1982-1983 Rothberg Yearbook

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R O T H B E R G S C H O O L FO R O V E R S E A S S T U D E N T S<br />

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T o be abroad for one year can be a bitter-sweet experience. You are constantly aware<br />

o f the flight o f days - so much to taste and too little time!<br />

You are caught between<br />

the demands o f studies and the lure o f the country. Lacking adequate Hebrew and a healthy<br />

streak o f ‘hutzpah’, you find yourself forever perched on the outer fringe o f Israeli society.<br />

Y et something o f the land, the people, the history, the mystic soul o f Israel steals inside<br />

you and no inconvenience, bureaucratic hassle, clash o f cultures can shake the ‘dybuk’<br />

loose.<br />

The administration and faculty o f the One Year Program hope that the Hebrew University<br />

has added an intellectual and spiritual dimension to your experience in Israel.<br />

Dr. Aharon M. Singer<br />

them will next year<br />

c. General funding and<br />

Thus, the Jewish<br />

year, <strong>1983</strong>-84, and<br />

and study-tours.<br />

Q.<br />

A.<br />

What is the purpose and<br />

The program is offerred<br />

from abroad. It provides<br />

Israel, that often leads<br />

intellectual confrontatio<br />

Thus, two natural meetin<br />

dormitories and classroo^ v<br />

highly encouraged. A gr<br />

spreading the individual<br />

ever, is severely limited<br />

faculty has in its “ ow n’<br />

students become Studen<br />

Jewish Organizations —<br />

make their homes in I


An interview with Israel Roi, the Vice-Provost o f the <strong>Rothberg</strong> School for Overseas Students.<br />

Secretaries rush around, Israel Roi comes in and out again occupied with other duties.<br />

Our interview begins when he does finally sit down, then an overwhelmingly cooperative<br />

and friendly atmosphere develops from the conversation. . . .<br />

Q. What are the responsibilities o f the Vice-Provost o f the School?<br />

A .<br />

The <strong>Rothberg</strong> School, being an independent part o f the Hebrew University, also has<br />

its own administration, the head o f which is the Provost. During his present annual<br />

absence, I am largely responsible for the academic program (selection o f the courses,<br />

students and staff), student affairs (dormitories and Madrichim), financial affairs.<br />

Q. Could you explain the history o f the One Year Program?<br />

A . In 1955, the history o f the One Year Program begins. In that year, 20-30 students of<br />

Hebrew Teacher Colleges expanded the popular American idea o f “ Junior Year Abroad” .<br />

In 1966, the School already had 160 students, and its administration was still under<br />

the supervision o f the Dean o f Students Office. It was in 1970-71 that the School<br />

achieved independence and moved to Mt. Scopus, which had, only after the Six-Day-<br />

War, again become accessible to Israel. The students are divided into two clearly separate<br />

programs: O YP and Mechina. The Summer Ulpan also serves many hundreds o f<br />

students preparing themselves for regular studies. Summer Courses were also integrated<br />

into the School. When the School was established, the academic program comprised<br />

o f a comparatively large selection o f courses in the humanities, and social sciences,<br />

such as History o f Greece, History and Culture o f China etc. Due to the obvious lack of<br />

interest, the choice has been reduced to a small number o f general courses required<br />

by students, the main field being psychology. A t the same time, more than 40% o f<br />

the student body take at least one regular course in<br />

the regular course in the regular program in one o f<br />

the Faculties, where their Hebrew language proficiency<br />

permits this.<br />

Q. Can you describe the student body in terms o f its<br />

origin and academic interests?<br />

A. The One Year Program student body (550 this year)<br />

is composed o f about 75% o f students from the US,<br />

15% from Canada and the other 10% mainly German<br />

and a few French students. The strongest represented<br />

universities this year are the University o f California,<br />

Y ork University in Toronto and Brandeis. The proportion<br />

between male and female students is also<br />

interesting: an obvious overpresentation o f w om en -<br />


70% last year! I explain this phenomenon two ways: women tend to prefer the humanities<br />

and social sciences, and, secondly, it seems that women are less career-oriented,<br />

which permits them to follow their daring adventurism without being unduly worried<br />

about Graduate School.<br />

A large segment o f the student body take their major in Judaic Studies or Political<br />

Science. Individual students are also permitted to continue a scientific career. They<br />

join the regular laboratory classes, having a special tutor. The last years have witnessed<br />

a remarkable increase in the number o f graduate students. Today, almost a quarter<br />

are visiting students who have their BA degree or graduate students who are registered<br />

for a master’s or doctorate degree.<br />

How is the School financed?<br />

On principle the School should be self sufficient but this is rarely possible in Higher<br />

Education. Our income comes basically from three sources:<br />

a. The students.<br />

The whole year costs the student or his parents approximately $6,000 which<br />

will, due to inflation, increase next year. About a third o f this is for tuition<br />

and service fees, the rest for dorms, living expenses and travel. Several large<br />

organizations provide scholarship assistance to support and encourage students<br />

who could otherwise not afford to come. For example, the Canadian and Am erican<br />

Friends o f the Hebrew University have Student Aid Funds which offer both<br />

grants and loans amounting in special cases up to $2,000.<br />

b. Subsidies<br />

The School is indirectly subsidized by the Government whose Student Authority<br />

pays tuition fees for 75% o f the students in the Mechina, the Preparatory Year<br />

Program, who are here as “ Temporary Residents” or “ Potential Olim ” . Most o f<br />

them will next year be regular students at this university.<br />

c. General funding and support systems<br />

Thus, the Jewish Agency has promised scholarship assistance for the coming<br />

year, <strong>1983</strong>-84, and the Student Authority is very generous in subsidising seminars<br />

and study-tours.<br />

What is the purpose and the effect o f the OYP?<br />

The program is offerred to meet the academic interests and requirements o f students<br />

from abroad. It provides for many students an academic introduction to Judaism and<br />

Israel, that often leads to the strengthening o f Jewish identity. In addition to an<br />

intellectual confrontation, this is basically to be achieved through human connections.<br />

Thus, two natural meeting points with Israelis are incorporated into the program: the<br />

dormitories and classrooms. For that reason, participation in the regular studies is<br />

highly encouraged. A greater degree o f integration could certainly be achieved by<br />

spreading the individual classes all over campus, which we are trying to do. This however,<br />

is severely limited by the amount o f space and the priority o f rooms that each<br />

faculty has in its “ ow n” building. Afterwards? A significant number o f former OYP<br />

students become Student Representatives on their home campuses, or get involved in<br />

Jewish Organizations - t or come back to do graduate work or even, — in some cases to<br />

make their homes in Israel.<br />

Interviewer: Maren N eihoff


When attempting to view this year in perspective, one soon realizes that the experience<br />

o f studying in Israel is an amalgamation o f tangible and intangible links that form an holistic<br />

chain. Jerusalem and its university are symbols o f these indivisible links.<br />

T o capture the essence o f these individual links and the chain in its entirety is, perhaps,<br />

an impossible task. Prophets, poets, travellers and theologians alike have been consumed<br />

by this awesome challenge for as long as Jerusalem has existed. This <strong>Yearbook</strong> is part o f<br />

that heritage. Its editors and contributors have made their attempt to grasp the intangible<br />

and focus on the tangibles that are the true substance o f their experience at the Hebrew<br />

University o f Jerusalem. This volume represents a tangible link in this historical chain and,<br />

in years to come, may serve as an essential tool for forming even stronger bonds between<br />

you and both the tangibles and intangibles that are synomymous with Jerusalem.<br />

Sometime in the future, each o f you will have to grapple with seeking a definition<br />

for your personal bond to Jerusalem and all it symbolizes. It is my hope that the tools we<br />

have provided you with and the opportunities we have offered you will, in some small way,<br />

help you to forge your own link in this eternal chain.<br />

r \ \ ) w > h 'j<br />

ru u<br />

— W V r ^ W _ ^<br />

Moshe Margolin

G O O D -B Y E ! ! !<br />

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W h en I asked other p eople to w rite “ som ething fo r the<br />

Y e a r b o o k ” , I had n o idea w h at a d ifficu lt task it w o u ld be. N o w as<br />

I sit in an em pty office, I realize w h at y o u m eant w h en y o u asked<br />

“W h at exactly d o y o u want? It is d ifficu lt to sum m arize one year<br />

in only a fe w lines, especially a year fu ll o f w o n d erfu l experiences,<br />

people, and m ost o f all, friends.<br />

T h rou gh m y w o rk in the O S A , w ork sh ops, tiyulim — ,y ia u »n<br />

the Y e a r b o o k (a n d perhaps just as im portant, m eeting som e o f y o u<br />

fo r coffee or a meal either on cam pus, in y o u r room s, o r in to w n ),<br />

I feel that I have received much.<br />

D o n ’t think that it has all been easy! Strikes, D ec em ber Blues,<br />

lack o f registration fo r activities, students arriving at the office at<br />

6 :0 0 p.m . w ith “ I have a q u estio n ” and, perhaps, m ost difficult,<br />

finding som ething suitable fo r “ Slang C o m e r ” , all to o k their toll.<br />

In spite o f this, I hope that I have been able to give y o u even a small<br />

am oun t o f w h at I have received, helped bridge gaps and helped y o u<br />

see Israel in perhaps a slightly d ifferen t perspective than that o f an<br />

Overseas Student visiting Israel.<br />

R em em ber! T h e O n e Y e a r Program is n ot on ly academics. It<br />

is y o u . It is the questions that y o u asked yourselves and others<br />

b efo re y o u r arrival in Israel, during y o u r stay, and those y o u will<br />

continue to ask as y o u leave and, I hope, in the fu ture w h en you<br />

lo o k through this Y e a rb o o k and rem em ber the experiences o f this<br />

year: the view s o f Jerusalem , the streets o f the city, the tears and<br />

smiles shared w ith friends — old and n e w — they are part o f y o u r<br />

year in Israel. A year lived and shared b y every one o f us.<br />

W ith very best wishes fo r the future, and h opin g to see all o f<br />

y o u back in Jerusalem very soon.<br />

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Lehitraot<br />

Judith (Ju de) Carp<br />


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ULPAN<br />

As powerful as the voice o f G-d m y microscopic alarm clock rings. I waken abruptly, only again<br />

to crash my head down the pillow and close my eyes. This initiates the daily boxing<br />

match that occurs inside my tired mind each morning I try to wake up for Ulpan. "N o, I<br />

don’t want to go - I ’m already tired of: ".tino d’ aü ,n:pn ’ nw" nn idVjb/"<br />

That conversation just shouldn’t be repeated more than 50 times, even though the whole<br />

class is either sleeping or writing aerograms. O f course my conscience replies, "But you have<br />

to learn to speak Hebrew, how else will you be able to bargain in the shuk? ’’ Just to end the<br />

round I drag myself out o f bed, grab towel, soap and shampoo, and practically sleep walk<br />

towards the shower. I tip toe through the permanent flood on the bathroom floor, and<br />

because I ’m still asleep, forget to prepare myself emotionally for the water. The frigid<br />

temperature shocks me back into reality “ G ood morning, you Ye in Israel’ o f course there<br />

is no hot water. I stay in as long as I can bear it, throw on whatever is accessible in my<br />

cabinet, and trying to avoid any stray cat in my way, I attempt to run for the bus that is<br />

beginning to pull away. I climb on the bus, or to be more exact am pushed onto the bus<br />

by masses o f students who seem as enthused as I am. I hear faint cries o f Bagela — Chocol,<br />

Chocol, and I go to whip out my fresh tmno. I glance at my watch, almost 8 a jn. and<br />

realize this is the last bus from Shikunei HaElef. I f I had missed it I would have had a quite a trek<br />

(or a lucky tramp) across campus. The bus is absolutely packed; people are sitting and standing<br />

in the aisle, I ’m practically leaning on the door and when the bus driver opens it to<br />

attempt to let on more passengers I dream about how nice, even though hard as a rock, my<br />

bed felt. I ’m already counting the minutes until nposm. O f course I had planned on<br />

doing my homework on the bus, but there isn’t even room to open my workbook. As the<br />

8 a.m. news beeps go o ff — so starts another day in the life o f a tired Ulpan student.<br />

Reeva Gold<br />

Cornell University<br />





American students felt particularly vulnerable to ambiguous opinions and emotions concerning<br />

the war in Lebanon. With media reports from Washington blatantly giving signals o f dissatisfaction<br />

with -Israeli policy and trying to appease the Arab nations in which top officials<br />

o f U.S. government held significant stock, we were forced with a conflict in our own minds<br />

about whom to trust and what to believe in. We had to re-evaluate our connection with<br />

America, and come to terms with how deeply we were to choose our affinity with Israel.<br />

Although the summer was filled with many opportunities for fun, the reality that the<br />

country We had planned a year o f study in was also a country in the midst o f war — a war<br />

unlike any in, the history o f the nation, veiled our initial excitement with frustration. Operation<br />

Peate m r Galilee did not last six days; it lingered and threatened and called to our<br />

attention, whether we wanted to know o f it or not, that the most important thing in life<br />

was not what place to vacation to next weekend, but rather plain and simply, what survival<br />

meant and how were we to accept that adjustment. The following headlines were photocopied<br />

from the Jerusalem Post during the short span o f July 27 through August 30.<br />

Kathy J o Dunayer<br />

San Francisco State University

THene<br />

w a s wa y<br />

There was no way I could have known what to expect. I had far too little knowledge<br />

o f Israel — her people, language and culture. A ll I remember o f that bus ride from the airp<br />

o rt to Givat Ram, July 27th, was that I spoke not one word. Being completely overwhelmed<br />

by the sights surrounding me and the thoughts that raced through my mind (like<br />

an Egged bus through the West Bank), I was unable to even form words. To try and express<br />

all that was whirling in my mind was impossible. I was in shock; the impact o f the reality<br />

that I was in Israel had no effect on me. I just didn’t know how to comprehend the situation.<br />

I sat with people who pointed out this and that to me, while explaining their views<br />

about Israel and describing their past experiences. A ll I could do was absorb, take in everything<br />

that was going on around me. The beauty o f the country, plus the historical and<br />

religious aspects began also to affect me, then. To try and understand the complete scope<br />

would have been impossible at that time. I was awed, amazed, excited, anxious and especially<br />

intrigued. One year —sure, it sounded like a long time when I was back in the States and<br />

deciding to go away. B ut when one tries to see all there is to see, to do, feel, and experience<br />

beyond any lim it, it is too short a time. To learn and to grow in this country, a year is not<br />

enough.<br />

I didn’t know what to expect on that memorable bus ride, and even now I still d on ’t.<br />

Each new day may bring new friends, new good terms and may stir up new emotions.<br />

There is just so much to think about; and to be able to sift through everything that flows<br />

into my mind is a difficult task. A task maybe even harder than having to tear myself away<br />

from this country as June ’83 drifts into the past.<br />

Reeva Gold<br />

Cornell University

■<br />

J<br />

e ru<br />

a S<br />

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He suddenly noticed that outside it was brighter than he had ever experienced the daytime before.<br />

In New York the colors always seemed so dull and dingy while here in Jerusalem - no, all o f Israel the<br />

buildings shone brightly in the reflection o f the sun’s rays and there was no feeling o f crampedness or<br />

decay. Which was strange, being that the ruins o f New York were but mere infants in comparison to the<br />

ancient edifices of Jerusalem and elsewhere.<br />

He could have waxed philosophical or theological on the subject —that is: the light o f the Almighty<br />

shone brighter here than anywhere else, or finally the ingathering of exiles brought light to the dark and<br />

perilous dispersion. No, he simply recalled the law concerning the building o f Jerusalem architecture, how<br />

they could only be made o f Jerusalem stone, so white and reflective o f light. Had these same structures<br />

been carved out o f the red, dull brick o f New York, why the bright sun would really be dull after all,<br />

wouldn’t it?<br />

There must be some reason for this special feeling o f mine. He finally identified the problem. For<br />

those more sure in belief, whether it be Mount Sinai, Herzl or Marx, the answers come easier. As for me,<br />

he said to himself, the solution is more obscure.<br />

Andy Semble<br />

Boston University<br />


Remember the first time you<br />

M t a t e » * f

In the pain o f night, red almost like a rose,<br />

A moist soul spills out over the evening air.<br />

Piercing shrieks drift o ff into the numbed silence o f a battle's mist,<br />

Destined to be forgotten, but never silenced.<br />

The Hero<br />

Alone, cold and nearly spent,<br />

The soul reaches into the depth o f distant memory.<br />

Images dance freely for the final time<br />

And then go blank like countless pages in an empty, white book.<br />

V ictory declared, the objective achieved,<br />

Papers flash news o f the event,<br />

The clash,<br />

The politics,<br />

The war.<br />

And yes, the war.<br />

The war: Conducted from the depths o f a concrete bunker<br />

Or way up high on the wings o f a mechanical bird.<br />

Fought for gain and glory, politics and survival —<br />

Reduced later to one more page in the history text o f time.<br />

Back home to city parades and business — as usual,<br />

Modern man beats the pavement, convinced o f his shiny new image.<br />

While unnoticed the nemesis - in truth Man himself —<br />

Lies like a leopard in wait, ready to pounce once again.<br />

Another also waits (this one alone) praying an unfinished prayer.<br />

The mother stands vigil, broken, at the window.<br />

Hoping yet hopeless, she cries for her son,<br />

Another hero for another generation.<br />

Jimmy Rosenzweig<br />

University of Pennsylvania<br />


S a b r a and S h a tila<br />

September 25, <strong>1982</strong>: 10 percent o f Israel’s entire population joined in a single act of<br />

anguish and frustration. A crowd estimated at 400,000 people poured into the Square of<br />

the Kings o f Israel for the largest peace demonstration in the nation’s history. We had come<br />

to mourn for victims o f the massacre in West Beirut. And we had come to chant for the<br />

resignation o f the Israeli Prime Minister, Menachem Begin.<br />

September 25 . . . a full week after the Sabra and Shatila massacre. In Israel and in the<br />

