The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014306:00015

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Thejewish
ir k>rfc>ten
lof South Broward
Number 14
Hollywood. Florida Friday, July 6, 1984
frmOSlKchmt
Price 36 Cents
ling
humor
way to
ces unfunny
ly them at an
|c conference
just
\y did last
: Tel Aviv
ly. They'll
|rn. Page 5.
m in
irk'
lick Mu
[ashington
an
)tedto
| of Danish
World
It in
or it
[Resistan-
i during
igen-
Mission
16 2.
mual
ill of
je9.
Arens-Rabin debate begins
Israeli election campaigns
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Knesset election cam-
paign began officially
last week with a debate
between Defense Minister
Moshe Arens and former
Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
broadcast by the Army
Radio
It was a gentlemanly
exchange and. if it indeed
sets the tone for future
debates between Likud
and the Labor Alignment,
the 1984 campaign
promises to be on a higher
plane than that of 1981
which was characterized
by fierce polemics and
bitter personal attacks.
There seemed, in fact,
to belittle basic difference
in policy between the two
parties. Rabin, who is
slated to become Defense
Minister in the event of a
Labor victory, proposed a
Moshe Arens
-.
gradual withdrawal of the
Israel Defense Force from
south Lebanon which, he
believed, could be com-
pleted in a matter of
months.
Yitzhak Rabin
Arens, who is likely to
retain the defense portfolio
if Likud remains in power,
suggested that the less
talk there was of an IDF
withdrawal the easier it
would be to reach an
understanding with Syria
which occupies a much
larger area of Lebanon.
Rabin also called for
reduced government
spending on settlements in
the West Bank, primarily
for economic reasons.
Likud promises to in-
crease settlement activity
in the occupied territories,
eliminate the military and
political potential of the
Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization and improve the
peace with Egypt, now at
a low ebb. The party also
points to the low rate of
unemployment and its
efforts to narrow the social
gap.
The Labor Alignment
stands on a platform com-
mitment to resume efforts
to solve the Palestinian
problem within the frame-
Continued on Page 3
Levin re-elected as Federation President
Dr. Philip A. Levin was
re-elected to the office of
President of the Jewish
Federation of South
Broward at its 41st annual
meeting June 14.
At that meeting, fifty-
i
\
Kin. President of the JFSB. gives the H.v
aval Young Leadership Award to Jerrj
seven members of the
JFSB Board of Directors
were seated.
In the President's
Report, Dr. Levin praised
the 1984 campaign.
"Nineteen-eighty-four was
the year that the Jewish
Federation of South
Broward exceeded the $6
million mark in its annual
fundraising efforts," he
said.
"We raised more than
$500,000 for our Project
Renewal community of
Hod Hasharon. We can be
proud of this accomplish-
ment because it placed us
among a handful of Amer-
ican communities that
have met and paid their
Project Renewal commit-
ment on schedule."
Levin reviewed other
aspects of the campaign in
his speech, including the
five missions, the addition
of beds for South Broward
residents at Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the
Aged,and other bridges of
communication within the
community.
Sumner Kaye,
Executive Director of the
Federation, said members
of the Jewish community
here have particular rat
to be proud of this year's
campaign which raised
$6.4 million "because it
places us in the company
of much larger urban
cities, such as Houston
and Atlanta.
"But mote important,
this accomplishment
demonstrates that Federa-
tion has been able to reach
out to many of the unaf-
filiated members of our
Jewish community and
involve them in our acti-
vities. It also shows that
our many local leaders
stand ready to do
whatever is possible to
answer the needs of our
brothers and sisters world-
wide," he said.
Levin presented the Hy
and Belle Schlafer Young
Leadership Award to Jerry
Winnick, who this year
chaired the Business
Executive Forum. The
Herbert and Ellie Katz
Continued on Page 3-
Herb and Ellie Katz present the Herbert and Kllie Kat
leadership Development Award for 1984 to Alan Kan.


Page 2 The Jewish FJoridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. July 6, 1984
Dispelling
of Kosher
By JUNE S SCHULBERG
Chairman
Anti-Defamation League
Over the past couple of weeks a
Jeanette. PA. radio station talk
show host has been leading a
tirade regarding the cost to the
general public of kosher food
labelling.
This anti-Semitic manifesta-
tion has been heard again and
again over the centuries The
Anti-Defamation League has re-
searched the facts behind kosher
labeling, its cost and public
reaction.
According to the H.J. Heinz
Co., which produces food for the
kosher market, the cost per unit
is less than .0000065 cent per
item Thus, for each million items
produced, the cost is 6.5 cents.
The Heinz Co. states that kosher
foods represent the "highest of
possible quality and thus create a
great demand for kosher
products. above and beyond the
Jewish market
Manv
Seventh
Dav
myths
labeling
Adventists. vegetarians and
others join Jews in adhering to
dietary laws
What is it that H J Heinz and
other companies providing
kosher food do tat a cost of
.0000065 cent per uruti to assure
kashrut and thus enable them to
mark their products with a lui or
RKorK0
Heinz states that, separate
utensils are used in the prepara
tion of the dishes bread
ingredients cannot include milk if
thev are to be eaten with meats
. baked foods are not kosher if
thev contain dairy and meat
ingredient all utensils must
be sterilized "
In addition, two quality
control specialists (necessary in
all operations) are on hand during
preparation to assure the
kosher' quality of the foods.
In the printing of the labels, as
part of the quality control, kosher
products are then labeled as such
Reprinted from the Pittsburgh
Jeuxsh Chronicle.
Strelitz elected chairman of
Tel Aviv U. Board off Governors
Leonard R Strelitz of Norfolk.
V a was elected Chairman of the
International Board of Governors
of Tel Aviv University by an
overwhelming majority during
the 16th Annual Meeting of the
Board, held during the last week
in May. He replaces Jack L.
Cummings. who retired after a
five-year term.
The Board consists of 400
members from 22 countries
around the world, where Friends
groups and associates work on
behalf of the University.
Tel Aviv University is Israel's
largest institution of higher
learning, with 18.500 students
working towards academic
degrees and 6.500 in other study
programs Some 2.000 teachers
and researchers work in the nine
faculties of the University, which
operates with an annual budget
of over II00 million
In accepting his new post. Mr
Strelitz pledged to redouble
current fund-raising efforts in the
face of the economic crisis
confronting higher education in
Israel today-
Thank you for the confidence
you have placed in me." Mr
Strelitz told the Board 1 can
assure you that both my wife
Joyce and myself will devote our
unceasing efforts to the task
ahead so vital to the future of
this university and to Israel
itself."
Mr. Strelitz, a former National
Chairman and General Chairman
of the United Jewish Appeal, is
president of the Haynes
Furniture. Co. and Sydnor and
Hundley, as well as co-owner of
Modemage Furniture of Florida
Active in a large number of
Jewish and community organiza-
tions. Mr. Strelitz is an officer of
the UJA's National Campaign
Policy Board; director of the
United Israel Appeal: director of
the Committee for Economic
Growth of Israel: a member of
the Board of Governors of the
Jerusalem Midrasha Seminary;
and a member of the executive
committee of the American
Friends of Tel Awi University
He has served as co-chairman of
the Eastern Virginia Medical
School Building Fund; general
chairman of the Jewish Com
munity Center Building Fund
and as president of the United
Jewish Federation
Conservative Synagogue
Seeks
DYNAMIC YOUTH DIRECTOR
Good Salary
Call Raymond Chart at
920-1577
KINGS AND CITIZENS: The History of the Jews in Denmark, 1622-1983 will bt
exhibit at the Bnai Brith Klutznick Museum now through September 15 Pictured is "T
Nathanson Family." by Daniel Hvidt. after C.W. Eckersberg original. 1818. Copy 1961.1
on wood. From the Generalkonsul Troels Fink Collection. Denmark. Photo courtesy f
Jewish Museum. New York.
'History of Jews in Denmark
exhibit in Washington
IMPORTED
TERGAL
DRAPERIES
Seamless voile
SHEERS
129
MEASURED
INSTALLED
IRVING OF
HOLLYWOOD
9o3~v3S7 BajAMi
625-2194
112 S Siat* M 7 Mlwd
ACOSS OM So0ilS
c.a will eno Aa*cs
To coe* a 9 *"
3 to 1 iune*s up to
96 long
injiaKeo or f>*a.,
duty K. 1 l*A- *'. .
iWfirt* t>>d>*
damp*?"*
SO" a;-
ma-:- h: i(cstfos
ft piuow Shams
AVAIlAllf
VERTICAL BLINDS
Up To 50% OFF
20% 30%
OFF OFF
WOf Cuslom
Wood Window
Shades Shades
WAPIRY FUWCS
20% OFF
40% OFF .
LEVI . ** B*.
*.E>a.JM K So'.'
B. .DS
n
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Three dates stand out boldly in
the history of the Jews of Den-
mark the founding of the
Danish Jewish community 300
years ago. the establishment of
its "new"' synagogue 150 years
ago and 1943 when a secret
rescue operation, carried out with
the cooperation of most Den-
mark's Christian citizens, trans-
ported more than 7.000 Danish
Jews to safety in Sweden in a
makeshift fleet of fishing boats.
These three events are com-
memorated in a unique and
graphic manner at an exhibit
opened at the Bnai Brith Klutz-
nick Museum here titled "King
and Citizens. The History of the
Jews in Denmark. 1622-1983 "
This exhibit, circulated by the
Jewish Museum of New York
under the auspices of the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, will be on view in
Washington until September 15.
The portion of the exhibit
devoted to the rescue of the
Danish Jews will remain on view
until Oct 15.
Throughout the exhibit, orig-
inal artifacts, photographs, and
audio tapes blend to portray the
events of three centuries of
Danish-Jewish life The religious
life of both individuals and the
community is illustrated by
lovely ceremonial objects on loan
from the Copenhagen Jewish
community and rare Hebrew
manuscrips from the Copenhagen
Royal Library Also on view are
many paintings which depict
Jewish life in Denmark and the
community's special relationship
with the Danish monarchy.
The heroic rescue of the Danish
Jews and the Danish resistance
Movement is highlighted in the
p'orid War II section of the
fcxhibit Artifacts loaned by the
Freedom Museum of Copenhagen
include one of the original fishing
boats used in the daring rescue
four decades ago.
Victor Borge. the Danish-born
entertainer, officially opened the
exhibition Borge was a leading
Scandinavian entertainer when
the Germans invaded Denmark.
He was a target of the Nazis
because of his biting satire of
Hitler, but he escaped to the
United States on the last ship to
leave Finland where he had fled
to escape capture.
Borge. who is a presidential
appointee to the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council, stated that
Denmark's rescue of its Jewish
population "is inscribed in
history's chapter of man's
noblest deeds even as it hap-
pened, it was so remarkable it
became a legend. Years have
passed but the legend is forever
true, forever beautiful."
Other dignitaries whoi
the opening were
Ambassador to the U.S.,
Jorgensen: former U.S.
sador to Denmark. John!
Jr.; and Chief Rabbiofl
Bent Melchior. Losb
greetings from President I
which stated. "This
will enhance our
of the deep cultural
traditions that meant to mu
the Danish people forcsnC
One of Loco's direct
Abraham Mathias
among those whose story si
in the exhibit.
'The problem with
funeral arrangements isi
person who should have|
made the decisions
Most people have no idea what a
funeral entails 0' no* much one costs
Until the funeral And then a spouse or
axeO one rrd, rj.e to make the
decisions atone under conditions which
may prove most hmting and stressful
The GUARDIAN PLAN" Insurance
Funded P'ea"anged Funeral Program'
schanf -^is tor thousands of
families For four simple reasons
1. It speiis out the alternatives and
ad.ance ,_y of your
home or office
2 You determine the type of
funeral service you want instead of
H that burden to a loved one. and
you decide whether to fund your pre-
arranged funeral m advance
3 When fully funded, the pre
arranged funeral you nave selected >s
guaranteed to be supplied and paid for
whenever needed
4 For those funding their pre-
arranged funeral m advance, there are
several payment plans availaMe. rnclud
mg a convenient monthly installment plan
What could be more sensible and
considerate'
The GUARCMAN Pi AN Program is
honored by respected funeral homes
throughout the United States and
Canada, including these in your *wea
Riverside Memorial Chapels
For your free booklet rV**
men's m Advance! send tnjc
call the number shown r*w
l-tO0-4J2-0M3_.
Tycs. please send me^t^
mc*e information^^
prearranged funeral P'Og'*"
| Home/ Buvness Phone-
ISendto Guardian Plans'^
| P 0 Bo. 96 Winter P*"1^
FREE SHOP AT HOME
SERVICE
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
The GUARDIAN PLAN ^
me e funded urearrangt l luncrw


