heritage and religion," said
Kraft. "Hebrew teachers are
being arrested and harassed to
crush the spirit of freedom, dis-
sidence and Zionism."
Unemplyoment
was "the easy way out." He
warned that large-scale
joblessness would en-
courage emigration which
is contrary to the very
reason the State of Israel
was founded.
Kleinmann said he was
concerned that the eco-
nomic slowdown will da-
mage the industrial sector
of the economy rather than
reduce the large workforce
in the service area. He pro-
posed shrinking the civil
service while easing the tax
burden on employers so
there will be no need to fire
workers.
Commenting on the un-
employment figures in a
radio interview, Minister of
Labor and Welfare Moshe
Katzav said massive un-
employment was contrary
to the government's policy.
His ministry predicts that
while the jobless figure will
rise gradually in the im-
mediate future, it will taper
off by the end of next year
when the economy, hope-
fully, resumes its growth.
Continued from Page 1
Government funds cannot be
used for remedial programs that
assign public school teachers to
teach in parochial schools, four
national organizations have told
the U.S. Supreme Court.
In an amici, or friends-of-the-
court brief, the high court was
urged to rule against a New York
city program that provides
remedial teaching by public
school teachers on parochial
school premises.
The brief was signed by the
American Civil Liberties Union.
American Jewish Congress,
National Education Association
and the National Coalition for
Public Education and Religious
Liberty.
The current case arises out of a
Federally-subsidized program
under Title I of the Elementary
and Secondary Education Act of
1965. The New York City Board
of Education assigned several
hundred pubUc school teachers to
231 parochial schools to teach
basic reading and mathematics to
children with below-average
educational skills. The religious
schools are located in areas with a
high concentration of children
from lower income families.
A group of taxpayers filed a
federal suit against the New York
City Board of Education charg-
ing that the program violated the
Constitution's requirement of
separation of church and state.
The U.S. District Court in
Brooklyn upheld the program.
In their amici brief, the four
organizations declared that it is
constitutionally impermissible
for government to send public
school teachers into religious
schools to teach non-religious
subjects because the physical
mixing of church and state en-
dangers the independence of the
religious institution as well as the
secular nature of the educational
program.
While the line between
permissible 'aid to children' and
forbidden aid to a religious school
has, at times, been a wavering
one, this Court has consistently
recognized that the on-premises
teaching function is at the heart
of any educational enterprise,"
the brief said. It went on to note
this for this reason, the Supreme
Court has repeatedly found
public subsidization of on-
premises teaching at religious
schools to be unconstitutional.
Under the New York City
program, remedial classes are
integrated into the parochial
school curriculum. Conferences
between the public school teach-
ers and their parochial school col-
leagues are held to discuss the
progress of each child. The
success of the Title I program
"significantly aids the ultimate
success of the parochial school's
educational mission," said the
brief.
It noted that the dispute is not
over whether remedial education-
al services to economically and
educationally deprived children
attending parochial school is
permissible, but how and where
the services are delivered.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale / Friday, December 28,1984
A toy factory
in Kfar Saba
Kol Ami, Ramat Shi
to conduct Introdi
to Judaism couri
By ANDREW POLIN
A toy factory exists in Kfar
Saba.
It is not the usual mechanical
assembly line, but a place where
each toy is handmade.
Ironically, many of the people
who make these toys never
played with toys in their youth.
That's because most of the fa-
milies living in Yoseftal and
Kaplan, two neighborhoods in
Kfar Saba, come from Oriental
backgrounds Morocco,
Yemen, Iraq where toys were
not part of their culture, where a
good child was a quiet child.
These parents here know their
, children need food and clothes,
but that's not enough for their
normal development. Without
attention, without toys to sti-
mulate the intelligence of these
children, these youths enter Is-
raeli schools at a disadvantage.
They are lacking the skills other
children have when they enter
school.
It is a disadvantage which they
are forever trying to overcome.
In extreme cases, the children
digress so much because their
intellect is not stimulated that
.they could be mistaken as
mentally retarded.
With the help of Project Re-
newal in the neighborhoods of
Yoseftal and Kaplan, the children
here will live happier lives. With
proper stimulation, these
children can be as normal as
anyone.