Territories it was a week marked by mourning, strikes, protests, curfews, international<br />

outcry . . . A week ending with 150 Arabs arrested and 39 injured, resulting from numerous<br />

violent clashes between Arab residents from the Galilee, Triangle and the Negev, and Israeli<br />

police. i i -<br />

Meanwhile, many Jews, within Israel and around the world, were too busy disclaiming<br />

Israeli responsibility and pointing out the “ Scratch the surface” antisemitism, to express<br />

any human compassion for the tragedy.<br />

For me, the whole episode seemed painfully parallel to the Jewish experience - to my<br />

own experience o f growing up with the Holocaust. My non-Jewish friends could never enter<br />

into the depth o f sorrow and grief which I felt over the Holocaust. The knowledge that I<br />

would have been in those camps, had I been the right age in the right location, prevented<br />

an equal perception o f the experience. N ow , as I sat with my Palestinian friends, in grief, m<br />

solidarity, I realized that I could never experience the depth o f their suffering. . . the people<br />

o f Sabra and Shatila were their relatives. But more than this - the Palestinians are learning,<br />

as the Jews did, not to trust anyone but their own people.<br />

September 25, a full week after the massacre, and the shock o f the tragedy had grown<br />

more immense. Each day, more information surfaced indicating at least partial Israeli<br />

responsibility for the massacre. Hostilities were fueled by Begin’s continuous refusal to call<br />

for a judicial inquiry.<br />

Although the demonstration was organized as an obvious political tool by the Labour<br />

Party, it served its purpose. It allowed people world over to see that “ Israel is not Begin ,<br />

and Begin was eventually forced into calling for a Commission o f Inquiry.<br />

What impressed me was not only the general orderliness o f the protestors, but then-<br />

demographic characteristics as well. Old and young together; children with their parents;<br />

kipa-wearing yeshiva students; soldiers still in uniform on a day’s leave - these besides the<br />

usual blend o f kibbutznikim, peace activists, students, professionals and parents o f soldiers.<br />

Placards read: “ The blood o f all children is equal” , and “ Why did my son die.<br />

I think that it was easier for me, having been in Israel, than if I had been at home in<br />

California. Here, I was able to witness the large and vocal minority of opposition to the<br />

government ast ^ a genge o f faith _ a gense that the Israeli government would not be<br />

able to push its destructive policies past these people so easily in the future. Time will te .<br />

Lorie Green<br />

Humboldt State

...the<br />

A fte rm a th<br />

It is an unsettling fact that citizens in today’s world should even have to contend with<br />

mass murders. The massacre o f 300 men, women and children in West Beirut was a terrible<br />

and unnecessary incident. It was also to the great misfortune o f Israel to have had her<br />

soldiers in the vicinity during that time period.<br />

The responsibility o f these murders has led to tremendous agitation and discussion<br />

among the Jewish people all over Israel and the world. Despite this, I still find myself<br />

able to defend the policy o f the Israeli Government.<br />

For years, the Jewish residents o f the Upper Galil were besieged with Katyusha rockets<br />

and terrorist attacks. When the ID F entered Lebanon on June 6th, <strong>1982</strong>, they had no choice<br />

but to fight in order to obtain peace for Israeli citizens. I do not condemn Israel’s prolonged<br />

stay following the actual war, but I understand the trepidation the Government must face<br />

when dealing with the possibility o f leaving when there is no semblence o f peace within the<br />

borders o f Lebanon itself.<br />

Israeli action established the conditions under which a democratic form o f government<br />

could be organized. When the Phalangist Arab population entered the refugee camp<br />

and murdered 300 people, it was to Israel’s great misfortune to be stationed in Lebanon at<br />

all.<br />

World opinion did not pause to consider the fact that what occurred was in Lebanon<br />

and not in Israel. With due respect to this fact, Israel might have been negligent (and the<br />

Kahan Commission did ascertain that there had been Israeli negligence), but they still never<br />

had the burden o f full responsibility for a land not their own. Even so, the Israeli government<br />

deserves credit for pursuing the issue by setting up an inquiry committee, and punishment<br />

was meted out for those negligent: Arik Sharon was removed from office, and others,<br />

including Yehoshua Saguy, were removed from their positions.<br />

The mass demonstration in Tel-Aviv on September 25th, <strong>1982</strong> bears witness to the fact<br />

that in a democracy, people are free to express their concerns. While the 400,000 protesters<br />

gathered to display their distress over Israel’s role in the Beirut occurrence, the very<br />

fact o f their gathering is indicative o f the unity which Israel displays in times o f war or other<br />

crises.<br />

While the world was focusing on the role o f Israel in these murders, little was said on<br />

her admirable attempts to answer all questions surrounding the issue. Also, little was said<br />

'about those who should actually bear the full responsibility for the massacre.<br />

Linda E. Cohen<br />

Brandeis University

The contemporary Western lifestyle has frequently been<br />

called oppressive, stifling, ultra-consumenst and unfulfilling.<br />

Many o f us feel the frustration o f sedentary life and yearn<br />

passionately for the “ great outdoors” or the opportunity to<br />

work with our hands in -some efficacious and gratifying<br />

project. Perhaps some o f us even fancy a complete change in<br />

food, living accomodation, dress and values to accompany<br />

the change in the nature o f our work.<br />

Where however is it possible to materialize this idyllic<br />

vision outside o f Utopia? One hundred years ago the fathers<br />

o f Zionism asked a similar question and they found their<br />

answer in the collective settlements they established after<br />

making aliyah. They expressed both their Jewish identity and<br />

their pioneering spirit through building and operating kibbutzim<br />

and moshavim in the land o f Israel. Today, the<br />

followers o f this Zionist tradition can share in this dream o f<br />

our great leaders as I did during the October vacation by<br />

volunteering on a kibbutz.<br />

Take a middle class western, suburban student, dress her in<br />

work clothes and boots, send her out to the pomegranate<br />

fields or the kitchen and given the right combination o f fresh<br />

air, motivation and drive, she’ll perform like a regular

“ Halutz” ! Had I however been asked for my evaluation o f kibbutz life as I stood with a<br />

knife in front o f 25 kilos o f eggplant at 5:30 a.m. on a cold morning, my responses may<br />

have been different. In retrospect though, the 3 weeks I spent at kibbutz Sde Eliahu in the<br />

Bet Shean Valley were among the most interesting, broadening, and enjoyable o f my<br />

experiences in Israel.<br />

The adjustment o f rising early, following orders, and dining with 600 people requires an<br />

opening up o f yourself, discipline, a respect and understanding o f kibbutz reality, and<br />

participation in achieving the goal o f kibbutzim. Speaking with the members about the life<br />

they chose taught me invaluable lessons that a classroom could not have possibly provided.<br />

Secondly, Sde Eliahu, as part o f the Kibbutz Dati movement, is able to provide a combination<br />

o f traditional Jewish and Israeli living. The facilities are strictly kosher and shabbat<br />

observant; women are not permitted to wear shorts. The spirit o f the o ’ An was manifest<br />

in both a traditional and agricultural context. Without any kind o f religious pressure the<br />

kibbutz provided a very comfortable Jewish atmosphere.<br />

Most o f all however for a serious student o f Hebrew, emersion in an atmosphere o f<br />

primarily Hebrew speakers provides an ideal opportunity. N ot more than 30 o f Sde Eliahu’s<br />

members spoke English, therefore the Summer Ulpan Hebrew was put to work immediately.<br />

The kibbutz was a tremendous confidence builder and a perfect environment to learn and<br />

practice.<br />

Kibbutzim are a sociological phenomenon unique to Israel;<br />

many Jews and non-Jews have found fulfillment in their<br />

alternative lifestyle. Granted that many o f us are not ready to<br />

discontinue our studies tom orrow to go join a kibbutz nevertheless<br />

we should recognize that the opportunity exists and<br />

that at least we should try it temporarily.<br />

Miriam Gutman<br />

University o f British Columbia

The Man in front o f Goldsmith — whoever he may be.<br />

“ Labriut", he cries, as he hands you your gum.<br />

With his boxes o f candy he sits in the sun.<br />

He snickers and growls while he dishes out change.<br />

And then the bazooka and ‘Tim e’ he proceeds to arrange.<br />

Kerchief on head, and glasses on face,<br />

Cig in his mouth, students all race . . .<br />

To buy from this man, this mystery man<br />

W ho’s always there, seated on a can.<br />

Identity unknown — what is his name? !<br />

Day after day, he looks the same.<br />

He's a part o f our school — a part o f our year.<br />

Here’s to the man in front o f Goldsmith — Let's give him a cheer!<br />

Francy Kussner<br />

Y ork University

procession of artillery from trucks to tanks passed us by. From this point, we began heading south toward<br />

Israel, but all along the way we encountered numerous buses of soldiers and artillery heading north. Confusion<br />

was beginning to set in - earlier in the day we were told there was an Israeli pull out, but yet we<br />

kept seeing more and more soldiers heading north - in my mind it didn’t look like a pull out and I questioned<br />

the Army guide at which point he again reiterated a pull out. To say the least, this created a stir<br />

amongst the group!.<br />

Our last stop was Hasbaya, a Druze village that has always been Israeli oriented. Some of its residents<br />

who had moved into Israel had served in Tzahal. The residents were very friendly and of course liked it<br />

when we spent money -Sheqalim or dollars.This village hadn’t been destroyed, nor had its male population<br />

been murdered, but there was a very definite feeling of strain whenever we approached a resident to talk —<br />

a distinct feeling of fear prevailed.<br />

Riding from Hasbaya to Metulla, my mind was spinning a mile a minute. I had seen the remains of<br />

war, experienced the sounds of bombs blasting, seen the people rebuild whatever was left to rebuild, and<br />

saw more and more Israeli soldiers heading north and continuously thought to myself —when will the war<br />

end? When will the people live free from fear? ?<br />

Ellen Mirowitz<br />

University of Florida<br />

N ote: This trip was sponsored by the Israel Academic Committee for visiting University Professors on sabbatical in Israel.<br />



The one year is over and everyone goes their own way. The A ctivists<br />

will go to activate, and we, the Madrichim stay and wait for<br />

you all to return. U ntil then it will always be the Eternal Link that<br />

keeps us together.<br />

/ had a lo t o f fun from working with you ait, and / hope that you<br />

all had a really good year too: in spite o f the December Blues,<br />

Midterms, etc., e tc .. ..<br />

THE<br />

A m i<br />

MADRIC....<br />

Y e h u d it C hen<br />

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E L E F P A L A C E<br />

mmb*<br />

Dear Friends,<br />

Some words before we say good-bye. It was my pleasure to work<br />

with y ou fo r the last ten months and to have y ou all here at the Hebrew<br />

University and in Israel. When / look back to July 27th <strong>1982</strong>, it seems<br />

to me that things concerning y ou and maybe me have changed quite a<br />

lot. / remember y ou com ing with all those big Pan-Sonic electronic<br />

instruments with “E .T’. phone h o m e ” tags and with very heavy suitcases<br />

that still have an effect on some o f m y Israeli friends that helped<br />

y ou carry them.<br />

But since then, you have all become independent, y ou adjusted to<br />

the new very quickly and you began to understand the things going on<br />

in this country. When / talk to y ou today (in H ebrew !!I), it seems to<br />

me that you will be much better then any rnVty back at hom e (even<br />

though / am glad that some o f y ou are asking yourselves where hom e<br />

is). / am sure that y ou can be the greatest ambassadors fo r Israel and<br />

her people, and / think that we, the Israelis, deserve good ambassadors<br />

like you.<br />

As fo r m y part, / can divide this period o f time into two parts. / am<br />

sure that I tried to do my jo b as a Madrich in the best way / could<br />

during Uipan, / had a strong m otivation and / loved running in the hall<br />

o f 3/8 and 3/9 in the Eief. As for the academic year, I m ust admit that<br />

/ feit tireç) after the summer.<br />

In addition, the fact that I was n ot needed as in Uipan because o f<br />

y our adjusting gives an explanation, in m y opinion why, and I admit it.<br />

/ wasn’t as dose with/all o f you as a result.<br />

Friends, / wish you at the best wherever you are, even though I hope<br />

y o il all settle in this country one day. Be ambassadors o f good will.<br />

Yours,<br />

Eran (B/F)<br />

E ran A p p le b a u m<br />

17 L . W atson<br />

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b e z a l e i, St. Je r u s a l e m !<br />

ost op Shalom, is a w ord which means a few things. Yes, i t is a good-bye, but also a<br />

and peace. You heard it when y o u arrived, tlje same w ill happen on<br />

departure.<br />

F o r those o f y o u who are staying a huge welcome. We w ill continue to<br />

struggle, cry, and laugh together.<br />

B u t m y heart goes o u t to m any who are in conflict, who have endless<br />

questions to answer, and m any significant values to<br />

d ifferent sides<br />

o f a scale; and an id entity to défine. Please rememh<br />

where yo u<br />

build y o u r lives, Israel belongs to you, and in<br />

believe y o u r minds and hearts w ill find the<br />

The im portant thing is to continue<br />

answers.<br />

/ wish y o u a ll the best o f luck,<br />

hope y o u all have the chance to r<br />

to<br />

Israel. /<br />

o f you.<br />

their<br />

'’S<br />

S till/<br />

and Lehitraot,<br />

Rina<br />


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settled into our rooms we had dinner and one last<br />

lecture fo r the day entitled, "Ben-Gurion and the Negev"<br />

w ith Dr. Alon Gal. A t this point we either collapsed<br />

from mental and physical exhaustion or found ourselves<br />

with a powerhouse of energy which led to singing and<br />

dancing. Shabbat was particularily special; we walked<br />

through the Negev like the original children of Israel<br />

along the same route which was lead by Moses thousands<br />

of years previous. This time we walked w ith o u t the<br />

consciousness of slavery behind us but rather w tih an<br />

easy and lighthearted stride and a feeling of being far<br />

away from anything fam iliar. We were free to explore, to<br />

absorb the hypnotic effects of the simple yet profound<br />

views that the desert offered us. We heard poetry from<br />

our tour guide antkoxcerpts from the Bible, we dedicated<br />

a moment to absorb tfre-SQunds of desert silence and<br />

when the first stars of night appe&tecTwe closed the<br />

Shabbat w ith a sip of wine, songs and dancing. Havdalah,<br />

after the clim b up the last mountain of gurjourney, was<br />

fo r riiost students the highlight of the/tnp7~WFTirove—<br />

back to the Desert Research Center,/ate dinner, and<br />

dai/ced some more. Next day we w eni to Ramat Hanegev<br />

College, a new school in the developing town of<br />

Yerucham, which specializes in aft and technology.<br />

Some of us were ready to quit Hebrew U and join the<br />

small population of pioneering students who decided to<br />

give it all up arrd start out fresh in a young and desolated<br />

place. The last lecture, which wgs given at the Dead Sea<br />

Works by Shlomo Drori was the most optimistic and<br />

captivating of all the lectures. The speaRerorrthttsiasticaL^<br />

ly and comically relayed inform ation about the significance<br />

of the Dead Sea, the political implications for<br />

making peace with surrounding neighbors and the result<br />

of discovering minerals which the rest of the world could<br />

use in agriculturally weak areas. He maintains that Israel<br />

could be a rich country and no one could hurt us<br />

because of the strategic importance of possessing the<br />

materials and knowledge fo r sustaining and growing life<br />

out of what appears barren and unproductive.<br />

A fte r this last lecture we boarded the buses and<br />

started north, back to Jerusalem, back to Mount Scopus,<br />

and eventually home to our sheltered dormitories.<br />

Kathy Jo Dunayer<br />

San Francisco State University<br />


Chug Aliyah<br />

On Tuesday afternoons, a group o f about 10 students could be found<br />

with our fearless leader Ira Cohen o f the Association o f Americans and<br />

Canadians in Israel, speaking about the trials and tribulations o f making<br />

Aliya. This group was part o f the scenes o f workshops offered by the OSA.<br />

Each week various aspects o f life as a new Oleh were discussed including<br />

housing, army, employment, and rights o f a new immigrant. The group had<br />

various opportunities to speak with new olim and through their first hand<br />

knowledge began to realize the joys and the fears which lie ahead for them in<br />

their life in Israel. The Chug is also helping to plan the University’s Aliyah<br />

Day and various other activities to help other foreign students with their<br />

thoughts and apprehensions on making aliyah.<br />

Karen Landy<br />

Connecticut College


The Kibbutz Study Tour which took place on December 9 and 10 was designed to give<br />

students an insight about social, political, and economic life on kibbutz. The goal o f the<br />

tour was successful; in the process o f learning we had a great time!<br />

A fter an early departure (6 a.m.!) on Friday morning, we arrived on Kibbutz Afikim,<br />

one o f the oldest and largest kibbutzim in Israel. A fter a tour o f the beautiful living and<br />

work areas o f the kibbutz and a visit to the factories, gone were my illusions that kibbutzim<br />

only produce fruits, vegetables and cows!! A fik im ’s industry included a milk meter for<br />

milking cows by machine, and a factory for assembling electric cars with some models<br />

specially designed for handicapped people.<br />

Next we visited the “ Tzemach” regional headquarter’s new building on the shores o f<br />

the Kinneret and heard a lecture about the extensive cooperation among all the kibbutzim<br />

in the area, especially in education, social, and cultural programs. A fter lunch on the<br />