Friday, July 6, 1984-The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- Holly wood Page 3
Levine re-elected as Federation President
lYehuda Hellman, executive director of "the Presidents
(Conference," spoke to the JFSB annual meeting June 14.
Wiesenthal, Congress
pressing Paraguay
to extradite Mengele
NEW YORK (JTA| Nazi-
Ihunter Simon Wiesenthal urged
the United States to press the
[government of Paraguay to
locate and extradite Joseph
I Mengele, the notorious Nazi war
Icriminal dubbed the "angel of
death" for his crude and
Inhumane experiments on
linmates at the Auschwitz death
|camp during World War II.
Wiesenthal also told a news
[conference here that the 7 3-year-
old Mengele, responsible for the
deaths of some 400,000 jews, was
Isighud in Paraguay as recently
Its six months ago. Mengele lived
the Astra Hotel in the
Mennonite Village of Valendam
Wiesenthal said.
Joining Wiesenthal was Rep.
^tephen Solarz (D. NY|, whose
roposed amendment seeking to
k future U.S. military aid to
Paraguay to that government's
PVeration in apprehending
"engele passed the House and
JJ consideration in the
ate The Paraguayan govern-
* of President Alfredo
Uf*ssner has maintained in
^" years that it has no knowl-
1 pf the whereabouts of
HJ*. Nevertheless, he is
Sieved to have been living in
waguay since 1959 and held
Whip of that country. In
' under stiff international
sure, the South American
ChiP.rcvoked "*'
J*B said Paraguay's
bn, un. ? the Mengele issue
""tauted an "untenable situa-
tion k """^ that a special
P by the U.S. was justified in
case because Mengele's
* were in a category all by
themselves," and that an
American initiative was in keep-
ing within the United States'
commitment to the ideals of
justice, a concept Solarz said is
degraded by Mengele's "success-
ful evasion of the bar of justice."
Wiesenthal, who is based in
Vienna, also provided docu-
ments, some purportedly signed
by Mengele, which described
experiments he ordered to be
carried out on Jewish and Gypsy
children. The 75-year-old
Wiesenthal also detailed the
history of his pursuit of Mengele
from his stay in Argentina to his
continued presence in Paraguay.
A victim of Mengele's experi-
ments, 52-year-old Marck
Berkowitz, one of a set of
hundreds of twins the Nazi war
criminal experimented on at
Auschwitz, was present at the
news conference.
"Let the world not forget that
even those few children who
survived, have never been able to
physically or emotionally recover
from their ordeals," Berkowitz
said. "I urge that every effort be
made to locate each of the
survivors of these unspeakable
experiments with the hope that
some of the victims might be
helped as a result of recent
medical advances."
Wiesenthal's estimate is that
some 180 children survived
Mengele's experiments on twins.
Berkowitz's sister also survived
Auschwitz. Berkowitz said the
experiments conducted on him at
Auschwitz have made his
vertebrae brittle and forced nun
to endure numerous operations.
Hollywood girl
Sets CJF scholarship
talY0R? *"*> *
"ned tudenl9 *" bee"
C ^""nstein, Livingston,
* & ?ahn- BBS
jM.cheleJ.ffe, Hollywood.
I) r K**^<". Washing-
u-c-i Michael Rasalar,
Rochester, N.Y.; Benjamin Perry
Schafk*. Madison. Wise, and
New York, and Elyse Tannen-
baum, M ait land. Fla.
Through FEREP. the Council
of Jewish Federations helps
recruit talented individuals into
the Federation field and provides
them with a scholarship-loan
package to earn a relevant
graduate degree art a FEREP
consortium university.
Continued from Page 1
leadership Development
Award was presented to
Alan Kan.
In addition to President
Philip Levin, other officers
elected were: Vice
Presidents: Dr. Saul
Singer, Ellie Katz, Esther
Gordon; Treasurer: Dr.
Howard Barron;
Secretary: Elaine Pittell.
The new Board of
Directors are as follows:
Dr. Norman Atkin,
Richard Barnett, Dr.
Howard Barron, Stanley
Becke rman, J osep h
Bloom, Dr. Herbert Brizel,
Al Cohen, Lewis E. Cohn,
Dr. George Crane, Morris
Deakter, Nelson Dembs,
Meral Ehrenstein, Mildred
Friedman, Marc Gilbert,
Mara Giulianti, Harold
Goldberg.
Al Golden, Esther
Gordon, Robert Gordon,
Ralph Grant, Brenda
Greenman, Rabbi Bennett
Greenspon. Herbert
Grossman, Susan
Grossman, William D.
Horvitz, Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe, Sylvia Kalin, Alan
J. Kan. Ellie Katz,
Herbert D. Katz, James
Kofman, Dr. Philip A.
Levin, Rabbi Morton
Malavsky, Dr. Stanley
Margulies, Jesse Martin,
Norman Morrison, Joyce
Newman, Michael Or love,
Elaine Pittell, Dr. Robert
Pittell, Jerald Raticoff,
Morris Ratner.
Delia Rosenberg, Carl
Rosenkopf, Ronald J.
Rothschild, Dr. David
Sachs, Ben Salter, Marge
Saltzman, Dr. Joel
Schneider, Dr. Stephen
Schoenbaum, Nat Sedley,
Dr. Saul Singer, Otto
Stieber, Joseph Terkiel,
Herbert Tolpen, Jerry
Winnick, Milton M.
Winograd.
Arens-Rabin debate begins
Israeli elections campaigns
Continued from Page 1
work of negotiations with
Jordan but pledges no
return to Israel's pre-1967
borders. It would continue
to build settlements, but
only on the basis of
security needs and
strategic considerations
and not in the densely
populated areas of the
West Bank. On the sensi-
tive issue of religious
hegemony, Labor stands
on the premise that all
branches of Judaism
deserve official recognition
a view fiercely disputed
by the Orthodox establish-
ment and opposes any
change in the Law of
Return defining "Who is a
Jew."
The latest public opinion
polls continue to give
Labor a substantial lead
over Likud with elections
only four weeks away. A
poll published today in
Yediot Achronot projected
54 Knesset seats for the
Labor Alignment to 39 for
Likud. The poll was con-
ducted among 1,183
persons of voting age.
Earlier in the month,
Labor led Likud by 52-40.
The smaller parties
showed no significant
changes. About a third of
the respondents were
undecided, indicating that
the situation could change
by the time the voters go
to the polls on July 23.
The election campaign
opened in the midst of
widespread labor unrest.
Striking employes of the
State-owned Broadcast
Authority returned to
their jobs under a back-to-
work order issued by
Education Minister
Zevulun Hammer. They
had threatened to black-
out radio and television
electioneering.
The Association of
Americans and Canadians
in Israel (AACI) has, for
the first time, issued a
comprehensive voters
guide in English for the
benefit of new immigrants
from North America. It
favors no party but ex-
plains the electoral system
and carries exerpts from
the platforms of all
parties.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Sooth BrewTd-HoUvwood /Friday, July 6. 1964
Israel's Frank Talks
With De Cuellar
It was not necessary tor United
Nations Secretary General Javier Perez
De Cuellar to go to Israel in order to
know just how that country and its
people feel about the UN. But go to
Israel he did on his just-concluded nine-
day visit to the Middle East.
While talking to Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir, the UN Secretary
General was told in no uncertain terms
that Israel specifically and Jews generally
had not heard the kind of anti-Semitic
denunciations of them, and their Zionist
ideals, since the days of Adolf Hitler as
can be heard on any day during any
debate in the halls of the "world peace
organization."
Furthermore. Shamir told the Secretary
General, the distrust Israel feels for the
United Nations is rooted in the very fiber
of its people and their government. De
Cuellar never denied that he knows this,
and the Israelis were careful during his
visit to express their own admiration of
him personally as a thing apart from the
organization of which he is the
administrative head.
At the same time. De Cuellar felt it
necessary to repeat one of his unalterable
beliefs: that a convening of an
international parley on the Middle East
conflict sponsored by the UN could help
facilitate discussions toward a resolution
of the Israel-Arab dispute and a
settlement of the plight of the Palestinian
people.
In all of this crosstalk in Jerusalem,
there lay a Catch-22. How can Israel
participate in such talks when Israel, its
people and their government distrust the
UN so overwhelmingly? This issue apart,
when last did an Arab nation not walk
out when Israel rose to address the
assembly?
He Vows Support
The upshot of all of this, of course, was
a quiet Israeli demand: De Cuellar must
do something about toning down the
vitriolic anti-Semitism voiced on every
possible occasion by Arab delegations
specifically and their Third World stooges
generally in the halls of the United
Nations.
Furthermore. Shamir was careful to
distinguish between the anti-Semitism
and the anti-Israel sentiments of these
sources so that De Cuellar should
understand that no one is equating
Criticism of Israel with anti-Semitism
Are Israel's feelings about De Cuellar
personally misplaced? We think not We
hope not. No sooner did he reiurn to New
York than De Cuellar met with a B'nai
B'rith delegation led by President Cierald
Kraft, who repeated Shamir's sentiments
about the United Nations so far as Israel
and Jews are concerned.
It is gratifying to note that De Cuellar
called anti-Semitism "shameful and
unacceptable'' and that he would use
TheJcWIsIl
.FioHMmi,
means avaUable to him to prevent future
anti-Jewish attacks at the UN.
You can always rely on my support,'
said De Cuellar.
We are happy to know that. And are
we now to anticipate changes in procedure
at the "world peace organization?"
Jewish Community Must Face Court Ruling Head On
The 6 to 3 Supreme Court ruling on
affirmative action that grew out of the
Memphis case appears to be leaving the
Jewish community in a state of
puzzlement. What should >t feel?
Despite anything Jesse Jackson may
have said to the contrary during his
frenzied campaign in the Democratic
primaries. Jews have long been in the
forefront of the American civil rights
movement. As such, their credentials are
sterling so far as standing at the side of
minorities, including blacks, is concerned
when it comes to guaranteeing more than
their equal right to employment
opportunity.
On the other hand, there have been
repeated instances when Jews and the
many organizations representing their
sentiments made pointed statements
about one of the less attractive end-
products of affirmative action programs:
reverse discrimination.
Many minority groups, again including
blacks, are already on record as believing
that charges of reverse discrimination are
a less than secret signal of affirmative
action disapproval. According to them, if
you are against specific cases of reverse
discrimination, ergo you are against
affirmative action.
But this is not necessarily so, and
those who believe it is are apparently at
the root source of the current Jewish
ambivalence toward the Supreme Court's
ruling in the Memphis case.
What the Jewish community must do is
clear: so far as the ruling is concerned, it
must stick to its guns. As in the past, it
must show its time-honored support of
equal opportunity. It must, at the same
time, feel free to be critical of individual
cases of flagrant reverse discrimination.
Does the Supreme Court ruling render
this entire quandary as moot? Not
necessarily. Equal opportunity will
continue to need strong proponents of the
principle it holds dear for a long time to
come. The court's ruling does not nullify
that principle. It would be a pity if Jews
were intimidated away from offering its
support on the basis that many of the
public now believe that the ruling casts
doubt even on this.
Mondale grateful for Jewish support
FE0SnOCt
Of SouCfi uwv 0
AR- -l5
AOC*1 Editor
Suzanne S-OChE*
RuC'SX*)) B-)> StcondCustPosiaocMKla'-a :i*j
u"et<>> he USPSOMSOO SSN :'*6?r3r>
HCH.l.'rwOOO-'O"'' i_AUOEOA> Ott-Ci A/- S*.---ji rtOC &->; ttXl ri-clin Bmr
B'rO MWG -t i-;tt t 13009 e*or**i* limn* Hum. Uiiiimn tKimiai
xi- -I't i- [i ivi; <> -*'j-j4*os
MWNMr Fo"> 1*7 *< lo Mm.** Flon* >ObiC' H'i Mill. f\* JJ'O'
m fmvi ~ MatfA ia neaPaoMMSi o
s*-i i-- Sj >; > -;.- Svon SK:', Olio
..? S"M maw* c pnxmiy 10 An Han
.'- ..r.'--..
* J'* Sm> An WMS NE A AJA ml fA
Su*SC'P" Oh'- v s
>Mfi -jo i*WC i*w%,
- ...-.->
. Jill) 6. 19M
TAMUZ s;
Number 14
By MORRIS JAMITAY
With Walter Mondale's
presidential nomination now
considered a foregone conclusion,
friends of Israel can remember
that Mondale enjoyed strong
Jewish suport in the primary
elect ion.
More importantly, Mondale is
very much aware of. and grateful
for. this support. Given his past
fine track record, he can be
expected to demonstrate his own
friendship in the future.
Of all the Democratic
contenders, he had the best
combination of positive instincts
regarding Israel, along with
knowledge of specific Middle
East issues gained while serving
in the Senate and White House.
The Democratic Platform
plank on the Middle East which
will be approved in San Francisco
in mid-July will undoubtedly
reflect Mondale's own strong
feelings that a secure Israel
serves U.S. interests in the
Middle East
Fears that Jesse Jackson will
be able to water down support for
Israel expressed in the
Democratic platform should be
discounted. It is not that there
are not deep differences between
Jackson and Mondale on the
subject but it makes no sense
for Jackson to expend energy and
political capital on an issue which
does not produce results for his
constituency. Surely Jackson will
have to concentrate on voting,
social, and economic issues if he
is to maintain a leadership role
with black Americans. As in the
past, any attempts to weaken the
platform dealing with Israel
would surely be defeated by an
overwhelming majority of
delegates However, the betting
here in Washington is that a
serious effort will not be made
and that the plank will be the
strongest ever.
The end of primary election
season also yielded important
results for a number of Jewish
and pro-Israel candidates for the
House of Representatives While
public attention is usually
focused on Senate races the
House is a co-equal body whose
support is just as essential
Though 30 incumbent Jewish
Representatives are running for
reelection (Dick Ottinger of New
York is retiring), two non-Jewish
incumbents have important races
of concern to the American
Jewish community.
Representative Clarence
'Doc"' Long. Democrat of Mary-
land and Chairman of the
influential Appropriations
Subcommittee on Foreign Opera-
tions, is one of Israel's most
important friends in Congress.
Based on his narrow win in 1982.
he faces a difficult reelection bid
this November. Aside from
strong Republican opposition,
forces hostile to Israel have
targeted Long, and are prepared
to finance an expensive campaign
to defeat him. The National
Association of Arab Americans
(NAAA). which is leading the
charge against Long, has used
radio and billboard ads blaming
the Marine deaths in Lebanon in
Israel, and attacking Long for
"leading the more for Israel's
campaign Even without the
NAAA's intervention. Long
faces a formidible challenge, and
support from the Jewish com-
munity could be the crucial ele-
ment in returning him to
Congress for a twelfth term.
In Virginia. Jewish State As-
semblyman Dick Saslow won the
Democratic primary and will
attempt to unseat Republican
Stan Parris for the 8th District
House seat. Saslow. an
experienced campaigner and
legislator, is given a good chance
to defeat Parris. who aspires to
the Governor's mansion in 1986.
Saslow enjoys support from both
business and labor, while Parris'
comes mostly from
conservativee.
Bill Green. Republican
of the Appropriations Committal
from Manhattan, also faces
expensive, tight battle to reua
his seat. Formerly known at tat
"silk stocking district" I
Republican oasis imonf
Democratic districts Gnen'i
constituency now include!
Chinatown, Little Italy nd tin
heavily Hispanic Lower East
Side. Compounding Gran'i
problems, Manhattan Borouik
President Andrew Stein, tta
likely Democratic candidate wfco
is also Jewish, has hired man
consultant David Garth tod
willing to finance the campaip
with bis own considerable as***
Across the East River
Queens, another committed pro-
Israel Congressman and Def*
Appropriations Subcommittee
Chairman, Joe Addabbo. M
challenged in the September
Primary by his 1982 opponent
Simeon Golar Golar. a black M
estate developer, spent I130.W
If his own money in the n*
contest With the black *
Queens energied by "
Jackson's candidacy. WJ
presents a serious chalk***-
though there is ffJff
leadership support for Addw
On a disturbing note.
tatl
un a aisiuruuie -_ ^i
Democratic primary runon
Arkansas Second DjJ
nomination. Sheriff TnJ
Robinson defeated Paul 51
Robinson has gained not for bis anti-Semitic "**"
while the Republicani^ffS
Judith Perry is J
express a positive Puon
Israel-related ^^Wf
combination makes *j**\
defeat even more desirable
No future for Jews In USSR
WASHINGTON (JTAl -
'Under present conditions, there
is no future for Jews who wish to
live as Jews to do so in the Soviet
Union.'' Yuli Tartakovsky told a
panel of congressmen. He testi-
fied at hearings before the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee on
protecting and promoting
religious rights in Eastern
Europe and the Soviet Union
The hearings are related to a bill
introduced in the Senate on June
For most Jews there are only
two alternatives to assimilate or
to leave. Neither opUJOj*"!
possible at the present umr I
37-year-old credit analyst no*l
American citizen, s*10 ,^l
relating his *22Tt\tmt-A
filing an appbcaUor. forj
vis. from the Soviet Union |
Eight experts on region^
ligious issues, religious **
specific countries. nd\m
practices of the *" |
states testified before the^JI
mitee chaired by Saa^JJB
Percv.R IUl.ndtls.born^-1
ID. R.I.I, who re cosponson
the bill


