The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00012

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
iHewish
South Broward
14 Number 13
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 22. 1964
'.fntihoch,,
Price 35 Cents
Inside
\What kind of a
Jevnsh name
is Lotus?
I Even Lotus Wein-
stock has trouble
with that one. She
and her friend Emily
I Levine are stand-up
comediennes making
|it in LA. Page 8.
Win n 's
the fish ?
Could King Solomon
have known that his
copper mines near
Eilat, thousands of
years later, would
become a lake for
I swimming and
I fishing? Probably
not. Page 4.
meaking of old
You'll never guess
where Europe's
oldest Jewish
Icommunity still
exists. It's on a Greek
Isle, and the
[hundred Jews
pre say they can
pace their heritage
IJack 2,250 years.
110.
Shamir vs. Peres: the images, the issues
By JOEL ROTEMAN
Pittsburgh
Jewish Chronicle
Often in America we hear
the complaint that there is
no difference between the
two major political parties,
that southern Democrats
and Conservative Repub-
licans are exactly the same,
as are the liberals in both
parties.
Whatever the truth is in
that complaint, that is
certainly not the case in Is-
rael, which faces national
elections on July 23. The
parties range from the ul-
tra-nationalist right to the
communist left; from the
religious parties to citizens'
rights parties.
The two major parties, or
rather coalitions of parties,
Labor and Likud, reflect
Israel's diversity. That
diversity can be partic-
ularly noted in the two
parties' leaders.
A key Israeli official,
whose name cannot be dis-
closed, gave the Chronicle
his personal evaluations of
the two Prime Minister
contenders.
"Yitzchak Shamir
(Likud)is a very secretive,
almost introverted man
who is quite stubborn and
strong in his beliefs. He has
no charisma, no eloquence
as a public speaker and, in
fact, was forced into public
life by Menachem Begin
either as his handpicked
successor or merely to
blunt the popular appeal of
Ariel Sharon," stated the
inside source.
"His strengths are that
he is meticulous, extremely
well organized and a hard
worker who inspires hard
work in others. He is un-
wavering and steadfast."
Shamir's history would
back up the official assess-
ment. Since the days when
he headed Lehi, a group of
underground militants that
split from Menachem
Begin's Irgun, Shamir has
been famous for his
tenacity.
His image in Israel is one
of maturity, reliability and
self-confidence, although he
is not in any sense a public
person.
Born Yitzchak Jezrenicki
in Poland, Shamir, now 69,
was an early follower of
Jabotinsky's Revisionists,
as was Begin. In Palestine,
Shamir deserted the Irgun
in 1940 to join the more
militant Lehi (Stern
Group).
His Stern Group activity
naturally brought him into
conflict with the British
Mandate forces who im-
prisoned him twice. He
escaped the first time by
posing as a Polish soldier
and kept the British off his
Shimon Perea
Yitzhak Shamir
trail by posing as a rabbi.
Captured a second time, the
British sent him off to
Eritrea in East Africa,
where he also escaped,
turning up in France via
Djibouti.
Always a man of convic-
tion and action, Shamir re-
turned to Israel with his
wife Shulamit in 1948 still a
wanted man by the author-
ities who chose not to
prosecute. In 1955, he
joined Israel's secret intel-
ligence outfit, the Mossad,
where he served for 11
years. He joined the Herut
party in 1967 after a recon-
ciliation with Begin. He
later became party chair-
man.
After Moshe Day an's
death, in 1981, Shamir rose
from Speaker of the
Knesset to Foreign Mini-
ster. With Begin's retire-
ment, he was the natural
heir to pick up the party
reins, even though he is a
marked contrast in style to
Begin. While Begin had
political flair, Shamir is
respected for his quick, in-
telligent grasp of complex
problems and for his cool
nerve as well.
Because of his lack of
flamboyance, Westerners
often regard Shamir as
more moderate than Begin,
Continued on Pane 2
Students: Teacher preached Jewish genocide
TORONTO
UTA) -
" students of James
gstra testified in a
wa courthouse that
[*JH school teacher in
Nht them that
had
Jews
were guilty of the most
heinous crimes in history
and must be eradicated.
Keegstra, a former
mayor of Eckville who was
ousted from the Alberta
school system for preaching
anti-Semitism, went on
trail in Red Deer, Alberta
for violating Canadian laws
against promoting racial
and religious hatred. One of
his pupils, Lorene Baxter,
Family Mission to feature
3 Bar Mitzvahs
If* two
*ion
k. the
of the families
* the Family
to Israel
next
occasion will be
my special.
'from ^aU8e th"*
r Bar Mtavahed in
ael
boys
% son
Stanley
t of
and
in
are Scott
f Mr. and
and Sheila
Pembroke
peter and
Daniel Bober, sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Larry and Fran
Bober of Hollywood.
The ceremonies will take
place July 23 on Masada.
The trip leaves Ft.
Lauderdale July 16 and
returns July 25. The price
of the mission includes
airfare. Five Star hotels,
meals, and transportation.
"We'll still have the
regular Bar Mitzvah for
both boys here in
December," said Fran
Bober, mother of the two
boys who are eighteen
months apart in age. "But
since we were going to
Israel anyway, we thought
it was a wonderful idea to
take advantage of the
opportunity and bring
them along."
Another brother, 20 year
old Carl ton Bober, is also
going on the mission.
"Of course this means
the boys have to learn two
CoatkMadaaPagaU-
who took the stand, read
from her 12th grade notes,
dictated by Keegstra, that
the reign of terror after the
French Revolution was
instigated by Jews and
included cannibalism.
Napoleon was described as
"shepherd of the Jews" and
Sigmund Freud as a
"Marxist Jew" who parti-
cipated in drug and sex
orgies.
Nineteen-year-old
Richard Denis read an
essay he wrote in the 12th
grade two years ago to the
effect that Jews instigated
the French and Russian
revolutions and the two
world wars and "we must
get rid of every Jew in
existence in order to live in
peace and freedom." Denis
maintained under cross
examination by defense
counsel that he wrote that
essay to please Keegstra in
the hope of getting higher
marks.
Fifteen-, ear-old Paul
Maddox. the first of 25
prosecution witnesses,
testified in tears that
Keegntra taught that Jews
were "crooks," thieves and
communists who were
trying to enslave the world.
The youth's mother, Susan
Maddox, 37, who was one
of the parents of Eckville
high school students who
first complained two years
ago that Keegstra was
using his classroom to
present his anti-Semitic
theories, also testified.
She was followed on the
stand by Dick Hoeksema,
the teacher who replaced
Keegstra. He said the first
question students
confronted him with was
did he believe in the Jewish
conspiracy. He testified
CoathMMd oa Page 2




Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, June 22, 1984
Shamir vs. Peres:The images, the issues
Continued from Page 1
but in actual terms of
policy, both historically in
the underground and in the
current government,
Shamir usually adheres to a
harder line than his prede-
cessor.
For example, he has
never supported the Camp
David accords with Egypt.
Now to Shimon Peres,
who to date is zero-for-two
in trying to lead his party
to victory (1977 and 1981).
The inside Israel source
told The Chronicle that
Peres suffers the strain of
party.
"Yet, he is a very able
leader, a good speaker, a
fine organizer; he is knowl-
edgeable, strong-willed plus
"Peres feels events had
cheated him of the Prime
Minister office. He has
always resented Rabin.
Remember, Peres got the
having done to (Yitzchak) party leadership by default. he has two good campaign
Rabin what he blamed i would categorize him as a
Rabin for doing earlier. lean and hungry Cassius'
"When Rabin was Prime who deems his personal
Minister, Peres impatiently destiny higher than his
waited for him to make a party's. His major weak
mistake. Some say he even ness is overweening ambi-
tried to sabotage his party tion plus smouldering
leader. enmities within his own
issues:
terrible
Members of the Florida Association of Jewish Federations Government Affairs Committee
assemble in the chambers of the Florida Senate after receiving a copy of the resolution marking
Holocaust Remembrance Day.
Federations in Tallahassee
This year the Women's
Divisions of all Federations
statewide held its first Women's
Day in Tallahasee. April 30 Joan
Gross. Chairman of the JFSR
Government Affairs Committee
and Nancy Brizel. worked with
Elaine Bloom. Legislative
Director of the Florida Asm
ciation of Federations, to carry it
out.
Highlights of the day included
a tour of the House and Senate
chambers, lunch with Adele
Graham, and a surprise visit by
Governor Graham at the
Mansion. There were presenta-
tions by Secretary of State
George Firestone as well as
opportunities to meet with
legislators at a cocktail reception
This was followed by a detailed
presentation by Representative
Elaine Gordon regarding state
funding proposals for human
sr\ ices.
On May
Weinsteiri
resolution
Holocaust
1. "Israel's
economic mess;
2. "Lebanon. He will ask
the opposition, 'If you were
going to do this Lebanon
business, couldn't you at
least bring it off
properly?' "
Israelis view Peres'
candidacy as now or never,
since his leadership has
resulted in two previous
losses to Likud.
His zero-for-two record
can be interpreted two
ways: his detractors claim
his political survival is a
symptom of his appetite for
power; his supporters call it
courage and tenacity.
Like Shamir, Peres, 61,
was born in Poland and
came to Israel as a small
child. His leadership
talents were evident at an
early age. While still a
youth, he was a co-founder
of Kibbutz Alumot. In
1948. at age 25, he was
named head of Israel's
naval forces and at the
tender age of 29. he became
director-general of the
Defense Ministry. A con-
fidant of Ben Ciurion, he
joined B-G when the break-
away Kafi Party was
formed, sure that he. Peres,
would eventuallv assume
the leadership mantle.
From 1968 on he servJ
in successive IS|
Cabinets until the 19
Likud win. He headed
Ministries of Absorptio
Transport, Informatii
and Defense. The Ent
Operation was carried
under his tenure as Defe
Minister.
When Yitzchak Rabin i
signed as Prime Minister I
1977, Peres became actk
Prime Minister and it w]
he who led the Labor Pa.
to its first defeat in histor
How does Peres
from the Likud? On fo
affairs, he prefers to
sider some territorial
promise in return
security guarantees.
On domestic issu
Peres would be classifie
Social Democrat Lab
oriented and in favor
government control of I
industries and
economy.
Next to his own ami
tions, Peres' weak point it)
festering, intense dig
and distrust felt by Israe
"Eastern" communii
those Sepharidim who vi
him as unsympathetic
best and hostile at worst i
their non-European cultn
Yet another handicap is I
inability to make elec
ing speeches or to proji
well on television. He
always placed fifth or six
in Israeli popularity
But his opponent, unii
Menachem Begin, stiffs'
from the samed put
image he does, so perhi
the race will be decid
solely on the issues.
1. Senator Peter
introduced a
to remember the
After reading the
Miles of white sand beaches neated
poo' I've entertainment in lounge ten
qoii nearby boat trips available tor s
fishing snelimQ Children '8 and un
in room win parents Children s mea
menu prices
Write or c*H for
RESERVATIONS
813-597-3151
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Daily Rate Now Reduced May Through November 17SS