Kinneret cemetery containing the graves o f famous Jews such as the poet Rachel and early<br />

Zionists Berl Katzenelson and Moses Hess. Next, a quick trip up to the lower Golan to see a<br />

famous monument dedicated to fallen soldiers, and an underground bunker in a heavily<br />

mined area.<br />

Arriving at the Kibbutz Kfar Blum guest house just before Shabbat, we joined the<br />

entire kibbutz in the dining hall to light the first candle o f Hanukah. Every child had his own<br />

handmade menorah as well as a large one for the whole kibbutz. A fter a delicious dinner the<br />

entire kibbutz was entertained by a comedy show.<br />

Shabbat morning we had a tour o f the kibbutz and an explanation o f its origin. A fter<br />

coffee and cake we had an extensive lecture-discussionon“ Education in the Kibbutz.” The<br />

kibbutzim prefer to organize their own schools on a regional basis rather than send their<br />

children to city schools. Most kibbutzim include work on the kibbutz as part o f daily education.<br />

After lunch we attended another lecture—discussion on “ The Kibbutz — Present and<br />

Future” then divided into groups o f 2 or 3 for placement in various families. M y fam ily was<br />

a husband and wife, both with graduate degrees, who live on kibbutz because they feel it is<br />

the healthiest environment in which to raise their young daughter.<br />

The weekend ended far too soon with our return to Jerusalem late Saturday night. The<br />

Kibbutz study tour turned out to be an enlightening experience as well as an educational<br />

one.<br />

Linda Gradstein<br />

Georgetown University

36<br />




o o<br />

T H O U G H T S O F A V I R G I N . . . S H O P P E R IN I S R A E L<br />

O n entering: d oesn ’t quite resem ble A + P . H ave lots o f<br />

trouble reading the package labels (o n ly in little H ebrew ,<br />

ya"k n o w ) m ilk in plastic bags - interesting. Say goodbye<br />

n i N i n n 1? to M inute M aid, A n ita B ry a n t’s Real<br />

F lo rid a O range Juice. N o Philadelphia Cream Cheese or<br />

bagels, b u t there’s alw ays a lot o f pita+hum us. Coca-<br />

Cola, its the real thing all arou n d the globe, b u t please,<br />

w here is the T A B ? D oritos + F ritos d o n ’t cut it in<br />

Super-Sol, only Bisli + B am ba fo r m unchies. "M e m and<br />

M e m ’s " d oesn ’t sound right, but there is plenty o f Elite<br />

+ Chocolate spread fo r all those interested. N o bags<br />

either, half the em ployees o f U S superm arkets w o u ld be<br />

out o f w o rk here. T h at first shopping experience w ill be<br />

as fresh as a just-baked chala in m y m ind fo r awhile.<br />

R eeva G o ld<br />

C ornell University<br />

n ’ W N U l the first phone call - an asimon? ” ?nT iin ' " I have to b u y one at the<br />

post office? ” " I can ’t just m ake a call now ? ” “ I feel really silly, b u t is this a busy signal<br />

o r a ring? ” “ But, w e just got cut o ff, no operator cam e on to tell m e time w as u p .”<br />

"W h a t is this crow d here for? Just to use the phone? ’’ " M a Bell, please m ake A liyah !<br />

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Long Lost Cousins<br />

It started very simply one summer day as an O Y P 17 i’ i) to Tiberias. On arriving at<br />

the youth hostel I found myself sharing a room with one Alan Malter, from a suburb o f<br />

Chicago. Knowing I have cousins by that name, I asked him if he had relatives in Chicago.<br />

Did he know. ..? The usual questions that arise within 2 minutes after meeting anyone ori<br />

O YP. Alan had no knowledge o f m y branch o f the family. But when I asked about his<br />

parents, I found out that his father is a school psychologist. It just so happens that when I<br />

was in kindergarten I was tested by our school psychologist, one Richard Malter. It turned<br />

out he was a distant cousin. This seemed too coincidental. I wrote home and after some<br />

fam ily detective work, my mom confirmed that our great-grandparents were brother and<br />

sister, making us 3rd cousins. N ow our families have even gotten back together in Chicago. Just<br />

think — it's all due to good o l' O YP. N ow w e’ve become friends, but when things don’t go<br />

well between as, Alan gives me the blame, saying “ it was your idea to be cousins. . .”<br />

Burt Appel<br />

Michigan State University

C H R L /rm R /<br />

I didn’t expect Christmas in Jerusalem to have the same special quality that Christmas<br />

with my fam ily in West Germany had. I remember the festive celebration o f Christmas as a<br />

time when the fam ily gathers, a time fo r contemplation about the birth o f Jesus and the<br />

fertility symbolism o f the tree, a time fo r expressing faith that the future o f mankind is<br />

provided by a loving God.<br />

Walking with my Christmas tree through the Jewish and Islamic surroundings o f<br />

Jerusalem before the Holy Eve was a unique journey. A fte f bringing the tree home to the<br />

Arab village where I live, my landlord — a liberal Muslim, decorated the tree with colored<br />

electric lights that a few days ago had served as a shining announcement o f his m other’s<br />

arrival back from Mecca. N ow I had a Christmas tree with shining ornaments, but in honor<br />

o f the producer o f the bulbs we named the tree “Osram. ”<br />

Until the day o f Christmas Eve I wasn’t in the m ood o f preparation f o r the feast that<br />

normally is proked by special ornaments seen on every street lamp and shop window at least<br />

one month before the holiday. Luckily Christmas Eve fe ll on Shabbat; the excitem ent o f<br />

last minute shoppers at Machane Yehuda reminded me o f bustling street scenes in West<br />

Germany before the Eve approaches.<br />

Later, in the dark when I was climbing up Ras al Am ud carrying home the heavy<br />

kerosene fo r the heater, the Judean Hills were echoing drums o f an Arab wedding party<br />

somewhere in the valley.<br />

A fte r a great supper we went to a candle lit church in the Old City. But the short<br />

m om ent in Ras al Am ud with its earthy and warm atmosphere told me something unexpectedly<br />

special about Christmas: I f there is any truth in a concept o f God com ing as close as<br />

possible to our world, then it has to f it such a situation o f simplicity and strangeness like I<br />

experienced at that moment, and like it must have been originally when Mary gave birth to<br />

her first child only a few miles away.<br />

This feeling o f ‘origin’ defined Christmas fo r me in a special way - Christmas in<br />

Jerusalem turned out to be filled with unexpected surprises.<br />

Michael Zank<br />

E berhard-Karls- Universitàt<br />


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O'Don<br />

Volume High. Number 1. Sunday January 9th - Saturday January 15th<br />

This Weed<br />

News from the OSA<br />

Moshe Margolin is proud to announce a lecture series to be given by<br />

David Ben Gurion, the fir s t Prime Minister of the State of Israel,<br />

who is famous for being named after an airport. Moshe was confident<br />

in stating»"This may or may not be the most stimulating event of the<br />

year given by the OSA." (open to absolutely anybody.. .please,we‘re<br />

desperate)<br />

"Peace for the Galilee" w ill not take place this Winter.<br />

Eilat-"Mastalbate" " C ? f)*>0 W "<br />

The OSA is once again proud to announce a midnight trip to Eilat at<br />

a cost of only 5 Sheckels.<br />

RegistrationsOSA.Goldsmith Building, Tuesday 1 0 : 00- 2:00<br />

Cancellation:OSA.Goldsmith Building, Tuesday 2:30<br />

"MASTALBATE" clearance salesOSA.Goldsmith Building, Tuesday 2:45<br />

This o ffe r for a limited time onlylt (void where prohibited)<br />

O YP R .I.P . N ew s<br />

A ll OYP students are hereby ordered not to leave Goldsmith between<br />

the hours of 8:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m. and to carry cameras, wear kibbutz<br />

hats and t-sh irts that say:"I AM NOT AN ISRAELI." Any violaters w ill<br />

be forced to join the 30% who are leaving the program.<br />

More news:The phone rang in Building 5111<br />

Activists<br />

Joe A ctivist is dropping out of school to become a full-tim e activist,<br />

irrelevant question asker, and a l l around t h r ill seeker. Hey, le t 's<br />

hear it for Joel I To sum him up he is one hell of a devoted soul.<br />

A ll those interested in joining his plight are invited to an alternative<br />

activèst meeting to be held in the Goldsmith bomb shelter.<br />

4YP/Mechlna.Students<br />

College preparation and maturity workshop Wednesday at 3:15p.m..<br />

Mr. Rogers w ill be the keynote speaker, boys and g irls , Isn ’t that<br />

nice? He w ill discuss the topic "Aliyah:Before or After Puberty?"<br />

Lecture to be followed by animal crackers and milk. Madrichim<br />

please sign up your students by Tuedday. Don,,t forget to bring your<br />

mats for nap time. Students w ill not be allowed in without permission<br />

slips.<br />

Dean of Students Office, Jewish "Affairs" Coordinator<br />

Single parent Hasidic families are available to host you for a<br />

Shabbat "quickie" or the entire deluxe "red velvet double mitzvah"<br />

special. Register with Rabbi Falk Herbrainzout.<br />

*' * * * * * * * * *<br />

Sunday, January 9th<br />

6:30 a.m. RESNICK: "Proud to be a Cleaning Lafly" This charming musical<br />

comedy of splashing dirty water, shouting, and beautiful fashion display<br />

makes for a fun fille d morning to be enjoyed by a ll. Featuring<br />

the famous songs,"I Don’t Mind Body odor" and "Hey, I found a meaty<br />

chicken bone at the bottom of the garbage".<br />

-"Pungent, yet beautiful" -Rex Reed<br />

-"A real wake up crew..." -Newsweek<br />

- " I would have enjoyed it i f I was s t i l l alive" -David Ben Gurion<br />

-"...m e tool" -Ronald Reagan<br />

-"You are alive Ronny Dear." -Nancy Reagan<br />

-"Oh yeah, heh, he"h, sometimes i t ’s so hard to t e ll" -Ronald Reagan<br />

0SA This journalistic masterpiece is not, o f course, a publication o f the O S A . □ 'u n i o D n v ù ' v ï ï n r i v n<br />


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Funny. / heard someone lamenting over the fact th at they are leaving in 2 short weeks. A n d I sit here<br />

desperately wanting to change places w ith them. To see m y fam ily, to be in fam iliar surroundings. . . They<br />

told me it w ould take all o f Ulpan to adjust. Some said more. One wise friend to ld me / w ou ldn’t start<br />

"appreciating" u n til it was tim e to leave. A H around me people are complaining about the w ork load, the<br />

high-school like accomodations, the lack o f travel time — and y e t 5 m onths from now, when the end is<br />

really in sight, w e 'll be dreading our return to the States. Dreading having to leave this place which we've<br />

grown accustomed to. Wondering w hat our return to the States w ill bring. Have / changed? Have m y<br />

friends changed? W ill they still love me? Soon enough only memories w ill prevail. Memories o f the fun<br />

times, the happy days spent w ith friends from all over the world. We’ll think back fondly to the days o f<br />

"Goldsmith High " and the nights o f Resnick o r Idelson residency.<br />

A n d y e t today, w ith 2 research papers and upcoming finals weighing heavily on m y m ind — do I<br />

really believe all o f these things? Could they ever possibly become real? — These are the things we must<br />

keep in m ind in the fin al stretch o f this semester. A light a t the end o f the tunnel?<br />

?U>3in A tim e to<br />

think clearly, to do blithely and to appreciate. F o r now though, let me complain and be miserable. L et me<br />

dw ell in the misery o f the all-encompassing work. Soon enough the unhappiness w ill evolve into pleasant<br />

memories — as they inevitably do...<br />

Sue Low enthal<br />

M o u n t Holyoke College<br />

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These words continuously rang in my ears as we marched from one activity to the next during Feb. 2—9, <strong>1983</strong> —<br />

our week in the Israeli army. Arriving at Sde Boker, our Gadna base in the Negev, my feelings of expectation and excitement<br />

were soon met with apprehension dragging our mattresses and 4 blankets through the mud and rain into our tents<br />

which were to be our homes fo r the next week. Full of skepticism, my doubts rose as we toured around the small base and<br />

were shown all the places we were forbidden to walk fearing the consequences of making small talk w ih t our friends. We<br />

silently and obediently did everything we were told including waiting in line to be checked for lice. Taking orders from a<br />

no7n n younger than myself and having no control over any of my activities was going to take some getting used to.<br />

As dinner time approached I longingly counted the minutes until I would have the freedom to socialize S relaxw ith<br />

my friends. Alas — five minutes before we were to be in the dining hall my no7n n assigned me to be m u y of our tent<br />

while everyone else charged towards the dining room. M iserable, I entered the dark tent. Though freezing, I was terrified<br />

of getting under my covers for it would create a disarray of our beds which were in perfect order. My clothes wet, my<br />

stomach growling and my disposition downcast, I was ready to return to my warm room on o7axn i n .<br />

In the midst of my misery, my tentmates returned with orders that we were leaving in 5 minutes for a tiyul. Ecstatic,<br />

I wolfed down my cold dinner, filled my canteens and lined up in front of the tent. However, I soon found myself<br />

marching in total darkness in the Negev; tripping over stones and walking into puddles I couldn't see, wasn't my idea of an<br />

enjoyable time. Our commanders alternately ordered us to run, slow down and drink from our canteens - all at their<br />

whim. I fe lt a loss of control - as if I was participating in a fraternity initiation. But as we stood silently at the end of our<br />

path and were ordered to listen and lookaround us, I understood. Standing under the brightest stars I had ever seen, I heard<br />

a waterfall and owls hooting in the distance. I felt more alive than I had in a long time.<br />

That feeling seemed a b it distant when we were wakened at 5:30 the next morning but our 5:45 exercises soon<br />

changed that! Though we only had a week to live and learn about life in the army, the quality and quantity of our experiences<br />

was enormous. Quite vaned our days activities ranged from topography and gun lessons, rope climbing and<br />

obstacle courses to washing dishes and hearing lectures about different facets of the Israeli Army. Of course the highlight<br />

of every ones day was going to vpv>\<br />

Learning played a large role in our days but pulling the trigger of an M-16 fo r the first time was in indescirbable<br />

experience. Realizing how easy it was to h it the target was quite frightening and highlighted the grim reality of life in<br />

bNTW7 yiN . Eating battle rations during our topographical navigations of the Ramon Crater towards the end of our<br />

stay, we experienced both initiative & seclusion which are so much a part of a soldiers life.<br />

Those who participate in Marva, a 3 month army program conducted in Hebrew for those interested in making Aliyah<br />

get 3 months taken off their regular army service. Our Mini-Marva, encompassing numerous aspects of army life was an<br />

unforgettable expereince for all its participants. To me, what left lasting impressions was the opportunity to get to know<br />

the soldiers personally. Joining together in song over m\u dinner and in sport activities the next day was a special part<br />

of my week. Realizing that my commander who had barked continuous orders all week and yelled at me even when I was<br />

on time was the 19 year old who still slept with teddy bears brought out the reality of a vital part of life in Israel today,<br />

the army.<br />

Lenore Leibowitz<br />

Brooklyn College



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forever.<br />

i r i encfe. ... irte n c fc .... ir t e ncfc. .