* ruby., Jui> i WMjg^grijhftjjiigj^jrtjga^qaB^aiifT^ijg
Can humor survive a conference?
BvJOELBAINERMAN
From the Pittsburgh
jewkb (MM
Every day religious Jew was
.a parying in front of the
C,em Wall in Jerusalem. One
a non observant Israeli
iked up w him and said, "I see
i here every day. seven days a
Tell me, what are you
ungtoGodfor?"
othis the man replied, "I am
jig God of my tsxiris. of my
ncial problems, about my
ghter who can't find a
nd. and asking him to help
Well." the secular Jew
led. does he send you help?"
jman turned to him and said,
Jo. but what do you expect, it'e
Jetalkingtoawall."
irish humor is a mirror of
uruh life, wherever it may be.
tmor has been used by Jews
ughout the centuries as a
mechanism against the
cution and suffering
etrated by their adversaries.
ii\ it has also "made aliyah" to
\t the TeJ Aviv University,
Avner Ziv has been studying
humor as part of his
arch for his soon to be
shed book, "Personality and
? of Humor "
[One can learn quite a lot from
sh jokes, particularly of the
nposite nature of the Jewish
nfly," says Dr. Ziv. "For
nee. there are many Jewish
kes involving the mother and
' son but relatively few, if any,
I father-son, father-daughter
notherdaughter relation-ship.
1 reason, of course, is because
mother is the dominant
lire, in a protecting and caring
in the Jewish nouse-
ITie skeptical nature of Jewish
nor in the Diaspora, of not
king anything for granted, and
pessimistic outlook of many
fcish jokes, comforted them in
harsh conditions of their
stem Furopean experience.
noving the anxiety from their
lives, it helped them
Me the difficult times,
fhe most profound element of
Fsh humor is its use of self-
paragement in a positive
!>n. Dr. Ziv maintains. The
character in the typical
SRfiEbi
1984 I
SUMMER SPECIAL I
? **/ person
13 DAY
SUPER TOUR OF I
THE MONTH ^-1
*^u "* *
USED FEATURES
(Deduce Hotel)
i**"*" EuMhroel
iJ^WDoHv-FuiiDlnnw
l^* One Oriental Dinner
* ^ertanment NlohtClub
^^Tourtng. Deluxe
*> Coach Pwtoroce
Entrance Feet And
*" Service Charge*
f ^EECE AND EGYPT
^^ US NOW
*X^ 9204202
***** 944-4879
1800 S
TOUW
Young Ore*
"^Vwcod. Rortaa 33020
One
was
of the
greatest Yiddish humorists, Sholom Aleichem,
born in the Ukraine as Shalom Rabinovitz in 1859 and
died in poverty in New York in 1916. Hundreds of thousands
escorted his funeral procession and most of the Jewish
workshops in greater New York closed down in tribute to the
writer.
Jewish joke is invariably the
shlemiel, the loser, who winds up
winning in the end.
Never using physical force, he
usually triumphs through an
intellectual and quick-witted
thrust. The resulting message is,
"you don't have to attack me and
damage my honor, I'U do it
mvself, and do it better than
you."
During harsh times, a member
of the Rothschild family had been
sending money to two poor Jew-
ish brothers in the Holy Land.
When one of the brothers died,
the payments were reduced. The
surviving brother went to visit
his benefactor and asked him
why he had stopped sending the
same amount of money. Roths-
child said, "But your brother
died." To this he replied, "What,
you have to inherit my brother's
wealth?"
As the Jews acquired their
national independence, their
humor underwent changes. The
shlemiel image of the helpless
Jew and the self-disparaging
humor of the Diaspora was
replaced by a chutzpadik
(impertinent) brand of satire and
ridicule.
"Israelis take great pleasure in
laughing at people who tell them
what to do or how to live,"
reveals Dr. Ziv. "They love to
poke fun at those who think they
are important or special and, of
course, who is a better target for
this than the nation's politicians?
"Ridiculing them is their way
of fighting back. For the first
time in history Jews caM make
fun of a public figure without
facing any repercussions and
they are taking full advantage of
the opportunity. I can't think of
anywhere in the world where
satire is stronger than in Israel,"
Incidentally, it is worth noting
how many of Israel's top
satirists, humorists and cartoon-
ists are of Hungarian origin.
They include Ephraim Kishon,
whose work has been translated
into 26 languages. The younger
generation of humorists is, of
course, Israeli-bom. As of today
it's hard to know from their work
that Ha'aretz's cartoonist Zeev is
from Hungary while Davar's
cartoonist Moshik was born
and still lives in a kibbutz.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther. 1-635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A B VAN LINES INC.
(of Miami)
MAMM