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You Pay
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PRESENT THIS COUPON AT DESK
resolution. Senators Jack Gordon
and Pat Frank reflected personal
feelings, regarding the memories
of those who perished
Thi- vsa- tallowed by remarks
from Paul Orlan. Holocauot
Chairman of the JFSB
Community Relations Commit
tee He said it had been 39 years
to the week since he was liberated
from the camp at Dachau
Students:
Teachers
Continued from Page 1
that he told the class he did
not but the students
discussed the subject
incessantly. They told him
that the red rose Canadian
Premier Pierre Elliot
Trudeau wears in his lapel
was a symbol of the
communist conspiracy of
which Trudeau was a part
and that Trudeau was put
in power by the Jews.
Keegstra was defeated
last year in a bid for re-
election as mayor of
Eckville, a farm community
of 900. Although his anti-
Semitism was not an issue
in the campaign there
are no Jews living in
Eckville the downfall of
the once popular teacher
and politician was
attributed in part to local
revulsion against his views.
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Friday, June 22, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Israel reaxts to deaths of two hijackers
B.NECHEMIA MEYERS
Philadelphia
Jewish Exponent
REHOVOT The Israeli
Igtess and Israeli politicians have
l-unimouslv condemned those
Lponsible for killing two Arab
Lrorists after their capture
lyjowing an April 13 bus
|jacking.
Some ordinary Israelis,
Birever, see nothing wrong in
[Sing terrorists and only regret
Ithat the story got out.
Ua'ariv reflected press opinion
libCT it wrote that "Israel must
lailc it clear that she has no in-
Itntion of descending to the
Lvige standards of the
loonies."
By the same token, the papers
Iwecomed the quick and decisive
Inport of the Zorea Commission.
appointed by Minister of Defense
Loshe Arens to investigate the
Incident It is good to note,"
AtHa'aret:. "that we live in a
ntrv where t here are still ways
means of investigating
hvinr that is unacceptable
nderanv circumstances."
The Jerusalem Pott also
praised the report and Arens'
decision to appoint the commis
sion. "In the heat of dastardly
terrorist attacks like the bus
hijacking," The Pott wrote, "it is
always possible for excesses to
occur. And there is always a
temptation, especially in the
atmosphere of Israel today, to
dismiss their severity. Mr. Arens,
fortunately, waa not trapped by
this temptation."
Ma'ariv columnist Shalom
Roaenfeld noted with satisfaction
that "there are very few countries
today where it is possible for a
state commission to investigate
unacceptable acts by represen-
tatives of the state, and then to
publish its findings without
concern for their possible
impact."
Even Yoesi Sarid, a virulent
foe of the present government
and the first Knesset member to
demand the appointment of an
inquiry commission, said, "Its
findings are a tribute to the
defense establishment. the
defense forces, members of the
3000 year old
ritual altar found
TF.L AVIV I.ITAI A Haifa
University archaeologist digging
lu Mt F.bal in the northern
ISamana district of the West
iBank reported the discovery of a
[ritual sacrifice altar which
[conforms in size and shape to the
[altar prescribed by Moses.
According to archaeologist
[Adam Zartal. the altar, used for
[animal sacrifices, dates from the
Ipenod of lirehte settlement of
Ithe lith to 12th centuries BCE.
lit measure-. 28 by 21 feet and was
Iciade of unhewn stones, as
ordained by the Torah.
"I do not claim that this altar
is the altar Joshua built, but I do
claim that we have here a highly
important ritual center." Zartal
told reporters. "The indications
this discovery gives fit in with
the Biblical traditions."
Zartal added: "It is the first
time in archaeological research
that an Israelite ritual center has
been uncovered with a full scale
burnt offering altar that can
teach us how our religion
started."
committee and the entire state."
It is perhaps understandable
that survivors of the hijacked bus
should be less enthusiastic than
Sarid about the findings of the
Zorea Commission. Yehudit
Schwartz, one of them, said that
after she had suffered 12 hour of
fear in the bus, she wasn't about
to "condemn the manner in which
two terrorists had been killed."
A similar reaction came from
Moshe Portuguez, whose 19-year-
old daughter, Orit, waa killed
when an Israeli commando unit
stormed the bus. "While we are a
law-abiding land," he stated.
"the terrorists must understand
that they have no chance of sur-
viving a hijacking. If there was a
death penalty for terrorists, no
one would take the law into his
own hands. But since, in fact,
such a penalty is never imposed.
I see no reason to condemn the
behavior of those who killed the
terrorists."
Such attitudes exist despite a
concerted attempt by the educa-
tional authorities, in conjunction
with the Israel Defense Forces, to
make youngsters approaching
their callup realize the impor-
tance of civilized behavior even in
time of conflict. Many classroom
discussions take place on what is
called taharat haneshek, "the
purity of arms."
One incident frequently dis-
cussed in those classes took place
in the Jordan Valley in the late
'60s. An Israeli army unit was
pursuing a band of terrorists.
They followed the Arabs to a
cave, but standing at the
entrance to the cave was preg-
nant Bedouin woman who swore
that no one was hiding inside.
While she tried to convince them
this was the case, a terrorist crept
up behind her and. with several
short bursts of fire, killed four
Israeli officers. The terrorists
were subsequently killed in
battle, but the woman was
allowed to leave unharmed.
This, the new recruits are told,
is how Israeli soldiers must act.
and. indeed, it is the way they
have acted in Lebanon over the
last two years. Instead of
shooting first and asking
questions later, on many
occasions Israeli soldiers have
held their fire in a attempt to
save civilian lives. As a result,
many additional casualties have
been suffered.
Some youngsters don't buy
this approach. "Unless Arab
teenagers are learning about
taharat haneshek, there k* no
reason why we should," the
young skeptics say
To be sure, there are quite a
number of people who demand
that. Israelis maintain higher
moral standards than their
neighbors, whatever the conse-
quence. But even they are dis-
concerted by the" holier than
thou" preaching sometimes
heard from outside observers who
have never suffered from Arab
terror.
"Look," one of them told such
a critic, "you have to adjust your
behavior to the circumstances.
When you live in an upper
middle-class suburb, you can
leave your doors unlocked and
assume that your neighbors
aren't hostile and won't do any-
thing to you. But if you move to
the inner city, you put a half
dozen padlocks on your door and
perhaps carry a weapon to defend
yourself.
"The Middle East," she con-
cluded, "is very much an inner
city."
Jewish terrorist convicted;
26 still face trial
JERUSALEM (JTA) A Je-
rusalem district court judge im-
posed an 18 month prison sen-
tence on Noam Yinnon of
Moshav Keshet on the Golan
Heights, plus a second 18 month
sentence which was suspended.
Yinnon is the first of the 27 al-
leged members of a Jewish
terrorist underground who were
indicted last month to go on trial.
His case was tried separately
from the others after the State
prosecutor agreed to a request by
the defense attorney to drop
charges of attempted murder.
The underground, based on the
West Bank, has been implicated
in a series of violent crimes
against Arab civilians during the
past four years and the planned
bombing of five Arab-owned
buses in East Jerusalem which
was foiled by Israeli security
forces on April 27.
Yinnon was convicted of un-
lawful possession of explosives
and transporting explosives,
offenses which carry a maxium
penalty of 10 years in prison. But
the presiding judge accepted the
defense contention that Yinnon
did not know and did not imagine
that the explosives he carried
would be used to take lives. Ac-
cording to the charge sheet, the
explosives were used to manufac-
ture powerful bombs which were
planted in the Arab buses and
timed to detonate at the peak of
rush hour on April 27. The judge
said he was convinced that
Yinnon sincerely regretted his
actions.
But he denied a defense motion
to postpone sentencing for a week
so that Yinnon could see his
family. According to the defense
attorney. Yaacov Hagler, the
State Attorney's office is nego-
tiating reduced charges against
two other suspects. None of them
has been identified
The Ferrara Bible
By ELLEN NORMAN STERN
| .Of1 a m,>rninK early in March of
jM. an elegant travel coach
worted by four mounted
\**y. sped through the
MM countryside on a special
aontothepalaceofErcoleII
[W fourth Duke of Ferrara.
Ph. behind drawn shades, a
*Lh,omBn sat proud and
I P*M against the cushions of
IwLwT*'' (*c"nai.y she
|JhW/lant^"'he large package
|"theseatbevi.her.
l*i,W-lhe ,oach "^hed its
Egg* and slowed down to
Che,tall'tl of the ducal
Knll>l0,dent,f>'the traveler to
KWards Af'the
tR hWnspeP'e- whom.de
KfcalTS*" to watch the
PS TrS ^ the Duke.
I5S|, g mpse of the lady
l,*omn*t"U,irualenou8hfor
K one V8"0" their ruler.
Bfiu! odiously very
BJ fit wadre89ed m ^h
l*ith,K wbroidered in pearls
Kh?K?sli,f^h'th.t
Wh.i^mKof-qn.Her
|^CrW"s'n the Venetian
through i. \ ,,ewe, woven
h^edove?dJKK 2* lhat
fcM not ve!vher shou|ders. She
T*srf *spj thow
pC5?-Sttld ** that -
t.^tmr^'ovely.A.
pjJzS" Kates closed
"* maens of Ferrar|i
U,A Exponent.
La Senora and her brother-in-law organized an
underground railway" which smuggled out Marranos
from Portugal to the safer territory of Italy and Turkey.
At the same time,, shielded by the "cover" of
Christianity, the family attempted to influence Church
officials to keep the Inquisition from flourishing in
Portugal like it had in Spain. It was a dangerous game
they played .
suspected that their Duke's
honored visitor was one of the
most hunted fugitives in all of
Europe.
They called her "La Senora."
Every Jew of Spanish-
Portuguese origin in Antwerp,
Venice or Constantinople, or in
any other city of exile, recognized
instantly that when "The Lady"
was spoken of, it was Dona
Gracia Naai who was meant. It
was a title of respect for a
remarkable figure of the High
Renaissance, who was easily the
most famous Jewish woman of
her time.
"La Senora" was an expression
of admiration and love for a
fellow refugee who never forgot
her own people. She was wealthy
and she waa powerful, an
accomplished businesswoman,
whose name was known through-
out Europe. But she always rem-
embered and the world did not
let her forget that during one
of Judaism's darkest periods of
despair, a strong bond united her
to the thousands of homeless,
persecuted exiles who, like her,
shared the unhappy fate of the
Marranos.
Dona Gracia Naai did not like
crowds. She preferred to keep her
shades drawn when traveling.
Crowds reminded her of her
Portuguese childhood, of the
mobs that streamed excitedly to
the marketplace whenever an
auto-da-fe was held, of the rabble
that attended the trials and ap-
plauded the verdicts. Those
verdicts inevitably led to piles to
straw, dark curling smoke and
the stench of burning flesh that
permeated the countryside. Dona
Gracia knew well the danger of
being one of the "damned."
Born Beatrice de Luna, into a
family of New Christians, or
Marranos. in Lisbon, around
1510, she waa always aware of her
Jewish background, terminated
forcibly in 1497 when her family
converted to Christianity just
before coming to Portugal from
Spain. Beatrice de Luna was one
of three children. She had a
sister, Brianda. and a brother,
Samuel, who under his Christian
name of Dr. Miquez, practiced aa
a physician to the royal court of
Portugal.
In 1628, Beatrice da Luna
married Francisco Mendea, head
of a wealthy firm trading fat.
Continued on Page 4-
Tbe Ferrara
Bible
V,;,
.
. v\