I’m amazed at the length o f time which<br />

has already passed by me; six months at<br />

a glance seems not long but in fact when<br />

it is judged in the context o f one year<br />

then I see m yself approaching middle age.<br />

I arrived in Jerusalem during the heat o f<br />

a desert summer, the Mideast boiling with<br />

warfare, anticipation filling every muscle<br />

with desire to uncover the mystery o f<br />

Israel. As I sit here now while the storms<br />

blow outside my dorm window and the<br />

bare trees shiver and shake in the wind, I<br />

can recall memories o f summer and fall<br />

with a sense o f fulfillment and rest a moment<br />

before the spring comes to take me<br />

for another round o f journeys through<br />

this beautiful country. I ask m yself am I<br />

just growing older with time or fuller<br />

from knowledge and experience. A l­<br />

though my initial idealism which drove<br />

me to apply to Hebrew University in the<br />

first place has softened and taken on a<br />

more realistic tone, I feel m yself heading<br />

toward a deeper understanding o f Israeli<br />

life and a more truthful understanding o f<br />

the word Jew. Instead o f rushing here and<br />

there fearing that I’d miss something, a<br />

familiar routine has settled into my life<br />

offering me the chance to sit quietly and<br />

think. Blending in with Israeli society and<br />

attitudes has taught me to accept each<br />

moment step by step.<br />

The view from Mount Scopus o f the<br />

city, and the vast white desert which leads<br />

to the mountains o f Jordan, has become<br />

an overwhelmingly sustainable force, filling<br />

my eyes with pictures o f beauty<br />

which rest in the back o f m y mind bringing<br />

stability and hope to the uncertain 80’s.<br />

Kathy J o Dunayer<br />

San Francisco State University<br />


IDF<br />


It wouldn’t be fair to say the One Year Program is confined to the boundaries o f<br />

Mount Scopus. A group o f us broke the m yth o f the ‘ivory tow er’syndrome by signing up<br />

for a study tour with the Israel Defense Force. Since the army in Israel represents a large<br />

percentage o f the population, seeing what the army does outside the realm o f combat and<br />

how it interacts with the rest o f society, was an important learning experience.<br />

We were taken, with the assistance o f an army spokesperson, to a tank training base<br />

in central Israel, a paratrooper training school in the northern area, an officers training<br />

school near Jerusalem, and Givat Olga (Educational Institute for Socially Disadvantaged<br />

Youth). Apart from discussions at these different areas we were also given the opportunity<br />

to meet and talk with a member o f the Jewish resistance in Europe, and the former Chief<br />

Education Officer o f the army.<br />

The highlight o f the tour was when we attended ah inform al discussion with some<br />

pilots and army social workers.<br />

In general, the study tour which lasted three days provided us with not only deep<br />

insight about the p ilo t’s experiences, and m ilitary manoeuvers, but also filled us with a sense<br />

o f pride in the ‘force behind the nation’. Now, when / see the Israeli soldier in town, on the<br />

bus, in the store, with the gun over his or her uniformed shoulder, / feel / understand not<br />

ju st the soldier’s role, but the development and training which led to the fulfillm ent o f<br />

this role.<br />

Michael Harris<br />

York University<br />


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A LU M IM - “ WHATS IN A M IT Z V A H ? ”<br />

What can you say when you walk into a school yard and about a<br />

dozen kids come running up to you w ith giant smiles on their faces,<br />

hugging, kissing and sim ply overjoyed to see you?? Well, norm ally this<br />

would be a special feeling, b ut what I would like to tell you all about is<br />

even a more special feeling. Volunteering through the OYP Volunteer<br />

Project has le ft many o f us w ith just th at very special feeling.<br />

The kids I referred to above are o f all different sizes and shapes.<br />

Some look rather strange and others look incredibly adorable. They<br />

range in ages from five to sixteen and they are all m entally retarded in<br />

some way.<br />

A b o u t 15 OYP students along w ith a few other volunteers go to<br />

A lum im once or twice a week to give these special kids an after school<br />

“ M oadon,” or club house. The purpose o f the program is to produce<br />

some kind o f “ o u t o f school” environm ent fo r the kids to play, learn<br />

and just be a b it more free than they ever can be in their form al schoolyard<br />

and even their homes.<br />

O f course, things d o n ’t always w ork o u t the way th ey’re planned.<br />

Sometimes the atmosphere produced was much too w ild and we almost<br />

fe lt like running fo r the hills (o f which there are many o f in Jerusalem.<br />

. .). Y et even when I left A lum im tired, fed up and burned out, I<br />

can remember very special feelings I had w ith some o f the kids. Let me<br />

give you an example. One boy (his name is Avi) is a very curious kid.<br />

He wants to see and learn everything new. (We th in k that at home he is<br />

so secluded from the outside world th at when he gets to us he’s dying<br />

to explore.) That is also some o f our major problems w ith him. He likes<br />

to run away. N ot just to run away, but he wants us to run either after<br />

him or w ith him. One time I gave in and decided to take him on a walk<br />

outside o f the school grounds. Maybe I should note one o f A v i’s disabilities<br />

is that he w on’t talk. The educators working


During my year studying at the Hebrew University<br />

, I involved myself in a volunteer project sponsored<br />

by the O ffice o f Student A ctivities. For this project, I<br />

helped an elderly man who lives alone in the Mekor<br />

Baruch neighborhood o f Jerusalem. By giving my<br />

tim e to aid someone w ho needed my help, I fe lt that<br />

this year in Israel meant more than just school work<br />

and travel. Also, this experience required me to use,<br />

and thus improve m y Hebrew. Lastly, this volunteer<br />

project enabled me to go inside Israeli society and see<br />

an aspect o f this country th at otherwise is hidden<br />

from the Overseas Student.<br />

Aaron Trom bka<br />

University o f Maryland<br />


My first contact w ith archeology was on a trip to Masada when I arrive in Israel fo r the<br />

first tim e last June. I was impressed w ith Yigael Yadin'sexcavations: the combinations of<br />

expertise and imagination required in recreating the ancient Masada o f Herodian days, 2000<br />

years ago.<br />

When the Office o f Student Activities advertised volunteer opportunities in the Jerusalem<br />

area in early October, I gravitated towards the archeology position, knowing that such a<br />

chance would be harder to come by in the States. I volunteered fo r three hours a week in<br />

Ruth Amiran's archeology department at the Israel Museum. Am iran is a leading pottery<br />

expert who has been responsible fo r the excavations being dug since the early 60's at<br />

Tel-Arad near Be'er-Sheva. Despite her tig h t schedule, Ruth Amiran always finds tim e to<br />

chat w ith the volunteers; not only about archeology, her first love, but about our personal<br />

concerns as well. I w ill cherish her friendship fo r years to come.<br />

I had no previous first-hand contact w ith archeology, and in the process of my w ork I<br />

learned some o f the "ins and outs" o f the field on an "on the job training" basis. While<br />

the archeologists dig a few months each year, volunteers like myself are needed to organize<br />

their finds. In the past months, I sorted 3000 year-old animal bones according to the sites<br />

where they were found at Tel-Arad. These were sent to a zoologist fo r evaluation. I tried by<br />

hand at restoration — piecing clay remnants together to reconstruct a pottery vessel — the<br />

ultim ate challenge fo r jigsaw puzzle lovers. M ostly, I worked on book-keeping o f finds in<br />

organized fikes fo r the archeologists' easy reference in eventual publication projects. The<br />

highlight o f my experience was a day trip to Arad to walk through the Tel which I had seen<br />

only in maps and pictures.<br />

Israel is so steeped in its ancient past, our common past as a Jewish nation. Working w ith<br />

archeology has given me a special insight into what Israel is about, and fo r that matter, what<br />

I, as a Daughter o f Israel, am about.<br />

Eliane Goldgaber<br />

Washington University<br />



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Tel. ; 910589 Cairo<br />

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A trip to Egypt was something that I never imagined doing, but while being here -<br />

on this side o f the globe — it seemed like the most natural place to travel, outside o f Israel.<br />

The bus departed from Goldsmith at 6:30 in the morning, and didn't return until<br />

9 days later —after having some really amazing experiences.<br />

Seeing the pyramids, the sphynx, the Valley o f the Kings and visiting a Nubian<br />

Village were just some o f the highlighted places that we ventured to. But what really made<br />

the trip was the friendship formed between the people o f the group and our faithful Egyptian<br />

tour-guide, Ahmad. He was a character. The hieroglyphics he read to us, and the stories<br />

he told, along with his belly-dancing and singing o f Egyptian songs, created an atmosphere<br />

o f amazement, and filled us with high spirits.<br />

Wow, what a great trip ! We all realized that what we experienced in Egypt with Ahmad<br />

was something very special, and very unusual.<br />

But what a feeling to be home — back in Israel!<br />

Barbara Benson<br />

Queens College<br />


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and th e y said it cou ld n ’t be done<br />

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Seeing and feeling Israel from a hostile country was an experience Daniel Seigel, Todd<br />

Zuckerbrod, Allan Black, and I shall never forget.<br />

After touring Egypt for eight days and filling our time with memorable sights, sounds<br />

and smells we departed for Jordan. Leaving behind a taxi driver who growled between Giza<br />

and Sakkara, another who asked to "test my strength," a money exchanger who “ accidently<br />

” slipped a one pound note in the place o f a 10 pound, and a total o f 29 hours on the<br />

train between Cairo and Luxor we arrived in Suez City. Arriving at the port we were greeted<br />

with 2000 “ boat people” — G-d only knows how they got the boatfare. Finally we were on<br />

the El-Arish bound for Aqaba, Jordan.<br />

Once at sea, we fanagled a free cabin for the four o f us and settled down to enjoy the<br />

cruise. The Egyptians — in a couple o f galabiyahs each and sheltered from the sun’s rays<br />

were quite astonished and amused to see two “ Ameriks” attempting to get a tan on the bow<br />

o f the ship. Flames from the oil wells in the Red Sea were beautiful as we rounded the tip<br />

o f the Sinai late in the night.<br />

We awakened as our ship was opposite Taba. We cruised into Aqaba with odd feelings<br />

in our stomachs. First o f all, why is it that only we four were sitting on the port side o f boat<br />

facing Eilat? The other side was jammed with people watching their — Arab — nation; we<br />

were looking at our — Jewish — state. This was to be the first time we were to feel “ behind a<br />

hostile border.” To see Eilat from “ the other side” was unnerving. It looked so rich, so near,<br />

and yet so really far away. From the water, Eilat and Aqaba appeared symmetrical. On land,<br />

we equated Aqaba with a combination o f East Jerusalem and Eilat.<br />

Driving through the Moab and Edom Mountains was beautiful; yet, the sighting o f<br />

lights emanating from kibbutzim (in the Negev) gave us the feeling again o f distance.<br />

■ I Amman, if you ’re interested is like Jerusa-<br />

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lem: it stretches across hills and is built<br />

with the same building materials (what we<br />

call Jerusalem stone). Once, when driving<br />

through Jebel (hill) Amman, I felt as if we<br />

were in Rehavia.<br />

When people in Egypt asked us if we were<br />

Israelis we just replied, “ American and<br />

Canadian. ” In Jordan this, o f course wasn’t<br />

asked, but it didn’t matter either. Due to<br />

the events in Sabra and Shatilla, even the<br />

nicest people we met despised America —<br />

arms, money, and tolerance all to Israel. A<br />

taxi driver asked us why we let Israel kill<br />

his family. We stirred and kept ourselves<br />

objectively removed — as any American<br />

would have done in a similar situation.<br />

Also, we had to remain on constant guard<br />

against using Hebrew: no “ rega,” no<br />

“ toda,” and no “ slicha.”<br />


Y es, Petra was magnificent ; however it is<br />

in no way “ k ’dai” to risk one’s life to see it.<br />

Many Israelis lost their lives in the ‘ 50s in<br />

attempts to view the “ Red R ock.” We hitched<br />

up onto a tour group with a guide and as he<br />

pointed out the sights, we were quite taken<br />

back to hear him say that “ from that ridge<br />

there (the High Altar) you can see ‘Occupied<br />

Palestine.’ We felt it again: we were tiyuling<br />

in a hostile country.<br />

As we left Amman bound for Israel we<br />

left behind an Interior Ministry, official<br />

content that four more Christian pilgrims are<br />

going to see the sites in “ Occupied” Jerusalem<br />

— it would boggle his mind to know that we<br />

had classes that day at the Hebrew University<br />

o f Jerusalem!! We approached the Jordan<br />

River stretching our eyes to see the green<br />

fields o f Israel — what a fantastic sight it was;<br />

and what an exhilarating feeling, as well.<br />

On the Israeli side o f the bridge we started laughing — ecstatic as hell to be in Israel<br />

again. The Israeli immigration officer asked if we were tourists and we proudly answered<br />

“ betach.” A t passport control the officials were amused - four nice Jewish boys returning<br />

to school after romping around in Jordan.<br />

As we made our way back towards Jerusalem, we saw Mt. Scopus: an amazing feeling<br />

for we knew we had “ done it ” and were now home.<br />

Our coup was over — school had resumed — Petra was behind us — as we smiled in class<br />

that day.<br />

David Gordon<br />

University o f Maryland<br />



I arrived in Ben-Gurion A irp o rt with baggage fu ll of the promise of Israel, w ith visions of past successes,<br />

w ith dreams, w ith the splendours of the State that had been my nourishment as a child. My hopes exceeded<br />

my naivety but the realities soon obliterated my expectations leaving me in doubt and confusion fe lt when<br />

dreams are soiled by the muck of reality and the weaknesses of human beings. Where was the Israel that I<br />

had been raised on? Had it ever existed or was it merely in a state of hibernation?<br />

Everything seemed to be in fragments around me. Somehow I had to retrieve the pieces and f it them<br />

into a coherent whole so that I could understand and come to terms with the dichotom y. It is a hidden<br />

trauma that I believe we all experience - a Jewry and Judaism decisively charged by its confrontation w ith<br />

the modern age — to reeducate ourselves, rebuild our core from the treasures of our past - a release from<br />

the vision of our fathers in order to build our own vision, one which I hope is more realistic in its evaluations.<br />

We are in an interregnum between worlds, groping about, peering into the future and seeing our own<br />

image vaguely reflected in the ocean of blood that is the Holocaust. However, I was unable to identify w ith<br />

the sense of constant struggle that so many Jews in Israel experience. A ll I saw was the wariness that is the<br />

reflex of a battered people and the drain upon creative energies and the coarsening of moral fiber caused by<br />

endless m ilitary vigilance.<br />

One of the most annoying memories of my stay was the habit of so many Israelis asking young Jewish<br />

students like myself w hy they did not come to live in Israel, as if only you gave it a little thought, you<br />

would unpack yourbags and never leave. It was like coming to some relative's house where you didn't know<br />

anyone and being asked w ithout further ado by all your cousins to marry them. N ot the most tactfuj of icebreakers.<br />

Perhaps I didn't know how to answer the question w ithout sounding either offended or offensive,<br />

perhaps because it touched on some residual guilt that I had.<br />

There are many differences I sense between my reactions as a Diaspora Jew and those of most Israelis.<br />

It's d iffic u lt to define this difference exactly since it's a matter of many nuances of feeling and thought; but<br />

essentially it seems to me to involve the blunting in Israel of certain types of sensitivities that have historically<br />

characterized Jewish life as a whole. One of the finest traits of Jewish life in the Diaspora, fo r instance,<br />

has always been its ethical idealism and its concern w ith social justice, not just fo r Jews but as a universal<br />

principle. One need only reflect on the participation of Jews, out of all proportion to their numbers, in<br />

socially progressive causes everywhere in modern times, or, in the specific case of America, in liberal<br />

politics, in the civil rights movement, in the anti-Vietnam movement, etc., to realize how persistent this<br />

tradition has been.<br />

Yet of what such typically Jewish behavior do you find in Israel today? Oh, Israelis are quick enough to<br />

protest when they feel that they themselves have been wronged - if anything, too quick! - but try suggesting<br />

to them that they might care as much about wrongs done to others, and you w ill get a pitying look<br />

for your innocence. I, fo r one, have experienced this "lo o k " firsthand. For the first time in our history,<br />

realpolitik has replaced Jewish ethics as a way of life. The experience of national sovereignty in Israel does<br />

not seem to have enhanced Jewish moral sensibilities.<br />

Perhaps it is unfair to criticize Israel fo r lacking qualities whose possession is an absurd luxury to a<br />

people living under seige. Perhaps when peace comes, Israeli society w ill be able to transcend its present<br />

lim itations. But that day is far away. What I have come to realize however, is that the only test of one's<br />

Jewish commitment is one's willingness to partake in the struggle itself. Today, in the last quarter of the<br />

twentieth century» the survival of the Jews and Israel are the same, and whether Israel can survive depends,<br />

among other things, on the numbers and talents of Diaspora Jews who w ill come to it - which means it<br />

depends on you and me.<br />

There are flowers to plant, seedlings to nature, young trees to tend, old earth to enrich, and new earth to<br />

put in - a garden of new dreams to bring forth, to add to old covenants and messianic hopes, and to offer<br />

to our people and to our broken world.<br />

David Goodbaum<br />

University of Toronto


Goats in my garden on Har Ha Tzofim<br />

Sometimes a neighborhood’s more than it seems.<br />

The buildings are modem, the streets full o f cars<br />

B u t sometimes when walking out under the stars<br />

I t feels a bit more like a dream.<br />

Buses run by, and studentim with books<br />

G et greetings, and offers, and all sorts o f looks.<br />

F rom cab drivers, bagel-boys, neighbors and friends<br />

The life never ceases, the fun never ends —<br />

Like a colorful, bustling shuk.<br />

Classes are boring 'cause Spring’s in the air —<br />

I ’d much prefer a little tiyul somewhere,<br />

To hours at Goldsmith with few hafsakot<br />

O f reading, and yawning, and pages o f notes<br />

A t this time ofy ea rzeh lo fair!<br />

The wildflowers color the patches o f green<br />

A nd fill up the air with their perfume serene.<br />

A nd here comes the shepherd, the goats and the sheep<br />

To graze in the twilight and then go to sleep.<br />

Goats in my garden on Har Ha Tzofim.<br />

Dedicated to the local shepherds o f M t. Scopus<br />

Cecelia Toth<br />

University o f Pennsylvania

In recent years students have formed the “ Pipeline Committee” which acts as the intermediary<br />

between the O YP student body and the administration o f the <strong>Rothberg</strong> School.<br />

The “ Pipeline” has dealt with three facets o f life at Hebrew University: academic affairs, life<br />

in the dorms and co-curricular activities.<br />

Working closely with the Madrichim and the OSA, the committee has accomplished a<br />

great deal over the past few months. The huge success o f the SPRING BASH revitalized the<br />

students’ spirits after a long, cold winter. Members o f the committee have also been responsible<br />

for the distribution o f academic and program evaluations, as well as the highly successful<br />

workshop on cultural re-entry to North America.<br />

The O YP Pipeline Committee was also able to effectively organize a sports program<br />

(jogging club, football, ultimate frisbee) and the very useful O YP Want Ads. The end o f the<br />

year provided an opportunity to help the O YP students sell and donate that which is now<br />

too small, obsolete, or classified as excess baggage. This, o f course, refers to the Giant<br />

Garage Sale and clothes drive for the M j P And o f course, the end o f the year party is<br />

being planned by the members o f the Pipeline Committee. The Pipeline Committee s<br />

biggest project was the preparatory booklet for next year’s students entitled “ A NEW<br />

SCOPE.” This handbook was indeed upgraded a great deal over the previous issue and<br />

should serve next year’s students well.<br />

It is honestly believed that the dozen or so projects that the committee had taken on — all<br />

successfully led to the original goal — a more unified, informed, and active student body.<br />