Here, in a small room at the
Kupot Cholim (Health Clinic),
mothers of young children make
toys. The room is manageries of
stuffed dolls, rattlers, mobiles
and children's books.
The toys here are not refined
products. A roughness exists
about them. Yet, there is a
specialness instilled in each toy
made.
May be it's because the toys are
handmade by the children's
mothers. Maybe it's because the
toys are made from common
household items plastic soda
bottles, old clothes.
"It's marvelous. Something
special," said Lili, a mother of
two toddlers.
Lili, who lives in Yoseftal, has
made mobiles, a stuffed cat doll
and rattlers for her children,
Moshe, four, and Oshrit, one.
And the children are more
alert, quick because of the toys,
Lili said.
"It also helps the mothers fi-
nancially," Lili said with the help
of an interpreter.
That's an important factor be-
cause many, if not most of the
families living in Yoseftal and
Kaplan, are poor.
Chagit Maoz, who is in charge
of this toy factory, said the main
things is to make cheap, not
expensive toys, which will help
the children grow.
Shortly after the mothers in
the neighborhoods give birth,
i Ms. Maoz said she visits them. "I
go to their homes and explain to
them how to develop babies, how
to speak to them.
"The main thing is not to be
afraid to show the children they
love them, to take them in their
arms near their bodies," she
added.
"Physical love. To hold the
children. To kiss them," Ms.
Maoz said.
"I explain to them that it's not
less important to give them
affection than nice clothers and
food, "she added.
For a child to develop normal-
ly, Ms. Maoz said, it is important
for the parents to give their off-
spring compliments.
To emphasize her point, Ms.
Maoz claps her hand to show
what parents should do when the
children walk or talk. Positive
reinforcement.
"I explain to the mothers how
to explain the sense to the
children. To hear. To see. To
smell. To taste.
"To sing to the child because
he likes to hear his mother's
voice. It's not important if she
has a good voice or not," she
added.
After their first meeting, the
mother will come to the toy room
where she will learn how to make
toys geared to teach her children.
Perhaps she will make a book
with different materials pasted to
each page in order that her
children will learn the touch of
different things.
Or she might make toys aimed
at developing the little muscles of
the child.
Whatever they make, the toys
become special for the children
and the mothers.
"When the mother is making
the toy with her own hand she's
ready to give more energy to
develop the child with the toys
she makes," Maoz said.
But this "toy factory" is
housed in a small room at the
Kupot Cholim. If this project is
to continue and, in the future,
reach more families, Project
Renewal needs more money.
Project Renewal has plans to
expand and rennovate Kfar
Saba's "toy factory."
Without more money, the
plans will go no further.
Beginning Monday evening,
Jan. 14, at 7 p.m., the North
Broward Board of Rabbis, in
cooperation with Temple Kol
Ami and Ramat Shalom, will be
sponsoring an "Introduction to
Judaism" course.
This course will be taught by
Rabbi Elliot Skiddell of Ramat
Shalom and Rabbi Sheldon J.
Harr of Temple Kol Ami It will
continue for a period of 10 weeks,
the first five weeks of which wili
be held at Temple Kol Ami, 8200
Peters Road, Plantation.
This course in Basic Judaism
will cover some history, theology,
customs, ceremonies, festivals,
holidays and life-cycle events. It
is an overview of Judaism and
Jewish life.
There is no|
or. Simply
beginning Ja
* books an
call either 47
for more info
shopping
Publlx Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publlx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Family Size, Rye or
Pumpernickel
Bread
;$159
Mb
loaf
Available at Publlx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
For Your New Year's Party,
Bake and Sarva
Gourmet
Oeuvres
95
Available at All Publx Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Decorated for the New Year
Holiday Cup Cakes .6 $189
L
Available at PubHx St
Fresh Danish Bakeri
Mlniatui
Danish
$Q99
Available at Pubhx Stores with Fn
Danish Bakeries Only.
Great for Sandwiches
Kaiser Rolls................6 t*
24-oz.i
Kringle Coffee Cake... *&*1
Rugalach....................... r, s3]
Danish Cherry Strip.... each M89
Mini Powdered
Sugar Donuts...............%ff*f*
EM^^ assortment fDanish ** "*.* *our
S8&58E& &J&, ^, Bi^=^5) Dec 27th thru Jan 2nd. 191


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