Pago 4 The Jewiah Ftoridkn of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. June 22. 1964
The Ferrara Bible
from Page 3-
precious stones that grew into so
ternstional banking business.
Like the Nasi family, her
husband's people, the Mendes
clan, were also New Christians.
In Spanish street language.
Marrano means "pig." It also
means "damned Either term
was applied to those comersos
who. while they celebrated
Christian rites, remained Jews in
their hearts With the coming of
the Inquisition to Spain, many
Marranos paid dearly for being
suspected as Judaizers. In Spain
alone. 9.000 people died at the
stake while 400.000 experienced
property confiscation, imprison-
ment and torture
While she and her family were
outwardly good Christians, the
heart of Dona Gracia was always
filled with love of Judaism She
knew well that her Jewish
sympathies were known to the
authorities The House of
Mendes had paid huge bribes to
their king to delay the coming of
the Holy Office to Portugal But
all negotiations and appeals
failed in May of 1536. the Pope
ordered the establishment of the
Portuguese Inquisition A new
age of horror was about to begin
During that same year. Dona
Beatrice de Luna lost her
husband Fearing that the Holy
Office would ensnare her if she
remained in Portugal, she and her
infant daughter. Reyna. her
brother's son. Joao Miquez. and
others of her housenod. fled to
Antwerp
Antwerp was the commercial
and financial center of northerr.
Europe, and the Mendes business
one of the leading houses of that
city In Antwerp. Diogo Mendes.
Beatrices brother-in-law. was
married to her sister. Bnanda. in
a match common to families who
wanted to keep their fortunes
intact Diogo had established his
branch of the Mendes business
well he was nicknamed Spice
King of Europe At the Mendes
warehouses, daily arrivals from
the Orient unloaded ship cargos
of pepper cinnamon and cloves,
nutmeg, pimientos and ginger
\* techniques of pickling and
preserving perishable foods
spread through Europe, the
demand was great for spices that
turned offensive-smelling meats
mto-edibie meals. Don Diogo s
goods were bought up eagerly by
food merchants
Still in her 20s. the young
Portuguese widow displayed a
remarkable business sense At a
time when women cbd not
venture out of their homes and
their world consisted primarily of
domestic and family matters, she
helped her brother-in-law to run
the Antwerp branch of the
business, which was not its head-
quarters Together they made the
House of Mendes an organization
known all over the comment.
with agents m all the major attes
of Europe
As New Christians, they
mingled with most European
royalty and were much sought
after socially, especially as the
House of Mendes advanced the
funds that enabled impoverished
nobles to pay their debts.
Unofficially. Don Diogo
Mendes and his sister-in-law were
engaged in matters which they
preferred to keep private With
the use of their agents and
factors, who were spread out m
vast European network. La
Senora and her brother-in-law
organized an underground
railway which smuggled out
Marranos from Portugal, via the
Netherlands sometimes
through England across the
Alpine passes into the safer
territory of Italy and Turkey At
the same time, the Mendes
family, shielded by its cover of
Christianity, attempted in many
ways to influence Church officials
to keep the Inquisition from
flourishing in Portugal to the
extent that it had done in Spam
It was a dangerous game they
played, especially since their
successes in business and society
brought them into the limelight
and under the dose scrutiny of
the Spanish author* vs who ruled
the Netherlands Both Diogo and
Beatrice sensed they were always
observed by watchful eyes
Once before in 1532. Don
Diogo Mendes had been arrested
on the charge of Judaizing. that
is. secretly practicing Jewish
rituals. It was an extremely
dangerous charge, but don Diogo
had been able to prove his
innocence The stress of repeated
npnsonment and constant
accusation was eventually to
wear him out Diogo Mendes died
in Antwerp in 1543 The persist
ent charges against him led to the
total confiscation of Mendes
property even after his death
Beatrice de Lune knew that her
days too. were numbered in
Antwerp
Soon the day came when
enforcers of the Hob Office
knocked on the gates of the
Mendes mansion, but they found
it empty Under the pretext that
their health demanded taking
the waters at Aix-la-Chapeile
the four ladies Beatrice de
Luna, her sister, and their
daughters had supped away.
carrying only the barest neces
sities In the utmost secrecy they
followed the route to Italy, well-
worn by the many exiles they had
helped to escape
Stil under the name of
Beatrice de Luna. La Senora
felt safe enough to settle herself
and her family in Venice But a
cruel disappointment awaited her
there In the wake of a family
argument over the division of
property her sister denouced her
to the authorities as a Judaoer
the charge led to incarceration in
the dank dungeons of the Vene-
tian Hob Office n 1549 How
often during those days of
imprisonment must Beatrice de
Luna have been near despair, not
only because the mortal enemy
Thejcwish
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..To
had finally caught up with her,
but because of the way it had
happened, because her own sister
had betrayed her
"La Seneca's" most trusted
advisor was her nephew. Joao
Miquez. a member of her house-
hold since the Portugal days
when she raised him after the
earlv death of her brother
Miquez was later, when he
returned to Judaism and resumed
his Jewish name of Joseph Nasi.
to marry her daughter. Reyna.
and to become a powerful figure
in the history of his people, even
to be named as Duke of Naxos by
the Sultan of Turkey
While his aunt was in a Vene-
tian prison, her nephew made
contct with Sultan Suleiman the
Magnificent ruler of the
Ottoman Empire, who was
known to be friendly to the
outcast Jews of Spain and
Portugal The Sultans great
ambition was to extend his
Moslem realm in to a world power
that would surpass his Christian
adversaries The House of
Mendes fit his scheme to perfec
two for he needed the business
acumen of the Jewish merchants
whose global trading would
spread the glory of the Ottoman
Empire abroad He was only too
anxious to attract members of
the Mendes family to Constant
mo pie
While negotiations were under
discussion for an eventual move
to Turkey, more immediate help
came to Beatrice de Luna in the
form of safe-conduct pass from
Duke Ercole 11 of the duchy of
Ferrara Ercole d'Este was one of
the more tolerant enlightened
rulers of an Italian principally
who welcomed Marranos openly
and protected therr. from the
Church interference which had so
endangered their lr.es before He
was also clever enough to realize
the advantages which came with
inviting the wealthy, highly
educated upper class families to
his duchy On Feb 12. 1550.
Duke Ercole a son of Lucrezia
Borgia issued letters of
protection for the former victims
of Catholic ;>pain and Portugal
who wished to settle in Ferrara
One of the first to take advantage
of the Duke i offer of rights and
privileges that guaranteed
anmunity from religious persecu-
tion was La Senora" Upon
receiving official notice of the
Duke's protection, she was rel-
eased from confinement in Venice
and moved her family to Ferrara
One of her first acts m her new
home was to return to Judaism
and to shed forever the name of
Beatrice de Luna in favor of her
Jewish family name Lady Gracia
Nasi decided to mark this emo
tional and meaningful event in a
special way
She knew that most Marranos
could not read Hebrew, for that
language had been outlawed in
Spain during her time But she
was anxious for those of her
fellow refugees who wished to
become Jews again to learn more
aboaut the faith whkh had been
forbidden to them Her bene
fioBoce found its outlet in the
many Jewish schools, academies
and synagogues she established,
both in Ferrara and. later on. in
Turkey Meanwhile Ferrara. with
ks recent influx of Spanish and
Portuguese exiles, blossomed
into a center of Jewish art and
culture In the middle of the 16th
Century, the duchy became the
home of a Hebrew press, one of
the first m Italy This press was
operated by two former
Marranos. the publisher Yoro
Tov ben Levi Athias from Spain,
and the printer Abraham Usque
from Portugal, and it specialized
m the publication of Jewish litur-
gies in the vernacular for the
convenience of those Marranos.
who Deeded help with their newly
regained faith.
It was Abraham Usque who
received Dona Gracia* comrais-
or
Hebrew Scriptures into 9P"**
transition. It was s gjfcj*
no previous Bible translation uito
the vernacular had been under-
taken.
On March 1. 1663. ^brs* years
after her arrival in the duchy.
Dona Gracia was to see s favorite
project finished: the Ferrara
Bible rolled off Usque I press It
bore the small printers markbe
.mpnntod on all of his Hebrew
books, s tiny sphere with the
words from Psalms 130. Chapter
5 I wait for the Lord, my soul
waits, and in His word, I hope.
Two versions of the bible were
prepared The one '"tended 'or
Jewish readers is dated 14 Adar
5313 and is dedicated to Dona
t.racia whose generosity funded
the printing, as being a person
whose merit- have always earned
the most sublime place among all
our people The names of the
publisher and printer appear as
Mhiasand Usque
The Christian version, dated
March l. 1568, is signed with the
Marrano names of the publisher
and printer. Jeronimo de Vargas
and Duarte Pinel, and
dedicated to Ercole d/Eat*
fourth Duke of Ferrara. "throush
whose intervention its printer*
circumvented the Inquisition." (
It was the Christian copy Don.
Gracia pr seamed to the!
benevolent ruler on that lone am
day of her visit to Duke Ercole,
palace and it must have been i
special joy to "La Senora" to
hand over the large folk, of pale
blue-tinted paper bound in calfl
leather prepared for the occaion
For her. the book was not only i
symbol of the hardship and
persecution she had overcome it|
was also a gift of faith and love to I
her people. I
Few are aware that of the four
copies of the Ferrara Bible that!
still exist in the world the finest I
best-preserved copy, is now J
treasured possession of the Free!
Library of Philadelphia. Onl
March 1. 1958. four hundred and
five years after "La Senora"!
brought her gift to the Duke of I
Ferrara. a priceless copy wail
donated to Philadelphia by seven I
local philanthropists
Site near ancient
Israeli copper mines
to be parkland
TIMNA (JTAI The scene
seemed unreal. A small group of
American leaders of the Jewish
National Fund stood on reddish,
and soil near the ancient Timna
copper mines, the site of intense
mining activity during the reign
of King Solomon.
Douby Helman. a kibbutznik
who heads the Eilat Regional
Council, was telling them "Here,
ladies and gentlemen, we are
going to have a lake, with swim-
ming and fishing facilities The
men and women, members of the
JNF leadership Council Mission,
smiled They appeared skeptical
But at least one member of the
group had no doubts.
As far as Avrum Chudnow of
Milwaukee. Wisconsin, was con-
cerned this was no desert mirage
Chudnow. 70. is chairOman of the
project, its main promoter and
funder His firm belief in this
project is backed by the $1
million of his own money which
he has committed to it Standing
with the other members of the
mission. Chudnow dedicated the
Timna Mines Park
Chudnow views this project as
boosting the economy of Eilat
which recently suffered an
economic blow when the Timna
mines were forced to close
because of the depression in the
world copper market About 200
of the 300 employes of the mines
were laid off The impact was
severe on Eilat which depended
on the mines as well as on
tourism
More than ever before, the
future of Eilat now depends on
tourism It presently attracts
about 150.000 visitors a year.
With the completion of the
Timna park project. Chudnow
believes tourism will increase
many fold. "This will be the Yel-
lowstone of Israel, second only to
Massada."
Two years ago. while visiting i
the area. Chudnow learned that
the 6.000-year-old mines, the
oldest active copper mines in the
world, were lying dormant. He
also learned of a plan to create a'
national park in the area, with a I
four-acre lake as its main attrec-
ion The plans were gathering
dust, however, for lack of funds
Chudnow undertook to raise the
funds. The Milwaukee attorney.
who is also a land developer by
profession, knew that this was
possible and he was determined
to see the park materialize.
This major recreational facility
lies 20 miles north of Eilat. at the
beginning of the desert landscape
of Israel's Arava region. The
towering pillars of King Solomon
form a majestic backdrop
The park, which is a joint ven
ture of the JNF's National Laid
ership Council, the Region*!
Council of Eilat and the Tourism
Ministry, will offer a full range of
facilities for recreation, rekx
ation. and cultural and educa-
tional enrichment
The water for the lake will be
supplied by a permanent reser
voir into which flood waters will
flow during the rainy sen
There is another source of wur
beneath the mines The Uj*.
together with youth camps ind
visitors center, will be the m)
recreational points in the par"
The lake will offer water sports
including sailing, bosung
fishing, windsurfing "d""?.
ming. A footpath dotted
shaded seating and picnic
will surround the artificial lake.
Fred Hirt, Executive Director of the
Hospital for the Aged at Doogtoa
aaeetiaa of the Be assess E xeco Uve Pi
JarryWittkit.lsoderoftaMBEF.