The Pipeline Committee was comprised o f students from all over North America including<br />

representation o f graduate students. Being the hard working group that Pipeline was, the<br />

comittee repeatedly treated itself with the PPPPP - the Post Party Pipeline Pina Coladas<br />

Party. This became an integral part o f meetings and probably the rationale behind its<br />

successful work this past year.<br />

Daniel Epstein<br />

Georgia State University<br />

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I awoke to the piercing sound o f my alarm clock; the hour was 6:30 am and the day<br />

was February 28th. . . Purim. As the beep-beep o f m y alarm echoed through the hallways<br />

o f Resnick 3, I debated whether it was worth dragging myself out o f bed after retiring only<br />

a few hours prior. Purim eve — singing, dancing and partying — had rapped my energy<br />

supply, but because this holiday only came once a year, I had no choice but to meet the<br />

challenge o f emerging from bed. M y destination on this fine Purim day was Netivot, a development<br />

town in the Negev that was sponsoring a festival for residents o f development towns<br />

and other groups from all over the country. That crazy gang from the O SA office had<br />

insisted that a costume was mandatory, so on went the Popeye outfit — hat, sailor shirt,<br />

pipe and muscles — and out the door I flew to catch the Hebrew U Express to Netivot.<br />

Once we hit the road, there was no turning back! A crazy fella grabbed his make-up<br />

bag and proceded to attack all those who had forgotten their costumes in haste to make the<br />

bus on time! Ha! In a matter o f minutes, our group o f 20 had been transformed into a gang<br />

o f vivacious clowns, gruesome punk-rockers, and mysterious monsters. Yes, these were the<br />

people that would represent Hebrew University at this nationwide festival — a m otley crew<br />

to say the least! Netivot was a scene o f mass confusion — people in costume running in<br />

every direction, buses arriving, children singing — not knowing where to turn, we were<br />

guided to our proper places.. . Wait, our proper places. .. what was going on? ? .. . Oh, o f<br />

course, weren’t we told, they said! We were marching in a parade, while being filmed for a<br />

movie about Hebrew University’s Overseas Students! And so we marched, singing and smiling<br />

for the camera, waving to the people hanging from their windows and standing at their front<br />

doors, carrying our banner ever so proudly and directing our mascot (a gullible soul who<br />

wore a paper mache monster head that made normal vision impossible!). A fter this unexpected<br />

tour o f the town by foot, we settled down for a program which consisted o f dance<br />

groups, rock-n-roll bands, mime, and Israeli dancing, involving EVERYO N E , young and old<br />

alike! The festive spirit was in the air and everyone was caught up in it!. I was glad that my<br />

conscience had forced me to arise from bed hours earlier. As I looked around, I saw various<br />

groups interacting, laughing, and celebrating together — a feeling o f man prevailed. The<br />

end o f the day brought a surprise V IC T O R Y for Hebrew University! In the Purim costume<br />

contest stole the show by collecting first and second prizes! A t 3 pm, that m otley bunch o f<br />

Purim partiers loaded the bus once again — destination: Jerusalem. A n unusual yet fulfilling<br />

Purim experience in Netivot had come to an end and it was time to return to rea ty.<br />

Debbie Korn<br />

Rutgers University

P U K<br />


waiting...<br />

I ’m sitting here at Hadassah waiting for someone to<br />

look at my knee. I ’m sitting here amidst the masses, all<br />

laden with various pieces o f apparatus for hurt or broken<br />

appendages. . .This is some mix o f humanity. People o f<br />

all ages speaking a hundred different languages. Scared<br />

young faces, impatient elderly faces and the rest o f us<br />

angry at this endless waiting — as with everything here:<br />

the bank, the post office, the supermarket, offices —<br />

lines, lines, lines — Hurry up and wait! My present<br />

frustration is because I ’m supposed to meet someone for<br />

lunch... Never make an appointment when you know<br />

you 11 be at one o f the above mentioned places.<br />

o<br />

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I went to see the Doctor and he twisted, pulled,<br />

pushed, bent — then he told me to go get my x-rays. No,<br />

they couldn’t have told me that while I sat here for an<br />

hour and waited. It wouldn’t occur to them that they’d<br />

be saving everyone time. .. I ’ve now been here an hour<br />

and a half and the doctor is taking his coffee break.<br />

WHAT NEXT? ? It is at this point that one must constantly<br />

refrain from ranting and raving. N o one understands<br />

and what’s more, no one cares! A t long last, the<br />

big man in the white coat returns. One more person to<br />

go then I will be free o f this interminable waiting-away<br />

from these white walls, and out o f hearing range o f the<br />

constant foreign murmur. WHAT GOES ON BEHIND<br />


TIME? ? ? As the minutes tick away I realize 111 have to<br />

meet my lunch date some other time. The time when all<br />

good men must eat has gone. Who could know that 9 :30<br />

am would turn into a full day’s adventure? And so I<br />

leave you all and begin to pace; frustrated, angry, hungry<br />

and anxious to hear the words on the lips o f the man —<br />

while. ..<br />

Sue Lowenthal<br />

Mount Holyoke College<br />


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Israel!<br />

Y o u ’re really here. Y o u can ’t believe it<br />

either. In a daze y o u w alk the streets o f Jerusalem.<br />

Certain aspects o f the city hit y o u . T h e new buildings<br />

buQt so close to the old. H o w striking the difference.<br />

H o w interesting, yet pleasant the m ixture. The diversity<br />

o f p e o p le , the variety o f clothes and fashion (that<br />

are accepted). A t first, the p eople seem pushy, rude,<br />

o bnoxiou s. T h e y are honest. T h ey are n ot superficial.<br />

H onesty can have its negative aspects, b u t it has<br />

positive aspects as w ell. A lso as a p eople they are<br />

willing to give o f themselves to y o u , to go out o f their<br />

w a y to explain, to h elp, rather than to rid themselves<br />

o f y o u b y handing y o u som e cash. T o o often w e give<br />

o f material things b efo re w e give o f ourselves. A w alk<br />

d o w n Jaffa road. . . T h e smell o f falafe l, o f shuarm a,<br />

o f pizza, o f baked goods fills y o u r nostrils. I t ’s so<br />

hard to pass them b y . Y o u r stom ach drives y o u tow<br />

ards them. T h e w eek days rush slow ly slow ly com e<br />

to an exciting end. T h e Sabbath. T h e F rid ay aftern<br />

o o n h orn announcing it’s com m encem ent. H o w nice<br />

it is to experience S h abbat in Israel. W h at a com fortable<br />

feeling. Everyone is experiencing it; Each in their<br />

o w n w a y . Sim ilarly, the Jewish h olidays — n o classes.<br />

Y o u can be Jewish easily. Y o u d o n ’t have to g o out<br />

o f y o u r w ay.<br />

B u t, all is not such a pretty picture. Standing in<br />

line at the ban k , the superm arket, the post office.<br />

L ife is b u t a line, som etim es orderly, som etim es disord<br />

erly, som etim es calm , som etim es pardam onious.<br />

It is alw ays at these times that y o u reconsider. W hat<br />

are y o u d oin g here.<br />

Y o u arrive at the p o o l fo r a swim , the schedule<br />

states it is open. " h a p " calls the o ld m an w h o sits<br />

beh in d the desk, " n n 1?" y o u inquire. W>VJ 7 ^ 3 "<br />

" □ v n n n n n . O h , that explains it, a com petition.<br />

Figures. T h e 45 m inute shlep in the bus to arrive at<br />

a closed p o o l.<br />

Saturday night returning fro m T e l Aviv. W here is<br />

that 28 bus? Y o u stand and w ait stand and wait. . .<br />

15 m in u te s.. . a h alf an h our. O p ps, forgot. 28 does<br />

n o t ru n o n M otzai Sh abbat or M otzai Chag.<br />

m nm nnm m n m edicine. Free treatm ent for all.<br />

W h at d o y o u get in return. 3 interns, with 3 different<br />

opinions. A w ild goose chase.<br />

B ook in g a reservation o n Galilee T ours fo r a bus<br />

back fro m E gypt. Y o u arrive at the expected destination<br />

a h a lf an h o u r b efo re the tim e o f departure. A<br />

h alf an h o u r after departure tim e, y o u are in form ed<br />

that there is no bus. So G alilee scheduled y o u on a<br />

phan tom bus. Shit. W h at do y o u d o now?<br />

The banks close early o n W ednesdays. Everyday<br />

things are open at fu n n y hours. F ro m m orning to<br />

8.00. Then siesta tim e. A n d fro m 4 :0 0 to 7:00. F riday<br />

everything closes early. Sundays are like M on ­<br />

days. A t the beginning it’s very confusing.<br />

It is 8 :0 0 at night. Y o u go to use the phone. The<br />

line is only 8 p eople. T h a t’s better than usual. Finally<br />

, after an h o u r and a h a lf it’s y o u r turn, either the<br />

phone just so happens to break, the line is b u s y , or<br />

the phone eats y o u r last asim one. It never fails.<br />

Frustration, anger, annoyance. . . all these em o­<br />

tions call to fo re that some question. “ W h y am I<br />

here? ’’ B u t som eh ow w h en things seem to be at their<br />

w orst, an Israeli alw ays com es along and instils y o u<br />

w ith a n ew breath o f hope. Optim ism prevails, even in<br />

the<br />

w orst circumstances. A s the expression goes:<br />

" n p a n ’ rp ? 3 n ".<br />

ISRAEL :<br />

You're Really Here<br />

So every society has its problem s. T o com bat this<br />

one must take these situations w ith a grain o f salt and<br />

learn to laugh at them if not while they are going on<br />

afterwards.<br />

B u t w h en these feelings appear, just rem em ber,<br />

Jaffa road, the attracting smells as y o u pass, the<br />

p eople, the scenery, the experience o f Israel. A taste<br />

o f another society. A n d , d o smile. A n d not just only<br />

smile, a special smile.<br />

Elana Zaim an<br />

G eorge W ashington University

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O P E N I N G S E S S IO N (W ise A u d ito riu m )<br />

“ H atikva”<br />

Played b y : Beth M iller, University o f B u ffalo , A d in a Dicker, Queens College<br />

O P E N I N G R E M A R K S : D ebbie K orn, R utgers University<br />

T H E E T E R N A L L I N K : M oshe M argolin, Director, O ffic e o f Student Activities<br />

G R E E T IN G S A N D IN T R O D U C T I O N O F T H E K E Y N O T E S P E A K E R :<br />

Israel R o i, V ice Provost — R oth berg Sch ool o f Overseas Students<br />

K E Y N O T E A D D R E S S : H on. Y itzh a k M o d a ’i, M inister o f Energy and Infrastructure<br />

Chairperson: D avid G o rd o n , University o f M aryland<br />

1 2 :30 p.m<br />

1 :45 p.m .<br />

W O R K S H O P S I (See W orksh op descriptions)<br />

R E S O U R C E F A I R , P IC N IC L U N C H , I S R A E L I D A N C I N G<br />

3 :4 5 p.m.<br />

W O R K S H O P S II (See W orkshop descriptions)<br />

5 :0 0 p.m.<br />

F IL M S<br />

“ A P P L E S O F G O L D ” (Feature/D ocum entary) (C anada H all)<br />

A N A L Y S I S O F A P .L .O . P R O P A G A N D A F IL M (W ise A u d ito riu m )<br />

Chaim A tziz, Director, K iryat M oriah M edia Center<br />

6 :3 0 p.m.<br />

7 :1 5 p.m<br />

B R E A K A N D S N A C K (Popick B ld g.)<br />

P A N E L D IS C U S S IO N : T H E “P O I S O N I N G S ” IN J E N IN : A C A S E S T U D Y O F<br />

T H E M E D I A A N D IS R A E L (C anada H all)<br />

Peter Frost, A B C N e w s C orrespondent<br />

Larry Thorson, Associated Press Bureau C h ief<br />

D r. A lm a A vn i, D irector, Public Health Services<br />

8 :4 5 p.m . S L ID E P R E S E N T A T IO N : “ O U R Y E A R IN I S R A E L " (W ise A u d ito riu m )<br />

9 :0 0 p.m. C O N C E R T W IT H Y E H U D I T R A V I T Z (W ise A u d itoriu m )

"W elcome to the Eternal L in k. It seems like only yesterday th a t a group o f 30 students convened fo r<br />

th eir 1st Eternal L ink planning session. In fact, I remember preparing a list o f goals and objectives fo r the<br />

group to consider as we attempted to get this project moving.<br />

Putting this year in perspective by tying together some loose ends, getting answers to some lingering<br />

questions and taking the tim e to appreciate our experiences in Israel. Providing students w ith inform ation,<br />

ideas and skills that w ould be utilized on home campuses next year. Bringing together students w ho have<br />

had similar, yet d iffe re n t experiences. Form ing bonds that would continue and flourish next year. And<br />

lastly, providing students w ith an o p p o rtu n ity to meet and ta lk w ith representatives from various Jewish<br />

organizations.<br />

By a week into this project, I could recite these objectives at the speed o f sound w ith o u t an ounce of<br />

concentration. BUT, did I really understand what I was saying? Did we, as a group', really comprehend this<br />

project's importance as the 1st step in preparing fo r a return to our home campuses? NO! The Eternal Link<br />

was an abstract conception th at w ould slowly b ut surely take on a concrete form as the days progressed.<br />

Students returned to the US and Canada over Pesach break and brought back stories... people still wanted<br />

answers about the war in Lebanon. . . student activist groups on US campuses were being confronted by<br />

strong, organized, and demanding Arab groups. . . Anti-sem itism was on the rise. . . was the media distorting<br />

certain facts about Israel. . . it was all rather confusing and overwhelming. Our w ork continued and the<br />

reality was beginning to take shape.<br />

Jon Kessler, head o f AIPAC, the American-lsrael lobby in Washington came to Jerusalem, Tel Aviv and<br />

Haifa to provide campus updates on the latest Israel-related happenings. We heard about rallies, shocking<br />

newspaper ads, powerful speakers, and the endless supply o f Arab propaganda th at is currently in circulation<br />

on our campuses. The reality was brought into focus once again.<br />

We began to do research fo r our workshops — using the media to yo ur advantage, w orking w ith Washingto<br />

n, m obilizing students fo r Israel, countering Israel's detractors — just to name a few — and our eyes were<br />

opened as we worked. T hat abstract conception - the need to understand, preserve and defend our Eternal<br />

L ink w ith Israel was becoming a reality.<br />

It became apparent th at we would soon be returning home, as representatives o f Israel, in a sense. A fte r<br />

being in Israel fo r a year or 6 months, it would be hard to disregard our ties to Israel and the Jewish<br />

people. On the contrary — we would be charged w ith an inescapable responsibility — th a t is, a responsibility<br />

to speak o ut, to be inform ed, and to become involved w ith Israel related activities.<br />

Take advantage o f all that is being offered to you to day!! Israel needs us and we need Israel — just<br />

remember this as you participate in the day's activities in the future. This Eternal Link is n ot a one way<br />

street — it runs both w ays!"<br />

Debbie Korn<br />

Rutgers University<br />

May 3, <strong>1983</strong> — Opening Remarks<br />

The Activism Workshop was a group of dedicated students w ho undertook the responsibility o f helping the<br />

students prepare fo r th eir return home to th eir campuses. The Eternal Link, the pride and highlight o f the<br />

Activism workshop was the culm ination o f the group's work.<br />


I t ’s all become too familiar<br />

The Dome o f the Rock<br />

The Western Wall<br />

The H oly Sepulchre<br />

Black hats<br />

Arab headresses<br />

Scarves that sparkle streaks o f gold<br />

Heads lowered in prayer<br />

Voices raised in protest<br />

Rabbis debating theology<br />

on street corners<br />

Falafel<br />

Pizza<br />

Homus<br />

Chips<br />


Villages<br />

Suburbs<br />

Remnant stones that bore the weight o f<br />

Roman soldiers<br />

History<br />

Archeology<br />

Politics<br />

Religion<br />

The Arab Shuk<br />

Mea Shearim<br />

Winding ally ways<br />

Jerusalem,<br />

my backyard,<br />

How can / leave you?<br />

Kathy Jo Dunayer<br />

San Francisco State University<br />




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The O Y P serves many purposes. It illuminates our awareness o f Middle Eastern culture,<br />

introduces us to students from all over the world, encourages us to explore and enjoy, but<br />

one aspect often neglected in our year long evaluation o f the program is, o f course, the academics.<br />

Remember the enthusiasm o f Slymovics? The soft spoken sincerity o f Prof.<br />

Fackenheim? The idol worship o f Dr. Gafni? The lectures o f Nissan? The nuggets of<br />

wisdom w e’ve inherited? The philosophy? Political Science? Literature? I t ’s all part o f the<br />

O YP, just as important as the friendships w e’ve made and the places w e’ve gone. With the<br />

pressure o f mid-terms and finals behind us, and our senior year back home waiting for most<br />

o f us, perhaps we can remember to pack not only the memories o f Moadon 15 and parties in<br />

the dorms, but also to pack in a special corner o f our suitcases the jewels o f knowledge<br />

w e’ve attained (along with our Bedouin dresses and Hebrew University T-shirts) For,<br />