where shopping is a pleasure 7 days a week
Publix Bakene* open at 8:00 A.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Delicious
Chocolate
Chip Cookies
$129
dozen
1
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Fresh
Apple Pie
$159
each
1
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Great for Sandwiches, Crispy
Kaiser Rolls
659
0
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Made with six Nutritious Grains
Choice Grain Bread..... .<..< 99*
Cherry Cheese
Coffee Cake...................ch$169
A Tasty Treat
Crunch Donuts............. K$119
Prices Effective
July 5th thru 11th. 1984
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Combination
Blueberry-Corn
Muffins.......................6 or $139
FREE! WEDDING
CAKE ORNAMENT
Valued up to S 15.00 with this
Coupon and tha purchase ol any
Thrae Tier or Larger Wadding Caka
(Coupon Expiras Wad.. Sept. 30. 1084)
(Vero Beach to Homaalaad Only)
(Ona coupon par Ham purchased.)
a0000OOO0000OOOOOOflOOOOO0OO0000000000QQQ0>
fa
I Pub**


Page C The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. July 1984
Chairman's Mission to Israel
scheduled for September
The United Jewish Appeal's
Chairman Mission an all
expense paid trip to Israel to
meet the top leaders of the
country will take place
September 9-17.
A 'Ten Thousand Dollar Pass-
port" was sent out by the major
gifts division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward
inviting top givers to the home of
Dr. and Mrs. Saul Singer on June
20. The qualifications for being
invited to the mission is a S10.000
minimum combined family gift to
the 1985 UJA Federation
campaign.
However, space is limited, and
we have already received many
requests to go on the mission.
Meetings with the Prime
Minister and President of Israel
are scheduled, along with in-
depth private background
briefings about current political
and economic problems in the
Middle East.
In addition, the mission will
see progress made at Hod
Hasharon. our sister city in
Israel.
At the June 20 meeting. Toby
Greenberg, who has been
involved with Jewish organiza-
tions for many years both in
South Broward and in Passaic.
New Jersey, celebrated her 80th
birthday. Mrs. Greenberg was
the first woman at HiJIcrest to be
given the Lion of Judah. which is
a special pin presented of women
who make a gift of $5,000 or more
to Federation-UJA Campaign.
Other Israel missions
scheduled bv the JFSB are the
Copenhagen-A msterdam-Israel
mission. October 14-28; the
Young Leadership mission.
October 20-31. the Family
mission. July 15-25; and the
national summer singles mission.
July 22-August 1.
Educational meetings for the
Copenhagen- Amsterdam-1 srael
mission participants have been
set for August 21. September 18,
and October 2 at the Federation.
The history of the Jews in
Amsterdam and in Scandinavia
will be discussed at each meeting
by Jerry Unterman of the Judaic
Studies department of Barry
University in Miami to better
prepare us for this mission.
Continental
Cuisine
FMOJoaai
tOu t>*. '
stucmo
hestausant
0,mngcape'>nce
MiC> ou' UDi* lo ro.e
mood oomj W '"'
V,nC*"' SluO.O P'C
Pga>4 ScCll
Fin* Entertainment
at the Piano
Also violin playing
tor your plaur
OPENS AT 5 P.M.
"THE GROTTO"
M . NUNC0
2340^32 A VE
445537'

.w~^ t the recent Chairman's Mission meeting are. from
7. OrAlan wSJwta. Toby Greenberg. Herb Tolpw.
,Y..' Bfbhif hosts Saul and Susan Singer, and Marilyn aod
Otto Stieber. hosts
Al Ponn.
Hostess Susan Singer, left
during the recent Chairman
, greets George and Toby Lipton
' Mission Meeting.
Otto Stieber shares a moment during the recent Chairman i
Mission meeting with, from left, Sylvia Kalin, Evelya
Stieber, Matty MarkowiU. Toby Greenberg and Esther
Gordon.
Prospective Chairman's Mission participants Ghita and Alan
Wolpowitz, Susan Singer, and Meral and Fred Ehrenstein.
im.
Bob Wolf, Ellen and Pete Livingston, and Caryl and
Seymour Berzotsky review the itinerary for the October 20-31
Young Leadership Mission to Israel. They met during a
recent pre-mission briefing at the Federation Building.
Rabbi Herb Tobin. assistant director of the Je
Federation of South Broward. gives Bar and Bat ".
instructions to. clockwise from top left. Craig Sherman. i
Sherman. Danny Bober, Peter Bober and Scott G/ub?ft *,
of these youngsters will celebrate their Bar or Bat Mi"
during the July 15-25 Family Mission to Israel
Senior Citizens:
The New York Harbor View
is the place for you.
TZ
m&<&
r
Ft trntlwrnimg. emtmleKiMt. as ptrmvunl rrudtmi,. ihi Iiiwimi Hftmr
Kwr. aotriookmt utmtc Shttmtkiad la;. kmt man It offer On ttmr cmzrm
Wr\ rruvabMr njlr* IN u ltumn-m' truing UbtMM and fturis. m < all .'< h.-*r\ ifmt\
4m&* UJn*|IM*it. miVilurtlr rmll 'r. T,.fcj/ pr>'grum
S mrult Ju. Jirur\ a. urtilh atamaf ( /llu mimlern prt.ul, onj .rm, ftiMt n.mu
24 *' *r aa, 7rv*
^Kri-co$'tosH