Jet
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
;H)HHOUrWOGOBlVD HOUYWOCO. FLORIDA ) HHO
921-6511
Friday, Jung 22, 1964 /The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
I Newly elected officers of Jewish Family Service of Broward
ICounty. Pictured left to right: Dr. David Sachs, 1st Vice-
IPresident. Steven Fayne, Treasurer, Sheldon Polish, President.
IAbsent for photograph: Norman Oatrau, 2nd Vice-President,
land Elaine Pitted. Secretary. Officers were elected on May 16,
ll9M at the 22nd Annual Meeting of Jewish Family Service of
iBroward County.
Schneider, Rebecca Schwartz,
Frances Shapiro, Sylvia
Smigelski, Jerome Solkoff,
Daphne Weinstain, Roberta
WerU, Marvin (Bob) Wolf.
Brenda aaka all concerned
community members to join her
in her Board'a efforts in the
coming year towards the
continued growth of our current
facility and the beginning of our
new proposed JCC facility.
This years JCC Annual
Meeting was attended by
approximately 150 community
leaders who elected this years
Board of Directors.
JCC HONORS
OUTSTANDING LEADERS
At it's annual meeting of June
3rd at Orangebrook Country
Club, the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward
bestowed honors upon the
following individuals for out-
standing involvement on behalf
of our community: Ed Hoffman,
JCC Treasurer for the past two
years, received the prestigious
President's Award from
President, Dr. Samuel M. Meline,
for "outstanding contributions as
a Board Member for the Past
Year." This award has only been
awarded once before to Joan
Youdelman, our 1962-83
recipient. Other honorees for the
evening included Harold Shapiro,
for his outstanding work as
founder and benefactor of the
Continued on Page 7
Lillian Farber, treasurer of the South Broward Women's
American ORT, presents a check for $450 to Mark Sherman.
The money will be used for the scholarship fund for this
summer's Camp Kadima at the JCC.
Brenda Greenman
GREENMAN LEADS
JCC FUTURE
On Sunday evening June 3rd
I the Jewish Community
I tenters of South Broward
Annual Installation Dinner-
^ce Mrs Brenda Greenman
u elected President of the
C s of South Broward. Brenda.
to of Andy and the mother of
* two children. Jeffrey and
Jennifer, has been a resident of
Hollywood for over 20 years.
^nng this time Brands hss been
"any active in many areas of
our community including: Board
ol Temple Beth-El. Women's
Tl^l0*,he Jewh Federation
South Broward. Board of the
i *anu Federation of South
tefi: Past c"Pin Vice
laSft of the Women's Drvi-
I Wknlhe Jewi8h FJeration of
?rWa,rd' Pa8t Community
CtB > President of
' 'vkm. Served as
EJ?,Und,"y Ch*ian 1982.
ISS ?f the Jur* Gordon
|TT,fJe*h Farnily Service.
lh Tuialong with Br"da are
MtpJi Me',ne Immediate
*AP,enlp RoJnjdd J **-
SaWn Pr,"?ent. Martin
NrUff*-"- AbrahWD'
EJSE *"*
m
1*8,
Brizsl.
Edward A.
Wft *f Lanny
Israel oJu! StePnn A. Glazer
PC hT"P Hoffman- E"'
M i~ IUnner. Abraham
^ Merle LundV|
Newman. Arthur
M? Pritaker. Dr.
** Harold
I iw-g*' Samuel
"on Samttela, Dr*. Jail

a?
KCerWted Kosher
Now there's a great-tasting,
sugar-free drink for people who
want to took and feel their best.
New Crystal Light Drink Mix.
It's sweetened a whole new
way. so there's absolutely no
saccharin and no saccharin
aftertaste Crystal Light comes in
lots of delicious natural flavors.
And there's just 4 calories a glass
Try Crystal Light. It'll make
a believer out of you.
CTawafcwwwmicwporaawi




Pge 6 The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHollywood Friday. June 22. 1984
Cuellar hears complaints over
anti-Jewish attacks at UN

cosmic kids
The taam is out of this world!
NEW YORK (JTA) United
Nations Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar met separately
with the leadership of two major
Jewish organizations to near ex-
pressions of grave concern over
the rising incidence of anti-
Jewish and anti-Israel attacks
during the deliberations of the
world organization
A delegation of the American
Jewish Committee, headed by its
president. Howard Friedman of
Los Angeles, was received by de
Cuellar at his office. The Secre-
tary General also had a private
luncheon with Edgar Bronfman,
president of the World Jewish
Congress and other senior WJC
officials
'84 Super
Sunday raises
$33 million
NEW YORK Super Sunday
M. the I'reted Jewish Appeal's
fourth annual national volunteer
telephone marathon surpassed
its goal and the results of the
three previous events by raising a
total of $33.110.694. said Jerome
J Dick. I'JA Super Sunday
National Chairman
Our 3".9l4 volunteers in 135
corr^r.unities m the I" S obtained
278 429 individual commit-
ments, said Dick, a I'JA
National Vice Chairman who has
led the event since it began
nationally in 1981 Their total
surpassed our goal of S33 million
and exceeded last year's figure of
$30.1 million, he said
Both meetings took place on
the eve of de Cuellar s departure
on his first visit to the Middle
East since taking office He
visited Egypt. Jordan. Syria.
Lebanon and Israel
According to a WJC paruc
ipant. their three hour discusaion
dealt with general international
problems, especially the Middle
East and East West relations
and specific concerns relating to
tre WJC s role at the UN where
it holds consultative status as a
non-governmental organization
Bronfman expressed a deep
sense of outrage and concern felt
by the WJC at the use of un-
ambiguous ant >-Semitic language
on the part of certain represen
tatives during I'N debates The
Secretary General said that his
office categorically dissociates
kself from such developments
and promised that he would per-
sonally and publicly make clear
his determination to act against
the use of any form of racist or
ant:-Semitic language within the
UN the WJC participant re-
ported
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JCC News
Friday, June 22, 1964 /The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page
Coattoned from Page 5
I JCC Intergeneration Allianca
fpraaram. This program connecta
|Tcitizens and Children in
irmrounity through projecte
lii-i Levy received a Diatin-
l:Ld Sen ire Award for the
tfhS. of the JCC.
I Maccabees and Maccabetta
iBopam. our highly successful
Inwrrarn involving fathers and
I Stir wns and daughters in
I monthly programs and camp-
C. Further awards went to
Lewi Smith and F.d Hoffman aa
Recipients of the 1984 JWB New
|Ldership Award.
ORCHESTRA
Forty community leaders of
I the South Broward and Dade
irea met at a luncheon hosted by
Mr Harold Shapiro at the Turn-
berry Country Club on May 23,
1984 to form a guild in support of
jlhf JCC's newest project, the
Souor Pops Orchestra. The guild
[till be the main fundraising
[group for the orchestra. It will be
[active year round in efforts to
[expend community interest and
[awareness of the orchestra's
[programs and benefits to the
[residents of South Broward. All
[funds raised will be used for
[music scholarship awards, a
Imusic library and to promote
projects that will benefit inter
generational activities and
establish an ongoing relationship
between the two groups
VOLUNTEERS
The Concerned Volunteers
meat every Friday at 10:00 AM
at the JCC. They visit and call
sick people. They go to Nursing
Homes to entertain. We need
active memberes. Do you know of
any shut ins who need help? Call
Joe Gordon at 921-6518.
DUPLICATE BRIDGE
The JCC invitee all duplicate
bridge players to our center, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. to enjoy an
afternoon of bridge. Joan Lav in,
certified ACBL will direct these
enjoyable Monday sessions
starting June 18th thru August
6th. from 11:30 a.m.-3:00 p.m.
Have a light bite and play the
day away! Cost per session $2.50
JCC members. $3.00 non-
members.
PRESCHOOL
The JCC is currently accepting
registration for its early child-
hood preschool programs.
Our New Western Branch
location is Taft Street and 122nd
Terrace (at the entrance to
Flamingo Park) in Pembroke
Lakes. This new facility will
house our preschool (ages 2-5).
pre-kindergarten, playgroup,
moms and tots, (agaa 15 moa-30
mos) and a variety of enrichment
programs for your children. The
school wiD be open from 8 a.m. to
6 p.m. for extended care, if
needed.
For further information and
registration, please call Leslie at
921-6511. Class adze is limited so
make your call aa soon aa
possible.
SOUTHEAST SENIOR
CENTER
Robert Lockwood who heada
the Surrogate and Supreme
Court of Broward County will
speak at the Jewish Community
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd..
Hollywood, on June 29, Friday,
at 10:30 a.m. His subject will be
the American court systems and
foreign courts. There is no admis-
sion fee.
FLEA MARKET Every
Tuesday afternoon at 12:30 in the
Bays. Come find your treasure.
A six-week session on Memory
Retention will be offered in mid-
July. We invite your inquiries.
Call Dvora Friedman at 921-6518
for further information.
We are planning seminars in
"Defensive Driving," a "Stop
Smoking Clinic" and we will be
forming a Summer Bowling
League Call Rosalie 921-6518
for further information.