The Lord by wisdom founded the earth;<br />

By understanding He established the heavens. (Proverbs 3:19)<br />

l l i l l l W l l i i M P t l l l l l

I t was a year to love,<br />

A year o f joy,<br />

A year o f sorrow,<br />

A year o f tears,<br />

A year o f laughter,<br />

But m ost o f all,<br />

It was a year o f happiness,<br />

I t was a year to remember,<br />

F o r all our lives.<br />

nrmty ,nanK<br />

p n n n m y m<br />

nawn m ay pn<br />

v n a n nuns ^ rutk<br />

■u^n ntnnaw \<br />


the editorial staFF<br />

We, the editorial staff thank those who contributed to the yearbook. We couldn’t have<br />

done it withou you.<br />

nx-iwn - Inspiration! That is the name we've chosen for our yearbook. We hope this<br />

year has inspired you and that you have gained fond memories to take back with you.<br />

We also hope we have been able to capture some o f your experiences and you enjoy the<br />

yearbook as much as we have putting it together.<br />

,nix"innb<br />

The Editors

E D IT O R IA L STAFF:<br />

Barbara Benson — Queens College<br />

Kathy Jo Dunayer — San Francisco State University<br />

Karen Garber — Adelphi University<br />

Roberto Kroll — Hebrew University<br />

Lenore Leibow itz — Brooklyn College<br />

Maren N iehoff —<br />

A bby Polonsky — Pennsylvania State University<br />


Laurence Appelton — University of Illinois<br />

Jordan Rich — Y ork University<br />

Special thanks to R. N ow itz fo r the color photos of<br />

Hebrew University<br />

ARTISTS:<br />

Judy Yonia Kobrin — Four Year Program<br />

Janet Rankin — Cornell University<br />

Simone Shindler — Y o rk University<br />


Burt Appel — University of Michigan<br />

Barbara Benson — Queens College<br />

Linda E. Cohen — Brandeis University<br />

Kathy Jo Dunayer — San Francisco State University<br />

Daniel Epstein — Georgia State University<br />

Karen Garber — Adelphi University<br />

Reva Gold — Cornell University<br />

Eliane Goldgaber — Washington University<br />

David Goodbaum — University o f Toronto<br />

David Gordon — University o f Maryland<br />

Linda Gradstein — Georgetown University<br />

Lorie Green — Hum boldt<br />

Miriam Gutman — University of British Columbia<br />

Michael Harris — Y o rk University<br />

Douglas Katz — University o f Indiana<br />

Debbie Korn — Rutgers University<br />

Francine Kussner — Y ork University<br />

Karen Landy — Connecticut College<br />

Daniel Laufer — University of Maryland<br />

Lenore Leibowitz — Brooklyn College<br />

Sue Lowenthal — M ount Holyoke College<br />

Ellen M irow itz — University of Florida<br />

Maren N iehoff —<br />

Jim m y Rosensweig — University of Pennsylvania<br />

A ndy Semble — Boston University<br />

Cecilia Toth — University of Pennsylvania<br />

Aaron Trombka — University of Maryland<br />

Elana Zaiman — George Washington University<br />

Michael Zank — Eberhard-Karls Universitat, Heidelberg<br />

COVER PHOTOGRAPH BY: Jordan Rich, Y ork University<br />

AD VISO R: Judith (Jude) Carp, Office of Student Activities<br />

TECHNIC AL AD VISO R : Mosne Margolin, Office of Student Activities<br />

GRAPHIC AD VISO R : Ofra at Graph Press<br />

This <strong>Yearbook</strong> is a student publication o f the One Year Program.<br />

Although the <strong>Rothberg</strong> School fo r Overseas Students encourages the project,<br />

it takes no responsibility fo r the <strong>Yearbook</strong>’s content.<br />

This <strong>Yearbook</strong> was made possible by grants from :<br />

The American Friends o f the Hebrew University<br />

The Canadian Friends o f the Hebrew University<br />

The O ffice of Student Activities, <strong>Rothberg</strong> School fo r Overseas Students.<br />

The O ffice o f Student Activities wishes to thank the contributors, staff, and editorial board o f this <strong>Yearbook</strong> for<br />

giving o f their tim e, talent, creativity, and energy.. . in making a quality volume that reflects this year’s<br />

experience on the One Year Program.<br />



The <strong>Yearbook</strong> staff wishes to thank “ Drybones."<br />

Printed at Graph Press<br />

Jerusalem, Israel<br />

<strong>1983</strong><br />





One Year Program — A utum n Semester<br />

Abrams, Heatehr<br />

Abromson, Lori<br />

Adna, Jostein<br />

Ablove, Robert<br />

Agate, M arjorie<br />

Alder, Daniel<br />

Alper, Robin<br />

Alsina, Teresa<br />

A ltm ann, Sharon<br />

Appel, Burton<br />

Appelton, Laurence<br />

Asa, Aviva<br />

August, Ina<br />

Axelrod, Bradley<br />

Axelrod, Howard<br />

Arizona State<br />

Sm ith College<br />

Michigan<br />

UC Santa Cruz<br />

Stanford<br />

California, Santa Barbara<br />

Central de Barcelona<br />

SUNY Albany<br />

Michigan<br />

Illinois<br />

California, Santa Cruz<br />

Rutgers<br />

Illinois<br />

Massachusetts, Am herst<br />

8637 W illowrain Court, Scottsdale, Arizona 85258<br />

25 Fall Lane, Portland, Maine 04103<br />

Radyrveien 6B, N-1413 Tarnasen, Norway<br />

19 Marquette Avenue, Kenmore, N Y 14217<br />

750 S. Spaulding §124, Los Angeles, Calif. 90036<br />

1245 Contra Costa Dr., El Cerrito, CA 94530<br />

2256 Lam bert Drive, Pasadena, Calif. 91107<br />

W ellington 62-70 6.2, Barcelona-5, Spain<br />

69 Stanford Avenue, West Orange, NJ 07052<br />

P.O.Box 48148, Niles, IL 60648<br />

9846 Keeler, Skokie, II 60076<br />

1147 N. Richman Ave., Fullerton, CA 926635<br />

1420 Locust St. 6Q, Philadelphia, PA 19102<br />

2100 Linden, Highland Park, IL 60035<br />

9 Scenne Road, Beverly, MA 01915<br />

Balaban, Nicholas<br />

Banderly, Denise<br />

Bard, Jeremy<br />

Bareli, Naomi<br />

Barish, Paul<br />

Baruch, David<br />

Baumgarten, Leora<br />

Benson, Barbara<br />

Berg, Aviva<br />

Berger, Stuart<br />

Bergner, Tobias<br />

Berman, Hadar<br />

Berman, Steven<br />

Bernhardt, Jeffrey<br />

Bialer, Deborah<br />

Bigley, Lynne<br />

Birnbaum, David<br />

Black, Allan<br />

Blau, R onit<br />

Bloch, Hannah<br />

Bloch, Penny<br />

Bloom, Joanne<br />

Bohme, Sabine<br />

Boinnard, Yolande<br />

Borge, Thomas<br />

Borison, Ruth<br />

B ourrit, A line<br />

Brasky, Betty<br />

Oberlin<br />

Tours<br />

Ba.mard College<br />

Oregon<br />

Michigan<br />

Berkeley<br />

Queens College<br />

Iowa<br />

Williams<br />

Eberhard-Karls<br />

Boston<br />

Wisconsin<br />

Brandeis<br />

Rutgers<br />

Califronia State Polytechnic<br />

Y o rk<br />

Y o rk<br />

Sm ith College<br />

Williams College<br />

M cGill — Montreal<br />

Bryn Mawr<br />

Freiburg Breisgau<br />

Barnard/Columbia<br />

Geneve<br />

UCLA<br />

4 Edward C t„ Tenafly, N.J. 07670<br />

117, ave. du gal Michel Bizot, F-75012 Paris, France<br />

1237 Macaulay Circle, Carmichael, Ca. 95608<br />

10 Ballantine Lane, Great Neck, New Y o rk 11024<br />

Rt. 4 Box 293B, Newberg, OR 97132<br />

19181 Chelton, Birmingham, MT 48009<br />

838 Walnut Avenue, Santa Cruz, Ca 95060<br />

58-20 197 Street, Fresh Meadows, N Y 11365<br />

9012 N Kenneth, Skokie, II. 60076<br />

3093 Lydia Lane, Bellmore, N Y 11710<br />

Hum perdinckstr. 7A, 6200 Wiesbaden, W. Germany<br />

3515 Riverbend Rd., B’ham, Alabama 35243<br />

520 E. Calumet Rd., Fox Point, Wl 53217<br />

16-17 Eleventh St., Fair Lawn, NJ 07410<br />

1909 Verona Avenue, Linden, NJ 07036<br />

4921 Cecilville, La Crescenta, Calif, 91214<br />

24 Strathearn Rd., Toronto, O ntario M 6L 1R3<br />

750 Westdale Street, Oshawa, Ontario L1J 5B7<br />

3156 Club Drive, Los Angeles, Calif. 90064<br />

29 Second St., Bellport, NY 11713<br />

160 Dufferin Road, Hampstead, Montreal H3X 2Y1<br />

315 East 70 Street, New Y ork, NY 10021<br />

Flensburg, Kleinekoppel 1<br />

Av. Chevron 1, 1860 Aigle, Suisse<br />

125 Riverdale Park, Gloucester, Mass. 01930<br />

11 W hittier Road, Newton, MA 02160<br />

12 Chemin Pasteur, Ch-1209 Geneva<br />

18117 Deland Street, Reseda, Calif. 91335<br />


Braun, Ruben<br />

Brennan, Robert<br />

Brody, Anne<br />

Brooks, Stacey<br />

Brownstein, Eleanor<br />

Buckler, Barbara<br />

Budin, Pamela<br />

Bullock, Rebecca<br />

Burgis, Staci<br />

Burkey, Marcia<br />

Burrows, Calvin<br />

Burstein, Mark<br />

Buxbaum, Yael<br />

Rutgers<br />

269 Broadway, Passaic, NJ 07055<br />

Waterloo<br />

Box 124, M illiken, O ntario LOH 1K0<br />

Illinois — Chicago<br />

4155 Grant Street, Skokie, II. 60071<br />

W illiams College<br />

Fitzw illiam Rd., Richm ond, NH 03470<br />

Gratz<br />

929 E. Wadsworth Ave., Philadelphia., PA 19150<br />

228 H illhurst Blvd., Toronto, O ntario M5N 1P4<br />

Tufts<br />

513 Chevy Chase Rd., Mansfield, O hio 44907<br />

Colorado<br />

6515 W. Mississippi PI., Lakewood, CO 80226<br />

Arizona State<br />

8928 N. 17th Drive, Phoenix, Arizona 85021<br />

Macalester College<br />

120 South First St., Princeton, II. 61356<br />

Yale<br />

Apdo. Aereo 100.605, Bogota 10, Colombia<br />

Vasser College<br />

64 Hillsdale Road, Cedar Grove, NJ 07009<br />

School of the A rt Institute o f Chicago<br />

Casse, Daniel<br />

Cassuto, Elise<br />

Chaifetz, Rosalyn<br />

Chalvpovitsch, Ann<br />

Chiat, Sheila<br />

Clark, Ron<br />

Cohen, Diane<br />

Cohen, Frederic<br />

Cohen, Linda<br />

Cohen, Lisa<br />

Cohn, Richard<br />

Cooper, David<br />

Cuperfain, Joel<br />

T oronto<br />

Massachusetts<br />

Brandeis<br />

Concordia<br />

Careleton<br />

Tennessie, Knoxville<br />

Chicago<br />

Brandeis<br />

Brown<br />

Michigan<br />

Y ork<br />

Brandeis<br />

410 Glenayr Road, Toronto, O ntario U5P 3C7<br />

22 Warwick Lane, Bay Shore, NY 11706<br />

120 Sherley PI., Fairfield, CT 06432<br />

5436 Clanranald Ave., Montreal, Quebec H 3X 2S6<br />

17 The Elms, N icoll Rd., London NW10 9A A<br />

273 Patricia Ave., Ottawa, Ontario<br />

802 Shawnee Drive, Murfreesboro, Tn. 37130<br />

1700 E. 56th Street, Chicago, II. 60637<br />

34 Potters Lane, New Rochelle, NY 10805<br />

12 Rindge Ave., Cambridge, M A 02140<br />

1235 Eaton Ct., Highland Park, il. 60035<br />

77 Shallmar Blvd., Toronto, Ontario M6C 2K2<br />

1721 Dunvegan Dr., Halifax, Nova Scotia B3H 4G2<br />

Darnell, Rachel<br />

Dancyger, Howard<br />

Davidove, Susan<br />

Davidson, Paul<br />

Denburg, Wendy<br />

Denenberg, Adrianna<br />

Em ory<br />

British Columbia<br />

UCLA<br />

Illinois<br />

Maryland: College Park<br />

Brandeis<br />

Depuyot, Lev<br />

Desplanches, Luc Strasbourg<br />

De V ille de Goyet, Christiane Louvain<br />

Dicker, Adina<br />

Q ueens<br />

Diebel, Beatrice<br />

H eid elb erg<br />

Ditmars, Frank<br />

P rin c e to n T h eolo g ical S em in a ry<br />

Doepp, Heinz<br />

M arsburg<br />

Dresner, Rachel<br />

B arnard<br />

Drewes, Monika<br />

Basel<br />

Dober, Hans<br />

Fuebingen<br />

D ubrof, Cydnee<br />

T u fts<br />

Dunayer, Kathy Jo San Francisco<br />

Dweck, Jonathan<br />

H u n te r C ollege — N .Y .<br />

Dithm ar, Christiane G o ttin g e n<br />

2007 Cranbrook, Germantown, Tn. 38138<br />

240 Eagle Ridge Dr. S.W., Calgary, Alberta<br />

6120 Radford Ave §2, No.. Hollyw ood, Ca. 91606<br />

8537 Kim ball, Skokie, II 60076<br />

3311 Old Forest Rd., Balto, MD. 21208<br />

W indm ill Farm, Mendon, MA 01756<br />

Stationsstraat 35A, 8185 Merkem, Belgium<br />

5, Blvd. d ’Anvers, 67000 Strasbourg, France<br />

37 r. Armand Camjenhout, 1050 Bruxelle, Belgium<br />

110-19 67th Drive, Forest Hills, N Y 11375<br />

Faulhaberstr. 5, 79 Ulm, Germany<br />

505 Palos Verdes Dr., West Palos Verdes, Calif. 90274<br />

Luhnsfelder Hoehe 41, 5600 Wuppertal 21, Germany<br />

115 Eastwood Drive, Deerfield, II. 60015<br />

Nachtigalstr. 2, 3000 Hannover 1, Germany<br />

Friedrickstr. 10, 53 Giessen, Germany<br />

750 Tanglewood Tr., Atlanta, GA. 30327<br />

P.O.Box 972, Edgartown, Mass. 02539<br />

4439 Tibbet Avenue, Riverdale, N.Y. 10471<br />

Hugo-Preup-Strasse 136, 35 Kassel-Wilh<br />

Eden, Richard<br />

Einhorn, Susan<br />

Eisen, Karen<br />

Eisenstodt, David<br />

Elhilla, Rakel<br />

Ellison, Gary<br />

C a lifo rn ia<br />

In d ia n a<br />

W a te rlo o<br />

Brandeis<br />

Washington<br />

15515 Sunset Blvd. 121, Pacific Palisados, CA 90272<br />

2145 N. Solono, Las Cruces, NM 88001<br />

131 Cactus Ave., W illowdale, O ntario M2R 2V1<br />

43 Edgewood Road Sum mit, NJ 07901<br />

3385 Goyer 7, Mt. Quebec H3S 1H9<br />

13202 Goodnough Dr., NW Gig Harbor, Wa. 98335<br />


Engel, Gregory<br />

Epstein, Daniel<br />

Epstein, Lisa<br />

Erani, A m y<br />

Feldman, Tami<br />

Fever, Esther<br />

Firm an, Ronald<br />

Fisch, Carol<br />

Fischgrund, Alisa<br />

Flax, M artin<br />

Foa, Hagar<br />

Frank, Erica<br />

Frankel, Bobbi<br />

Fraser, Janet<br />

Freedman, Robert<br />

Friedland, Irene<br />

Friedman, Marc<br />

Friedman, Michael<br />

Friedman, Sari<br />

Friedman, Susan<br />

Friedman, Wendy<br />

Frielich, Rachel<br />

Garber, Karen<br />

Gelcer, Jim<br />

Geller, Joseph<br />

Gerber, Sandi<br />

Gerstein, Beth<br />

Geyer, Jasmin<br />

Giacom ini, Laura<br />

Gibson, Angela<br />

G illette, David<br />

Ginsburg, Lisa<br />

Gitelman, Lewis<br />

G itlin , Bonnie<br />

Gitterm an, Janice<br />

Glassoff, Avrum<br />

Glazerman, Susan<br />

Gold, Anna<br />

Goldberg, Robert<br />

G oldblatt, Am y<br />

Golden, Richard<br />

Goldfarb, Gabriela<br />

Goldgaber, Eliane<br />

Goldman, Laureen<br />

Goldman, Suzanne<br />

Goldstein, Arlene<br />

Goldzweig, Debra<br />

Goller, Deborah<br />

Goodbaum, David<br />

Gorodetzer, Ronald<br />

Gordon, A m y L.<br />

Gordon, David<br />

Gordon, A m y S.<br />

Cornell<br />

Georgia State<br />

Washington<br />

J.T.S. Columbia<br />

San Francisco State<br />

Stern College<br />

Boston<br />

New Y o rk at Albany<br />

Miami<br />

J.T.S.<br />

Swarthmore College<br />

Melbourne, Australia<br />

Texas<br />

UCLA<br />

Toronto<br />

Columbia — Barnard College<br />

Columbia<br />

Y o rk<br />

Pennsylvania<br />

Michigan<br />

Washington<br />

Barnard College/JTS<br />

Adelphi<br />

Queens — Kingston<br />

Y o rk<br />

UCLA<br />

Connecticut<br />

Nikolaus Cusanus<br />

California State<br />

Paul B. Sm ith Academy<br />

Wesleyan<br />

Maryland<br />

M cGill<br />

Brown<br />

Tufts<br />

J.T.S. and Columbia<br />

Washington<br />

Y o rk<br />

Chicago / Rush Medical Sch<br />

Rochester<br />

UCLA<br />

California — Berkeley<br />

Washington<br />

M e rritt College<br />

Maryland<br />

Simmons College<br />

B rooklyn College<br />

Ithaca College<br />

T oronto<br />

Brandeis<br />

Pinceton<br />

Maryland<br />

C alifornia — Berkeley<br />

4201 Ham ilton Place, Binghamton, NY 13903<br />

2513 Melinda Dr., Atlanta, GA 30345<br />

9226 SE 60th, Mercer Island, Wa 98040<br />

871 E. 24th St., B rooklyn, NY 11210<br />

3655 Perada Drive, W alnut Creek, Ca 94598<br />

3425 Lindbergh Ave, Oceanside, NY 11572<br />

261 Midland Ave., Rye, N Y 10580<br />

5 Auerbach Lane, Lawrence, N Y 11516<br />

75 Brooklake Rd., A p t. 101A, Florham Pk, UJ 07932<br />

71 Glenwood Rd., Plainveiw, NY 11803<br />

531 Broad Acres Rd., Narberth, Pa 19072<br />

8 Southey St., Nth Brighton, V ictoria, Australia 3186<br />

8834 Prichett, Houston, Texas<br />

13838 Cumpston, Van Nuys, Calif, 91401<br />

39 Heathdale Rd., Toronto, O ntario M6C 1M7<br />

36 Dartm outh Rd., West Orange, NJ 07052<br />

116 M onticello Ave., Piedmont, Calif. 94611<br />

62 Sunnycrest Rd., W illowdale, O ntario M2R 2T4<br />

218-40 82 Ave., Queens Village, NY 11427<br />

25911 Stratford PI., Oak Park, Michigan 48237<br />

3821 82nd Ave., SE Mercer Island, Wa 98040<br />

6—14 Third St., Fair Lawn, JN 07410<br />

705 Meadowview Dr., Cinnaminson, NJ 08077<br />

41 Heath St., W. Toronto, Canada<br />

15 Equestrian Court, W illowdale, O ntario<br />

12366 Chandler Blvd. E „ N orth H ollyw ood, Calif, 91607<br />

1123 Hagysford Rd., Penn Valley, Pa, 19072<br />

Friesdorferstr. 255, 53 Bonn 2, Germany<br />

1299 Parkwood Dr., Novato, Ca. 94947<br />

59 Wagon Trailway, W illowdale, O ntario M2J 4V4<br />

789 N orth Park Ave., Easton, Ct. 06612<br />

1311 St. Albana Rd., Pikesville, Md 21208<br />

5516 Borden Ave., Montreal, Quebec<br />

176 E. 71 St. New Y o rk, N Y 10021<br />

8103 Pennhill Rd., Elkins Park, Pa 19117<br />

502 Lafayette Ave., Toms River, NJ 08753<br />

33 Manor House Rd., Newton, Ma 02159<br />

257 Keewath Ave., Toronto, O ntario M4P 2A4<br />

225 Maple H ill Rd., Glencoe, III 60022<br />

7061 Old Kings Rd., S A p t. 65, Jacksonville, FI 32217<br />

1655 Selby Ave. 101, Los Angeles, Ca 90024<br />

19501 Lemarsh St., Northridge, Calif. 91324<br />

14445 Eddington Drive, Chesterfield, Missouri 63017<br />

60 Agnes Street, Oakland, Calif. 94618<br />

100 Berkshire Rd., Newtonville, M A 02160<br />

176 Chace Ave., Prov. Rl 02906<br />

2718 Brown St., Brooklyn, NY 11235<br />

728 College Rd., Teaneck, NJ 07666<br />

105 Elm Ridge Dr., Toronto, Ontario M6B 1A6<br />

150 Buckminster Rd., Brookline, MA 02146<br />

830 Downing St., Teaneck, NJ 07666<br />

2 Dobson Rd., East Brunswick, NJ 08816<br />

1074 Masonic, Albany, Ca 94706<br />


Gordon, Daniel<br />

Gornish, Karen<br />

G ortler, Elaine<br />

Barnard College<br />

Y o rk<br />

Gossmann, Hans-Christoph Christian-Albrechts<br />

Gottesman, Sara<br />

G ottlieb, Anne<br />

G ottlieb, Scott<br />

Gouin, Michelle<br />

Gradstein, Linda<br />

Grass, A m y<br />

Graves, Tamar<br />

Gray, Carol<br />

Gray, Heidi<br />

Green, Joyce<br />

Green, Lorie<br />

Greer, Jennifer<br />

Greig, Laura<br />

Gross, Michael<br />

Guay, Louise<br />

Guenther, W infried<br />

Gur, Ayala<br />

G ury, Leah<br />

G uthrie, Nancy<br />

Gutman, M iriam<br />

Wellesley College<br />

Y o rk<br />

Tufts<br />

Colorado — Boulder<br />

Georgetown<br />

Yale<br />

California State<br />

Rochester<br />

McGill<br />

Illinois — Chicago<br />

H um boldt State<br />

UC Berkeley<br />

San Jose<br />

Columbia<br />

Ruprecht-Carls<br />

Chicago<br />

California Polytechnic<br />

British Columbia<br />

10 Surrey Rd., Melrose Park, PA 19126<br />

511 A n thw yn Rd., Merion Station, Pa 19066<br />

122 Charlton Blvd., Willowdale, Ontario<br />

Groningerstr. 6, D 4400 Munster-Nienberge<br />

7 Quaker Ridge Rd., M orristown, NJ 07960<br />

26 Overbrook Place, Downsview, O ntario M3H 4P2<br />

119 S cott Dr., Manchester, CT 06040<br />

269 Gardenia Ct., Golden, Colorado 80401<br />

24 Frostfield PI., M elville, N Y 11747<br />

445 Harwood Avenue, Satellite Beach, FL 32937<br />

2712 Nipom o Avenue, Long Beach, Ca 90815<br />

7900 Whitewood Rd., Elkins Park, PA 19117<br />

1062 Shorecrest Chumeday, Laval, Quebec H7W 1R5<br />

2525 W. Fitch, Chicago, II 60645<br />

2644 La Via Way, Sacramento, Calif. 95825<br />

2645 Carmen Crest Dr. H ollywood, CA 90068<br />

1687 G rizilio Dr., San Jose, Calif. 95124<br />

2411 Prince St., Durham, N orth Carolina 27707<br />

900 Boul. Lebourgneuf, Quebec, P.D. G2J 1A8<br />

Espenweg 7, D-6200 Wiesbaden, West Germany<br />

100 Belleforte, Oak Park, II. 60302<br />

711 W. Stoneman, Alhambra, Ca 90801<br />

2412 Holiday Rd., Newport Beach, Ca. 92660<br />

6129 Frem lin St., Vancouver B.C., Canada V5Z 3W8<br />

Halperin, Jonathan<br />

Halpern, Larry<br />

Halpern, Mark<br />

Hanau, Gayle<br />

Handelman, Stephen<br />

Hanley, Margaret<br />

Harris, L ital<br />

Harris, Michael<br />

Hecht, Janice<br />

Hecht, Julie<br />

Henze-Tavasoly, Rita<br />

Hertzberg, Shelly<br />

Himsel, Angela<br />

Hopfinger, Jana<br />

Hornstein, Ruth<br />

Huddlestun, John<br />

Hurst, David<br />

H urw itz, Sherrie<br />

Hussman, Ruth<br />

Hiroshi, Ichikawa<br />

Jacobs, David<br />

Jacobs, Melody<br />

Jaffe W illiam<br />

Jedwab, Michael<br />

Johnson, Karla<br />

Jones, Deborah<br />

Jones, Priscilla<br />

Joosten, Jan<br />

San Francisco<br />

Colorado<br />

Y o rk<br />

Maryland<br />

Y o rk<br />

California<br />

M cGill<br />

Y o rk<br />

U.C. Davis<br />

Freiburg<br />

Y o rk<br />

Indiana<br />

Santa Cruz<br />

Connecticut<br />

South Western College<br />

California<br />

T oronto<br />

Tokyo<br />

Columbia<br />

Wisconsin<br />

Columbia<br />

Kings College<br />

U.C. Santa Barbara<br />

Michigan<br />

U.C.L.A.<br />

Protestant Faculty — Brussels<br />

17 Marcela Ave., San Francisco, Ca 94116<br />

18240-1 Andrea Cir. 50, Northridge, Ca. 91325<br />

10 Fontainbleau Dr., W illowdale, O ntario M2M 1N9<br />

912 N. Belgrade Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 20902<br />

35 Dunvegan Rd., Toronto, Ontario M 4V 2P5<br />

1601 Indus St., Santa Ana, Calif. 92707<br />

7821 Cheltenham Ave., Philadelphia, Pa 19118<br />

47 Gretman Crescent, Thornhill, O ntario L3T 5L9<br />

25 Applewood Cr.t Montreal, Quebec H3X 3V8<br />

215 Pebble Ct., Alam o, Calif. 94507<br />

4830 Gutersloh 1, A u f der Hohe 38, West Germany<br />

100 Winston Ave., Ham ilton, Ontario, Canada<br />

R.R.2, Jasper, In. 47546<br />

24239 Welby Way, Canoga Park, Ca. 91307<br />

718 Betula Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45229<br />

5174 Main St., Rich H ill, Centerburg, O hio 43011<br />

4507 N. Central Road, Bethany, Oklahoma 73008<br />

3836 Poinciana Dr., Lake W orth, FI. 33463<br />

45 Avenal Dr., Toronto, O ntario M6C 1V3<br />

2-5-1 Sekiyama, Hasuda-Shi 349-01, Japan<br />

50 Roslyn Rd., Newton, Ma 02168<br />

613 Heidel Road, Thiensville, Wisconsin 53092<br />

6 Macopin Ave., Up. M ontclair, N.J. 07043<br />

5 Shamrock Way, Southgate, London N14 5SA<br />

266 Scenic Avenue, Piedmont, Calif. 94611<br />

1167 C rofton Ave., Highland Park, III. 60035<br />

729 A Avenue, Coronado, Calif. 92118<br />

Morselaan 9, B1810 Wemmel, Belgium<br />


Joseph, Tamara<br />

Juris, Andrea<br />

Duke<br />

M ount Holyoke<br />

1283 Southport Dr., Sarasota, FL 33581<br />

106 Kendall Road, Kendall Park, N.J. 08824<br />

Kaess, Lisa<br />

Kaplan, Cheryl<br />