BOARDWALK HOTEL
2*hrt**CoW>a*
KtomBaaeh,rXw
4DAYS/3NfGHTS
5# O dbteocc



t
Emm****" ..* uoMotBf*^


Friday, July 6, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Whither Israel in 1984
ByJOEKLEIMAN
For the first 29 years of land's
Independence, it waa governed
i Labor coalition. It a
iicomplishmenU during this
Lpj period were phenominal. It
us characterized by the leader-
ihipof its founders: David Ben
}urion, Levi Eshkol. Golda Meir.
kloshe Sharett. Moshe Dayan.
Abba Eban, et al. Battling for
Iheir existence through four wars
1948. 1956. 1967 and 1973.
ry manaRed to influence the
urse of events toward a stable
oomy. population growth of
J percent, expansion and
velopment of strategic areas of
ecountry including the Negev.
gflat. Ashdod, and Aahkelon
OH, settlements on the
fjolan and Galilee, great indus-
growth and academic
xplosion into research and
chnology of six major univer-
ities and research centers.
It was a period of in gathering
f the exile and their absorption
the community, effective
wise of its borders, grappling
the rising sociological
blems of Ashkenazi
pminance and Sephardic resur-
e, and the constant threat of
al Palestinians led by the
| Hiving been present during
1977 Israeli election, which
a change in the govern-
^nt, I am well aware of the
nplex factors which con-
buted to the fall of the Labor
ivernment and the end of a first
ul chapter of I sraeli history.
ch has been written about it,
||t that is a separate story,
analysts have given it
bch introspective thought for
p own edification.
Hie long time opposition
der Menachem Begin came to
fore to establish a govern-
on the ideals of Zev
otinsky and the economic
wests of the middle claaa. He
oused the interests of the
phardic community and
ouraged the ultra nationalistic
Mnts, particularly in the
di or Orthodox community.
social groups felt grossly
pcted in the labor scheme of
Their heroes were the
butz leaders emphasizing the
Marian principles of Zionism.
new emphasis catered to
middle class, industry and
*n development, heading
toward a prosperous social
economy. The Herat party, itself
a coalition of center parties, took
the leadership and filled the
cabinet positions All of this
optimism was soon capped by the
famous visit to Jerusalem by
Anwar Sadat in November, 1977.
A new challenge was offered to
Israel: a peace treaty with Egypt
for exchange of territory. Begin
was quick to grasp it and the
Camp David Peace program was
begun.
The Camp David Accord was
signed after a strenuous period of
negotiations in which Israel.
Egypt, and the United States
participated. There were several
stumbling blocks that had to be
resolved. Although Sadat wanted
peace with Israel, he was most
sensitive to the negative
reactions throughout the Arab
world toward him. The radical
Arab States broke off relations
with Egypt and the Arab League
voted to condemn Egypt,
excluding it from its roster.
Facing these reactions, Sadat
countered that he waa not
seeking a separate peace treaty
with Israel but was insisting that
Israel not only return every inch
of occupied Sinai but also agree
to a solution of the Palestinian
problems.
Delicate and protracted nego-
tiations followed. Menachem
Begin had to face the return of
the Sinai, which meant the
dismantlement of the military
base and the military airports,
giving up the Sinai oil fields,
which waa then supplying 40 per-
cent of Israel oil consumption
and the dismantlement of the
Yamit Triangle where over 4,000
Israelis were living prosperously
Economically, this amounted
to a loss of $5 billion for Israel.
In addition, Sadat insisted
that the Weat Bank and Gaza
become an independent Pales-
tinian entity. He could not aak
that it become a Palestinian
State because he had no
authority to represent or deal for
the Palestinians.
At this point Begin announced
that this territory was a part of
Israel and he insisted that it be
referred to aa Judea and Samaria
and Gaza. This proved to be the
Gordian Knot eluding the beat
efforts of all parties for a
solution. Everyone held fast,
each side because of its vested
t
: I H:
SUMMER OL1
, ^ \,-/ In the resort world, as
'*' in Olympic competition,
, \* it takes a special quality
: to excel. And you sense it
* in everything at Kutsher's!
Here you don't have to wait
'or your turn to play golf or tennis
or racquetball. And we also offer you
a thousand acres to explore, a lake to bike
w log around...or fish. Plus three delicious
eais daily and everything else it takes to
oaignt youall enhanced by the Kutsher
quality that makes you feel like a winner!
GREAT STARS AU SUMMERl
*uumm. j, my CRYtTAi.
Ff *. .^.J OFF TO WIN
"*E KUTSHER'S AND HAWAII VACATIONS!
CelForOetaM
DNTur ..______
OMdoei PocM Moor k* Sluing
cat Car** lamail Voru
Kutsher's
. *Co***">caim Mipr o CamHJI
i*m. m Yog*
.!***** "*< Shows Ewy NjoN Suparvraad
rr [m
7M-M00
1273
interests that brooked no com-
promise of the matter.
After endless and protracted
meetings of the subject, the good
offices of the United States as the
arbiter were utilized to the full. In
the end, it was agreed that no
compromise was possible,
especially because of the absence
of the Palestinians principals.
They were not willing to
recognize the legitimacy of Israel
in order to come to the nego-
tiating table.
The Camp David Accords were
signed with the careful
stipulation that the solution of
the entire problem be delayed for
future negotiations with the
understanding that Israel
accepted the UN Resolutions 242
and 338 on the matter, signifying
a future Palestinian authority
whenever the parties involved
would be ready to come to the
negotiating table.
One moot point remained in
the Camp David Accords. During
this negotiating period. Begin
proclaimed the inviolability of
Judea and Samaria. Since it was
an integral part of Israel he
proceeded to establish new Israeli
settlements in the area.
Whether Begin agreed to delay
the pace of new settlements or
arrange for a temporary
slowdown in building there
remains a moot point on which
President Carter differed with
Prime Minister Begin after the
Peace Treaty waa signed.
The fact remained that after
Israel and Egypt signed the
treaty the big development waa
the official return of Sinai to
Egyptian sovereignty. The
borders between them waa
opened and an initial exchange of
Ambassadors was effected. But
this was not lasting.
The re-election of the Likud
government in 1961 proved to be
a great boost to Menachem
Begins popularity. His popular
majority was again based upon
the support of the Sephardim
the largest numerical group in
the country.
During the following year, Is-
rael suffered numerous casualties
on its northern border as a result
of repeated katyusha attacks on
Maalot and Nahariya from
Southern Lebanon. Ariel Sharon,
the defense minister spoke openly
of a coming Peace for Galilee
campaign. The orders to march
into Lebanon waa given to the
IDF on June 2, 1982 soon after
the Israeli Ambassador in
London was attacked.
The IDF was fully mobilized
and went on the offensive. Begin
announced that he wanted to
clear the PLO out of Southern
Lebanon and secure the safety of
the Galilee. He limited the
military action to 40 kilometers
above the border. This was
achieved in less than two weeks.
As we all know, the Israeli
military forces are still in
Lebanon, almost two years later.
The IDF attacked the Syrian
positions in the Bekaa valley,
marched on Beirut and
bombarded it incessantly until
the PLO agreed to leave the city.
It waa at this point that the
U.S. Marines became involved in
order to oversee the PLO
departure.
The fact that the Israelis
continued their military cam-
paign north of the 40 km line,
which involve the bombarding of
civilian neighborhoods in order to
reach the PLO entrenched among
them proved to be the turning
point of the war in Lebanon. This
was further complicated by the
Sabra and Shatilla massacre by
Christian Phalange forces, who
were allowed to enter the Israeli
area.
The anti-Israel reaction
reverberated on a worldwide
basis. The unexpected develop-
ment waa the local Israeli
reaction of 400,000 demonstra-
tors in Tel Aviv against the
government. Although the Begin
cabinet attempted to gloss over
the problem, the Labor opposi-
tion with popular support forced
them finally to appoint an official
inquiry commission to review the
atrocity in Beirut and point to
the guilty parties involved.
Four months after exhaustive
interrogation of Cabinet
members and IDF commanders,
the commission issued its report
condemning the Israeli govern-
ment for indirect culpability in
the Sabra and Shatilla massacre,
with special emphasis on the part
of Ariel Sharon aa defense
minister. As a result he resigned
from his poet although he waa
retained aa a member of the
cabinet.
0^
"MOVING &
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
9233300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
Browns is a showplace^ you'll love it! J
DtAHANN CARROLL STEVE LAWRENCE A EYWE G0RME
Sat.Jalytf Sat.Aaf.t1
MrraGAYNOR GEORGE WRMS
.Aug. 4 *H..taft.t
TONY BENNETT
Sal.Aiej.il
1K-172
*,an 0 Ooc rv.o-w
Pm *> On Ooc TV. ar
3447
BTAA-STUOOCD WED. A TNUM. t#ffOAU
JACK* MASON, AUZA KAMI. MCNNY VOUHOaAN
FRCDOY ROMAN. SAL AO4AIW...C00KTAJL MRT1ES1
MGHT TENNS THE MAGNRCENT JERRY LEWS THEATRE CLUB OUTDOOR & WDOOR POOLS AND
HEALTO OJJSWmT StVERSAL GYM NEW VWUONG & JOSONG TRAA BRIDGE *TWJCTrjN
WFttRENT STAR-STUODED SHOWS NGHUY AND MUSC BY THE HEW SraWyjJTOCCTgA
R3U WNONG EXPERTLY SUPERVISED 0AY CAMP NCHT PATROL JERRY LEWS TEEN MSCO
CONVENTION INQUIRIES INVITED
kCharlcH & Ullta.nl
lOCM SHELDRAKE N Y IJTSt W I914| 434 MSI
Outside New York State
s
r BM youf Tr* Agw*
CALL TOLL FREE (800H31-3856 _T&Z.
V
V
?

V
V


Page 8 The Jewish Fjoridiaq of South Broward-Hollywood. -Friday. July *> ift** I
NCJW Bargain Boutique
open to public
The National Council of Jewish
Women, the oldest major Jewish
women's organization in the
United States, has opened a
Bargain Boutique at 1904
Hollywood Blvd. to provide
funding for our important
endeavors.
This tastefully furnished store
is totally different from the usual
"thrift shop. and is open to the
public from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
With prices in most establish-
ments far beyond the reach of
budget-minded shoppers, our
store performs a real service
because we offer a wide variety of
quality merchandise for men.
women and children at unbelie-
vably low cost.
We welcome and accept as
contributions only salable
wearing apparel and miscel-
laneous items, which of course
are tax deductible to the
contributor.
The National Council of Jewish
Women has more than 100.000
members in some 200 sections
nationwide NCJW members are
active in 1.800 community
service projects in the priority
areas of Israel. Jewish life,
women's issues, aging, and
children and youth
The Broward Senior Pops Orchestra Guild is the main fundraising and support group for
the Jewish Community Centers orchestral program. Shown above are. standing from left,
Bettv Flkins Grace Sherman. Rose Sacks, Sylvia Leder. Seena Pukel. Irene Brownstein,
Bea Goldberg Sam Merer, senior adults activities director Eleanor Bernstein; seated from
left Al Flkins. Libby Brooks, chairman Lou Frost. Harold Shapiro and conductor Sammy
Fidler The orchestra" will give its first concert on Sunday. November 18 from 2-4 p.m. it
Temple Beth El. For more information call Eleanor Bernstein at 921-6611.
SHORr/Tu^ ^1 ln*h Jews wield increasing influence
^-r*aEMV*' *u __, Yard, provides Inah Jews
.om.mo.do. ^& \j^J persons They inurmmgle fr^ly .,, the protaction d coopertt
Tht Only 61*1 Imim MMI m Th Lincoln ftud Aru
ENJOY A WONDERFUL
SUMMER VACATION
TV in All Rooms Movies Fr* Paramo,
Entertainment Private Baacn Olympic Pool
Mashgiach and Synaooooa on Premises
GUkTT
KOSHER
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS and SUCCOTH
Services Conducted by Prominent Cantor
Beautiful SUCCA On Premises
Phone:1-538-7811 \^
ON THE OCEAN at I8H) ST MIAMI BEACH FLA 33130
f
SPRING WATER
- 3500 YEARS PURE!
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs. Ark first entered the ground as
ram about 3500 years ago Salt free
Moderately hard Delivered to your home
or office
Dade
Broward
696-1333 563-6114
(^Mountaii\c\Slleyc^Ster
OM NOT
NO., ARK.
A BARGAIN BREAK FOR
FLORIDA RESIDENTS
Royal Plaza
AN OFFICIAL
WALT DISNEY
WORLD HOTEL
I ;
Bargain Break Features
Deluxe accommodations wHn prtvare balcony tor 3
of Wait Dbney World's Magic Kingdom or tPCOT
Center U narrated rrre use of the Walt Dtsney
World transportation system free drtnk cou-
pon (one per adult tor (he Ga-aae Lounge
or La CanOna Piano Bar Compamentary
use of reoeaOonal ladBOes tnciudtog
pool, sauna. wNnpoot free tennis
(day/night) Special dbcounts at Walt
Dbney World championship go*
courses Superb restaurants and
staf to Insure your ton-fled
Bargain Break
To make reservations tor your
Bargain Break, contact
your Travel Agent or CALL
TOU.-F1LU I-8OO-432-2920
or 305 828 2828
mi ej<* Ifl w
^mtm*. Cm*-**,-*-* ^T_. in-.------1------ -------"-*" NatMilMMefliBafliaBlafl
DUBLIN (JTA) Although
the Republic of Ireland contained
5.000 jews 40 years ago in the
days of the celebrated Chief
Rabbi Isaac Herzog. the Jewish
community now numbers only
some 1,500 persons. But. para-
doxically. Jewish influence has
increased significantly. Whereas
there was formerly only one
Jewish member of the Irish Par-
liament, now there are three, each
representing one of the three
I main parties forming the coali-
I tion government.
Judge Hubert Wine, honorary
president of the Jewish Repre-
sentative Council of Ireland,
which is currently chaired by
Quentin Crivon, fondly recalled
the great days of Herzog some
decades ago. Herzog, who later
became Chief Rabbi of Israel, and
was the father of Chaim Herzog,
now President of Israel, was
highly esteemed by Jews and
non-Jews alike.
Wine attributed the severe
shrinkage of the Jewish popula-
tion primarily to the fact that
young Irish Jews refuse to marry-
out of their faith and have left the
country to seek mates in other
lands.
Although we have some
problems as Jews in this Catholic
nation, assimilation is not one of
them, Wine stated.
There are six synagogues in
Dublin. The principal one is the
Dublin Hebrew Congregation,
where perhaps 125 persons
gather on the Sabbath and which
is packed for the High Holy
Days. The Jewish secondary
school and Talmud Torah is
Stratford College, with 200
students, only 60 percent of
whom are Jewish. Supported by
ORT, it is considered one of the
best schools in the country.
In terms of international dev-
elopments, Wine is pressing for
an Israeli Embassy in Dublin,
but a major obstacle appears to
be the government's insistence
that it hasn't enough funds to
establish an Embassy in Israel as
a quid pro quo And yet, Wine
declared, there is a new Egyptian
Embassy in town, in addition to
embassies of several other Arab
nations Wine said that "our
community is saddened by this
situation, but we will not stop
trying."
The Irish Jewish community
works in tandem with British
Jewry. It cooperates, but acts
with distinct independence. It
feels it can better serve the cause
of Israel through unilateral
action, and not by merging lt3
identity with the Jews of En*.
land and Scotland
The Jews of Northern Inland
with Harold Smith, an Officer of
the British Empire, as their head
are in Belfast and Lxjodonxierry'
and number between 400 to 600
persons. They intermingle freely
with their Protestant and
Catholic neighbors and are highly
regarded.
One of life's ironies is that
while the other faiths live in con-
stant tension and crisis, being
Jewish in Northern Ireland
means being relatively safe.
There is even less anti-Semitism
in Belfast than in the Irish
Republic where incidents are
scarce and pose no real problems.
A neo-Nazi publication in Dub-
lin, issued by the National So-
cialist Workers Party, doesn't
have any definite impact. And
the Special Branch of the police,
similar in nature to Scotland
Yard, provides Irish Jews with
all the protection and cooperation
they, fortunately, seldom require.
The Irish press is also suppor-
tive, according to Wine.
He recalled that during re-
cent Parliamentary debate, Alan
Shatter, a Jewish MP, was at-
tacked by a member of the
opposition who shouted, "Go
back Shatter, from whence you
came." Whereupon, the leader of
the opposition rose, roundly con-
demned his colleague for ha
remark and ordered his on
party leaders to abhor any taint
of anti-Jewish sentiment. And
the media handled this incident
delicately and very well, in the
opinion of Wine.
TMt AIM COMOITIOMIO
Waldman
HOTEL
STRICTLY KOSHER CUISINE
Served In me WALDMAN Manner under y Supervision
12 Days and
11 Nights
Sept 26
Od 7
?320
parpenon
oouoteocc
ClUOMG
ICALS
SPUTSTAY
7 Days & 6 Nights
Sspt 26 Sept 30 &
Oct. 5 Oct. 7
Room al
Altorrrtc
Towers lr
meals al
WoMman'B
SERVICES CONDUCTED BY RENOWNED CANTOR
s230
XMMM
. TV IN EVERY ROOM s CHAISE LOUNGES PRIVATE BEACH
FREE! POOL APPROPRIATE ENTERTAINMENT
SYNAGOGUE ON PREMISES
irV c.ii ^:S!i3'mn-n: 538-5731 /A
|IO^V_f0n me Ocaan at 43rd St.. Boofdwolk. Mtomi BMcn]yb||
r.Clip and Save
PENNY STOCKS
New Issues
For A Broker Specializing
In The
Over The Counter Market
can. Sol Cohen
Mordechai Winer
Dade: (305)893-5000
Broward: (305)467-6777
Florida: (800) 432-3342
National: (800) 327-0192
4
Blinder, Robinson & Co.
MVCSTMtNT kANOfW
0J1O
eo-t*t
J\