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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood /Friday, June 22, 1984
The making of two
Jewish comediennes
BY JAMIE PINN
Los Angeles
Jewish Community Bulletin
Emily Levine and Lotus
Weinstock are soulmates in a
profession which, for women,
may not rank as the world's
oldest, but is certainly among the
toughest.
They are stand-up comics,
complete with microphones in
hand. 20-minute sets, and jokes
that tickle the funnybones of
their audiences, whether they are
performing before an all female
crowd at the Bellyroom in the
Comedy Store in Hollywood, or
before what Weinstock dubbed as
a "gracefully aging crowd," at
UCLA Hillel.
They have been friends since
the late 70s, when Weinstock
introduced herself to Levine, who
reacted with what one soon learns
is characteristic aplomb: "What
kind of a name is Lotus?" "I
made it up," Weinstock snapped
back.
They now appear frequently on
double bills as opposite in
appearance as in comic philo-
sophy but with two key
similarities that strongly support
Weinstock's contention that they
are really "the opposite sides of
the same brain." Both view
comedy as an arena for their
feminism and their Jewishness.
Remarkably, neither woman
attributes her comic view of life
to childhood deprivation or a
"classroom cut-up mentality."
Levine, in her late 30s. recalls
being labeled, "the smart one,"
as a child growing up in Fairfield.
Conn. Her parents, whom she
describes as "intellectuals." were
nonreligious. although they made
several perfunctory attempts at
exposing Levine to Judaism,
including sending her to day
school.
"I lasted one day," she
reminisced in her office at
Universal Studios, where she also
is a successful producer and
comedy writer. "The teacher
wouldn't accept my criticism ol
the book we were reading. I
didn't go back."
Set on becoming an actress.
Levine joined the Methodist
Youth Fellowship as an adoles-
cent, to be with her friends,
budding performers. "My
parents objected." she confessed,
"silently."
She attended her first
synagogue service at Radcliffe
College, where she majored in
theater, but her strong feelings of
"Jewishness," as she calls it, did
not surface until several years
later, while she was living in
Cologne, writing comedy routines
for the German equivalent of the
American television show,
"Laugh-In."
"German television relies quite
heavily on American comedy
writers for material." she
explained," because Germans
know absolutely nothing about
comedy." She remembered a
German publicist, one of the first
to interview her, who said, "Tell
me when you say something
funny. I want to be sure and
write it down."
Yet for the first time in her life.
Levine. who had never given
serious thought to her heritage,
was confronted with anti-
Semitism. "The papers were full
of confessions of ex-Nazis." she
remembered, "with no one
raising strong objections about
how the Jews had suffered."
But the incident that "hit
home." the one she remembers
vividly more than six years later,
was the remark made by a
German colleague while excusing
a fellow German's miserly
behavior. "He can't help it. His
grandmother was Jewish."
Levine credits that incident
with her renewed interest in
Judaism. When she returned to
the States to continue to polish
her comedy writing and perform-
ing skills, she began seriously to
explore her Jewish roots.
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Currently she attends Talmud
classes, taught by Rabbi Chaim
Siedler-Feller. with sister
comedienne. Lotus Weinstock. 1
don't know whether I'm reli-
gious." Levine added, "but at
least I feel Jewish."
Weinstock. 40. admits to
straying from Judaism as a
young adult, during her days as a
"flower child." in between
pursuing a career in acting,
dancing and peforming. Hut I
figure.'' she says with a shrug.
Judaism's in everything,
anyway, even macrobiotic
communes."
Growing up in a suburb of
Philadelphia as Marlene.
Weinstock adopted the name
Lotus when she settled perman
entry in Los Angeles "for a
second time" several years
ago. And like Levine. an incident
of anti-Semitism remains as fresh
in her memory today, as it was
when it happened.
She was a young dancer audi-
tioning for a drama coach
"What's your name?" he asked
"Marlene Weinstock.'' she
answered. "Too bad." he said
She became Maury Hay den (or
12 years after that.
As Maury she was a successful
actress and a promising
comedienne, with an act that
landed her on the Johnny Carson
show. "I faked my way through
it," she remembered during an
Lotus Weinstock
interview in her apartment in
North Hollywood. "I wasn't
ready "
If there were regrets, or a set-
back in her career, Weinstock
refuses to dwell on them, prefer-
ring instead to remember the
man who helped her shape her
comedy, who renewed her faith in
bar own abilities, and put her in
much with her Jewishness
I^nnv Hruce, the controversial
comic of the '60s, who. for the
last nine months of his life, was
Weinstock s fiance.
"He helped me take off my
mask." she said. "He saw what
was behind it. and he made me
like me better "
Unlike Levine. Weinstock
peppers her speech with one-
liners Yet. it seems surprisingly
natural to hear her say: "The
only thing between me and total
success is show business." And,
"I wrote the Ten Commandments
for comedians The first five are
Thou Shall Not Steal.' "
Her devotion to Judaism is as
deep as her commitment to her
craft, both of which Weinstock
has passed along to her 14-year-
Emily Levine
old daughter Lilly, an actr, X
her own right. Yet with all \
recent. ccomplishrno,u f
including a rash of natio
publicity, Weinstock takes *
greater pride in her daughtt,,,,
awakening interest in her Jewish!
roots, and her mother's
participation in the ,
Federation Council in
delphia.
"My life feeds my comedy, my I
comedy feeds my life," she said I
For Weinstock and Levine I
Jewish identity is an important
part of both.
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Friday, June 22, 1964 /The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Haig says U.S. failure in Lebanon was avoidable
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -By
it is no secret that former
of state Alexander
believes that if the United
hd followed his policy in
it could have achieved
mala it sought there.
rifec the failure demon-
tUd in the pullout of Amen-
i forces this year.
iHiigmakwaKoodcaaeforhia
Tent in his account of hia 18
^n, Secretary of State,
iveat Realism. Reagan, and
Inreurn Policy" (New York,
,3lan.37 pages. 17.96,.
He also convincingly denies
charges that he gave Israel a
tneti light' f"r ils "Peace for
'ie invasion of I^banon in
..' 1982, and instead stresses
Ic he strongly urged Israel not
Lgointol-ebanon.
f But once Israel acted. Haig be-
ives the U.S. should have used
[opportunity presented Wash-
to achieve a reunited
jon and advance the cause
Fpesce in the M iddle East.
Haig argues that "Israel's
htary incursion also created
tumstances in which it was
ssible. during the fleeting
oments in which the former
ation of power had been over-
to remove all foreign
ps from l^bunon and restore
i powers of government to the
nese
I "Beyond that, a settlement in
non would have significant
uences for Arab-Israeli
Syria and the PLO, the
of the Arab opposition to
up David, had been defeated.
I'iththePLO's military option'
pne. Israel's arguments against
tnting a wider measure of
ktonomy to the Arabs in the
P>st Hank and Gaza would be
gated
There would be a fresh oppor
bnity to complete the Camp
vid peace process, including
easures that would have given
Palestinians in the West
nk and (iaza political control
ler their daily lives."
[Haigbelieves that the U.S. had
|ct quickly and he argues that
(effort was being achieved by
toerung the pressure on the
^t the time when President
gan told him on July 5 that
>ould leave office immediately
Tnot wait until George Shultz
1 been confirmed as Secretary
tate as originally planned
^hewaslimlin June.
Yet. the book leaves the
question open of how Haig, a
veteran of the army and its vast
bureaucracy and of the Nixon
White House, not to mention
someone who worked for Henry
Kissinger, could have Allowed
himself to be undercut by the
White Houae staff as he charges.
an announced the next
>that the I s would commit
J>P* to a peace keeping force
11 because of this and other
"its the PLO decided to play
'time rather than leave at once
' iR had sought, the former
fw contends Hut Haig also
JW that his policy in
an," was damaged in
non also by statements by
"wse Secretary Caspar Wein-
National Security
* William Clark and
} no sent contradictory
mil lhl' PL0 and ^e Arab
riT,8t 8 time "K was
Ktokeep the pressure on the
P'so that they would leave
LH. defines -caveat" as ".
i iL u wan,inR that he
. 7* Pr"dent wUl heed in
to achieve an effective
j?'c-v As the one
P*ji the new Administra-
Haig describes several times
when he prevented the Admin-
istration from taking anti-Israel
acts or at least softened up
efforts by Weinberger and others
to punish Israel by a complete
cutoff in arms after the bombing
of the Iraqi nuclear reactor arid
the invasion of Lebanon. He
describes his last minute over-
turning of Clark's decision to
support a United Nations
Security Council resolution cen-
suring Israel after the Lebanese
invasion.
Haig demonstrates a warm un-
derstanding for the Israelis aa
evidenced by a description of
former Premier Menachem Begin
in which he said it is "nonsense"
to accuse Begin of having a
Masada complex.
"Begin certaily believes that
Israel is besieged, but his entire
motive is to preserve the lives of
Jews," Haig wrote.

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rage iu Ibe Jewish Kloridian of South Broward-Hollywood /Friday, June 22. 1984
Europe's oldest Jewish
Community inhabits Greek isle
By SHELDON KIRSHNER
CHALKIS. Greece (JTA) -
Sixty miles northeast of Athens,
on the island of Evia (or Euboea).
is a Jewish community that is the
oldest continuously-inhabited
one in all of Europe.
It is quite a distinction for the
100 Jews of Chalkis. the capital
of this green, pleasant island
which has been ruled by the
Persians. Thebians. Romans.
Crusaders. Venetians. Turks and
Nazis
But Leon Levy, the 48-year-old
president of Chalkis Jewry-, takes
it all in his stride By now. he is
accustomed to the Jewish
visitors from abroad who come
here to be at one with history
A merchant. Levy has no idea
how long his family has lived in
Chalkis. I which is also known as
Halkida and has a population of
60.0001. But Levy says the Jews
here can trace their roots back at
least 2.250 years. Local records
indicate that Jews were brought
to Chalkis as captives of
Antiochus. but some scholars
believe they arrived as followers
of the returning soldiers of
Alexander the Great.
Levy, whose family survived
the German occupation by going
into hiding with Christians,
directs a traveler to the town's
museum And there, in an ancient
tomb. is a record of a
conversation between Caius. a
Roman emperor, and Philo of
Alexandria
Philo in reply to a question
from Cams, observes that Jews
can be found on "the celebrated
islands of Evia, Cyprus and Crete
. ."' Caius exchange with Philo
occurred around the time of
Christ
In 1165. Benjamin of Tudela. a
noted Jewish traveler, passed
-.rough Chalkis and encountered
:he Middle Ages to
irj Chalkis a-
. call) Little Safad because
Dical sage* v. ho
.washed
foundations of
some 1.500 yeai
On
od M a Christian
fanatic to the building
and it w --constructed until
-49
Strangely enough, the walls of
the synagogue, on Kotsou St..
are embedded with ancient
Jewish gravestones During the
Venetian era. the Italian
overlords used the Jewish
cemetery as a quarry to build
castle walls.
And when the ruined walls
were demolished 23 years ago.
the stones were returned to the
Jews They in turn, placed them
into the synagogue walls
In the cool courtyard of the
synagogue is a 12th century
mikva. a vary tiny one. and on
the far side of the walled
endoeur 'ragrant lemon and
:-.dai With Levy s
permiasx n I pluck two bright
orange mandarins and eat them.
On major holidays, when the
citrus it blooming, congregants
pick them off the boughs and
nibble on them.
Chalkis Jewish communal
center, adjacent to the mini
orchard is small, and replete
with framed photographs of
Theodor Herzl. the Viennese
founder of modem political
Zionism David Ben-Gurion.
Israel's first Prime Minister, and
three Israeli Presidents
Inside the synagogue, on a
white marble slab, are etched
three names: Ferdinand de
Rothschild. Damaskinos and
Gregonous.
Rothschild, of the famous
European banking dynasty,
berthed hit yacht in Chi
harbor in the late 19th century.
So impressed was he by the
durability and unity of the Jews
here that he donated money
towards the construction of a
protective wall around the Jewish
cemetery.
Rustic in appearance, the
cemetery is filled with
tombstones, some of whkh ve
extremely old. Beautiful red.
yellow and blue wildflowers grow
in the high grass, and graceful
pines and cypresses abound
throughout. forming shady
pathways.
Damaskinos. the Greek arch-
bishop during World War II, is
honored because he tried but
failed to stop the deportation
of Jews to Poland's death camps.
Gregorious. Chalkis s Monsignor
when the Germans marched in. is
remembered because he hid the
Torah scrolls and other religious
artifacts in the crypt of a church
In 1939. two years before the
Nazi invasion. Chalkis was home
to approximately 250 Jews.
Unlike the majority of their
fellow Jews in Greece, they spoke
no Ladino. but only Greek
Having settled in Chalkis
centuries in advance of the
Inquisition in Spain, the so-called
Romaniot Jews of Evia had no
knowledge of Ladino. a jargon of
Sephanhc Yiddish which arose in
the Iberian Peninsula
When the war broke out. Elias
Law, Leon's aged father, owned
a d'rv goods shop which Leon
runs' today with his brother.
Monos (Menachem). who is 40.
Leon Lew was barely out of
diapers when Italy invaded
Greece, but he knows that the
first Greek armv officer to fall in
battle was Col. Moroechai Fruis.
a Jew whose family has lived on
Evia reportedly for 13 genera
lions. A marble bust of Fnzis
stands today in Chalkis Military
Square
The war was a terrible time for
the Jews, yet the Levys were
lucky. At first. Evia and environs
were under Italian occupation -
. fortuitous stroke because Italy
did not harass the Jews nor
attempt to ship them off to
concentration camps Later the
Germans replaced the Italians,
and the tragedy began.
When we learned that the
Germans had deported the
Jterews of Salonika, we escaped
U> the mountsins and found
shelter with s priest." recalls
Levy. By war's end. the Levys
parents, brothers and sister
were in Athens, under the
assumed name of Papadimitnou.
A sympathetic policeman. Levy
explains, provided false papers.
All told, the Germans managed
to kill two Jews from Chalkis and
about 25 from the vicinity. Levy
says.
In the wake of the war, 120
Jews emigrated to Israel and the
IS The Levy's remained
because they were not as
destitute as some of their fellow
Jews Today, the Jews of Chalkis
are "strong economically." Leon
Levy himself seems quite
prosperous, and his shop at 42
Knezotou stocks men's and
women's garments and rolls of
cloth
Intermarriage is still an unk-
nown phenomenon A hazzan
conducts regular services On the
major holidays, a rabbi from
Athens leads the congregation in
praver. A butcher in Athens
supplies Chalkis with kosher
Levy, the father of two
that 10 Jewish students f*J
Chalkis study at university
six in Greece and four in I,
Asked If they'll return after
gradustion. Levy ahrugi
shoulders.
However, he is confident th
the community's continuity i
not be affected by their deciai
The Jews of Chalkis. he deck,
do not intend to disappear -
after 2.260 years.
Lowenstein new
chairman off
UJA caravan
NEW YORK Charles
Lowenstein of Atlanta has
named National Chairman of {
United Jewish A.pp
"Caravan" program, the m
training program which
bring the issues of the
campaign directly into
munities throughout the
from July through December.
The program will focus on I
training of leadership and asi
in presenting the needs of
campaign in their individ.
communities. It will also featur*!
presentations of vital issues byl
Israeli experts and training!
techniques by key leaders from|
around the country.
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Rich and Creamy
Banana Cream Pie..........each*".99
French Cruellers............6 for $1
Prices Effective
June 21st thru June 27th. 1984


Friday, June 22, 1964 /The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Pare 11
More about Simferopol
a. abraBKN YAMIN
USX* for Abe H.lpen.1
Simferopol occupies an admit-
K site on the north slopes of
fhatvr-DaRh mountains. At
.founding in 1784 it was
tided into two parts, the
Bfopean, well built in stone and
(Titar.'with narrow and filthy
[From the beginning it was
ulated by Tatars (Mongols)
r I some Jews known as
fcmchaks. natives of Krim
(Russian name for Crimes.
Isimferopol ia located in the
ter of the southern part of the
^a Peninsula and is its
L,l |t ia 7w miles by rail
rtheast of Sevastopol on the
t of the Hlack Sea.
ring the C/.anst regime the
nea in its entirety was in the
of Settlement, the region
Jews were permitted to
. Nevertheless, the Jews were
uded until 1917 from
istopol. Yalta and Feodosia,
on the shore of the Black
However, Jews served in the
sum Army during the
lean War against Britain,
wand Turk, v 11853-1856).
From lyiT on, .lews from the
ine. White Russia and
nd moved to Crimea, the
Ithern part ol t he Ukraine.
|n 1921-1922 when I lived
e. there were approximately
lew. in Simferopol
HI .'() percent of the
elation.
JHKRK WERE RUSSIAN
THODOX CHURCHES.
ques. nine Synagogues, three
nsh school--, a House of
uge for travelers and a Jewish
pital Most of the Jews were
ngthroughout the city.
My iirk as ,i n assenger in one
Ihe most important offices in
propol, with its many
rtmenis and a warehouse.
exciting interesting and
Coatinued on Page 13
challenging. The man. in charge
waa Nikolai Matveyevich Petrov,
a Russian Christian and one of
the important government
officials in Simferopol and the
Crimea.
His assistant was a Russian
Jew. Isaac Moiseyevich Brodsky.
He was short, slightly built, in
his early forties, with bad eye-
sight wearing very thick glasses
which were constantly slipping
off his small nose. Brodsky had a
shock of thick black hair, small
brown eyes, and very seldom
smiled. He wore a small Van
Dyke beard and a moustache,
wore dark suits that were
European tailored, white shirt
and tie, and looked more like a
teacher than an administrator.
HE WAS MARRIED AND
HAD a teen age son. Like Petrov
he was a member of the
Communist Hierarchy and high
up in the Party. He was an
acknowledged atheist and
followed the Communist party
line as promulgated in Kiev,
Poltava and Moscow.
Comrade Nikolai introduced
me to Brodsky the first day I
started to work. Petrov explained
that Brodsky was his chief
assistant and at times I would
have to take my assignments
from him.
Petrov then called in about 12
Kiamesha Lake. New York I27SI
Telephone 19141 794 6900
Direct NYC Phone:12121924-6162
of his department heads and their
assistance and informed them
that I had been hired for the
purpose of being of help to them.
and that this was a new job
created to make their jobs easier.
He requested everyone to
cooperate with me so that I
would become familiar with the
offices, the warehouse and the
flow of work.
Comrade Petrov was the chief
administrative official and ran
the establishment in a well
organized manner. He was effi-
cient and although soft spoken
his orders were obeyed without
questions. Each department head
was responsible to him and in his
absence to Brodsky.
Although many women were
employed in the establishment
none of them were in the more
than two dozen top positions.
About once a week Petrov
would call a meeting of his
department heads and their
assistants. Many times he
invited me to sit in on the
Hotel
GIBBER
Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
in the beautiful Catskills.
3 Meals Daily'Strictly KosherAII Diets Catered to
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Music and Entertainment DailyPlanned Activities
All Rooms Air ConditionedTV"sCapacity 450 Guestt
Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
You'll Love Us. The Gibber Family

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Fun.ng Repa 's Rebuilding
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'ontinentol
mine
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371


Pge 12 T1* Jewish FToridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. June 22, 1984
Charitable estate
planning for college
Here is a sophisticated
variation of buying VS. Savings
Bonds for a child's college
education. It will work for
ordinary folks, say a young
professional couple with $50,000
annual (adjusted gross! income, a
3-year-old daughter they want to
put through college, and a cause
they care deeply about. Of
course, it is clever estate
planning.
The couple establishes a 20-
year charitable remainder
unitrust. They make annual
contributions to the trust of
$2,000 a year for 15 years, and at
the end of the 20-year term they
will have provided:
Payments to the daughter
totalling $57,488 during 4 years
of college and a year of graduate
school: and
A gift to charity of roughly
$57,000.
The parents are able to confer
benefits of $114,533 while paying
out only $30,000. They can do
this because
1. The unitrust is tax -e xempt:
2. The trust income can be
diverted to the daughter and
saved for her. with little or no
depletion from income taxes:
3. The annual $2,000
contributions generate tax
savings that can be reinvested to
provide additional college funds
True. the parents could
produce a large college_ fund
without the unitrust $73,660
in our example, assuming 8
percent annual interest on a
$2,000 per year accumulation of
your own non-charitable
investment fund. But the $16,172
difference isn't much, in terms of
the amount of good the parents
are able to do for chanty
For more information, contact
the Legacv and Endowment
Fund 921-8810.
TRACKSIDE VIEW
FOR TWO
3 Days & 2 Nights overlooking Cakler Race Course!
$75
occup*nc ui i :
Your Weekend Includes
Deluxe trackside room
Prime nb dinner tor 2
Champagne & truit on arrival
Turt breakfast one morning
Use ot pool and exercise area
Entertainment nightly except Sunday
Transportation to and from Caider
Race Track
Check m anytime Check out 5 00 p m
Otter good thru 12.26-84
Present this ad at check-m
^ofturJU^
At Turnpike exit HomesteadStiramar
Miami-Calder Race Course
r 21485 27th Ave.
AJrV. Call (305) 621-5801
or 1-800-HOUDAY
The Pure Source
Of Our Spring
Nearly 4000 years ago, the earth's
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Today the Mountain Valley
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Salt free, Naturally hard, so
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Sat Aug 25
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Sal Jury 28
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Sal Jury 21 Sal Aug. 11
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CONVENTION INQUIRIES INVITED
Outside New York State ^^ '!'"
CALL TOLL FREE (800)-431-3856 mm* <*. ><

"Finally, a
Catskill resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
$365- $380
Per week. per person (dbfocc )
Every Room with Private Belh.
A* Conditioning and Color TV
When you escape the Florida heat
this Summer, escape to something
more than non stop overeating
Escape to the Bnckman
We know that you go on vacation to
do more than Irve from one meal to the
next That s why we re on the Modrfled
American Plan, serving two sumptuous
meals dairy Breakfast (until 11 30 am),
and Dinner (from 6 30 to 830 pm).
Midday snacks^> Magnificent Pool-
side Coffee Shop
There will be no announcement at
I pm calling you back to the Onmg
Room which you |ust left, no need to
rush off the golf course or tennis courts
Unger at the pool aN day if you choose
We have one outdoor and indoor (con-
taining health club and jet whirlpool
spa) Play duplicate bridge, take art
classes, go folk dancing, jog. or work
out on our Universal mmi enjoy a full day of outdoor activities and
sunshine, and all the other fabulous
things we have to offer, including enter
tamment that s second to none.
So come to the Bnckmen. Where the
meals are fun not something that
gets m the way of fun'
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South FaHsburg MY 12779
Master Card. Visa Amex
Overtookng a great
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Rric
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Your host for three generations,
The Posner Family
... i N _


Friday, June 22, 1964 /The Jewish Floridkn of South Browa^-Hollywood Page 13
More about Simferopol
CoattoMd from Pag* 11
I^Ts NEVER INVITED TO
sODSKY'S home and my rela-
.whip with him wa9 not 5ff
epersonal level as I had with
^v It was all busineea. I
manv evenings at Petrovs
and "learned many thmga
jhim
In discussing the political
wm he asked if I had ever
-c Das Kapital by Karl
Kn When I rvplied that I had
Lfif suggesitd that I read it so
Tt ecould discus-- it
lone afternoon I'etrov asked me
] accompany him to watch a
as game played on a huge set
jch was laid out in a valley
^rounded by hills. Very primi-
Le benches were provided for
ttators on ihree sides. As we
Iked in I'etrov was recognized
e were escorted to good
_ i
I The chess pieces were people
pith the knights on horseback,
e kings and queens dressed in
propriate garments, as were
,* bishops. The rooks were built
[wood and painted, with people
controlling them from the inside.
Children dressed as soldiers were
the pawns. One aide was in black
and the other white. Even the
horses were black and white.
There were two players, area
champions and a referee. As each
player announced his move the
human chess piece would move
accordingly.
This was the only time that I
ever saw such a chess game. It
was fascinating. We discussed a
few of the moves. Unfortunately
we had to leave after a short time
because it was a working day and
we both had to get back to work.
ANOTHER TIME PETROV
INVITED ME to go to the
theatre with him to see
Dostoyevsky's play "Crime and
Punishment." He had two good
seats. Two days before the play
he informed me that he could not
go so he gave his tickets to
Rrodsky who took his wife.
I'etrov apologized that at this
late date the only ticket he could
get for me was in the second
balcony.
This was the first time I had
ever seen a play and it opened up
a new world for me. I was thrilled
to see the play even from the
/ 0
nKutsher^s
i.-..
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MIDWEEK GOLF TOURNAMENTS ALL SUMMER!
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GRAND CHAMPION WINS TRIP FOR TWO TO HAWAII
(Tournaments Open lo Guests Only)
ON THE PREMISES: 18 Hole 7 157 Yard Golf Course
Racquetbaii Courts 12 All-Weather. Clay & Indoor Tennis
Courts Indoor & Outdoor Pools Health Cluo & Exercise
Center Jogging Track Indoor Ice Skating Supervised
Day Camp Night Petrol Private Lake Two Nightclubs
With New Shows Every Night Dietary Laws
Kuts tier's
Monticello. New York 12701 (914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 431-1273
Ma/or Credit Cards Honored
I
SUMMER SPECTACULAR
FOR FLORIDA RESIDENTS!
uina urn
PALACE
*" OFFICIAL """*"
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"OW-O" hotel
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wwkDiiney world transportation system Complete
kv^^l fre*<*y*rrf night tew* .Game room
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KTACULA^*,hni y**" SUMMtlt
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second balcony. I remember
counting the 70 steps as I was
going up. The next day Comrade
Nikolai Matveyevich asked me
how I liked the play. I thanked
him for making it possible for me
to have such a wonderful expe-
rience. I would never forget it.
And I never did.
My work became more and
more time consuming. I began to
appreciate how much was being
accomplished in this vast and
growing establishment.
.From time to time high
ranking leaders from Kiev,
Poltava and Moscow came in for
a day to review the progress
being made and make inspec-
tions. They spent several hours
behind closed doors with Petrov
and Brodsky. Once during such
an inspection period Petrov
called me in behind those closed
doors and introduced me to the
visitors. I was elated to have
been singled out for what I
considered a great honor.
Now as I reflect on the oppor-
tunity given to me by Petrov, the
experience of working with him,
having him for a good friend and
meeting so many different kinds
of people, sometimes seems like a
dream. But the reality is that
those events helped shape my
ideas, actions and goals.
A Psalm of Life
Tell me not, in mournful
numbers,
Life in but an empty dream I
For the soul ie dead that
slumbers,
And things are not what they
seem.
Life is real! Life is earnest!
And the grave is not its goal;
Dust thou art, to dust returnest,
Waa not spoken of the soul.
Not enjoyment, and not sorrow
. Is our destined end or way;
But to act, that each to-morrow
Find us farther than today .
Let us then, be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate;
Still achieving, still pursuing.
Learn to labor and to wait.
Henry Wadaworth Longfellow
THIS IS NOT
YOUR AVERAGE
ROCK CORNISH
CHICKEN.
it's an Empire!
Make tonight a
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with Rock Cornish
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If you can say "NO"
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Yes No Have you the Proposed Insured:
13 a D Bl Been hospitalized or confined In a convalescent care facility or similar facility during the past
six months?
bD B Any disease or disorder of the circulatory system?
cO IB Arthritis or any other condition or disorder that impairs your mobility or restricts your activities?
dO SI Any mental disease or disorder of the brain?
You May Be Eligible For A
NURSING HOME POLICY
Most Medicare Supplemental Plans along with Medicare
Pay 100% for Skilled Nursing Home Care for The First 100 Days.
Our Policy "Provides This Option"
$1800.00 per month for 4 Years (starting the 101st day)
AGES: 62 69 $150.00 ANNUALLY
70 74 $234.00 ANNUALLY
75 79 $357.00 ANNUALLY
Full Details Including: Benefit Levels, Exceptions, Limitations and Terms of
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JULES L. SOLOMON BERNHARD G. KALTMAN
SOLOMON & KALTMAN
HEALTH & LIFE INSURANCE CONSULTANTS
2632 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
9257766 or 92S-776&


rge 14 the Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Friday. June 22, 1984
p-SPECIALIZED CARE FOR THE HOMEBOUNI
24 hr. nursing service
R N s, LPN.'i, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
Specialize,n Live-Ins & Post Hospital Care
Total Care for Geriatrics
Arrangements Made tor Insurance Assignments
ALL DADE HOME CARE
Miami 576-0383 Hard. 963-1417 Ft Laud. 5666503
Pater Bober
Daniel Bober
Scott Gruberg
Family
3
Mission to feature
Bar Mitzvahs
ContiMMd from Page 1
haftorah portions," she
added.
It will be two haftorah
portions for Scott Gruberg
also. His previously sched-
uled Bar Mitzvah at home
will be in September, for
the benefit of his grand-
parents and family friends,
who can't come to celebrate
the occasion in Israel.
Scott's sixteen year old
brother Ian will be there.
"We wanted the whole
family to benefit from the
trip." said Sheila Gruberg.
"We think in Israel the
boys will feel some Judaism
that they don't get here."
Eight families total,
including children, grand-
parents, aunts and uncles.
are currently scheduled to
attend the Mission. For
further information on the
trip, please contact Rae
Bein at the Federation. 921-
8810.
Other upcoming
Federation missions
include the National
Summer Singles Mission.
July 22-August 1; the
Young Leadership Mission,
October 20-31: and the
Copenhagen-Amsterdam-
Israel Mission. October 14-
28.
l^eligious directory
ORTHODOX
CaagregaOa*) Levl VHscksk Lubavltch 13M E BtsssssTssstl Batch Blvd
Hallandsle 68-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus Dally services 7 SB a m 10
mlnutci before sundown. Sabbath services 7 80pm Sabbath morning. (
o clock Sundays 8 JO am Re.irious school. Grades 1-g. Nursery school
Monday through Friday
Ymum Israel af HoUywss* ]l Stirling Road. its-7877 Rabbi Edward
Davis Dally services 7 SO a m sundown Sabbath services one hour before
sundown. Sabbath morning to clock. Sunday. 8 am
CONSERVATIVE
llslssatalr Jewta* teaser 41t NE 8th Ave 444 9100 Rabbi Carl Klein
Daily services I Uim.lSOpm Sabbath. 8pm. Sabbath morning. 8 45
am Sabbath afternoon. o clock
Teraaae Beth aaaltm 1400 N 46th Ave Hollywood. t*l -4111 Rabbi Morton
Malavsky Dally service*. 7 46 am sundown. Sabbath evening. 8 it
o'clock. Sabbath morning, t o'clock Religious school Kindergarten-8
Temple Beth Asa tTSO Stirling road. HoUywood. 411 5100 Rabbi Bernard
P Shoter Services Sunday. Monday and Thursday. 8am. Sabbath 8pm.
Sabbath morning. 8 43 o'clock Religious school Nursery. Bar Mltxvah.
Judalca High School
Temple Israel af Mlraoaar 8*30 SW SOth St Ml 1700 Rabbi Raphael
Adler Dally services. 8.SO a m Sabbath. I p.m Sabbath morning 8 45
o'clock Religious School pre kindergarten-*
Tempt* SlmaJ- DOl Johnson St. HoUywood M0-1677 Rabbi Richard J
Margoll* 8 p.m ; Sabbath morning t am Religious school Pre-
Idndergarten JudaJea High School
BE FORM
Temple Beth El 1161 S. 14th Ave HoUywood. M0-8M6 Rabbi Samuel Z
Jaffe Sabbath evening S p.m Sabbath morning llam Religious school
Grades K 10
Temple Beth Easel Pembroke Pine* General Hospital auditorium Btu
University Drive. Pembroke Pine* 4S1-S6S8 Rabbi Bennett Greenspon
Sabbath services. 8 18pm Religious school Pr*-klndergart*n-10
Temple Sees! 6100 Sheridan St HoUywood B8V-QM6 Rabbi Robert P
Fraxir. Sabbath services. 8 13 p m Sabbath morning 10 SO o'clock
Religious school Pre school-12
BOON aTElCnONBT
l_.un lbs Ilia 11101 W Broward Blvd.. Plantation 47S-SSO0 Rabbi Elliot
Skldell Sabbath services 8 IS p m Religious school Pre-kindergarten-*
RETIRED RABBI NEEDS
Retired Jewish gentleman with car
for companionship and minor assistance.
References Hours flexible. Live-In
Considered.
Please call:
Day: 9810012
Eve. 434-4626
RABBI HAROLD RICHTER LED SHAVOUT aervicea at the
Hallanriarc Rehabilitation Center. Seated, from left: Anna Lou
Giaa. EiDeen Murray; Standing. Malvina Laaaane. Rabbi
Richter, Louis Weitzman.
Now's your chance to get an early bird's look at the community
that's changing the very definition of adult congregate living.
An affordable monthly rental payment includes your apartment, traditional
meals, all servit es, and there's no membership fee! You'll enjoy a full schedule
of social, cultural, and entertainment programs; 24 hour medical security; free
housekeeping scheduled transportation, and more! Call us todayour limousine
is available to take you to and from The Club. The Florida Club. Who could ask
for anything more!
For a personal tour, call Fierb Goldstein: in Dade County, dial 652-2910;
m Broward, dial 522-8244. Or 1-O0O- MM'l UB.
T
H
E
FLORIDAW CLUB
_ i i.j>
Directions rr at M Third Avenue and Siena Drive. Miami. Fkmda 11179. Open 9 AM lo 5 PM. 7ddysawei*
tin- I IimhI.i ( lull iv i uft.iilK sfl irn- IK., i-,s,^ ,i|i|ilvinKl; ,HJ(h h* M
_______ '"l'' latjat'tjaVl nrint)l

The Chaplain's Corner
Director
Jewish Federatloa
of South Broward
..^y the Lord i. this
LreudII didn't know it
J" Genesis: 28:16
c on vpars ago the stat* built
Sn- PS. off of Florida
12rSo 27. north of Pines
'SN.d they called it
SLrd Correctional Inst.-
|,E" Since its incepUon. I
Sw been assisting the Jewiah
I inmates there.
There were times when we
Jews were unfortunate enough to
En more than a dozen inmates
Em but now there are only
plus another curious
a Jewish name she
I three
I woman with _
Lherited from her Jewish
I husband When the population
\w greater I used to visit more
often, but in recent years I visit
Lot'a month or before Jewish
holidays I am usually accom-
panied bv one of our faithful
chaplaincy volunteers Sheila
|Kolod (who is also a permanent
volunteer at the South Florida
| State Hospital) Dolly Mahtz
,|who travels some 80 miles,
coming from and returning to her
Delray home) or Sarah Brackis
(who is a weekly chaplaincy
visitor at Humana Hospital
Biscayne and Hollywood Medical
Center).
What do we do there? We hold
a short Shabbat service or Jewish
holiday services in one of the
rooms that constitute the Chapel
building.
In addition we sometimes
study the Bible or discuss some
religious issue or Israel or some
phase of Jewish life. We also
provide the holiday delicacies for
the inmates such as latkes for
Chanukah, Moment aschen for
Purim, a Seder plate for
Passover, bliiues for Shavuot,
etc. '
One of the women brings her
chalil (recorder), another brings
her guitar to accompany me as I
lead Shabbat or Yom tov or
Israeli or Chasidic songs.
It often turns out to be a time
for informal group therapy, there
the Jewish inmates pour out their
woes, the trials and tribulations
of prison life. In addition, we
usually bring Jewish reading
material books, Hadassah and
B'nai B'rith magazines.
Miami Jewish Home
given high rating
For the third (onsecutive year,
Ithe Miami Jewiah Home and
[Hospital for the Aged has been
[warded a superior rating from
Ithe Office ct l.iccnsure of the
I State of Florida's Department of
Health and Rehabilitative
I an Icm
The Miami Jewish Home.
[located at 151 NE 52 Street in
[Miami, is one of only a handful of
I nursing homes in the State to
Inreive thi- highest possible
| ranking
The criteria set by HRS
[consists of 400 minimum require-
limits that must lie met before
HRS'ssurvev teni will considers
facility 'superior.' explained
Marc Lichtman, Associate
Director for Operations. "These
requirements are very rigid,
ranging from standards for food
preparation to the type of
cultural and social activities
planned for the residents of a
nursing home. We not only met
those requirements, but far
exceeded them.'"
"The superior rating is a
prestigious achievement.'- said
Executive Director Fred D. Hirt.
"one which reflects the fine dedi-
cation and outstanding commit-
ment of all our staff to provide
the highest quality for the 376
residents of the Home '
2 bedroom bungalow and 2 bedroom apartment
All hotel facilities available.
Synagogue on premises
Hotel Gibber
Kiamesha Lake, New York 12751
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Friday, June 22, 1964/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 16
pamphlets with prayers and the
Shavuot story.
INSTALLATION
OF OFFICERS
INTERFAITH COUNCIL
OF GREATER HOLLYWOOD
The following officers were
installed at a meeting of the
Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood held on Wednesday,
May 30 at Temple Beth El.
Reverend Wayne Martin,
President; Rabbi Robert Frazin,
1st Vice President; Sal Oliveri,
2nd Vice President; Joyce
Montenegro, Secretary; Sandi
Khani, Treasurer.
AT LARGE: Jack Berman,
Eleanor Handleman. Reverend
John Winters, June Johns, Julia
McCabe. Leon Sternberger,
Reverend Paul Kirsch, Henry
Graham, Father David Punch.
Strangely, there is Jewish
observance outside our monthly
service: one of the women is a
vegetarian and is therefore able
to keep kosher. The Jewish
women usually light Chanakah
candles. Also, at one time, the
Chaplain made it possible for
them to light Shabbat candles. In
addition, the Chaplain at the
prison co-operates in making
possible a "milchig" (dairy)
breakfast after Yom Kippur.
Strange how these people have a
need for God and something that
reminds them of their Jewish
ness. It isn't easy to be a
minority of 3 or 4 amidst some
400 inmates.
I consider myself fortunate to
be able to service these people.
Sometimes my responsibilities
carry me to meetings or tele-
phone calls with the families of
inmates. Once I had to contact
the "powers that be" in Tal-
lahassee to allow an inmate who
had lost both her parents in an
airplane crash to attend the
funeral out of state and to sit
"Shiva" upon her return to the
prison.
The girls have ways of
surprising me. Once one of them
brought tomato seeds and we
planted them on Tu B'Shevat,
the New Year of the Trees. Some-
times poetry is written and read.
It's almost always a highly
spiritual experience. Often it's
sad as I wonder how such intel-
ligent women landed in this
prison. But mostly I came away
with the feeling expressed by
Jacob in the Book of Genesis
"Surely the Lord is in this place
and I didn't know it."
The following is a letter
Federation recently received from
one of Broward Correctional
Institution's inmates.
"You should know what our
Rabbi Richter and his helpers
from the Federation mean to us
here at BCI-especially to me, I
have been here for seven years
cut off from the world outside,
except for those who make an
effort to reach in and hold onto
me. I have been separated from
my children, both of my beloved
parents and also my beloved
you
Uncle during these years, as well
as the usual sufferings that one
must endure in prison and
through it all, my Rabbi was here
for me and with me and that has
been a great comfort! All of the
others the Christians have
people coming to them to give
them support, comfort,
companionship, and keep them a
part of the outside world so they
know they aren't forgotten. It is
attractive to others to be
taken under their wing in loving
kindness and in fellowship. But
we here at BCI need not seek
outside of our own because we
have our own! Thank
Federation.
Sonia Jacobs
BCI June 3, 1964
8HAVUOT SERVICES
In observance of Shavuot, the
Season of the Giving of the
Torah, the Chaplaincy Service of
the JFSB conducted services and
celebrations at the following
institutions:
Dania Nursing Home, where
Rabbi Harold Richter conducted
the service with the assistance of
Irving and Lillian Belson; at
Washington Manor Nursing
Home where Federation's
Chaplain led the service together
with Leon Ehrlich, Jack Green,
Jack Rutkin, Marvin Carrell, and
Ida Klane; the South Florida
State Hospital's Chapel.
Geriatrics Ward and forensic unit
where Rabbi Richter conducted
the service, assisted by Sheila
Kolod, the Broward Correctional
Institution where the Federa-
tion Chaplain led the service,
assisted by Sheila Kolod. The
Chaplain also conducted Shavuot
services at Hollywood Hills
Nursing Home. Golfcrest
Nursing Home. Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center. Midtown
Manor Retirement Home.
Willows Manor Retirement
Home and R and R Guest Home.
The area's hospital Jewish
patients received Shavuot
Leader
celebrates 85th
Al Nagelberg, a leader of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, recently celebrated his
85th birthday on May 24.
The occasion was marked by a
special Oneg Shabbat service at
the Hallandale Jewish Center,
where be is on the Board of
Directors of the Men's club. He is
also a former Vice President of
the shul, and he and his wife
Ruth sing in the choir.
He arrived in Florida in 1969
from Brooklyn. New York. He is
a 32nd degree Mason, having
spent 60 years with the Blue
Lodge of the Masonic Order. He
has also been a Shriner for 60
years, a member of the Kismet
Temple of Brooklyn.
He has seven grandchildren
and six greatgrandchildren, and
one son, Alvin Nagelberg.
Mt Nebo Cemetery, private
partv has 18) adjoining
graves, price $2,600. will
sell only as one package.
Call 1-689-4129.
RABBINICAL POSITION
AVAILABLE
Adult Conservative Con-
gregation in South Palm
Beach County is seeking
a full time Rabbi. Please
send resume or call: Dr.
Morris Tear, 13648 C
Coconut Palm Ct., Delray
Beach. Fl 33445.
A Medicare Supplement
You Can Trust
MediGap-
3 New Plans
from B'nai B'rith
Helps pay for doctor's
office visits.
(212) 709-9700
Private Duty Nursing
Option.
For B'nai B'rith members
and spouses only.
We enroll new members
NOOAS-IJOT?
'B'nai B'ritlfa
THE HUWAl UFt mSUHANCC
coufAniOf nfn rosx
.fWaftMOWAV
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JULES L. SOLOMON
BERNHARD G. KALTMAN
SOLOMON & KALTMAN
HEALTH & LIFE INSURANCE CONSULTANTS
2632 HOLLYWOOD BOULEVARD
HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA 33020
925-7766 or 925-7768



Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood /Friday. June 22, 1984
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