Kaplan, Karen<br />

Kaplan, Tamara<br />

Kardish, Eleanor<br />

Karen, Sandra<br />

Kasakove, David<br />

Kasdin, Jane<br />

K atoli, U lrike<br />

Katz, Douglas<br />

Katz, Wendy<br />

Kennan, David<br />

Kerdim un, V ita ly<br />

Kharrazi, Elizabeth<br />

King, Douglas<br />

Kiser, Kevin<br />

Klein, Cynthia<br />

Klein, Vivian<br />

K offler, Stephen<br />

Kohn, Diane<br />

Kohn, Y o n it<br />

Kolatch, Elana<br />

Korn, Deborah<br />

Kornfeld, Ron<br />

Kosoy, Michelle<br />

Kramer, llyse<br />

Kramer, Rebecca<br />

Kramer, Stacy<br />

Kruckis, Bettina<br />

Kugelman, Sandra<br />

Kunze, Achuu<br />

Kunze, Lugeborg<br />

Kurlander, Helen<br />

Kussner, Francy<br />

Reed College<br />

Boston<br />

Illinois<br />

Ham ilton<br />

Y o rk<br />

University of Md.<br />

SUNY<br />

Duesseldorf<br />

Indiana<br />

Sm ith College<br />

Yale<br />

Queens<br />

College of San Mateo<br />

Reed College<br />

Wisconsin<br />

M cGill<br />

Haverford<br />

Reed College<br />

Tufts<br />

Queens College<br />

Rutgers<br />

British Columbia<br />

Western Ontario<br />

Lafayette College<br />

Georgetown<br />

Washington<br />

K irchl. Hochschule, Berlin<br />

Cincinnati<br />

Heidelberg<br />

Heidelberg<br />

Indiana<br />

Y o rk<br />

32 Morningside Drive, Old Bridge, N.J. 08857<br />

2020 NE 198 Terr., N. Miami Beach, FL 33179<br />

2627 W. Estes, Chicago, IL 60645<br />

900 Sheridan Rd., Wilm ette, IL 60091<br />

228 Augusta St., Ottawa, O ntario K IN 8L4<br />

518 Harding Dr., Silver Spring, Md. 20901<br />

83 Irma Ave., Pt. Washington, NY 11050<br />

37 Black Birch Lane, Scarsdale, N.Y. 10583<br />

Muehlenweg 134, 5090 Leverkusen 1, W. Germany<br />

309 Brookmeade, Statesville, NC 28677<br />

27 Beverly Rd., W. H artford, CT. 06119<br />

Roche, Rablstrasse 20/1, D-8000 München 80, W. Germany<br />

98-05 67th Ave., Apt. 6K, Rego Park, N.Y. 11374<br />

10600 E. Borne Ave. 9, W. Los Angeles, CA 90024<br />

12120 SE M artin St., Protland, OR 97266<br />

3107 Old Cedar Cove, Memphis, Tennessee 38119<br />

4121 Forest Road, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55416<br />

4251 Badgley, Montreal, Quebec H4P 1N9<br />

145 Braodway, Norwood, NJ 07648<br />

18300 Ridgefield Rd., N.W. Seattle, WA 98177<br />

5 Island Ave. 9-H, Miami Beach, FL 33139<br />

381 Longacre Ave., Woodmere, N.Y. 11598<br />

85 Fish Hawk Drive, M iddletown, JN 077 48<br />

6809 Cambie Str., Vancouver, British Columbia V6P 3H1<br />

5 Ava Road, T oronto M5P 1X8, O ntario<br />

816 Meadowbrook Drive, Huntingdon Valley, Pen. 19006<br />

12 Bonnie Court, W allingford, CT 06492<br />

6613 Prince Edward Place, Memphis, TN 38138<br />

Jungmannstr. 11, 2370 Rendsburg, Germany<br />

14706 Superior Road, Cleve. Hts., O hio 44118<br />

Klosterhofstr. 25, 6457 Maintal III, W. Germany<br />

Klosterhofstr. 25, 6457 Maintal III, W. Germany<br />

7917 Springm ill Rd., Indianapolis, IN 46260<br />

121 Dewbourne Ave., Toronto, O ntario M6C 1Y6<br />

Lampert, Beth<br />

Landau, Lois<br />

Landes, Joshua<br />

Landman, Sharon<br />

Landy, Karen<br />

Langholtz, Eileen<br />

Lassner, Jason<br />

Laufer, Daniel<br />

Layman, Jonah<br />

Lazar, Scott<br />

Leeds, Pamela<br />

Lefkovitz, Karen<br />

Lehnardt, Peter<br />

Leibowitz, Lenore<br />

Leider, Hannah<br />

Leider, Polly<br />

Leiman, Yael<br />

M cGill<br />

U.C. Santa Cruz<br />

Rutgers College<br />

Columbia — Barnard<br />

Connecticut<br />

Buffalo<br />

Michigan<br />

Maryland<br />

Tem ple/Gratz College<br />

Vassar<br />

Sarah Lawrence College<br />

Pennsylvania<br />

Fridrich-W ilhelm<br />

B rooklyn College<br />

UCLA<br />

Columbia<br />

SUNY<br />

22 Forest Road, Essex Junction, Verm ont 05452<br />

1275 Abrigo Road, Palm Springs, CA 92262<br />

83272 Fisher Road, Elkins Park, PA 19117<br />

230 Oak Knoll Road, Lakewood, New Jersey 08701<br />

5 Fairfax Drive, Andover, Mass. 01810<br />

1394 Apple Lane, East Meadow, New Y o rk 11554<br />

1052 Greenhills Drive, Ann A rbor, M l 48105<br />

11603 Gilsan Street, Silver Spring, Md. 20902<br />

1206 Cromwell Road, W yndmoor, PA 19118<br />

4 Jordan Road, Hasings-on-Hudson, NY 10706<br />

708 Central Avenue, Woodmere, NY 11598<br />

310 Cynwyd Road, Bala Cynwyd, Pa. 19004<br />

Bruderstr. 16, D-4100 Duisburg, W. Germany<br />

2223 Ave 0, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11210<br />

6420 Regent Street, Oakland, Ca. 94618<br />

6420 Regent Street, Oakland, Ca. 94618<br />

679 W. 239 Street, Riverdale, NY 10413<br />


Leventhal, Mark<br />

Levin, Jonathan<br />

Levine, Caren<br />

Levine, Naomi<br />

Levkovitz, Ron<br />

Lewis, Jill<br />

Leinkam p, Christoph<br />

Lendsay, James<br />

L ip kin, Susan<br />

Lobel, Diana<br />

Lohrer, Valerie<br />

Lowenthal, Susan<br />

Lubliner, Naomi<br />

L u fkin , John<br />

Cincinnati<br />

Haverford College<br />

Barnard College<br />

Vassar College<br />

Boston<br />

Columbia — JTS<br />

Tubingen<br />

Columbia — JTS<br />

Harvard<br />

Alberta<br />

M ount H olyoke College<br />

Rutgers<br />

3725 Bendemeer, Cleve. Hts., Ohio<br />

3220 Leland Street, Chevy Chase, MD. 20815<br />

159 G olf Court, Teaneck, N.J. 07666<br />

41 W. 83 Street, New Y o rk, N.Y. 10024<br />

22 Shari La., E. N orthport, N.Y. 11731<br />

24658 Santa Rita, Carmel, CA. 93921<br />

Ingelstr. 11, 42 Oberhausen 11<br />

2620 N. Squirrel Road, Pontiac, Mich. 48051<br />

435 Pascack Road, Westwood, N.J. 07615<br />

3755 Henry Hudson Parkway, Bronx, N.Y. 10463<br />

7403 — 40th Ave., Edm onton, Alberta<br />

106 Ball Road, M ountain Lakes, N.J. 07046<br />

58 Parker Lane, Teaneck, N.J. 07666<br />

N orth Street, N o rfo lk, CT 06058<br />

Macleod, K u rt<br />

Mael, Bruce<br />

Malin, Martin<br />

Matter, Alon<br />

Marcovitz, Susan<br />

Marcus, Sandra<br />

Markel, Barbara<br />

Markson, Pesach<br />

Marshak, Diana<br />

Marshall, Jason<br />

Meline, Deborah<br />

Mendel, Steven<br />

Mendelson, Laurel<br />

Meyer, Dina<br />

M iller, Beth<br />

M iller, Joyce<br />

M iller, Susan<br />

Milson, David<br />

M intz, Francine<br />

M iro w itz, Ellen<br />

M irsky, Yehudah<br />

M oskowitz, Jacqueline<br />

Muratsubaki, M akoto<br />

Naiman, Nancy<br />

Nepom, A llyne<br />

Nevenzeel, Diederick<br />

Niederberger, Tammy<br />

Niedergang, Eve<br />

N iehoff, Maren<br />

Noveck, Adina<br />

Occhiogrosso, Paul<br />

Olster, Margie<br />

Orlowski, Denise<br />

Pales, Tammi<br />

Pasikov, Michael<br />

Pasternac, Laura<br />

Pearl, Patricia<br />

Hobart<br />

Massachusetts<br />

California<br />

Illinois<br />

Brandeis<br />

Dickinson<br />

Stanford<br />

Columbia<br />

SUNY<br />

UCLA<br />

Tufts<br />

Alabama<br />

Cornell<br />

Adelphi<br />

SUNY<br />

San Diego<br />

Brandeis<br />

Wisconsin<br />

Massachusetts<br />

Florida<br />

Yeshiva University<br />

Hebrew Union College<br />

T okyo<br />

Boston<br />

Y o rk<br />

Amsterdam<br />

San Francisco<br />

Cornell<br />

Wellesley<br />

New Y o rk<br />

Florida<br />

SUNY<br />

Illinois<br />

Y o rk<br />

114 Red Pine Drive, Carlisle, Mass. 01741<br />

9 Cotton St., Newton, Ma. 02158<br />

5401 Bahia Lane, La Jolla, Calif. 92037<br />

233 Samoset Ln., Schaumbug, II 60193<br />

1318 SW 13th Place, Boca Raton, FI. 33432<br />

10763 Jeanes Street, Philadelphia, PA 19116<br />

5401 Fair Oaks Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15217<br />

1027 Dartm outh Lane, Woodmere, NY 11598<br />

1385 Park Street, A tla n tic Beach, NY 11509<br />

4734 W hite Oak Ave., Encino, Calif. 91316<br />

4800 Madison St., H ollyw ood, Fla. 33021<br />

1206 Briar Hills Dr., Atlanta, Georgia 30306<br />

1935 Hexam Road, Schenectady, N.Y. 12309<br />

7 Hadassah Lane, Spring Valley, N.Y. 10977<br />

4 Bonnie Drive, Guilderland, N.Y. 12084<br />

2236 Juan Street, San Diego, Ca. 92103<br />

36 Belm ont Avenue, C lifton, New Jersey 07012<br />

221 Rosemont Drive, Green Bay, Wl 54301<br />

262 Woodcrest Road, Paramus, N.J. 07652<br />

11299 S.W. 116 Terr., Miami, Florida 33176<br />

258 Riverside Drive, New Y ork, N.Y. 10025<br />

15461 M aryknell St., Westminster, Calif. 92683<br />

192 Honm oku Sannotani Nakaku, Yokohama, Japan<br />

6300 E. Cedar, Denver, Colorado 80224<br />

59 Sweetwood Bay, Winnipeg, Manitoba R2V 2S1<br />

Hindelaan 6, 3734CJ Dendoler Holland<br />

1517 Shadow Knolls Ln., El Cajon, Ca 92020<br />

140 Riverside Drive, N.Y.C., N.Y. 10024<br />

Lonswe 6 53, D-4330 Mulheim Dr., W. Germany<br />

525 Batchelor Street, Toms River, N.J. 08753<br />

38, Poplar Street, Douglaston, N.Y. 11363<br />

10570 S.W. 77 Terr. Miami, FI. 33173<br />

145 Bolmer Ave., Yonkers, N.Y. 10703<br />

5047 Elm, Skokie, II. 60077<br />

380 Washington Ave., Glencoe, II. 60022<br />

17 Arran Cres., Willowdale, Ontario<br />

550 Clay Avenue, Scranton, Pa. 18510<br />


Peiffer, David<br />

Pfann, Claire<br />

Pfann, Stephen<br />

Phippen, Melody<br />

Polonsky, A bby<br />

Ponnighaus, Brigitte<br />

Portnoy, Deborah<br />

Pottash, Shelly<br />

Michigan<br />

Theological Union<br />

Theological Union<br />

Guelph<br />

Penn. State<br />

Rubrecht-Karl<br />

Rochester<br />

New Y o rk<br />

120 Parkview Road, New Cumberland, Pa. 17007<br />

7553 Heatherwood Dr., Cupertino, Ca. 95014<br />

7553 Heatherwood Dr., Cupertino, Ca. 95014<br />

27 Kidbrooke Cres., Scarborough, O ntario M1M 3E4<br />

5859 Bobart Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15217<br />

7054 Korb, Eygen-Ruoff Str. 21<br />

22 Bluefieids Lane, Blauvelt, N.Y. 10913<br />

468 Wingate Road, H unt Valley, Pa. 19006<br />

Rabin, Jeffrey<br />

Radley, Barbara<br />

Rafelson, Brian<br />

Rebhun, Gary<br />

Regino, Rolando<br />

Reich, Helen<br />

Reifler, Michael<br />

Reinin, Tamar<br />

Rich, Jordan<br />

Rich, Laurie<br />

Richman, Ellie<br />

Richman, Elise<br />

Riekkinen, V ilho<br />

Roby, Richard<br />

Rodin, Mari<br />

Rolfe, David<br />

Rooker, Mark<br />

Romo, David<br />

Rose, Sharon<br />

Rosen, Gail<br />

Rosenbach, Alan<br />

Rosenberg, Diane<br />

Rosenblum, Aviva<br />

Rosenblum, Varda<br />

Rosenthal, Ahava<br />

Rosenthal, Myra<br />

Rosenzweig, James<br />

R othblatt, Joel<br />

R othblatt, Karen<br />

Rothman, Joan<br />

Rothschild, Gary<br />

Rubenstein, Jeff<br />

Rubenstein, Steven<br />

Rubin, Sydney<br />

Rubinstein, Elana<br />

Florida<br />

Princeton<br />

Long Beach<br />

Queens College<br />

Cal-State<br />

Rutgers<br />

Michigan<br />

U.C. Santa Cruz<br />

Y o rk<br />

Brandeis<br />

Barnard<br />

M ount Holyoke College<br />

Helsinki<br />

California San Diego<br />

Colorado State<br />

Brandeis<br />

Stanford<br />

U.C. Berkeley<br />

I.U. Bloom ington<br />

U.C. San Diego<br />

Wellesley College<br />

Stern College<br />

New Y o rk<br />

T oronto<br />

Pennsylvania<br />

U.C.L.A.<br />

Wesleyan<br />

Brown<br />

Maryland<br />

Oberlin<br />

Columbia/JTS<br />

Washington<br />

1llinois<br />

5106 Roosevelt St., H ollyw ood, Florida 33021<br />

5067 Arundel Drive, Woodland Hills, Calif. 91364<br />

10272 Kings Street, Los Alam itos, Calif. 90720<br />

31 Gale Drive Valley Stream, New Y ork, 11581<br />

175-22nd Avenue, San Francisco, Ca. 94121<br />

10 Stratford Way, M orris Plains, NJ 07950<br />

24220 Church, Oak Park, Ml 48237<br />

706 Lawrelwood Dr., San Mateo, CA94403<br />

411 Russell H ill Rd., Toronto, Ontario M 4V 2V3<br />

11621 S.W. 57 Court, Miami, Florida 33156<br />

150 West Shore Drive, Marblehead, MA 01945<br />

3417 Picwood Rd., Tampa, Fla, 33618<br />

Vilnienm entie 1 F 58, 02720 Espoo 72, Finland<br />

6701 N. Pendell Drive, Oklahoma C ity, Oklah. M A 73116<br />

8515 Prestwick Drive, La Jolla CA 92037<br />

9862 E. Maplewood Cir., Englewood, Colorado 80110<br />

6706 Gateridge, Dallas, Texas 75240<br />

10733 Altalom a, El Paso, Texas 19935<br />

3464 G lorietta PI., La Ca 91423<br />

70 Arnold Road, Newton, Ma 02151<br />

5950 Pat Avenue, Woodland Hills, Ca. 91367<br />

30 Evelyn Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360<br />

3271 Judith Ln., Oceanside, N.Y. 11572<br />

226 W. Rittenhouse Square 505, Phila, Pa. 19103<br />

3 G oldfinch Court, A pt. 609, Willowdale, Ontaria M2R 2C1<br />

12008 Orchard View, Creve Coeur, Missouri 63141<br />

26 Pond Park Rd., Great Neck, N.Y. 11023<br />

4051 Scripps Ave., Palo A lto , Calif. 94306<br />

620 G rizzly Peak, Berkeley, Ca. 94708<br />

470 Lloyd Ave., Providence Rl 02906<br />

6812 Hathaway St., Springfield, Va 22152<br />

5517 S. Kim bark, Chicago, II. 60637<br />

48 M eritoria Dr., E. W illiston, N.Y. 11590<br />

9822 Nottingham Dr., Omaha, WE 68114<br />

540 Dundee Rd., Glencoe, Illinois 60022<br />

Salenger, Page<br />

Sanderson, Jill<br />

Sanua, Marianne<br />

Sauerhaft, Daniel<br />

Schachter, Abigail<br />

Shcafer, Sylvia<br />

Scheffres, Jonathan<br />

Schertz, Bonnie<br />

Schiffm an, Sandra<br />

Schlachter, Cynthia<br />

Case Western Reserve<br />

Indiana<br />

B.A. Princeton<br />

Oberlin<br />

Barnard College<br />

Philipps<br />

Brandeis<br />

New Y o rk<br />

Hood College<br />

Miami<br />

P.O.Box 668, New Paltz, New Y o rk 12561<br />

1905 W. W oodbury Lane, Milwaukee, Wl 53209<br />

2416 Quentin Road, Brooklyn, N.Y. 11229<br />

45 Deerfield Rd., Chappaqua, N.Y. 10514<br />

5220 A rlington Ave., Bronx, N.Y. 10471<br />

An der Bleiche 9, 6368 Bad Vilbet 3<br />

9326 T ripp, Skokie, II. 60076<br />

145-04 Rockaway Bch. Blvd. Neponsit, N.Y. 11694<br />

11801 Rockville Pike, A pt. 1004, Rockville, Md. 20852<br />

2124 Hampstead, Cleve. Hts., Ohio 44118<br />


von Assendelft, Leo Groningen State Univ. Oosterbadstr. 24A, Roningen, Netherlands<br />

Vehman, Walter Universitàt-Heidelberg M oltkestr. 29, D-6940 Weinheim, West Germany<br />

Venz, Claus UNI — Berlin Helmstedterstr. 40, D 3000 Hannover, West Germany<br />

Wachs, Devora Columbia Univ./Jewish Theological Sem. 107 Maple Ave., Bala Lynw yd, Pa. 19004<br />

Wachtenheim, Daniel UCLA 122 N. A lta Vista Blvd., Los Angeles, Ca. 90036<br />

Warnick, Craig University of Washington 4412 N. 37th, Tacoma, Wash. 98407<br />

Wax, Lisa Barnard-Columbia University 61 New Main Street, Haverstraw, N.Y. 10927<br />

Waxmann, Donna Boston University 1668 Tiara Way, Anaheim, Ca. 92802<br />

Waxman, Sharon U.C. Berkeley 1668 Tiara Way, Anaheim, Ca 92802<br />

Weckel, Gabrielle Indiana University D-5 Repulse Bay Towers, 119-A Repulse Bay Road, Hong 1<br />

Weiler, Linda University of Illinois 2737 Hurd, Evanston, II. 60201<br />

Weinberger, Monica<br />

11 Moodie Drive, Thornhill, Ont. L4J 2L4<br />

Weingast, Laura Brandeis University 233 Forest Blvd., Ardsley, N.Y. 10502<br />

Weintraub, Avia Cornell University 1417 Sturl Avenue, Hewlett, N.Y. 11557<br />

Weiss, Debra Washington Univ. in St. Louis 321 Ardsley Rd., Longmeadow, Ma. 01106<br />

Weiss, G ilya Univ. Calif. — Los Angeles 570 Arbolada D r., Arcadia, Ca. 91006<br />

Weiss, Jeffrey Tufts University 6611 N. Central Ave., Phoenix, Ariz. 85012<br />

Weitzman, Elissa R. Brandeis University 2601 NE 10th St., Ext., Hallandale, FI. 33009<br />

W hite, Laura E W ichita State University 1120 Silverdale, W ichita, Ks. 67218<br />

W hitman, Bradley Brandeis Univ. Waltham. Ma. 9 Osage Rd., Canton, Ma. 02021<br />

Wiesel, Judy Barnard College 1680 14th Ave., San Francisco, Ca. 94122<br />

W ilcox, Donald M. Temple Univ./Philadelphia 283 Herrick Ave., Teaneck, N.J. 07666<br />

W indm uller, A m y Lisa Univ. o f Judaism 6203 Summerhill Rd., Temple Hills, Md. 20748<br />

Winiarz, Haya<br />

Barnard College<br />

W inick, David UCLA 6246 Del Paso Ave., San Diego, Ca. 92120<br />

Winter, Richard A. G rinnell College-Grinnell, La 2255 Cam inito Loveta, La Jolla, Ca. 92037<br />

W olf, Miriam UCLA 5506 Sandburg Ave. San Diego, Ca. 92122<br />

Wolfe, Joanne M cGill University 698 B Aberdeen Ave., Westmount, Que.<br />

Wroby, Anne Graduate of Monash Univ. 68 Alm ond St., South Caulfield, V ictoria 2162, Aust.<br />

Wulz, Gabriele Kirchliche Hochschule, Berlin Tachenbergstr. 15, D 700 Stutgart 31, West Germany<br />

Yanofsky, Deborah SUNY - Albany 1627 James St., M errick, N.Y. 11566<br />

Yaros, Monica Oberlin College 10802 Great A rbor Drive, Potomac, Md. 20854<br />

Younger, K. Lawson Dallas Theological Seminary 1105 St. Joseph Street 19, Dallas, Tx. 75204<br />

Yusim, Nadine Univ. o f Michigan — Ann A rbor 1840 Eastwood, Highland Park, III. 60035<br />

Zaiman, Elana George Washington University 7912 Winterset Ave., Baltimore, Maryland 21208<br />

Zank, Michael Eberhad-Karls-Universitat-Heidelberg Berliner St. 12, 6702 Bad Duerkheim, W. Germany<br />

Zeidman, Reena University o f Toronto 54 Elise Terrace, Willowdale, Ont. M2R 2X1<br />

Zohar, Dawn Ayelet Y o rk University (Toronto) 15 Wembley Rd., Toronto, Ont. M6C 2E8<br />

Zuckerbrod, Todd A. SUNY — Binghamton 585 Park Ave., Cedarhurst, N.Y. 11516<br />

Zuckerman, Mark Andrew1 Em ory University 11304 Huntover Dr., Rockville, Maryland 20852

Rankin, Janet Beth Cornell University 137 Tulip Street, Surm it, NJ 07901<br />

Saibel, Evelyn<br />

Seifarth, Claudia I<br />

Sekulow, Jeannie<br />

Siegel, Adam<br />

Sipperstein, Karen<br />

Brooklyn College<br />

Universitat Mainz<br />

Em ory University<br />

University o f Wisconsin-Madison<br />

Boston University<br />

2714 Cold Spring Rd., Far Rockaway, NY 11691<br />

Untere Klepp 19, 6581 Voilmersbach, W. Germany<br />

2711 Briarlake Woodsway, Atlanta, GA 30345<br />

6800 Butlermere Lane, Bethesda, MD 20817<br />

2 Naterway, Saunderstones, Rl 02874<br />

T ick, Drew<br />

Brandeis University<br />

104 W illow Brook Road, Longmeadow, M A 01106<br />

Vener, Andrea B.<br />

Brandeis University<br />

23 Sevinor Rd., Marblehead, Mass 01945<br />

Wallen, Judy<br />

1820 Jefferson Avenue, New Orleans, LA 70115<br />


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