JEWISH COMMLMTY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
JgJSMOUrWOOOlLVD MOU.YWOOD.riOSIDAJJOlO
921-6511
Friday, July 6, 1964 /The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
*


m \
*
ning President Breuda Greenman presents aa
otsunding service award to Outgoing Pesident Dr. Sam
Mot at the recent Jewish Community Center* of South
rard Annual Meeting.
*V| ^vy. 'eft, receives the Jewish Community Centers of
wth Broward Distinguished Service Award for hia
'vekipment of the highly successful MaccabeeMaccabett
Rram The award is presented by Outgoing President Dr.
" Meline.
90UTHEA8T FOCAL POINT
SENIOR CENTER
Flea market avary Tuesday
afternoon at 12:80 in the Baya.
Come find your treasure.
A ah weak analon on Memory
Retention wffl be offered in mid-
July. Call Dvora Friedman at
9814618 for further information.
We are rJ""'<"f seminars in
"Defensive Driving," a "Stop
Smoking Clinic" and we will be
forming a Summer Bowling
League Call Rosalia 921-
6618 for further information.
SOUTHEAST
FOCAL POINT
SENIOR CENTER
The Concerned Volunteers of
South East Focal Point Center
(Jewish Community Center) meet
every Friday at 10:30 a.m. They
call shut ins and viait them. They
go to nursing homes to entertain.
Active members are invited to
join. Call Joe Gordon at JCC
2838 Hollywood Blvd., 921-6618.
Robrt Lockwood of the Brow-
ard Surrogate and Supreme
Court will speak in the Jewish
Community Center. 2838 Holly-
wood Blvd. on Friday st 10:30
a.m.
Hia subject will be "The
American Courts versus the
European Courte." The public ia
cordially invited. No eolidta-
tkms. Call Jos Gordon 921-
8618.
The SEFP is offering a Drama
Class for seniors. Class masts
every other Friday at 12:30 a.m.
at 2888 Hollywood Blvd. Call
Rosalie at 921-6648.
July 6 Ralph Botosan
Seminar on Deep Relaxation
Techniques.
July 12 Paul H. Circus -
Background and Operation of
American Association of Re-
tarded Persons. (AARP)
July 19 Drsms Class
Rosalie mini skits on positive
living.
July 26 Film "Tootsie"
EARLY CHILDHOOD
CENTER
JCC's of South Broward an-
nounces the avaflabfltty of am
different programs for pre-
schoolers, ages 16 month* to five
yuears, at our new Taft
location in Psmbiefos Lakes.
roll now for:
Moms and tola;
playgroup; pre-echool; pre-kin-
dergarten; plus enrichment
classes and extended day car*.
Class sices are limited, so
register now by callma Leslis, at
921-6611. AEROBICS
Aerobics classes Monday and
Wednesday nights 7 to 8 p.m. st
the Hollywood Jewish Commu-
nity centers of South Browsrd,
2838 Hollywood Blvd. Each
class is pay as you come fee is
$2.50 per class. Open to the
public all ages welcome! For
informstion call Jeff at 921-6611.
CORRECTION
In the last issue of The Jewish Floridian, the names of Dr.
Alvin Shapiro and Jewel Smith were inadvertently missing
from the list of vice presidents of the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward. The Floridian regrets this error.
"going President Dr. Sam Meline, left, presents the 1984
H? WHW Board New Leadership Award to Ed
Pman and Jewel Smith.

The Florida Club is a luxurious new adult congregate living
community. Affordable monthly rental includes your apartment
meals, services, ano* there's absolutely no membership fee!
Enjoy a full schedule of social, cultural, and entertainment programs; elegant
Clubhouse dining daily for your choice of two meals, 24 hour medical security;
and more! Our limousine is available to take you to and from the site. The
Florida Club. Who could ask for anything more!
For a personal tour, call Herb Goldstein: in Dade County, dial 652-2910;
in Broward County, dial 522-8244. Or 1-800-343-CLUB.
H
P II
:fman. left,
5m Meli,,
,rrr,rs member.
. receives the 1983-84 Presidents Award
IIMnmL!?? Melne. in recognition of his work as a Board
floridAwclub
(Mm turns: i rom 441, take 191st Street I .ist to ird Avenue North on Third Avenue to The f londa Club
at N.E. Third Avenue and Sierra Drive, Miami, Florida T.T179. Open 9 AM to > PM, 7 days a week
The I brtda C lut) is < urrentlv in Ihe pn ess <>t ,i|iftlyinf; In the li< cosing authority foe .in
Adult QsnsjrsBjate I iving (.* ility licensi front &m SUM ot t lixxti


f i
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- Hollywood Friday. July 6. 1984
The Chaplain's Corner
The curse that became a blessing
Jewish agency
teleconference
By DR. SAMUEL JAFFE
Rabbi Temple Beth -..
Hollywood
"How lovely are your tents, o
Jacob, your dwellings, o Israel"!
These moving and inspiring
words which serve as the invoca-
tion when the Jew enters the
Synagogue for morning worship,
were first pronounced by Balaam,
a gentile prophet over 36
centuries ago.
His initial purpose for which he
had been engaged was a malevol-
ent one. It was to curse Israel and
cause its dispersal. The curse,
however, was transformed into a
magnificent blessing.
This is the theme of this week's
Torah reading, "Balak." Its
lesson has often been repeated in
our millennial history.
The overwhelming victories of
the Israelites in their first
encounters with the Canaanites
and the Emorites had greatly
impacted on Balak, King of
Moab. Word of Israel's prowess
on the battlefield had given him
cause for considerable appre-
hension and fear.
Lead by Moses, at Anon and
Jabbok. the Israelites had cut
down their enemies. They seemed
unassailable. An unseen divine
power protected them.
For Balak a military
confrontation would of certainty
result in defeat. His ominous plan
was to find an alternative to the
sword. He would fight Israel with
its own weapon with that of
the spirit. Balak engages
Balaam, whose fame was wide-
spread, and directs him to
pronounce a curse over Israel
that it may be driven from the
land.
What was his complaint and
the reason for his hostility? "This
people that came out of Egypt,
they cover the face of the earth.
And they have settled next to
me." There were simply too many
Jews around and they were too
close to him. He was fearful lest
they encroach on his 'space.' His
grand design his final solution
of the Jewish problems to
defeat them and drive them out
of the land.
One doesn't have to be
conversant with Jewish history
to note the replication of this
odious theme. Throughout the
ages, because of some irrational
fear, some inexplicable resent-
ment against this "particular
people who was different there
were always those who sought
some devious method of ridding
themselves of the Jews who dwelt
in their midst If they couldn't
bruise the body, they would try
to attack the spirit.
In the aftermath of the
Holocaust, in keeping with the
moral tenor of our times, it is far
more acceptable for anti-Semites
to vent their animus against the
Jews in more subtle ways. The
UN, has proven a good sounding
board for such propaganda from
Arab extremists and Third World
nations who would equate
Zionism with racism and allege
Israel's retaliation to Arab
terrorism as an attempt at
genocide. The modem day Balak
would use any Balaam, who has
the ear of the world to vilify
Israel for its "intransigence" in
refusing to turn over the West
Bank unconditionally. They
would hope that in this fashion,
they would condemn Israel's
moral posture and force its hand.
( andlrhghthinK Times
July 6-7:56
July 13-7:55
F^eli^ious directory
ORTHODOX
< ongregaUon Levl VlUchok Lubavllch. 1S E Hallandal* Beach Blvd
Hallandale. 458-1877 Rabbi Rafwl Tennenhaus Dally services 7 96 a m 20
minutes before sundown. Sabbath services, i 30pm Sabbath morning. 9
o'clock. Sundays, 8:30 a m Religious school. Grades 1-8 Nursery school
Monday through Friday
Young Israel of Hollywood 3391 Stirling Road. 9S6-7877 Rabbi Edward
Davis Dally services. 7 30a m sundown. Sabbath aervlcea, one hour before
sundown. Sabbath morning. o clock. Sunday. 8 am.
CONSERVATIVE
HalkiaaalT Jewish (eater 416 NE 8th Ave 4M B100 Rabbi Carl Klein
Dally services. 8 30 a m 5: SO p m Sabbath. 8pm. Sabbath morning. 8 4S
am SabbaUiafternoon.6o'clock
Temple Betta Shalom 1400N 46th Ave Hollywood. S81-4UU Rabbi Morton
Malavsky Dally services. 7 45 am sundown. Sabbath evening. 8 IB
o'clock. Sabbath morning. o'clock Religious school Kindergarteng
Temple Belli Am 9730 Stirling road. Hollywood. 431-5100 Rabbi Bernard
P Shoter Services Sunday. Monday and Thursday. 8a m Sabbath, a p.m..
Sabbath morning. 8 45 o'clock Religious school Nursery. Bar Mlurvah.
Judaica High School
Temple Israel of Mlimmar 6920 SW 35th St.. 981-1700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler Dally services, 8:30 a m Sabbath. 8pm. Sabbath morning. 8 45
o'clock Religious School: pre-klndergarten-8
Temple Slaal 1301 Johnson St., Hollywood 930-1577 Rabbi Richard S
Margolls 8 pm. Sabbath morning. 9 am Religious school Pra-
klndrrgarten Judaica High School
REFORM
Temple Beth El 1351 S 14th Ave Hollywood. 930-8236 Rabbi Samuel Z
Jaffe Sabbath evening 8 pm Sabbath morning 11 am Religious school
Grades K 10
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium 2261
t nlverslty Drive, Pembroke Pines 431-3638 Rabbi Bennett Greenspon
Sabbath services. 8 IS p m Religious school Pre kindergarten-10
Temple Salel 6100 Sheridan St Hollywood 989-0305 Rabbi Robert P
FraCn Sabbath services. 8 15 p.m Sabbath morning. 10 30 o'clock
Religious school Preschool-12.
KECON8TKt'(TIONI8T
Ramat Shalom 11301 W Broward Blvd Plantation 473 3600 Rabbi Elliot
SkidHl Sabbath services. 8 15 pm Religious school Pre kindergarten-8
In the Biblical tale. Balaan
who came to curse stays to bless
Israel.
He looks down from the
mountain top and sees Israel in
its habitations dwelling in
tranquility and serenity tribe by
tribe and the Ark of the Covenant
the source of its spiritual power
in its midst. This is no ordinary
people, he muses. Nothing that
he can say will change its
destiny Israel will prevail over
its enemies "How lovely are your
tents, o Jacob." Balaan invokes
MODERN Israel by its own
achievements has turned the
curse of the arid desert into a
blissful verdant garden. It has
brought blessings untold not
only to millions of Jews but to
hundreds of thousands of Arabs
who have found a new bom in the
quality of life they are now
enjoying. It is these very Arabs,
contrary to the advice of their
own armies in 1967 to curse Israel
and flee their homes that they
may return victorioualy at a later
date to reclaim the land for them-
selves, who remained in Israel
only to bless her.
This has been the moral
strength of our people: to affirm
life and to convert evil into good
and be a blessing.
Congress debates
free trade
status for Israel
WASHINGTON IJTAI Op-
ponents to the proposed United
States-Israel free trade area
i FT A i joined forces on Capitol
Hill in two days of testimony
before the subcommittee on trade
of the House Ways and Means
Committee to voice their fears
that such an agreement might
disrupt American markets and
create unemployment and
displacement through competi-
tion from Israeli duty-free
products.
These were the final set of
hearings before the House
subcommittee chaired by Rep
Sam Gibbons ID. Fla.l. Last
month the Senate Finance Com-
mittee headed by Sen. Robert
Dole (R. Kans.) approved a free
trade area bill.
Representatives of Florida
citrus growers. American fruit
and vegetable growers. California
tomatoes packers, onion and
garlic growers of Nevada, rose
growers, and textile and apparel
manufacturers were among those
who expressed doubts that the
FTA would be beneficial to the
U.S. as well aa Israel.
Robert Keeney, vice president.
government relations, United
Fruit and Vegetable Association,
stated that United "opposes the
FTA as long as trade sensitive
fresh fruit and vegetables are
included in the agreement.'' He
added. "We are of the opinion
that duty free status for all
Israeli fruits and vegetables
could adversely affect several
segments of our industry without
providing a significant
opportunity for increased trade
for our products in Israel."
NEW YORK Jewish com-
munity leaders from throughout
North America joined recently in
an international satellite telecon-
ference linking 19 n$2*
centers in the U.S. and Canada
and a studio in Israel to discuss
and prepare for the forthcoming
Jewish Agency Assembly.
This marked the second suc-
ceasive year such a teleconference
was held but it was the first time
direct link to Israel was in-
cluded.
Coordinated by the Council,
Jewish Federations in ck
operation with United
Appeal and United Je
Appeal, the two-hour
ence permitted community i
sentatives to aak questbtu^
make comments about
Jewish Agency in an o
attempt to strengthen ta
nership between North An
communities and the Asm
Mengele visits U.S.
often, official says
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tuvia
Friedman, who heads the Nazi
war crimes documentation center
in Haifa, claims that the
notorious Auschwitz doctor,
Josef Mengele. is not hiding out
in the jungles of Paraguay but in
fact makes frequent visits to the
United States.
Friedman told a press confer-
ence that Mengele has assets in
the millions of dollars in the U.S.
and maintained that a combined
effort by the governments of the
U.S., West Germany and Israel
could effect his capture.
Friedman did not deny that
Mengele lives in Paraguay. He
did not refer to the press
conference held in New '
earlier by Vienna-based !
hunter Simon Wiesenthal
urged the U.S. to pressure
Paraguayan government
locate and extradite Mc
But Friedman's remarks
somewhat at variance
Wiesenthal's which gave
impression that Mengele
protected by Paragutyi
authorities and dared not
that country.
Mengele, who was known ,
the "angel of death" for ha
humane experiments
Auschwitz inmates, lives it
hotel in the Mennonite village o
Valenciam in Paraguay,
ing to Wiesenthal.
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do I
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
& Monument, Inc.
7bl0 NoMrteast 2nd Avenue
Call Collect
Phona 759 1669
When the one you love needs
special nursing care, and
you want to ensure respect
for your Jewish tradition,
Aviva Manor cares.
When a family must turn to """
special facilities for professional
care, qualified treatment and ..
and individualized rehabili-
tation programs tor a loved
one, Aviva Manor is the
choice tor those who
want to maintain their
Jewish traditions
Many nursing
homes can provide ther-
apy and 24 hour nursing
care, but only Aviva
Manor provides these
services expertly and in
an environment that also'
gives attention to your life-
style Ours is a special center I
living and learning Not only ar
Kosher diets standard tare, but a -.i1
registered dietician is on staff to
make sure each resident maintains a
proper nutritional diet
There are planned classes for daily living training and
specialized programs that Keep the tradition alive within an
intensive rehabilitative setting Our goal is to return our
patients to their loved ones better equipped to enjoy their
days without being totally dependent on others.
And, you'll find two activity directors who schedule thera-
peutic activity programs which are coordinated with our
rehabilitation center to ensure our residents stay active. A iflay
schedule may call for Yiddish class in the morning and Chaia
Baking in the afternoon.
For more information on our facilities, services, ana
special treatment programs for Jewish patients call Janice
Gagne. Director of Admissions Ibu'll find Aviva Manor is a
homelike atmosphere and is managed by a Jewish family
who cares t
Aviva Manor Nursing and ReruiWrtation ^^ .
3370 Northwest 47th Terrace. Lauderdale Lakes, FL *
Phone 733-0655 Broward. 945-5537 Dade


Friday, July 6, 1984The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Book Review: The Haj
Hv I-eon Uris.
1984. 566 pages.
The
Doubleday
$17 9ft
Reviewed b] Dvid C. Cross
l^n Iris, whose novel
Exodus. deacrtbmg the struggle
for ih< (.tahlishment of Israel
was a worldwide bestseller, is a
writer with a passion in all of
bis books dealing with Jewish
themes he seeks to show that the
Jewish people have been targets
(or nearly two thousand years,
and now. in the twentieth
century', despite the Holocaust
thev have created a Jewish state
built on the foundations of justice
for all that will be for all time a
haven for all Jews in need
For many years literary circles
buzzed with rumors that he was
working on a sequel to Exodus,
assuming that he would bring the
story up to date from the War of
Independence to today. Instead.
Uris has produced a powerful,
memorable novel that tells the
story of Palestinian Jews and the
Palestinian Arabs prior to
Israel's establishment and during
the early years of Israel. And the
story is seen and told from the
Arab side.
Syria could control
Lebanon within
a few months
NEW YORK (JTA) The
commander -in-chief of the Leb-
anese Forces, El Fadhi Frem,
warned here that continued
Syrian influence in Lebanon
could result within a few months
in Syria's "total control of Leb-
anon and its removal from any
affiliation with the West."
Frem told a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organ-
izations that the "Syrianization"
of his country "imperils not only
the future of Lebanon but also
the security of Israel and the
freedom of the Christian West."
He said he had come to the
United States "to activate the
American I which he said numbered about
15 million Christians, and to
ring the alarm" of the
impending crisis if Syria la
allowed to continue to dominate
the central government in Beirut.
The Lebanese Forces com-
mander said the Christian
forces, which he heads, was
determined to oppose such a
takeover from Syria "politically
nd if necessary, militarily." He
M he understood that the
lortncoming elections in the U.S.
" >n Israel had put
constraints'' on Washington an
"Jerusalem in regard to their
avolvement in Lebanon, but that
* hoped they understood the
importance of action to atop the
" Syria now had in
free hand'
BBYO pennies
BBYOs six Million Penny
Jt u designed to collect six
"">n pennies to commemorate
WW Jews who perished in the
r,,m Knu* At the project's
mp|M,or, the revenue9 wil, ^
located to various national and
!*al Jewi!,h charities. To date.
LI nn million P>ie have
?LlC 0n*0 office at 925-4135.
lajor TMf
y^raaofiMNos
SCHECHTERS
Kfeuri
^KOSHER HOTEL
~**CUL
** 24* Sept. 4
$0QINCWWr4G
!?!"*<
^"NowFOfTI*
Hvs
1^,;'?';".
'0 38th Si, mia
kxk
*'AMlBIACM
Lebanon.
Furthermore. Frem said the
Lebanese Forces proposed a
political decentralization of Leb-
anon that would provide each of
the ethnic and religious groups in
the country autonomy, including
control of its educational system.
"We don't want our children to
learn the Koran," he declared.
He expressed admiration and
friendship for Israel and said he
strongly urged Israel Premier
Yitzhak Shamir to keep the
present Israeli political mission
in east Beirut. "If Israel were to
withdraw this last outpost," he
warned, "it would prove to be a
blow to the anti-Syrian forces and
also to Israel's own hopes of
retaining any influence in the
This is no easy task for a
Jewish writer, particularly one
who has become known as a
partisan of Israel And yet Uris
has succeeded admirably in his
task What emerges is an
insightful explanation of why, for
nearly four decades, the Arabs
have persisted in seeking to kill
Israelis rather than sit down and
talk peace.
As perhaps might have been
expected, most reviewers have
criticized the novel as being too
one-sided, too strong in its
delineation of the Arab side, with
little or no attempt to show where
Israel erred.
We'll make some admissions:
Uris is not a great novelist in the
way Dickens was: some of the
language could have used a sharp
copv editor. That having been
said, what emerges from the
pages of this book is a carefully
researched work portraying what
the Arabs did, how the vast
majority of them were
manipulated by morally corrupt
leaders, how their religious faith
led them to a position of seeing
Israel as "evil," and how the vast
majority of Arabs continue to
blind themselves to the truth.
Put another way, The Haj
explains how, from the very
beginning of the Zionist
movement, the idealistic Jews
who came to Palestine sought to
live in peace with their Arab
neighbors but were rebuffed
virtually at every turn, and how
this extremist fan ac tic ism of the
Arab masses and the vile leader-
ship of many of their political
personalities has continued to
this day to build a house of
hate whose foundations sooner or
later must collapse.
Uris does not say that the
Arab people are inherently evil
and blood-thirsty. He simply
cites their own teachings that
emphasize blind obedience to
the head of the family, the head
of the village, the head of the
community and shows how
this has led to the present situa-
tion. As one of the few Arabs in
the novel who favored a peaceful
coexistence with the Jews puts
it: We, the Arabs, are consumed
with hate, and they, the Jews, are
filled with love. And unless we
learn to love, we are doomed.
The Haj in the novel's title is
the muktar of the fictional village
of Tabah. Although illiterate he
is wise in the ways of leadership.
When a kibbutz is set up nearby
in the years before Israeli state-
hood, he at first fumes and rages.
When he gets to know the
kibbutz head, on a man-to-man
basis, he admits first to himself
and then to the kibbutznik,
Gideon Asch. that he considers
the Jew his only true friend
because only with him can be
open and honest. With everyone
else in the Arab world he must
maintain a false front. Asch and
the Haj become close but secret
friends.
When the United Nations
proclaims a Jewish state and an
Arab state in British-mandated
Palestine, in 1947, the Tabh
villagers, led by Ibrahim, the
Haj, flee to escape the coming
TRACKSIDE VIEW
FOR TWO
3 Days & 2 Nights overlooking ("alder Race Course!
$75
oCfupjncy Ifti A tips
ndudeOl
At Iurnpike exit Home\tca Your Weekend Includes:
Deluxe tracKside room
Prime rib dinner lor 2
Champagne & fruit on arrival
Turl breaklast one morning
Use ol pool and enercise area
Entertainment nightly except Sunday
Transportation to and Irom Caider
Race Track
Check-in anytime Check-out 5 00 p m
Oiler good thru 12'26/84
Present this ad at check-in
Miami-Calder Race Course
21485 27th Ave
Call (305) 621-5861
or 1-800-HOLIDAY
The
Multi-
Million
Dollar
Kosher
Oractly on the Ocean
40th lo41sl Si
Miami Beach
Tenors FodMtte* Souno HondMI VoftsytKM
e OrymptcPool Fun Stock of Private Beocfi
All Rooms Poolstos Thefopsottc Whirlpool Slor Studded
tmmJmmt chris oaltoh cmMnnm* ttmtm i Omm
Host (Podto ft TV POTOHCHhf) NEWLY REFURBISHED ROOMS
DAILY SERVICES IN OUR OCEANFRONT SYNAGOGUE
Reserve Now For The
HIGH HOLY DAYS & SUCCOTH
> Traditional Service! Conducted By
I Prominent Cantor
suSSg
Jui,-
r*t/*l
soot*0*
GROUP
RATES
AVAILABLE
CATERING
UP TO 500
PEOPLE
3&
for Resarvottons Phone 1 "531 "5771
Your Hotft Michosl Lsftowttz ft Asm Sfflftow
year committing the most
terrible mistake of their lives.
What was once a community of
peaceful villagers becomes a
group of Arab refugees. Women
are raped by merciless Iraqi
soldiers. Hunger and suffering
abound. For a while Ibrahim and
his family hide in the caves of
ancient Qumran near the Dead
Sea, but then they are forced by
famine to join thousands of
hapless Arab refugees in miser-
able camps supported by the
west. The only time the Arab
states appear on the scene is to
recruit fedayeen, precursors of
today's brainwashed PLO
terrorists.
Uris wishes there were some
way to reach the mass of Arabs,
to show them that they have been
exploited by pro-Hitler Muftis
and a variety of venal leaders
who care nothing for their well-
being. He ends his book on a
dismal note, for to date no one
including the author has found a
way to cut through the lies and
distortions that have been fed to
two generations of Arabs in order
to keep the anti- Israel pot
boiling. Perhaps it will take
another generation, perhaps even
more.
David C. Gross is the editor of
the Jewish Week (New York)
Your Child's
Jewish Education
Begins With
Pre School
at
TEMPLE SINAI
Hollywood
1201 Johnson St.
920-1577
3 and 4 year olds 5 mornings per week
A Unique, Imaginative, Creative,
Educational Jewishly Inspired program,
Dedicated to helping your child grow...
emotionally, socially, spiritually,
physically, intellectually.
Please call to make appointment
Transportation available.
1201 Johnson St.
920-1577
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
bLeumi
Bank ii it'Mi M
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY 10017
SOCUntiGS (212)759-1310
tion To.. Free(800) 221-48381


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- Hollywood *TidBy, July 6, 1984
WHERE YOU BUY
YOUR TIRES MEANS
A LOT TO YOU
NORTON TIRE CO. IS
FLORIDA'S LARGEST:
ftW?f*5. i lillTCD WARRANTY
NORTON T.BE CO OW y
30 DAY MONEY
BACK GUARANTEE
eluded ___^o^o***^?1****^
VV V V
MICHELIN
DEALER
:?^fe;^^ft!(^a^S
lIFGoodrich
DEALER
DEALER
And here are 13 more reasons why our stores i
are the best place for you and your car:
7 WE SOLVE PROBLEMS
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
That's not just words, we put it in writing
(read our 30-day money-back guarantee).
And if you're not satisfied with any
purchase from us, we'll do our best to
make it right.
EXPERIENCE & INTEGRITY
You'll like the way we do business And our
experience and integrity will save you
money
CERTIFIED MECHANICS
To better service you and your car, we have
expert mechanics, trained and certified by
the National Institute for Service
Excellence, available at our stores.
FREE 10-POINT SAFETY
CHECKUP No purchase necessary
Drive in anytime and well check your tires,
alignment, balance, brakes, shocks, idler
arm. muffler, battery, belts and hoses. Free
COURTEOUS TREATMENT
You can count on always receiving
excellent, prompt, courteous service at any
of our stores.
NO BAIT AND SWITCH
We carry complete inventories of all tires
The low prices we advertise are always
backed up by an ample supply of the tires
in our ads
If you have a problem with any purchase,
contact the store manager where the purchase
was made. If he can't come up with a solution,
ask him for our special customer service
department number. Every possible effort is
made to keep our customers happy.
8 CLEANLINESS We offer clean, air-
conditioned waiting rooms for the convenience
of our customers.
HIGH-TECH EQUIPMENT
We have modern, up-to-date equipment.
Including the latest in hi-tech computer
balancing, hi-tech alignment and special tire
changing equipment for protecting mag
wheels.
CERTIFIED TIRE
SPECIALISTS Our stores are staffed
with tire specialists trained and certified in the
various features of each manufacturer's tires
and each automobile's specifications.
PURCHASING POWER
With 35 stores throughout Florida, we have the
strongest purchasing power of any tire
company in the state. That's how we are able
to offer you the lowest pnees.
SIXTY YEARS UNDER THE
SAME FLORIDA MANAGEMENT
Since our first store opened in 1924. our
management policy has always been the same:
Give our customers quality products and keep
them happy.

ANYWHERE, ANY PLACE, ANY TIME!
*4.
MICHELIN IirellI
SAFETY CHECKS BRAKES EXPORTS
CERTIFIED MECHANICS WHOLESALE
NORTON
.irsi< i vi.'.i
tire co. ] KFGoodrich YOKOHAMA
SAHTV
CINltl
ALIGNMENT BALANCING SHOCKS
FRONT END SERVICE LUBRICATION
CORAL GABLES
6vd & Dougiis Rom) 445-810'
NORTH IMAM
3360N A >w 68' 854'
N MAIM BEACH
'700 Hi 1634 W5 "454
MAIM BEACH
454 Anon Road 6"? 5353
SOUTH DAOE
>oots o..--.
CUTLER RIDGE
HIALE AH PALM SPRINGS MH.E
12754lSl 822 2500
MAM AIRPORT
N 25 SI t MiUm D.ry Rd 593 "91
WEST MAM
B"0 & GjHooiv Rd-* 45i 6656
KENDALL DR HIGATE SQUARE
138"2S A 881* >' 38" 0128
W. TAMAM THAN.
12S20S W 8th St 451 1141
HOMESTEAD
30100 S He- '622
HOCLYWOOO
I97S SMI?Rd '98?:'.
ALL STORES OPEN 7:30
MM
St Rd Must etot Umv 0> 473 4'Q0
ft. LAUOEROALE
1740E Sun'^B-vC 453 "588
PLANTATION
381 N Stjtf Rd 58' 2186
PEMBROKE PINES
M OOdB'vd iuM }J3
TAMARAC
44' K
TAMARAC
N un,v r> 4McMM>Rd 721 4700
ROMRANO BEACH
3151 H >ederHY 943 4200
DEERFIELD BEACH
2265 A HiiijfxKO Blvd 42" 8800
DELRAV BEACH
' Union Bvd 2*? 1027
GREFNACRES
" ,-d *68 '014
WEST PALM BEACH
137 4181
LAKE PARK N PALM BEACH

?tOUlBTA ~M
Snoot Rd 0mDu*Mr, 746-9715
FT PIERCE
2604 Sout" n St 464 8020
VERO BEACH
75S?1SlSt'*S67 1l74
DAYTON A BEACH
907 Voiusu At 255 '48
NARLES
20651 h- M43
FT MYERS
15134 McGrtflO'BhKl 4WSBB0
MASTERCARD VISA AMERICAN EXPRESS DINERS CLUB WE SERVICE NATIONAL ACCOUNTS


Full Text
Package Processing Log
.logFileName { font-size:x-large; text-align:center; font-weight:bold; font-family:Arial }
.logEntry { color:black; font-family:Arial; font-size:15px; }
.errorLogEntry { color:red; font-family:Arial; font-size:15px; }
.completedLogEntry { color:blue; font-family:Arial; font-size:15px; }
Package Processing Log
4/4/2013 10:34:19 AM Error Log for AA00014306_00015 processed at: 4/4/2013 10:34:19 AM
4/4/2013 10:34:19 AM -
4/4/2013 10:34:20 AM Item title is required but not supplied!
4/4/2013 10:34:20 AM -


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ESEBEV8HH_4TJTTR INGEST_TIME 2013-05-11T00:25:19Z PACKAGE AA00014306_00015
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES