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:
AA00014306:00016

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


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Full Text
TheJCWlsJl
lof South Broward
[oluroe M Number 15
Hollywood, Florida Friday, July 20, 1984
'.fnaSheetiH
Price 35 Cents
Inside
New Israeli
export
What happens when
you cross an ibex
with a goat? Give
up? You get yaez, a
new high quality
meat that 70% of
those who took the
taste test preferred
to iamb, and
everyone preferred
to camel. Page 6.
Pin-ups
for prisoners
Want to really do
something a jailed
Soviet Jewish
dissident will ap-
preciate? A woman
in Amsterdam
thought about it for
a while and came up
with the solution, on
Page 8.
' Most important election in Israeli history'
Labor still ahead
in polls
Economy key
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
With election day only
days away, Likud con-
tinues to trail the Labor
Alignment by a significant
margin in most public
opinion polls. The latest,
published in Yediot Ach-
ronot, showed Labor win-
ning 53 Knesset seats to
38 for Likud.
Likud politicians profess
to be undaunted and claim
that their own surveys
show the gap narrowing.
This could mean that even
if Likud fails to catch up
with Labor, it will poll
sufficient votes to prevent
the Alignment from
forming a government.
The Laborites are not free
from worries. As front
runners, they sense the
danger of complacency and
are warning their support-
ers against taking the out-
come for granted. Labor
Party leaders are stressing
moreover that they need a
much higher plurality than
the 15 seats indicated now
in order to form a stable
government.
Labor would like to be
able to establish a new
government without the
need for a coalition with
the religious parties, or at
least without the more
militant ones. Labor's po-
tential partners on the
left, such as Shinui and
the Citizens Movement
may balk at joining a gov-
ernment which includes
the Aguda Israel.
Labor analysts say that
anything below 50 percent
of the vote would seriously
impair Labor's ability to
form any government
inasmuch as the religious
Continued on Page 10
By JOEL ROTEMAN
Pittsburgh
Jewish Chronicle
While the United States
election campaign is just
now in its initial stages,
next Monday Israel will
hold its national elections
------elections called by
several members of the
Likud ruling Cabinet "as
the most important in
Israeli history."
Sara Doron, M i nister
Without Portfolio and the
only woman in the Cabinet
of Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, told the Zionist
Organization of America's
Presidential Mission, "this
may be the most import-
ant election ever because
the issue is the survival of
Israel."
Basically, the election
positions are clearLabor
Party is attacking the
Likud for failing to "bring
the boys home" from
Lebanon where the cost in
human lives has been
keenly felt by the Israeli
public and by assailing the
government for a dizzying
rate of inflation which
soars at better than one
percentage point a day.
Likud is calling itself
"The National Party"
the party concerned most
with national existence
and is warning voters that
giveaway schemes that
would return Judea and
Samaria and Gaza to Arab
hands endangers the
survival of the state.
Additionally, the Likud
leadership argues that a
Lebanon pullout without
proper security arrange-
ments on the ground
would only turn Israel's
north again into a bloody
shooting gallery.
The 450 percent annual
inflation rate, while admit
Continued on Page 11
USA national leaders to caravan through Broward
South Broward residents
kill have the unique
Opportunity to hear two
op national Jewish
eaders speak about Israel
Md worldwide services
provided by Jewish groups
during UJA Caravan Day
Sunday August 26.
Irving Bernstein past
Executive director of the
united Jewish Appeal, will
?peak on the geo-political
F>d economic situation in
Mrael, followed by Donald
"tobinson, chairman of the
unerican Jewish Joint
wstnbution Committee,
"ho wiU speak on the
worldwide services
folded through the
. The meeting will begin
I 9:30 a.m. that day at
*J? Hollywood Beach
Jjton. 4000 S. Ocean
*ive, Hollywood.
Jt( Caravan Program
'K'Mes mobile training
fusions which bring the
teoSUes. of the 1985
a"ipaign directly into
lhemusnitie8 throuKhout
. Jhe program focuses on
W training of leadership
lhenSSt8> P^enting
[ne needs of the campaign
in individual communities.
It also features presenta-
tions of vital issues by
Israeli experts and train-
ing techniques by key
leaders from around the
country.
"The Caravan program
will be an excellent tool to
prepare us for the kickoff
of our campaign,'' said
JFSB President Philip A.
Levin. "I am especially
impressed by the quality
of the speakers who have
been sent on this 'out-
reach' program."
"What I like about this
event is that it gives
everyone a chance to ques-
tion directly some of the
top people in national
Jewish leadership," said
Saul Singer, 1985
Campaign Chairman and
Vice President of the
JFSB.
Irving Bernstein is a
recognized authority on
American Jewish affairs
and a leader in the
international Jewish com-
munity. He has been
Executive Vice Chairman
of the UJA from 1969
through last year. He has
Irving Bernatein
Donald M. Robinson
been with UJA since 1947.
Bernstein is also a
member of the Board of
Governors of the Jewish
Agency in Israel, serves
on its International Fund-
raising Committee and
founded its Institute for
Fundraising in Jerusalem.
He is a member of the
Executive Committee and
the Board of the American
Jewish Joint Jewish
Distribution Committee
and the Board of the
United Israel Appeal and
the United Jewish Appeal
of Greater New York. He
serves on the Board of the
Institute on American
Jewish Israeli Relations of
the American Jewish
Committee.
Donald Robinson, of
Pittsburgh, has served the
American Jewish com-
munity as a top leader of
the four national bodies
chiefly concerned with the
raising, allocating and
programming of philan-
thropic funds for overseas
and local needs-the UJA,
the Joint Distribution
Committee, the United
Israel Appeal, the Council
of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds.
Currently he is a UJA
National Chairman, a JDC
Vice Chairman and
Chairman of its Global
Budget Committee, and a
member of the Board of
Directors of both the UIA
and the CJFWF.
Torn of the century film
Ormi Hawley poses for a fan
mag. She was one of the
table of film stars used by
"Pop" Lubin, the first
Jewish film mogul. Story and
more pictures inside.


IMMHmpMIM
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, July 20, 1984
Former Israeli President briefly detained by KGB
PARIS (JTA) Prof. Eph-
raim Katzir, former President of
Israel, and his wife, Nina
Katzir. were detained for nearly
90 minutes by'KGB agents
one of them Hebrew-speaking
in Leningrad after they at-
tempted to visit the home of a
Leningrad Jewish refusenik.
He and his wife were treated
courteously but very firmly.
Kateir said describing the
incident at an airport preas con-
ference here. He was Israel's
fourth President, having held
office from 1973-78. He is a bio-
chemist by profession, asso-
ciated with the Weizmann Insti-
tute of Science at Rehovoth. He
spent two weeks in the Soviet
Union attending the Congress of
the European Federation of Bio-
chemists.
Katzir said that more than
100 Israeli scientists attended
the Congress in Moscow, includ-
ing Prof. Micheal Sela, president
of the Weizmann Institute, and
his wife. They receivsd a warm
and even friendly reception and
were treated with the same
courtesy extended to the other
foreign delegations. Katzir said.
New West Bank settlements rushing to set up
before possible government change
JERUSALEM (JTA) West
Bank Jewish activists are
extending their drive to
establish as many new settle-
ments in the territory as pos-
sible before the July 23 Knesset
elections. They are doing so in
many cases without government
authorization, but may have
tacit encouragement from the
authorities. Haaretz reported.
A new settlement called Neot
Adumim was set up near
Bethlehem over the weekend
and another. called Abir
Yaacov. near Ramallah last
week. More are planned near
Batir village on the western
outskirts of Jerusalem, in the
Hebron region and the Samaria
district of the West Bank
Although the sites chosen
were in most cases approved by
the authorities some time ago.
settlement building was not
authorized for budgetary
reasons The activists are clearly
flouting government authority
but government sources told
Haaretz that "on the eve of
elections their hands were tied
and there was nothing they
could do to prevent it." the
newspaper reported.
Sources at the World Zionist
Organization's settlement
department insisted that the
department was not involved in
these settlement activities, but
the new settlements seem to
enjoy some government support
Haaretz said. In addition. 10
350 shekels to
the dollar on
Black Market
TEL AVIV (JTAI Israel's
Dollar reserves fell by $350
million in June, largely as a
result of heavy purchases of
foreign currency by the public
fearful of further devaluation of
the Shekel.
The Shekel was devalued by
17.2 percent last month and now
stands at an official rate of
236.40 to $1.00. The black
market rate stood at 350
Shekels to $1.00.
Israeli
immigration
slows
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Immigration fell sharply in June
when only 896 olim arrived
representing a 22 percent drop
from May and a 36 percent
decline compared to June, 1963,
the Absorption Ministry
reported. The largest single
group 219 came from the
U.S. There were 167 from
Rumania. 83 from France, 52
from Britain, 44 from Argentina
and 119 from all of Africa. Only
24 immigrants arrived from the
Soviet Union.
new "lookout posts" have been
planned for the West Bank and
Gaza Strip each of them to
serve as the nucleus of future
settlements.
The flurry of unsanctioned
settlement building seems to be
motivated by the possibility of a
Labor victory in the elections.
The Labor Party platform calls
for building settlements only in
strategic security zones while
avoiding heavily Arab-populated
regions.
He believes the local KGB in
Leningrad detained him and hia
wife mistakenly and went
through with the interrogation
in order to cover their error. But
it was an ordeal.
Appearing calm and relaxed,
he explained, "I had been given
by an Israeli family the name
and address of one of their rela-
tives living in Leningrad. My
wife and I took a taxi and drove
from our hotel to the man's
home
"We entered the building, and
even before we entered the
elevator, three men in civilian
clothing barred our way. One of
them who looked non-Jewish
but spoke Hebrew, showed us
their KGB cards and asked us
to accompany them to police
headquarters for Interrogation,"
Katzir said.
He said he clearly identified
himself as Israel's ex-President,
but this made no impression
and hia three KGB agent*
several armed soldiers to
official building, afe,
minutes drive from the bufl
where they were arrested.
They were asked to
their pockets and Mrs. K*E
had to show the contents 0(|
handbag. The Hebrew-anaal
KGB man acted as
interpn
during their interrogation
KGB wanted to know what u
had been doing and with wh
they met since their arrival!
the USSR two weeks earti*
Katzir said the KGB
an album of photographs
Israel, a book of Israeli
an some Israeli coins inti
aa gifts for the Leningrad
fusenik. Their own poaseasic
including a Jewish praye
were returned. Katzir would i
identify the refusenik.
After nearly 90 minutes _
were told they could return
their hotel and that
evening they boarded the i
train to Moscow together
Prof, and Mrs. Sela.
The GUARDIAN PLAN program is
also an expression of love."
JerryBynder
Sa
Yahrzeil is one of the most meaningful traditions to
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Now, Riverside sponsors a unique program of fam-
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But most of all, just as Yahrzeit is a symbol of our love
of family, the GUARDIAN PLAN program is an expression of
our concern that the people we worry about have less to
worry about And what could be more in the Jewish trad it ion
than that?
Learn more about the GUARDIAN PLAN program Call
toll free 1 -800-432-0853 for your copy of Funeral Arrange-
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The GUARDIAN PLAN fit* program is sponsored by RIVERSIDE
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Insurant Company (norms Mai I 17 HI B I Ml mwi\,WVIHH HMUilM')al,Mm.-i|untM.darii-nUnrm.


Friday. July 20, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 3
Young Leadership Mission spaces filling up
^ices are filling up for the
,U Young leadership Mission
Israel, sponsored by the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward
Both of the recent winners of
nine leadership awards, given
l the annual meeting of the
|jrSH Hoard of Directors last
o'nth. will I"' on the mMion
Ian Kan. who was presented
m^ Herbert and F.llie Katz
tdership Development Award
Cl9M. "nd Jerry Winnick.
Cm got the Hv and Belle
thlafer Young Leadership
[ward, will ba part of the
Viup
About 40 pe"008 "*
expected to make up the
entourage. The mission will
leave Fort I>auderdale October
20 and return October 31. The
mission is designed so young
leaders of the community can
experience Israel together and
better know each other.
The trip includes, for one
price, round-trip air fare, five-
star hotels, most meals, the best
guides, home hospitality with
Israeli families, and meetings
with top Israeli officials
Scheduled places to visit include
Masada. the Galilee. Tel Aviv,
the Negev, and the old city of
Jerusalem.
In addition, the group will
visit Hod Hasharon. South
Broward's "twin city in Israel
through Project Renewal. Parti-
cipants will see how money
raised locally has benefitted this
disadvantaged Jewish com-
munity outside of Tel Aviv and
has helped infuse pride into its
citizens.
The Young Leadership
Mission is the best way to see
the homeland for Jews. You will
learn what Jewish survival
means and how you form
another link in the chain that
binds the Jewish past and
present to the Jewish future.
For more information on how
to accompany the Mission,
please contact Rae Bein at
Federation. 921-8810.
lerry Winnick
Joseph Terkiel
Herb Tolpen
85 campaign associates named
Three new campaign asso-
ates have been named for the
l*>5 L'JA-Federation campaign.
fampaign Chairman Saul Singer
a announced.
They are Joseph Terkiel. Herb
Tolpen. and Jerry Winnick.
Their assignments are as
follows: Joseph Terkiel will
handle upgrade and break-
Strong pro-Israel plank
drafted by Demos
WASHINGTON (JTAI -
|The Democratic Party has
|* I draft of (he platform that was
Panted at the national
Invention in San Francisco.
Ill* platform includes a call for
[official recognition of Jerusalem
[ the capital of Israel and for
pran-sfer f ,ne U.S. Embassy
[ from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
The draft, which will be
subject to further review by the
I'M-nwmber platform com-
!". also includes a blistering
I ck on the Middle East noli-
ls of the Reagan admin-
I 1 "", assails the "I* o'
learned weapons to "avowed
Sui.01 Israel" and Pint9
P.f.cally to the recent sale of
IJnger shulder-fired surface-to-
y* m.ss.les ,o Saudi Arabia.
.co*cHv,'nlh;' Platform could
In tably be challenged at the
BSE& Ls viewed here
MdriU I "l the 9ection ^e
Inform Bnd 198 ^mocraUc
Er also ^r
|mi iClly ttnd for th*
T T y t0 ** moved.
it1, tr* jackn-
aidWi.i Vhree Democratic
* *h. lPa9t that he would
5JJM he termed a more
IMhM. POS'l,on tow>rd ^e
Eft ."*. P-ti-
IPaWm lhe uwue of the
"* question.
JJ Platform committee re-
mS yJackson*** wouW
R* ,pKarty on ""** M
KuSLS W'bl-hinent of
w "dependant state for Pales-
tinians." The Jackson plank
also opposed moving the U.S.
FOmbassy to Jerusalem.
The draft calls for "a resolu-
tion of the Palestinian issue."
but does not go into specifics. It
rules out negotiations with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion "unless the PLO abandons
terrorism, recognizes the State
of Israel" and adheres to U.N.
Security Council resolutions 242
and 338.
"The Democratic Party
believes that the security of
Israel and the pursuit of peace
in the Middle East are funda
mental priorities for American
foreign policy." the draft states.
"Israel remains more than a
trusted friend, a steady ally and
a sister democracy. Israel is
strategically important to the
United States, and we must
enter into meaningful strategic
cooperation."
The draft faults the Reagan
administration for agreeing to
strategic cooperation with Israel
and for having later "taken it
away to punish Israel as if it
were not an ally" The admin-
istration canceled its strategic
cooperation agreement with
Israel after Israel annexed the
Golan Heights in December
1961.
The Democratic platform say a
Reagan "undercut American
credibility" throughout the
Middle East when he at first
said Lebanon waa a "vital
interest" of the United States
and aoon afterward withdrew
the U.S. Marine* who ware
participating in the four-nation
CoaUaMd oa Page 10
through; Herb Tolpen is overall
chairman of the Beach area; and
Jerry Winnick will be in charge
of professional groups and the
Leadership expansion group.
The 1984 campaign raised
more than $6.4 million, includ-
ing more than $500,000 in
commitments for our twin city
in Israel through Project
Renewal. Hod Hasharon. The
Federation's goal for the 1985
campaign is $7 million, accord-
ing to Dr. Singer.
Argentinian-born Joseph
Terkiel has been in the U.S. for
almost 25 years. He and his wife
Margarita head the Latin-
American group of the Federa-
tion. He is a member of the
Board of Directors and is a
member of the Jewish Com-
munity Centers of South
Broward Board of Governors.
Terkiel. president of HMF
Custom Furniture in Hollywood,
attributes his involvement in
the Jewish community to his
mother, who was a dedicated
Zionist in Poland and
Argentina.
Herb Tolpen played an active
role in Federation in Ohio before
moving to Hollywood. He has
been influential in prior Hi-Rise
campaigns here, and is very
involved at the condominium
where he lives, the Malaga.
Tolpen sits on the Board of
Directors of the JFSB and has
participated in past Missions to
Israel. t
Jerry Winnick is a rising
young leader in Federation who
most recentlv won the Hy and
Belle Schlafer Young Leadership
Award, given at last month's
Annual Meeting. He chaired the
Business Executive Forum this
past year, which met regularly
and gave its members and the
general public a chance to hear
important speakers talk about
Israel and its relationship to the
U.S. He is also a member of the
Board of Directors.
"I am very proud to select
these three men to aaaiat the
campaign." Singer said. "I have
great faith that this years
campaign will surpass the
record year of 1984 and that we
will meat our $7 million goal."
NAT SEDLEY signs the forms setting up the Nat and Djna
Sedley Educational Fund while JFSB Legacy and
Endowment head Michael Moskowitz and Adveat Securities
official Richard Knee watch.
Sedleys endow
educational fund
A special Jewish Education Fund has been initiated by
prominent local leaders, Nat and Dina Sedley, through the
Legacy and Endowment Fund of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
The Sedleys endowed the fund with two zero-coupon
discount bonds. Its purposes are to develop leadership among
Jewish youth and to grant scholarships to youngsters with a
proven commitment to the Jewish people.
Nat Sedley explained that the intent of the fund is to
ensure the future of the South Broward Jewish community
by assisting youths who will be the next generation's leaders.
Today's youngsters are vital to the growth and continuity of
local, national and international Jewry, he said.
Mr. Sedley was searching for an investment vehicle where-
by the Jewish Education Fund would be guaranteed a
specific amount of money at certain maturities with absolute
guaranty of safety. In addition he wanted the contributor to
Be able to take his charitable deduction in the year donated.
Richard Knee, Vice President of Advest Securities, Inc.,
suggested the use of U.S. Government Certificates of Accrual
Treasury Securities (CATS).
Knee noted the intermediate to long-term growth potential
of zero-coupon bonds and their unique benefits as support for
educational programs. Since the Jewish Education Fund pays
no taxes, the zero coupon bond would be growing tax free,
Mr. Knee added.
To show the remarkable compounding effect of zero coupon
bonds. Knee gave two concrete examples:
INVESTED FUTURE APPROX. GROWTH
DOLLARS DOLLARS TIME EFFECT more than
2.300 10.000 5'-i yra. 4 lime* almoat
1.090 10.000 17 yra. 9 time.
And. to reiterate, the contribution is tax deductible and
the money has grown without the burden of taxes.
For more information about the Jewish Education Fund
and other programs of importance to South Broward Jewry,
call the Legacy and Endowment Fund of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward at 921-8810.
Florida now requires
colleges to
disclose foreign donors
NEW YORK (JTA) Three
states now have adopted laws
requiring public universities and
colleges to report restrictions or
conditions accompanying dona-
tions from foreign countries and
individuals in excess of
$100,000.
The states are Illinois. Florida
and New York, according to the
American Jewish Congress.
Illinois was the first state to
pass such a law. On June 6,
Gov. Bob Graham signed into
law a similar measure for
Florida.
Lawrence ShenU, president of
the AJCongreas southeast
region, said the Florida measure
ia aimed principally at
thwarting attempts by Arab
countries to unduly influence
teaching and research or exclude
Jewish faculty members from
the grants.
Gov. Mario Cuomo signed a
disclosure law on June 15 which
was drafted by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
Phil Baum. associate execu-
tive director of the AJCongreas,
said the Florida law, which he
said the AJCongreas helped to
draft, is part of a nation-wide
effort to blunt bids by Arab
governments who, he said, have
initiated a major anti-Israel
propaganda effort on American
campuses He said large gifts by
pro-Arab interests endanger
academic freedom and distort
the educational process.
He said other states consid-
ering such legislation include
California. Massachusetts,
Michigan, New Jersey, Ohio and
Pennsylvania


Page 4 Tha Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, July 20, 1984
Mini-Superpower's Former
President Detained in Moscow
In a Time Magazine essay on the
upcoming election in Israel, writer James
Kelly refers to Israel as a "mini-
superpower." For a country whose own
citizens fear that Israel's current
economic chaos makes them look like
what one of them in the essay called a
Banana Republic, this is an unusual if not
a contradictory view.
Reckoned in these terms, picture then
the sudden detention in Moscow by the
KGB of former President Jimmy Carter.
Or Gerald Ford. Or Richard Nixon. What
would be the reaction in our own country?
Worldwide?
T*hese are important considerations,
because that is precisely what happened
to former Israel President Ephraim Katzir
and his wife early last week. Katzir, an
internationally-renowned scientist, had
gone to the Soviet Union to attend the
Congress of the European Federation of
Biochemists' meeting there.
True, Carter, Ford or Nixon would not
be padding about in Moscow attempting
to visit a controversial friend or relative
on behalf of a fellow-American who had
entreated (hem to do so. A polite view of
Katzir's decision to accept a similar
entreaty by some fellow-1sraelis would be
that there is a decided air of informality
about the Israeli presidency, as well as
about the Presidents themselves. And so,
reasoned Katzir, why not?
Israeli Presidents after all occupy what
is at best a ceremonial office, and they
are most frequently chosen on the basis of
their distinguished credentials in such
fields as the arts and sciences, not
because of their political expertise. Of all
of Israel's Presidents, past and present,
perhaps only Yitzhak Navon had a nose
for things political.
So, off went Kazir to visit some Jewish
refuseniks in Moscow. Enter the KGB.
We are hard-pressed to believe the KGB
did not know who Katzir was above and
beyond his role as a distinguished
scientist. But even after Katzir identified
himself as a former President of Israel,
the KGB was not sufficiently impressed
to back off.
On the other hand, there was no
worldwide outcry of protest against
Katzir's detention. And certainly not one
in Israel. In fact, both Israel and Katzir
himself were careful this week to
emphasize that his Soviet inquisitors
treated both him and Mrs. Katzir
eminently courteously likely because of
what they knew about his identity from
the outset.
Plight of the Refuseniks
One thing for sure: the extent to which
the Soviets go to harass anyone,
including distinguished visitors, seeking
to establish contact with Jewish
refuseniks says something about the
FREOSHOCMET
Editor and Puolianar

official Soviet mentality these days so far
as the refuseniks' plight is concerned.
Still, it is a hard thing to bear the
detention of the former President of a
mini-superpower. The KGB wouldn t have
detained, as we say, the likes of Carter
and Co. On the other hand. Carter and
Co. were not Presidents of the United
States only in the informal sense of their
office.
Nor are they so ideologically devoted to
a controversial cause as was President
Katzir when he went off to carry
messages of hope and greeting to
refuseniks in Moscow on behalf of some of
his countrymen.
'*JlZi>
Graduation in Hod Hashron
MStacMI
AITT HARMS
AMOCIW Editor
SUZANNE SMOCMET
Eiaculnra EdHor
Putmanad WaaAly Sacond cian Poaiaoa pwd a* HaiiandM. Fla
Publication No (USPS SS4-S001 (ISSN 07a* 77371
MOtLVWOOO-FOm LAUDERDALE OFFICE Am MMWMkMI MaHandaia
Bird Smla 7070. HallandaM. Fla MOOS Pnona S4aSa
a Ilium. Mi!a
Mam OMiea* Plant 120NEatuSi .Miami Fla iJ2-Phona 1 373-4S0S
r Mr------------------mtmmmmm.PAtmmmn.mmi.mMm
j~,a*F>e..onolSomBroar Urn Smoa. Tad l*man and Nat Sadwv T ^oaTE^c.,.,.. D-acto. Sumoa. 0 K**a *m maMnal Kx put*cafon le Art Harm
..,-maatfttor 2719 Hollywood Bid Moiiywood. Florida MOW
SUBSCRIPTION RATES local Ara. 3 SO Anooal (2 raar *""""* misljl \jjmm
Nation o. South Bro-a-d 2719 nonfood BNd Hoily-ood. Fla 33020 Phonat2iai0
Out ol Town Upon Raquaal
Friday. July 20, 1984
Volume 14
20 TAMUZ 6744
Number 15
The look of pride on the pre-
maturely lined face said it all.
The woman haltingly reading a
poem she had painstakingly
written the most basic of
Hebrew had reached a new
stage in her life a stage that
she had never dared dream of
before all made possible
through the generosity and
warm-heartedness of the partic-
ipants in Project Renewal. The
occasion was the first grad-
uating class of the Tehila
program in our Project Renewal
neighborhood of Gil Amal in
Hod Hasharon. Tehila (meaning
fame or success in Hebrew) is
one of the many wonderful pro-
grams of Project Renewal. It
enables neighborhood residents,
mostly women, who for many
reasons cultural, economic,
sociological, psychological
never had the opportunity to
become literate. These specially
designed programs do more
than teach basic writing and
reading skills to dozens of
people in four different grade
levels every year. They change
their lives.
People, previously relegated
to their homes, unable to enter
the mainstream of our society,
shackled by old traditions and
cultural barriers, have now sud-
denly come into the light.
Through careful and loving
teaching, they are exposed to
the wonders of reading, writing,
conversation, literature they
become fully aware of what is
going on in their community,
and they begin, sometimes, for
the first time to come in contact
with a wider group of people
like themselves.
The graduation waa a "frai
lich" affair, singing, camara-
derie, each group making its
own contribution each group
successively showing the levels
of accomplishment they have
achieved. This year, the gradua-
tion had an added significance
Honored guests from South
Broward were in attendance
Rabbi and Mrs. David Shapiro
and Mr and Mrs. Ralph Grant
happened to be touring the
neighborhoods and when the
Tehila group heard that some of
their benefactors were in their
community, they insisted that
these guests share in their
"simcha."
Tehila is important it gives
people who might never have
had the opportunity the
chance to become contributing,
responsive citizens. It teaches
more than Hebrew it teaches
participation, friendship, love,
understanding and much, much
more. It is one of the most
heartwarming and gratifying
programs in Project Renewal.
But. it is only one of the im-
portant programs that make up
the Project. More and more Flo-
ridiana are coming to Hod
Hasharon to aee for themaalvee
what Project Renewal is all
about. This interchange of love
and respect between the two
communities the one in Israel
and the other in Florida is
the cement that binds the
program together. These visits
give the neighborhood people
added confidence and the deter-
mination to prove to their spon-
soring partners that they are
capable of advancing and im-
proving their own lives Tehila
or "success" is just one concrete
example of how this process is
working.
Marilyn Grant
World's largest
synagogue to be
built in Jerusalem
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
Thousands of Belxer Has-dun
from Israel and abroad witnesaso
the cornerstone laying here a*
week of the movements new
synagogue, which they **
be the largest in the world wft
it is completed in about five
years.
The trowel was wielded by
Rabbi Issacher Dov Rokeab, tat
36 year-old Baker Rebbe who
beads the sect founded 170 yeuj
ago in Galkk. then a Prov,D(*"
Austria Hungary J 0 VI
wounded bX 6000Jj
Haaaidim who flew here from
US.. Europe and AwU*J
join the 10.000 Beta mmWB**
live in Israel for the carerooniei^
The 112 million wynfW*.tS
beit irudrash (houae of study I"
accommodate up to *"
worshippers It will JT
centerpiece of the new
residential quarter in J^T
which is planned as a mofle
version of a 19th century Gal***
ehtotl." .
Beta Heeidkn believe *
Messiah will visit J
Ten3le^Jei!ie3^


Friday, July 20, 1984 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 6
Watching Ed Koch is the best theatre in New York
By MICHAEL ELKIN
Philadelphia Jewtoh Eiponea*
HgW YORK The beat
theater in New York ian't on
Broadway.
You ran find it in Ixmer
Manhattan, in a building natives
adl City Hall but everybody
really recognizes as one of the
[mtritOlff in town.
Just pull up a chair and enjoy.
And if you don't like what's
being offered today, stick around.
The marquee changes frequently.
One day it's theater of the
absurd: the next, high comedy;
and the next, drama. It may not
be the longest running show in
Sen York, but it certainly is the
most entertaining.
Who says? Meet Mayor Ed
Koch, the City Father whose
favorite role is playing Big
Daddy to the city's multitudes.
Sure, the Tony Award voters
gave the nod to "The Real
Thing as the season's beat
drama Hut voters know that
Koch is the real real thing they
re-elected him in 1982 with a
record 78 percent of the vote.
And yet. there are those in the
mezzanine who just wait for Big
Daddy to fluff his lines or get
burned by the spotlight. They are
there, armed not with rotten
tomatoes but with press releases,
flooding the dailies with protests
andpe)oratives.
And Koch rarely disappoints.
He is outrageous, bossy, with a
nose for headlines. He is also
warm, forthright and ingratia-
ting But above all. Kd Koch is
like the city he serves
theatrical
And. like many other
cvlebrities before him. Koch has
written a book. In Mayor: An
Autobiography (Simon and
Schuster. $17.95) Koch tosses
about anecdotes like a chef
manhandling a Caesar salad.
Some acquaintances he cornea to
praise, some to bury.
Act one: The curtain opens on
a spacious office. Koch, at six feet
plus, sprawls in his chair,
presenting the image of a giant at
play in a doll's house.
The choreography is minimal
Koch leans forward, then
wok Big Daddy is comfortable
and familiar with being center
stage
The mayor on being mayor:
M\ own feeling is that I am an
ordinary guy with special
abilities Hut I want the things
that the average person wanta.
And so 1 do the things that the
average New Yorker would do if
he or she were the mayor. And it
seems to be working pretty well.
but the fact is I couldn't change
myself if I tried."
Koch isn't worried about what
others may think: "I'm not the
type to get ulcers. I give them."
Just ask those with whom he
has tangled. President Carter,
courting New York City's Jewish
vote, so important in winning the
state in the 1980 presidential
election, found Koch an uneaay
"ally." Koch found Carter "mean
and vindictive."
For his support, Koch
demanded, among other things,
that Carter, if re-elected, veto any
anti-Israel bills in the United
Nations and pursue a pro-Israel
stance.
In one of the book's more
provocative anecdotes, Koch tells
of a meeting he had with former
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance.
"The Jews are not going to
vote for him (Carter) in the
general election. They believe
that if he is re-elected, he will sell
them out." said Koch. To which
Vance replied. "He will."
A dispute arose over the
conversation, with Vance
denying that he said Carter
would do such a thing. "There is
no question be would have sold
out Israel," Koch says of Carter.
"Right after Sadat's death. Cater
urged recognition of the PLO. He
was in support of arms for Saudi
Arabia.
"If you'll notice, Vance doea
not dispute what ia said in the
book. He says that he never said
Carter would sell out Israel. He's
right: I said it. But he agreed."
The survival of Israel ia
important to New York's mayor,
as is his sense of heritage. "I
have always been proud of my
Jewishness," he says. "Regret-
tably, I never learned to speak
Hebrew." Yet of his religious
preference, he says, "I'm un-
comfortable when a service does
not include large segments of
Hebrew."
Koch, born in the Broxn in
1924, currently attends services
at Park East Synagogue, a long
way from Flatbush Jewish
Center, where he once belonged.
"There are people who get
offended that I speak out on
matters affecting Jews," he says.
But, he adda, he speaks out
concerning other ethnic groups
and issues as well. "So why don't
these people speak up when the
mayor talks about oppression in
Ireland? New York is an inter-
national city."
And in this international city,
"Jews feel very good about
themselves. There will always be
anti-Semitism; people look for
scapegoats. But Jews are first-
class citizens; indeed, they make
the best citizens. They love a
country that treats them
equally."
Koch wrote in hia book, "All
the Jews want ia equality. They
don't want more. If they get
equality, they are getting more
Continued on Page 7
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925-7766 or 925-7768


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. July 20, 1984
Bolsheviks and Mensheviks
By ABBA BEN YAMIN
Hebrew Name for
Abe Hal pern
PART I
A Bolshevik is a member of the left wing
radical group of the Russian Social Democratic
party This party was formed under the Czarist
regime to work for the replacement of the state
autocratic structure by a dictatorship of the
organized workers according to the theories of
Karl Marx.
A Menshevik is a member of the liberal fac-
tion of the Russian Social Democratic party
which struggled against the more radical wing
from 1903 until the Russian Revolution in 1917.
At its second convention in London in 1903
the Central Committee of this party split into
the Bolsheviks (meaning majority) with 26
members and the Mensheviks (meaning minor-
it yi with 25 members.
Although split on ideological lines, the two
factions worked together until 1912. The leader
ol the Bolsheviks. Lenin (1870-19241. pseudo-
nym for Vladimir Uyich Ulyanov. unilaterally
dissolved the Central Committee of the Russian
Social Democratic Part v. declaring "We are the
Partj
BOLSHEVISM BECAME SYNONYMOUS
WITH COMMUNISM In February 1917 Czar
Nicholas II (1868*19181 abdicated. He and his
family were executed at Ekaterinburg. A pro-
visional government was established i<> set up a
permanent democracy. It lasted from February
1917 to November 6, 1917. and the first Prime
Minister was Prince Georgi Fvgeruevich Lvm
(1861-1925). A Constitutional Convention was
elected with representatives of about 16 parties.
Alexander Feodorovich Kerenski (188119701,
a revolutionary from his youth but a moderate
Socialist, was Minister of Justice from February
to May and Minister of War from May to July.
He became the Prime Minister in July and
served in that capacity until November 6. 1917.
The Bolsheviks seized power by force, dis-
solved the session of the Constitutional Conven-
tion and began setting up a new form of
government which they called the Dictatorship
of the Proletariat.
ANOTHER BOLSHEVIK LEADER WAS
L. Trotsky pseudonym for Lev Davidovich
Bronstein (1879-1940).
"Trotsky stood revealed as by far the most
brilliant of the revolutionary leaders, a striking
orator with a gift for metaphor, an extraordi-
narily persuasive writer of pamphlets, an acute
debater with a power of practical organization
rare not only in the Communist Party but in
Russia in general.
"He wrote a number of books on the history
of the Revolution, on Lenin, on civil war and on
the relations between revolution and literature,
besides a long series of polemic essays on
questions of the day ..." (Encyclopaedia Bri-
tannica, vol.31, c.830)
TROTSKY WAS BORN TO A FAMILY OF
middle class Jewish Ukrainian farmers. He was
exiled to Siberia for revolutionary activity in
1898, but in 1902 escaped to England. He
became a Marxist, and a founder of the Russian
Social Democratic Party.
Returning to Russia during the 1905 Revolu-
tion he was soon exiled and again escaped, this
time to Vienna where he edited left-wing
journals.
The Revolution of 1917 found him in
America. On the way to Russia he was arrested
and placed in a concentration camp in Canada
The new Provisional Government asked for his
return. It was only then that he joined the Bol
ibevika and the Communist Party.
He played an active part in the organization
of the Communist Revolution and the take over
of power He became Commisar of Foreign
Affairs and chief negotiator of the Brest-
Litovsk Treaty with Germany.
Trotsky then became War Commisar and
organized the Red Army With his skills as an
organizer he succeeded in rebuilding and
strengthening the railroads throughout the
Soviet Union The top Isadora during the first
period ol the consolidation of the Soviet power
was known as Lenin-Trotsky When Lenin
Invame ill in 1923. Stalin 11879-19631 who was
11.'rural SscratSr) Ol the Communist Party of
the Soviet Union from 1922 to 1963 and Premier
from 1941 to 1963, and others, began a cam-
paign against Trotsky
AFTER LENIN'S DEATH IN 1924 he was
given a subordinate position and eventually ex-
pelled from the Communist Party and exiled
It is interested to note that in 1929. in exile
for the third time, he wrote a book which he
called "My Life; an Attempt at an Autobio-
graphy. It was published in Berlin in Russian
language He was then exiled to Mexico where
he was assassinated in 1940.
From his youth he was never interested in
Judaism. His main ideas which he expressed in
his writings and speeches were to fight for a
better society in Russia. He was an acknowl-
edged atheist and publicly derided Judaism
In consolidating their power the Bolshevik
Communist regime set up Soviets (Councils)
only in the industrial factories. All power was
concentrated in the Central Government in
Moscow which required blind obedience from
the masses of the Proletariat.
A SECRET POLICE WAS A prominent part
of this new Russia. It has been maintained to
the present. No other groups or parties were
allowed to exist and the leaders of the Menshe-
viks found refuge abroad.
The leader of the Mensheviks was L. Martov,
the pseudonym of Yuly Osipovich Zederbaum
(1873-1923). Martoy, a Jew, was a member of
the Bund in Vilna, and before the Revolution of
1917 he was co-editor together with Trotsky
and others of a newspaper named Iskra (Spark)
Martov and his followers in Switzerland and
Germany began a publication of a newspaper
called The Social Courier. This paper was
smuggled into Russia, the Ukraine and Crimea.
It was critical of the Communist dictatorship,
tried to educate the masses of workers, and in
addition to the workers all intellectuals and
farmers, on the evils of the Bolshevik Commu-
nist regime.
(To be continued
in the next column)
66The recipe for
Gulden's Mustard
has been in my
family for years.
CHARLIE GULDEN
Broccoli -fast* Salad
S cups cooted tpwal puu
I twfldi sKantrd broccoli, oroteo into dorris. ami cm
1 cap or dew*d tmml Goktea VHiaajrelte Dressaf
4 cms cubed Iru dwtst
2 uMnpooas chopped frwa pars**
2 iraspooni chopped Ires* buil
I ubtespooo lowed pajaoa mms lopOoaal)
Gemw loss loyetket d aajrtaVats except papwa mis
Relrajeme I f aoari C*fish with pa|noa aals Serw
vatMW chilled hUhes M serywfs
And these recipes
will be in your
family
for years, too! 99
GoUen vinaigrette
Dressing
m ops apaati .. cap adet or mms
2 uMespoons GaMeat Spr.
BromNasUrd
I teaspooa rroand Mac*, peppei
I Hatjinna tall
H teaspooa aaaajjajaj satjw
Vi teaspoon teawa pace
I aanced aarac do*
Tfcoroufkh combine all aajredteals
rs I caps drenaaj
Memories are made with Gulden's.
Koahrr
Israel ready to export
new meat product
RFHOVOT (JTA) The
meat of the Yaez. an Israeli hy-
brid obtained by cross-breeding
a male ibex I yael" in Hebrew)
with a female goat l"ez" in He-
brew), is likely to become a new.
high quality Israeli export item.
At a recent 'taste test" con-
ducted at the Hebrew Univer-
sity of Jerusalem Faculty of
Agriculture in Rehovot. at a
barbecue held for some 300
guests including the members of
the Hebrew UnivOTiity'l Inter-
national Board of Governors,
the consensus was that the meat
will appeal to palates of both
American and F.uropeans. More
than 70 percent of those who
tasted the yaez there preferred
it to lamb. Both the yaez men
and the lamb were prepared by
the Hilton Hotel chef under
identical conditions, using the
same spices and cooking ingre-
dients.
Dr. Dan Rattier of Kibbutz
I.uhn\. began to develop the'
yaez in 1971. The project aimed
at developing a new breed ol I
domestic animal which would I
provide a high quality meat
Raising of the yaez has been in-'
corporated into the regular farm I
activities of Kibbutz I.aha\
Lost year, the kibbutz sold 4
tons of yaez meat, and this year
expects to sell 7 tons.
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Friday, July 20, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Watching Ed Koch is the best theatre in New York
Continued from Page 5-A
I ,hin they have, because they
K bean discriminated
|1inst."
Discrimination. The word has
Laa heard more than once in the
IB. regime In 1975. Koch, then
I, congressman, recorded hi.
Uoirs for the Columbta
University Oral History Project.
I In 1979. Kenneth AuletU wrote
I in article about the mayor for
It;,, New Yorker, incorporating
[information from the tapes.
On the tape. Koch had said.
The black community is very
LtiSemitic" and "to be fair
libout it whites are basically
linti-black."
Also. "I don't care what the
I American Jewish Congress or the
B'nai B'rith will issue by way of
I polls showing that the black
I community is not. I think that's
[purebull. "
In 1975. I think a large
1 number of blacks were anti-
I Semitic," says Koch now. "Why
, jhould that come as a surprise to
I some people? I have found among
I black leaders a lot of anti-
ISemitism; not all of them, but
lwme."
As an example. Koch cites
I presidential aspirant Jesse
Jickson. "His comments have to
[be construed as anti-Semitic,"
Koch says, referring to Jakcson's
label of New York as
"Hymietown." And when
iNation of Islam leader) Louis
Farrakhan threatened physical
violence against Jews if they hurt
Jackson s campaign. Jackson
was standing right next to him
on the stage. He didn't disas-
I sociate himself from him.
In 1979. Jackson went to
Libya and embraced Arafat.
F.motionally, physically and
intellectually, he makes it clear
where he stands."
And yet. to those who say the
mayors relationship with the
black community has soured.
Koch says nonsense. In his last
election, he says, he carried "80
percent of trie black vote. I
ever) black assembly
district
But he doesn't curry every
black leader's favor. Why not?
Because, says the mayor, he
doesn't let the black leaders tell
him whom to appoint. "I make
appointments on merit," he says.
He also makes decisions based
on merit. When Koch discovered
that a patrol car was stationed
around-the-clock outside the
Lubavitcher synagogue and that
another was stationed outside the
Lubavitcher rebbe'a home, he
investigated and discovered
that the protection seemed of s
political nature. Result: "Get rid
of the cars right sway," said
Koch, who surprised many
including the Lubavitchers.
Then there was the case of "the
mayor says more than they
thought he would."
"1 was invited by the Stephen
Wise Synagogue to come and
address them on 'What Syn-
agogues Should Do and Should
Not Do." "
And Koch told them, "I said.
'We (the city) take in 5,700
homeless a night, and the only
people outside the government
who help are the Roman Catholic
churches. No synagogues have
helped. So why not go out and
bring in 10 people. All you have
to do is give the space.' "
The comments, recalls Koch,
were not greeted warmy. "Rabbi
Balfour Brickner got up and
denounced me," aaya Koch.
" 'This plant is not made for
that.' he said."
Koch shakes his head,
marveling at "the position that it
is not the job of synagogues and
churches to take care of the
homeless. And we would even
pay for whatever it costs to take
in homeles."
Koch's controversial com-
ments, at first making him the
butt of criticism, caused a change
in synagogue policy. "The Board
of Rabbis who first derided me
later apologized." he says with
a smile.
Koch also did not exactly
endi-ar himself to the Zionist
Organization of America, when
as a congressman, he wanted to
introduce a bill which would
allow Jews to leave the Soviet
Union for the United States The
ZOA contended that Jewa should
be encouraged to leave for Israel
only.
Koch has no time for what he
sees as nonsense in others like
the country's radicals who claim
that "whatever we (the United
States) do is wrong. Let them
hold us up to the rest of the
world; we're so much better than
the rest even with our
infirmities."
On Andy Young, mayor of
Atlanta, who once called the
Ayatollah Khomeini a saint: "He
should get on his knees and ask
forgiveness for that."
On Bella Abzug, when asked
why she lost a 1972 congressional
primary: "Her neighbors know
her."
But Koch can be toughest on
himself. In 1982, the mayor lost a
tough Democratic gubernatorial
primary battle against now Gov.
Mario Cuomo. "That was a
mistake," he says of his running.
"Some will analyze it and say the
blacks didn't vote for me, but 1
got one-third of the black vote.
And the Playboy interview was
the least of it." In that interview,
Koch wondered out loud in
none too flattering terms what
life would be like living away
from the big city and moving to
Albany.
"What I believe and feel is that
it was wrong to leave New York
City; the people felt I was wrong.
And they were right," he says.
His advocacy of Israel's invasion
of Lebanon may not have helped
either. "The press was so anti-
Israel at the time." Koch says.
But his campaign for governor
also abrogated a very special
promise he had made to God.
"When I was in Israel, I had
made a promise at the Western
Wall that I wouldn't seek a
higher office." His primary loss
was punishment for breaking
that promise, he says.
Hut now that Koch is safely
ensconced in hie office where
he intends to be for many years
he relishes parrying with the
critics, political and literary.
There are those who claim that
Koch may be running around
promoting his book more than he
is promoting better government.
To which he has retorted, "1
wrote this book on my own
time.''
Not only that, but sales of the
book have meant $475,000 in city
and state taxes. "Wouldn't you
say that people got their money's
worth?"
The literary jungle, of course,
is not without its commercial
pitfalls. There are pirated
versions of the book afloat
such as in Taiwan. One
transplanted New York couple
wrote the mayor, "The choice be-
tween waiting for a 10-week
delivery from Barnes and Noble
and purchasing a pirate copy
immediately proved no contest
. .we couldn't resist."
They did mail the mayor,
however, 200 New Taiwanese
dollars close to 15 which the
mayor returned with a note,
"While it's difficult for me to
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condone the purchase of a pirated
copy. I can certainly understand
your not being able to wait the 10
weeks."
Koch has a firm understanding
of the value of his book and
the buck. A second books is
planned, which, one wouldn't be
surprised to discover, will call for
more television appearances by
the mayor. He has already been
seen on television's "Saturday
Night Live," "Tonight Show"
and "Gimme a Break."
And then, there's talk of who
will portray the mayor in the film
version, with Robert De Niro
being mentioned as a possibility.
That wouldn't be Koch's first
involvement in a movie. An
animated Koch is there any
other kind? appeared in the
Oscar-winning short film,
"Sundae in New York."
But New York is, after all, the
theater capital of the country. So
who would Koch, the city's
leading man, like to play him in
the inevitable big Broadway
musical?
"I think if Eli Wallach could
siag," aaya the mayor, "he'd be
the best."
Who doyoa miss
who's 50 miles away!
Isn't that someone special who seems too close to call and
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PoTdiract cW rales to Alaska and HemeM. check your operator Raisa subject to change


Page 8 The Jewish FToridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, July 20. 1984
This HilIcrester knows the difference
An interesting background
and unusual family ties make
Spencer Daniels a fascinating
subject for an interview.
Born in Salt Lake City. Utah,
of Polish immigrant parents, he
had instilled in him from very
early on a strong sense of
Jewish identity. So much
importance was attached to
maintaining one's heritage that
the family: parents, seven sons,
one daughter moved itself to the
New York area when Spencer
was eight years old.
He and three brothers were
promptly enrolled in well known
Yeshivas where they remained
until High School years
Although his Shomer Shabbat
father dreamed for him to
become sn Orthodox Rabbi.
Law School became an alterna-
tive Because the Depression
years obliterated academic
achievement for many, Spencer
included, he turned to more
pragmatic avenues to make a
The LPGA's only
barefoot Jewish Golfer
By MATT SCOT MAN
Philadelphia Jewish Exponent
More than a few professional
golfers were bom with silver
clubs in their hands.
If their daddies weren't club
pros, chances a-e the family had
enough money to own the golf
course. The touring pros of more
modest incomes generally admit
to being born and raised on the
fairway of the local course.
Then there is Barbra
Mizrahie. 32, a Los Angeles
resident by way of Surabaya.
Indonesia. At age 14, Mizrahie
took up the sport in style;
barefoot and armed with four
clubs Things were so much
simpler, it seems, in the good
ole days.
"In Indonesia, being barefoot
is no big thing, especially while
you're growing up." explained
Mizrahie. who was in
Philadelphia for the McDonald's
Kids Classic at White Manor
Country Club. "And four clubs,
hey. that was a good set.
according to my standards at
the time. 1 didn't see anything
strange about what 1 was doing
or how I was doing it In fact,
the first time I played with
shoes on. my game got all
fouled up.'
So began a thoroughly
unlikely journey that ultimately
led to Mizrahie becoming a
regular on the Ladies Profes-
sional Golf Association tour
At 1". Mizrahie won the first
of four consecutive Indonesian
Women's Amateur titles She
and her family then moved to
Los Angeles, where she intended
to study medicine, but language
barriers which, incidentally,
no longer exist made that
venture virtually impossible
Instead, she continued her
golfing interests, and. in 1975,
she qualified for the LPGA
Tour.
However. Mizrahie didn't join
the tour on a full-time basis
until 1978. and as a rookie she
didn't exactly earn rave reviews
In fact, she earned less than
$10,000 her first two years
combined
Her fortunes took a tum for
the better in 1980 and '81. when
she earned more than $24,000
each year and boosted her rank
as high as 53rd.
But she shipped again in '82
and '83. when her rank fell to
102nd. This year, she missed the
cut in nine of her first 13
tournaments and finished higher
than 50th only once. At the
Kids Classic. Mizrahie had a 152
total missing the final cut by
two strokes.
Another crack at medical
school would appear to be
looking like a better idea all the
time.
"My confidence level is very
low right now." the petite, dark-
complexioned Mizrahie
confessed. "I still haven't won a
tournament (or, for that matter,
finished higher than sixth) but
if I didn't believe I could win. I
wouldn't be out here The tour
is a tough life, but I love golf
enough to put myself through
it As long as I enjoy what I'm
doing. I'll continue to do it "
Mizrahie considers herself an
artist. Her club is her brush, the
course is her canvas Her
primary pursuit is to perfect her
swing, not to collect a fat pay-
check. That, she readily admits,
is not necessarily a positive
attribute.
"I believe that if I play good
golf. I'll be rewarded." Mizrahie
said. "I should probably be
more concerned about the
bottom line After all. it's my
profession.
"You see some golfers swing-
ing erratically, hitting the ball
all over the place and still
scoring well But not me. I get
affected by how I strike the
ball. What happens is, a little
mechanical problem becomes
mental and I might even start
doubting myself. Even if I try
to think positive, it's difficult if
I'm not getting results.
"Realizing that a problem
exists is the first step. I refuse
to get comfortable being
mediocre I'm in a slump, which
is something all athletes go
through But slumps are largely-
self-inflicted, so I decided I'll
fight my way out of it.
The LPGA media guide states
that Mizrahie would probably be
living on a kibbutz were she not
a pro golfer. But Mizrahie. one
of th few Jewish golfers on the
tour, will not confirm the state-
ment
"There is still some anti-
Semitism Ion the tourl." she
said. "I said I might be living
on a kibbutz so that everyone,
would know I was Jewish.
"I don't want to have to
listen to the insults. If people
want to insult Jews. I don't
want it to be in my presence. I
wouldn't say I'm religious, but
religion comes from within. It's
something I feel in my heart.
"And that." she concluded,
"is the most important thing."
Brailovsky gets honor
Te! Aviv University conferred
an honorary degree of Doctor of
Philosophy on Soviet-Jewish
scientist Victor Brailovsky. in
recognition of his leading role in
the struggle of Soviet Jewry for
the right of cultural expression
and aiiyah The award was ac-
cepted by Dr. Brailovsky's
brother Michael, in a ceremony
held during the annual meeting
of the University's Board of
Governors.
Dr. Brailovsky. a prominent
cybemeticist, has been a central
figure in the Jewish national
movement in the USSR, since
the early 1970s He recently
completed a sentence of several
CTUDI0 ;
years of exile in Siberia, and has
been barred from working in his
profession since applying to
emigrate to Israel in 1972.
living
And so. the former "Yeahiva
Bocher." the poet, the philo
aopher. the reader, the thmker.
added a new dimension to hia
life and for a few years became
a Golden Gloves middleweight
amateur boxer.
The war years found him
ready and he and his brother
Hank enlisted together in the
Air Force. Almost overnight
they went from Private First
Class to Buck Sergeant, to Staff
Sergeant, to Tech Sergeant and
then they applied to Officers
Candidate School. Almost as
quicklv they went from 2nd
Lieutenant to 1st Lieutenant
and by the time of their dis-
charge after nearly four years of
service, they held the rank of
Captain.
Back in civilian life Spencer
entered the Ladies Loungewear
manufacturing business with hia
other brothers but not before he
served as a drama critic for
several syndicated trade papers.
After marriage and a move to
a New York suburban com-
munity. Spencer and Isabelle
raised a family of two daughters
and one son. They kept their
Jewish ties firm by becoming
involved in their temple and
other Jewish causes.
The call to Eretz Yisroel was
strong and although Spencer
and Isabelle had been to Israel
in 1966 they joined the Spring-
time Jewish Federation of South
Broward Passover Mission to
Israel. The difference between
the first 1966 trip and the 1984
Mission was extraordinary. The
emotional involvement coupled
with the learning experience left
an indelible mark Not only did
history and antiquities become
alive, but the evidence of his
dollars at work made him fully
understand that he, too. helped
build this nation. And there was
something else. When he stood
on Israeli ground, in his own
words, he "stood with the ghost
of his father beside him."
Spencer Daniels
Spencer Daniels now looks
forward to joining the Leader-
ship of H ilk rest in their
commitment and dedication to
the cause of World Jewry.
Jailed Soviet
Jews get
pin-up photos
AMSTERDAM (JTAI -
Mrs. Irma Wolf of Amsterdam
has found a novel way to cue
the hardships of Jewish
activists and other dissidents it
Soviet prisons and labor camps.
She mails them picture
postcards of scantily clad young
women.
The pin-ups may raise the
sprits of the prisoners. But their
purpose, according to Wolf is to
barter with guards for urgently
needed extra food and other
items that they cannot purchase
or receive from outside. The
cards also show the prisoners
they are not forgotten. Wolf
says.
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Friday. July 20, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Whither Israel
By JOE KLEIMAN
As 1963 progressed, it became
dent that the Begin Govern-
nt was in trouble on the
,ebanese war front. the
bmestic economy that was bet-
, a 200 percent rate of
lition after three finance
unjsters failed to implement a
MMgeable budget, and a
Ljdening division in Israel aa to
) national goals and
jbjectives.
i crisis atmosphere was
Mterially worsened in
mtanber, when Menacnem
mn resigned as Prime Minis-
I under the burden of personal
hersity on top of his political
ntroversies that were being
iged around him.
- Yitzhak Shamir won the poet
? Hf Prime Minister, retaining for
Kmself also the post of Foreign
i Banister The prospects of this
-* coalition deserve a
orough going analysis and
tudy.
This year we are witnessing a
|bitter election campaign in Isra-
. The present Shamir coalition
I too shaky depending on small
arties for its continued
^performance.
The Israeli electorate consists
122 political parties, each with
its own ax to grind. The vocal
ninority blocks are a kaleido-
ope of Israeli society. One
encounter- the educated middle
class of the Peace Now
ovement contrasted by the
entrenched Gush Kmunim,
[representing the settlers in the
IWest Bank or Judea and
iSamaria The government has
[financed their settlements and is
committed to them for new set-
tlements to come. There is an
f extensive labor establishment
[enterprises and a chain of health
clinics and hospitals throughout
[the count ry serving the Kib-
Ibutzim and union members in
lurl.an areas Set against this
[secularist lifestyle are the
[several orthodox groups with
Itheir own school system.
Neshivot. the rabbinate councils
|of Sephardi and Ashkenazi
hanetv. religious kibbutzim,
[various sects of hasidim. topped
m ajjudat Israel with their
[Meah Shearim inhabitants
Implicated by other densely
[populated orthodox communities
[wh as Bnei Hrak. And another
pWficant Kroup consisting of
[he upper class industrial and
[tinancial complex.
. 't Ls worthy to note that all
tanking establishments.
academic institutions, and
industry reflect the shades of
political structure of the
country. This is also true of the
large body of civil servants at
every level of government.
There are deep philosophical
differences dividing these
groups, each entrenched in its
own ideological fervor. The fol-
lowing propositions are typically
being debated in Israeli society,
pro and con:
1. We are the People of the
Book and as such our lifestyle
must follow the commandments
as stated in the Bible.
2. Two thousand years of
prayers for Zion infers that
every inch of Israeli is ours
forever.
3. Certainly in Israel, we can-
not abide by a rule that certain
areas should be Judenrein
devoid of Jews.
4. The Talmudic admonition
to surprise your enemy is
justification for aggressive
action against all Arabs.
5. Can an independent Israel
acquiesce to becoming an oc-
cupying state and keep a million
Arabs under strict confinement
devoid of basic civil rights?
6. In today's twentieth
century international relations
surrounded by hostile neighbors,
should we not seek pragmatic
compromises while maintaining
national sovereignty instead of
attempting to foster a Massada
complex?
7. Should not our energies be
devoted to developing a national
unity government instead of
widening current internal rifts
and factional infighting'.'
8. Can we afford an ag-
gravating Sephardi Ashkenazi
confrontation?
9. Is Israel moving toward a
theocratic state versus a
pluarlistic society?
10. Should international
Jewry representing financial
commitments without personal
aliya have any share in
decisions concerning national
policies affecting Israel,
exclusive of political issues that
are the province of the Israeli
citizen?
Debates on the issues cited
above fill the columns of Israel's
media on a daily basis. The
heated arguments are heard
everywhere and rock the status
quo.
The coming election campaign
will be long and bitter. The
current Israeli economy is in a
shamble. For lack of national
consensus, Israel is facing the
winding down of a war effort
that has been characterized as a
lost war. A minor news item
reported an increasing suicide
rate among Israelis.
Undoubtedly, Israel is
experiencing one of its most
critical periods of its history.
The dread of outward agression
againsst Israel is compounded
by internal strife. What now,
guardian of the gate?
UM There are viable alterna-
tives that are promulgated by
the opposition Labor Coalition.
To quote Abba Eban: "Most
Israelis would be ready for ter-
ritorial concessions in Judea,
Samaria and Gaza in return for
a peace settlement ... a
majority is in favor of a freeze
or, at least, a slowdown in the
establishment of new settle-
ments He decries the
"intoxicated fantasies" and the
"visions of unreality" which the
ruling coalition indulged in,
resulting in the invasion of
Lebanon which would stabilize
the region under Israeli military
might.
He continues: "To prevent
the possibility of some lives
being threatened in Galilee, we
have the terrible certainty of
over 577 lives lost in Lebanon,
more loss than all the world's
terrorists had been able to
inflict on Israelis in all the
decades of its existence."
In outlining the Labor
program, he pleads for a home-
coming from the Lebanese war
towards a sober and honest self
appraisal. We cannot afford
more adventurous episodes but
we must learn from our recent
follies.
The Israeli citizen will have to
make a clear choice for a more
realistic future. It will require
much soul searching and a great
desire for a national consensus.
The leaders of the two major
coalition parties will help the Is-
raeli citizens to determine their
preferences in the election
booth. It is apparent that
Shamir does not have the
magnetism of Begin. The fact
that former President Yitzhak
Navon a Sephardi, joined
Shimon Peres as No. 2 man of
the Labor Party is important.
More recently, the indictment
of 27 Gush Kmunim leaders for
terrorist acts against Arabs will
affect the current election cam-
paign.
The future destiny of the
State of Israel hangs in the
balance. The many disparate
iff*
(Kr
groups may prove to become a
great obstacle in the needed
continued progress of the
country resulting in an economic
slowdown and the subversion of
the national will On the other
hand, facing a critical juncture
in its history may bring about a
strong appeal towards the
growth of a national consensus
and a government bent on
unity. The prospects of this
small nation, having struggled
for its very existence for the
past 36 years, may embark on a
new chapter of development and
growth behind a national
leadership that will lift it from
its doldrums towards more
progress and a pragmatic ap-
preciation of its difficulties for a
brighter future that will reflect
its past glories and a self
sacrifice for the good of Israel.
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DellUontc
Rabbi Jacob Cohen
C 'MJ D* Mont* Co>porIKX>


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, July 20, 1984
. ._ ..... j .. HiahSchoolmIsrael
Labor still leads in polls a^n^
Continued from Page 1 government ordered the
and rightwing factions invasion of Lebanon two
would almost certainly years ago.
continue their alliance with
Likud. A 56-57 percent The woman, Shoshana
margin, by the same Peretz, claimed she was
token, would put Labor in fired from her teaching job
a comfortable position to because she appeared in dent"of a new"company which
form a Cabinet to its the Likud film. Labor pro- will underwrite film production
liking. duced a letter of dismissal in Los Angeles.
The campaign has dated May 1, long before Prior to
heated up and there has her appearance, to dis-
After three years and 800
students. Linda Krone, the
Greater Miami Director of
Admissions for the Alexander
Muss High School in Israel, will
be moving to Los Angeles with
her husband Lew Krone
Recently. Mr. Lew Krone, part
owner of WNWS. sold the
station to be appointed as presi-
million campus in Israel began
84 school year. If you would like
more information on bow to
participate during the upcomin*
school year, please call ju Armstrong, Director of Adm.
.ions. 921-8810.
Forty-eight students from the
South Broward area have parti-
cipated in the High School m
Israel program during the iww-
Nazi Barbie told weapons to Israel In 1949
rael a quantity of automatic
Nazi war criminal Klaus ..^^ Uid -fiaUfl" w^ons
Barbie in 1949 reportedly sold that wwe dipped to Bolivia.
"TL 1 ifin Behrium These revelations are made by
"* *i! FiSi?JSJl-WE a reporter. Tom Bauer, i .
with the
for shipment
last minute
Ale ander Muss High School in I" tonafwS was
been considerable mud- credit that charge. These [ she laugh* for three *"* '8rm arm! of Lyons."
slinging by both sides in
their nightly television
electioneering.
Labor ran a film in
which two moshav farmers
Likud of
book that will appear in London
this month titled. "The Butcher
are picayune matters,
hardly related to election
issues. Labor's campaign
manager, Mordechai Gur,
called on his Likud coun-
terpart, David Levy and
years at the Hillel Community
Day School from 1975-1978
Subsequently. Mrs. Krone
directed the Working Parent
Program and the Summer Day
Camp at the Michael-Ann
Bussell Jewish Community
embargo.
Ijiter Barbie bought from Is-
From tk* Pittsburgh Jtwuh
ChronicU.
accuse Likud ot ruining j Center The Krone family lived
the country s agriculture, g^jjfg^ chairrnan of in arael orio to coming
the Central Elections
Com,nittee for a meeting Jfig "TK.*35
to "stop the deterioration Schod jn ,srael_ the ^^ pew
A Likud film featured a
woman from the border
town of Kiryat Shemona
describing the constant
shelling until the Likud
of the campaign."
Strong pro-Israel plank drafted
Continued front Page 3
peacekeeping force in Beirut.
The draft also states. "THe
Democratic party condemns this
administration's failure to
maintain a high-level special
negotiator for the Middle East
and believes that the Camp
David peace process must be
taken up again with urgency.
No nation in the Middle East
can effort to wait until a new
war brings even worse destruc-
tion. Once again, we applaud
and support the example of both
Israel and Egypt in taking bold
steps for peace.
"We believe." the draft
continues, "that the United
States would press for nego-
tiations among Israel, Jordan.
Saudi Arabia and other Arab
states We re-emphasize the
fundamental principle that the
prerequisite for a lasting peace
the Middle East remains an
Israel with secure and defensible
border- strong beyond a
shadow ol a doubt that the
basis tor peace is the
unequivocal recognition of
Israel'^ n>rht to exist by all
other states; and that there
should be a resolution of the
Palestinian issue "
to 700 students per year and
200 adults attending the three-
week adult course. During that
same period, the first two
dormitories were completed, and
the commencement of the $4
Bridge
Duplicate Bridge sponsored
by the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El. under the direction of
Murray and Myra Bast,
qualified American Bridge
League Association, is held
every Monday at 7:30 p.m.. in
the Tobin Auditorium of the
Temple. 1351 South 14th Ave .
Hollywood. Coffee and Tea is
served. Donation: admission at
the door $2.50. Ten tickets for
$20.
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Friday, July 20, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- Holly wood Page 11
Economy key
billion-went
Continued from Page 1
adlv a problem to the ^T"1..10 *" over the world for I8rael
fkud explained as SK^' The "* ?*?" amounted to leas than 1.7
laS a papeV problem" ** ,"curr^d building percent of our foreign
has no apparent ^L*1 ure, of a currency. One day. we will
modern, industrial state, come to U.S. Jewry and
Just over the last five
years, we have become a
hi-tech power.
effect on the living stand-
ard- of the population due
w Israel's cost-of-living
linkage in virtually all
sectors of the economy.
Whether or not the
astounding 450 percent
rate is only a paper
problem is one for econ-
omists to decide, but to an
observer who last saw
Israel one year before the
Likud cane to power, the
claim appears valid, for
new houses, cars, high-
ways, television sets, and
whole host of shiny new
onsumer goods have
increase. 1 geometrically.
Perhaps that is the
roblem; the dramatic
crease in the standard of
iving ma> he "too much,
on soon."
Ironically, the improve-
ent in housing may even
the Likud some votes,
or part of the party's late
urge in 1981 when it
vercame a 17 percent
abor poll edge to win
amc from thousands of
new Israeli immigrants
who voted Likud to
protest a major housing
shortage. Today, that
problem doesn't exist, so
the protest vote won't be
forthcoming.
Gideon Patt, Israel
Minister of Trade and
Commerce, put the econ-
omic woes into perspective
for the ZOA leadership.
"It derives from three
basic situations," he
pointed out.
L "Defense no one
else in the world has the
same burden. We have
spent 30 percent of our
national budget over the
past 22 years for defense.
2 "Debt retirement
*e set aside up to one-
say, "continue with your
UJA but please use it for
Jewish education in
America."
"While we have a high
rate of inflation, we have
this terrible-wonderful
linkage system. So few are
"We are not like other
debtor nations Brazil,
Argentina-who can cause
banks to fail in the U.S.
Half of the debt is owed to
the U.S.; 1518 percent to hurt and we aren't going
Israel Bonds; 3 billion to bankrupt. Less than 8
percent of our population
is below the poverty line.
"We want people to live
here in happiness not
because they don't have a
choice where they live
now."
With the election five
weeks away, polls showed
Labor ahead by 17 percent
but election pollster
Hanoch Smith feels people
in Israel don't put much
stake in polls and that
voting patterns change
very rapidly, as in the last
minute surge by the Likud
in 1981.
West Germany.
"That is 73 percent of
our foreign debt. None of
those creditors will
squeeze us for the money.
Just $3-4 billion is owed to
commercial sources, but
we have managed to build
a modern banking system.
We have $18 billion in
foreign deposits in our
banks. Who would put
deposits in Mexican.
Argentinian or Brazilian
banks
With the successful
completion of the Free
Trade Area agreement
with the U.S. and "by
1989, with free entry of
Europe into the Israel
market," Israel's economic
situation should change
dramatically. "If the U.S.
isn't on this, it will lose
the Israel market. For
many years to come,
however, the U.S. will
have us as a burden. But
you will always have to
listen to our demands or
else you will have nothing
to say in this part of the
world.
"Without Israel, the
U.S. would need at least
500,000 soldiers in the
Middle East and they
wouldn't be militarily as
effective or nearly as cost-
effective."
Patt predicts an era of
Israeli self-sufficiency and
economic independence
on
W
TMO AM CONOITIOMD
"eventually. In 1983, we
~ C ouubbv ,ur exported $11.2 billion in
ueots service. -iL
goods with no raw
Everything we do materials in this country.
W must begin from This is the beginning of
scratch. On defense, we economic independence of
nave no choice. We must Israel ? it is going to be
continue to spend and so."
beta CHlKbaCk- 2 !. he continued.
E l w $22 d*nt uve on charity M
amount f a" .enonnou it did in 1948. "In 1983,
other debtor nations, has
never defaulted
Payment.
"Over half of that
oreigndebt is to the U.S.
'r military aid over six
njjor wars. Perhaps." he
Wed. aUuding to the
Previous Labor govern-
g*. If we had struck
* in 1973, we probably
*ould*'t be m this
Position.
nlRe^ember- whn the
fZ ***"* SAM's were
Kpuatlve in 1973 we
g half of our air force
** percent of our
for^n0!,h?r third of ^t
f'n debt nearly $7
Smith cites two revolu-
tions in Israeli politics
recently. One is the
Sephardic Revolution
which saw 30 percent of
Sephardic votes switch
from Labor to Likud.
Likud and its religious
partners captured a full 75
percent of the Eastern
vote in the last election.
The second major
change is the "religious
revolution" whereby the
National Religious Party
abandoned its traditional
moderate-liberal role and
its labor alliance and
moved to the political
right.
All of this leads to a bit
of advice for Americans:
watch but don't bet on the
results of Israel's July 23
elections.
Gordon Leland
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announce the engagement of their daughter, Deborah Ellen,
to Leelie Howard Suckno, eon of Abe and Sonnie Suckno of
Mountainside, New Jersey. The wedding date ia acheduled
for December 15, 1984. The bride to be is a 1982 graduate of
the University of Florida and ia employed as a campaign
associate for the Jewiah Federation of South Broward. The
groom to be ia a 1984 graduate of the University of Miami
School of Law and ia an associate with the Fort Lauderdale
law firm of Goldberg Young and Borkaon.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Browaxd- Hollywood Friday. Julv 20. 1984
Lubin :Turn of the century movie mogul
By MICHAEL ELKIN
Philadelphia Jewish Exponent
He was once known as 'the
Rockefeller of the Movies."
And. like Rockefeller, movie
producer Siegmund "Pop"
Lubin has left behind a rich
legacy memories of a colorful
period when Philadelphia served
as the nation's turn-of-the-
century film industry.
"Peddler of Dreams:
Siegmund Lubin and the
Creation of Motion Picture
Industry" is lighting up the
marquee these days at the
National Museum of American
Jewish History. Philadelphia.
The exhibit, continuing through
December, focuses on movie
posters from such long-ago hits
as Lubin"s "The Yiddisher Boy"
(19081. "A Thrilling Detective
Story" (1906) and the unforget-
table "Michael Strogoff or The
Courier of the Czar" (19141. A
nickelodeon offers a short film
on the career of the movie
pioneer who was able to project
the influence the film industry
would have on the country long
before its impact would actually
be felt.
Lubin was an optician before
he got into the movie business.
Indeed, it was his knowledge of
lenses that led him to the silver
screen.
Arriving in this country from
Berlin in 1876 and settling in
Philadelphia six years later.
I.ubin exploited his immigrant
experience as a ticket to the
American Dream. His chief
competitor in the burgeoning
movie business, Thomas Edison,
was reluctant to charge hard-
working immigrants for a few
minutes of film fun.
Lubin. however. wasn't
plagued by such considerations.
Doing some quick arithmetic, he
realized that 20 million immi-
grants paying a nickel apiece to
see his films equaled $1 million.
Camera, lights fortune!
Despite his role as "the first
movie mogul" and despite the
fact that Philadelphia for years
was the nation's film capital,
many Philadelphians are not
familiar with the producer who
made some 5.000 films between
1897 and 1916. Not even
national industry insiders had
much to say about Lubin when
approached by Linda Kowall
and Joseph P. Eckhardt. guest
curators for the museum's
exhibit.
"I originally was interested in
researching silent film." said
Kowall. "I love the turn-of-the-
century era; I have every book
in the field." But even this
knowledgeable film buff admits
she had never heard of Lubin
until she came across a small
clipping during her research.
Further investigation led
Kowall to the Free Library of
Philadelphia. which has a
collection of 1.000 film stills and
other Lubin-related materials.
Unearthing stories. doing
interviews with those who once
knew Lubin and examining the
stills and posters of his films
helped the curators put together
the museum exhibit But despite
all they learned about him.
Kowall admitted. "Lubin was
still something of an enigma."
This much remains clear:
Lubin built the first movie
houses in Philadelphia,
including the Palace at 12th and
Market Sts.. His first films
featured his two daughters
having a pillow fight and a
horse eating a stack of hay. His
experiments with lenses led to
the creation of a projector, a
camera and a printing machine
Though press clippings paint
him as a colorful character and
a good boss to his many
employees at studios at 20th St.
and Indiana Ave. and at the
Betzwood Estate in Valley
Forge. Lubin was not on
everybody's guest list.
Indeed, he and Edison had a
running battle Edison claimed
patent infringements on equip-
ment I.ubin was using. But
those legal entanglements didn't
stop the two pioneers from
joining forces with other moguls
in the early 1900s to form the
Motion Picture Patents Co. and
General Film Co.. which in
effect served as film monopolies.
"He was an incredibly
complex human being." said
Kowall. "Lubin's greatness
and his fatal flaw was that
he tried to do everything."'
Indeed, this dream peddler's
pushcart overflowed with ideas.
"One of his chief contributions."
said Kowall. "was in the area of
technological improvements.'"
His expertise was coveted by
other film pioneers. When Cecil
B. DeMille had a technical
problem with "The Squaw
Man. the first film made by
Paramount Pictures in 1914, he
brought it to Lubin Lubin
solved the problem for a price
the printing contract for the
film.
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LITTLE BBBr
THEATRE STAFF awaita cuatomers at the opening of Lubine "1110 Little Rebel" at I
rSmSSL theatre. It starred Florence Lawrence and Arthur John,n. Le~ than on.
fifty of I.ubin s BUM still survive.
Lubin was a wheeler-dealer whose grandiose
vision was to do everything bigger and better.
A wheeler-dealer whose
"grandiose vision,'' said Kowall.
"was to do everything bigger
and better,'' I.ubin had a soft
spot for children. "I.ubin loved
children. He made cartoons for
them, too."
In fact, she added, had I.ubin
been alive today, with the
vastly improved technological
inventions available, he could
have out-Spielberged Steven
Spielberg "He would have
made his own 'F..T..' she said.
Lubin loved making a
spectacle of himself and his
films. The Battle of Shiloh." a
four-reeler. was one of the first
films to feature a cast of
thousands." said Kowall
Among those thousands were
Polish coal miners hired as
I Sifter
I
extras U> portray tbtl
Confederate troops during this |
Civil War battle. They got
involved in the fighting.
Kowall. that they made the|
historic mistake of winning.
Lubin interrupted the filmingpj
and took the leader of tht
Confederates aside Contrary to_
what had just happened MonM lhs
the cameras, he explained. ^B^j"
fark.
nth
utai
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Sat Jury 7
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Sal.. Jury 14
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Sat. Aug 25
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Isitgmund "Pop" I.ubin poses with hia wile, Annie, for
[souvenir postcard on the boardwalk in Atlantic City, 1906.
uth was supposed to lose. The
miner-actor was startled,
f But we whipped them
stards!" he yelled.
That wasn't the only problem
tubin had with actors. "He was
hooting a battle in Fairmount
Park." said Kowall. "He had
Ured a large number of blacks
act as Zulus who were
upposed to help the Americans
a battle against the
Bpamards
The Ersatz Zulus took their
m seriously. "They came
karginK up the hill just at the
i a family was driving by
park, said Kowall. The
n'l> alarmed, reported to
Bee that a bunch of Zulus
1st storming Fairmount Park.
police arrived on the scene,
jwovered the truth and stayed
10 other passers-by wouldn't
hink the park had been
mded.
1-ubin had no trouble
ftiracting talented actors to
Uibinville, which is what his
Nudio at 20th and Indiana was
pwd Ohver Hardy. Marie
pwler, Jacob Adler and
Pulyn Nesbit Thaw were just a
p f the many performers who
regularly popped into
l.ubin's studio.
Pop
Pop Lubin's popularity and
early successes couldn't prevent
much of his American dream
from going up in smoke,
however. In 1912 and 1914, fires
destroyed his theater at 926-28
Market St. and much of
Lubinville. "Very few of his
films survived," said Kowall
Indeed, fewer than 100 I.ubin
pictures, made on the perishable
nitrocellulose stock, are known
to exist today.
Financial woes also beset
I.ubin. who was forced to pull
the plug on his projector in
1916. His company what was
left of it was then purchased
by Vitagraph. a competitor.
I.ubin opted to return to
optics and died seven years later
in his Ventnor. N.J., home.
It is ironic that a far-sighted
film pioneer, who had started
out and ended his career in
optics, was a visionary with eye
problems.
"Lubin had only one eye,"
said Kowall. "But he could see
more with one eye than most
people could with two."
TEMPLE SINAI OF HOLLYWOOD
(Conaervetive)
again proudly presents
atth*
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1100 Hmerest Drive, Hollywood. Florida
"45 High Holy Day Service ism
Conducted by
ELLIOT J. WINOCRAD, RABBI
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R08H HA8HANAH
September 26th, 27th, a 28th
YOM KIPPUR
October 5th 6th
All Seats Reserved
Prayer Books, Talelsim & Skull Caps Provided
'weta May Be Purchased At Playdlum Office
For Further Information Call 9S2-1526
Friday, July 20, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 13
Information and
Referral services
Finding help for a problem
can be frustrating. People often
do without assistance simply
because they do not know what
is available or where to turn.
Information and Referral (I and
R) services provide the link
between people with questions
or problems and the services in
the community designed to meet
their needs.
An I and R service may be a
public or private, for profit or
non-profit organization. It can
also be an administratively
separate unit within a larger
organization, such as United
Way. The United Way of
Hroward funds an I and R
service through the Community
Service Council.
The service consists of trained
specialists who respond quickly
and accurately to callers who
need help. The specialists are
trained to get to the core of the
problem or question and refer
the individual to the appropriate
service for example, a family
counseling center or alcoholism
treatment clinic. I and R
services demonstrate how
people's United Way contribu-
tions are translated into
services. They reflect the United
Way message of caring and
helping provide services all year
long.
I and Rs also can play an
active role in United Way com-
munity needs and information
on gaps in service provision. I
and R staff will often participate
and coordinate local committees
and task forces on issues of
concern.
Many communities are now
working toward the
development of communitywide
I and R service systems.
Through these systems, area I
and R providers collaborate and
cooperate to reduce duplication
of effort. They help identify and
fill gaps in service delivery. For
example, in Denver, Colo., I and
R providers meet together on a
project basis to develop
solutions to specific problems
such as the linking of computer
systems. In Broward County, I
and Rs use common information
forms, enabling them to share
statistical information on their
clients. In New York City, a
comprehensive, computerized
resource file of the thousands of
existing agencies has been
developed, allowing I and Rs
access to accurate, up-to-date
community information.
Community Service Council
personnel are available on a 24-
hour basis combining the I and
R services with an emergency
"Hot Line." Common forms also
help give service provides the
best kind of data gathering. For
help in Broward call Informa-
tion and Referral (467-6333).
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Aduh Congreaa* living Facility license from the Stale of Florida _____


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, July 20, 1984
The Chaplain's Corner
Fast days commemorate destruction of Temples
By RABBI CARL KLEIN
Hallandale Jewish Center
The week of July 17, we
had the Fast Day of the 17th
of Tammuz. On this date the
three weeks of mourning begin
through the 9th of Ab on which
day we again fast in com-
memoration of the destruction
of the First and Second
Temples.
The observance of the 9th of
Ab and the other three days of
mourning, meaning the 10th of
Tebet. the 17th of Tammuz. and
the Fast of Gedaliah on the :ird
day of Tishri, arose in the
Babylonian Fxile, but probably
Jews in pre-war Poland
In the minds of many. Poland
and anti-Semitism are synony-
mous. Many Jews of Polish
origin recall the decades of 1920
and 1930 as a time of increas-
ingly violent persecution of the
minority, which comprised
about a tenth of Poland's popu-
lation. Some would even go so
far as to claim that the Nazi
Germans located the six death
camps on Polish soil because
they expected cooperation from
the native population.
I. Carl Rosenkopf. a Polish
born Jew now living in the
U.S.A.. have set the task of re-
vealing the reality of Jewish life
in Poland during the decades
before the Holocaust. The Polish
Jews' economic history has been
sorely neglected and much of
what is believed about Europe's
largest concentration of Jewry is
erroneous. While the Jews were
politically inferior. their
economic standard of living was
superior to that of the mass of
Poland's inhabitants. In a
country where three-fourths of
the non-Jews lived on the land.
Jews were concentrated in the
towns. Fully one-third of
Warsaw's residents were Jews,
whose lives are depicted in the
fiction of Isaac Bashevis Singer
and other Yiddish writers. Both
contemporary and Jewish
writers of the period agreed that
there were too many Jews con-
centrated in the field of
commerce Jews comprised
about 60 percent of all the shop-
keepers The modest standard of
living of most of the 450.000
Jewish shopkeepers and
peddlers was still better than
that of the mass of peasants
and poorly paid workers and
artisans. This was reflected in
the much lower Jewish
mortality rate from tuberculosis,
the single most frequent cause
of death in Poland. The rates of
Jewish infant mortality also
were much lower than among
the general population.
This is not to say that many
Polish Jews weren't poor. It was
common during the 1930s to
report that a third of Polish
Jewry was destitute and depen-
dent on charity and another
third was at the bare-subsis-
tance level It was even claimed
that a million Polish Jews were
dependent for their survival on
the aid recevied from American
Jews. Polish Jewrv, as a whole.
Cantor for H/H. male or
female. Conv-Temple,
Royal Palm Beach, call
689-5540, 793-9154, 7930686
had substantial resources which
were used to aid its poor and
educate hundreds of thousands
of children in privately operated
networks of Jewish schools.
Politically. Poland's 3.5 mil-
lion Jews were represented by
an entire spectrum of Jewish
political parties which fought
what they perceived to be
economic anti-Semitism on
several fronts. The state tax
system was designed to burden
the self-employed, resulting in
worldly claims that Jews paid
up to forty percent of all taxes
in Poland. The Jews in Poland
were poor because they lived in
a poor, underdeveloped country.
By 1931, in the depths of the
Great Depression, nearly half of
the peasantry was on the verge
of starvation, the many Jewish
shopkeepers and peddlers, who
counted on selling to the
peasants, were in turn ruined.
Poland's industries were poor-
ly developed, although Jews had
played a leading role in the
textile industry. Wealthy Jewish
factory owners employed vir-
tually no Jews in their plants
because they operated on Satur-
day.
Any discussion of Polish
Jewry in 1930 occurred under
the shadow of the Holocaust.
Poland was wracked by increas-
ingly violent anti-Semitism
which focused on the call for
Poles to boycott Jewish busi-
nesses Towns like Przytyk
became notorious at the site of
murderous pogroms. The overall
position of Jews within the
Polish economy did not change
because of the boycott. The
small town shtetl Jews felt in-
creasingly threatened
Jewish leaders were guilty of
incompetence and irresponsibil-
ity in not having recognized the
real threat posed by a Nazi
German occupation and not
calling for a mass flight. Jewish
leaders in the west sought to
overstrain mass immigration,
thereby possibly provoking anti-
Semitism. The average Polish
Jew was not old-fashioned. He
had on the contrary, much
energy, vitality and love of life.
Speculative by inclination, he
had immense thirst for
knowledge and while he suffered
privation, his spiritual and
intellectual life had a Jewish
quality, unique among his fellow
Jews in other lands.
by Carl Rosenkopf
Carl Rosenkopf is a member
of the Ben-Gurion Club, an
association of Holocaust sur-
uivors.
Conservative Synagogue
Seeks
DYNAMIC YOUTH DIRECTOR
Good Salary
Call Raymond Chart at
920-1577

tell into disuse during the first
period of the Second Temple
Later, however, the 9th day of
Ab appears to have again been
observed as a fast day.
Religious law bids us to fast
for 24 hours on the 9th day of
Ab. just as in Yom Kippur; as
well as not to participate in any
Simchah such as weddings, etc.
in the three weeks from the 17th
of Tammuz up to the 9th day of
Ab. There are different types of
customs and traditions that
were established in com-
memoration of the Fast of the
9th day of Ab. For instance, all
ornamentation is to be removed
from the house of worship,
which is kept dark and gloomy
on the evening before the Fast.
Neither Tefillin, which are
regarded as religious ornament,
nor the prayer shawl, the
Tallith. is being put on at the
morning service.
At the Divine service the
evening before the Fast Day,
the Biblical Book of
lamentations is chanted in
mournful melody, supplemented
by selected dirges Kinoth
which had their origin during
the Middle Ages. Songs and
poems of similar character are
recited in still greater number in
the morning service, while the
worshippers sit on the bare floor
of the synagogue or on low
stools. The most beautiful of
these dirges is Judah Halevi's
"Zionide," which expresses
poignantly the grief of the
downtrodden and humiliated
people of G-d and their ardent
longing for the souls of their
ancestors.
In Jerusalem, among the
Sephardic and Yemenite Jews,
on the 9th of Ab the song
"Haazinu" is chanted in the
morning service and the
Lamentations melody in the
evening. After the evening
service, among Sephardim, the
lights are extinguished and the
oldest member speaks in Ladino
to the entire congregation. Mrs.
Klein and I experienced such a
service in Florence at one of the
most beautiful synagogues in
Europe when we participated in
a Tisha B'av service. The
services lasted until midnight,
and the Rabbi spoke in Ladino
to the public though very few
understood him. In Jerusalem
they visit the Wailing Wall,
especially in the afternoon.
A Sabbath on which the 9th
of Ab falls is called "Schwarz
Schabbes" black Sabbath -
among the Jews of Eastern
Europe, in Western Germany
especially, and in the Rhein
districts in Hesse. On such a
day despite the Sabbath joy. a
feeling of depression prevails.
I mention these traditions and
cumstoms just to show how far
we have moved away from them
in the observance of the three
weeks between the 17th day of
Tammuz and the 9th day of Ab.
how far we have removed
ourselves from intensely
remembering the destruction of
the Temple. A few years ago
one of my congregants asked
me. "Rabbi, what should I do?
My granddaughter's wedding is
taking place in the afternoon of
the 9th day of Ab in St. Louis."
We can. therefore, appreciate
the significance of not forgetting
and teaching through thought
and deed of the destruction of
the First and Second Temples
If we today remove ourselves
from remembering this
Holocaust, then generations to
come may also have forgotten
the Holocaust of our day.
There is nothing more valued
in the life of a nation than its
past. A nation that does not
remember its history, whether
good or bad, will never have a
future.

JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2B18MOUYWOO0BIVD HOUYWOOO flOwlOA J \010
921-6511
BRIDGE
The Jewish Community Cen-
ters of South Broward invites
all duplicate bridge players to
join us at the Center every
Monday from 11:15 a.m. to 3
p.m. for the summer. Enjoy a
lite bite and an afternoon of
bridge directed by Joan Lavin.
Cost: *2.50 JCC members, 13
non-mem
bers.
Come alone or with your
friends! No reservations neces-
sary.
EARLY CHILDHOOD NEWS
Moms and Tots: This pro-
gram for children ages 15-30
months is geared to create
"Quality lime between pare&;
and child. Enrollment is no*|
underway for our fall session to
be located at the new JCC'sofl
South Broward Early Childhood
Center in Pembroke Lakes.
Please call Leslie for further in-'
formation and registration.
Pre School: Registration for I
our fall session (for children I
ages 14-5) is currently in pn>
gress. Call Leslie for additional!
information about pre-school,
prekindergarten, enrichment
programs and extended hour
facilities, at the Jewish Commu-
nity Centers of South Hroward
Early Childhood Center in Pem-
broke Lakes. Class sizes ire
limited!
Ancient port avoided engineering
problems that
plague modern seaport
TEL AVIV (JTA) Scuba-
diving archaeologists exploring
the submerged ancient port of
Caeserea, south of Haifa, say it
is a model of harbor construc-
tion that would do credit to
present day engineers. They also
believe it is older than the 2.000
years usually given it.
Recent finds by the inter-
University and International
Caesarea Ancient Harbor
Excavations Project (CAHEP)
have confirmed the existence of
a port which predates by at
least 200 years that built by
King Herod between 21 and 9
BCE. Herod, surnamed "The
Great," ruled over Judaea from
37-4 BCE under Roman
tutelage.
The smaller and older port
discovered by the archaeologists
is believed to have served a
Greek settlement dating back to
the second century BCE.
Experts suggest that because of
the pre-existence of a port,
Herod chose the site to build his
grand harbor named in honor of
the Roman Emperor, Caesar
Augustus.
Prof, Robert Hohlfelder of the
University of Colorado, an asso-
ciate director of CAHEP, sug-
gested that Herod's decision
may have been partly political.
He wanted to build a facility
which was not in Roman-held
territory for the benefit of
gentiles on the same scale as his
construction for the Jews in
Jerusalem, Hohlfelder said.
Herod's harbor is believed to
have been the first man-made
open seaport in the world Its
construction was completed in
about 10 years. There are two
massive breakwaters running
out to sea, forming a shelter
that could contain up to 300
ships. One of the breakwaters
was used for loading and
unloading cargoes and had
warehouses on its 70 meter wide
top.
Dr. Avner Raban, of Haifa
University's Center for
Maritime Studies, said that if
the builders of Haifa port in the
1930's and the port at Ashdod
in the 1950s had used the same
silt control methods as Herod's
engineers, many of the problems
that plague those ports today
would have been avoided.
Herod's men built a series of
cross channels to admit silt free
sea water to the port area
FJeligious directory
ORTHODOX
C ongregatloa Lev! Yllirhok l.ubavltch. 13M E Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale. 488 1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaue Dally services? 36 m
minute* before sundown. Sabbath services. 7:80 p.m.; Sabbath morning*
o'clock. Sundayi. 8 30 a m Religious ichool; Grade* 1-8 Nur*ery school.
Monday through Friday
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 980-7877 Rabbi Edward
Davis Dally *ervlce*.7 SO a m sundown. Sabbath service*, one hour before
undown. Sabbath morning, to clock; Sunday. 8 am
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish (enter 418 NE 8th Ave 484 MOO Rabbi Carl Klein
Dally service*, 830am.6.30p.m. Sabbath. 8pm.; Sabbath morning." *
am Sabbath afternoon. 6 o'clock
Temple Beth Shalom 1400N 48th Ave HoUywood. 981-8111 Rabbi Morton
Malavaky Dally *ervlce*. 7 48 am sundown. Sabbath evening.
o clock. Sabbath morning. 9 o clock Religious school: Kindergarten-8
Temple Beth Am 9730 Stirling road, Hollywood; 431-8100 Rabbi Bern*r
I" Shoter Service* Sunday. Monday and Thursday, 8 am ; Sabbath 8pm.
Sabbath morning. 8 48 o'clock Religious school Nursery, Bar Miuv*n.
Judalca High School
Temple Israel of Mlramar 8930 SW 38th St.; 981-1700. Rabbi R*l*'e'
Adler Daily services. 8 30 a m Sabbath. 8pm; Sabbath morning.
o'clock Religious School pre kindergarten-8.
Temple Sinai ijoi Johnson St HoUywood; tJO-iaTT. Rabbi Richard y
Margolls 8 pm; Sabbath morning, t am. Religious school
kindergarten Judalca High School
REFORM
Temple Beth El 1161 S 14th Ave HoUywood. 8-82 Rabbi """"'J
Jafle Sabbath evening 8 p m Sabbath morning 11 am ReUflou* Knx
Grade* K 10
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pine* Oaneral Hospital auditorium.
t'nlverslty Diivt. Pembroke Pines 4U-MS8 Rabbi Bennett Greenspo'
Sabbath services. 8 16 pjn Religious school Pre-ktndsrgarUn-10
Temple Hotel 6100 Sheridan 81.. HoUywood ees-0306 Rabbi *'
FraUn Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:10 ar*sw*
Religious school. Pro-school13.
RECONNTRI (TIONIST
at Shalem liaoi w Broward Blvd.. Plantation 47H800 RabblEU'0
kldell Sabbath services. 8; 16 p m Religious school: Pra-kuidwrgart*1'-


Arab boycott failed to
injure Israeli economy
Friday, July 20, 1984 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15

BRUSSELS UTAI -
(Seventy experts from 15
countries attending a two day
.nunar here on Freedom of
Trade with Israel have
concluded that the Arab boycott
juned at injuring Israels
Dnomv has failed to achieve
that goal but that it is essential,
nontheless. to pursue as vigor-
lously as ever the anti-boycott
measures taken by the United
States and Western European
governments.
The participants in the
seminar included members of
parliaments, lawyers, business-
men, econmiats, representatives
of chambers of commerce.
Jewish organizations and of-
ficials of the ministries of
finance and foreign ministries of
several countries.
At the conclusion of the
seminar, a balance sheet was
drawn up of the actions under-
taken to combat the boycott
since the Arab oil embargo in
1973.
The oil weapon employed in
the Arabs' economic warfare
against Israel had a corollary,
the accumulation of petrodollars
Israeli wines gain popularity
BONN UTAI Weat
Germany's Defense Minister
Manfred Woemer likes Israeli
wines. So does the Speaker of
the Bundestag, Reiner Barzel,
and many others among the
hundreds of politicians, artists
and journalists attending the
summer party of the mass
circulation daily Bild which
featured, among other things,
I wines imported from the Holy
Land.
Woerner, Barrel and others
posed for photographers with
glasses of red and white wines
at the Israeli stand. For most of
' the guests its was their first
chance to learn that Israel
produces fine wines. Many used
superlatives to describe the
taste.
According to M. Rosen thai,
manager of the Carmel wine
company's Western European
sales organization, head-
quartered in Duesseldorf, there
is a reasonably good market for
Israeli wines in Europe even
though many of the 10 member
states of the European
Economic Community produce
wines.
Israeli winea have been
introduced in Weat Germany at
the equivalent of S3 per bottle
for a good quality wine. They
are available at major retail
stores.
West German town hosts
Jews who fled Nazis
BONN (JTA) A handful of
surviving Jews who once lived
in the north German town of
Jever, returned there on a visit
last month at the invitation of
the town authorities who paid
all expenses, including air fare
from far off places.
Such projects are not uncom-
mon in West Germany where
Je*s who fled the Nazis
between 1933-1945 or survived
the concentration camps and
later moved abroad are invited
to revisit their native towns, all
expenses paid.
But Jever is a special case.
H'Kh school students studying
Z!r t"WI,s history during and
the Nazi era discovered
afte
to
that no attempt had ever been
"jade to uncover or inform its
nhab.tants of the fate of their
one-urne Jewish neighbors.
many of whom of perished in
concentration camps.
The story of the persecution
jews in, Jever has never been
wn or documented and the
JHW that historical omiaaion
If JTl the "habitants
confront their past.
'Pful exhibition on the
B!M Jwa i Jever.
nELr thV own hauetive
amp,. to concentration
^uuTothe:yrouUwdeckUd
viait ^h^,T?Vor" for
**U Jflp f dd>r
agreeing to bear most of the
costs. Of the 24 former Jever
Jews known to be alive, a total
of 17 responses were received
from one-time residents of the
town, including their spouses.
They arrived in Jever to a warm
welcome and spent a week there
sightseeing, meeting local
inhabitants and the students
who initiated the project. They
were guests at a reception at the
town hall and attended a
theatrical performance.
One of the returnees.
Lieselotte Spitzer, wrote later,
in a letter published in the local
newspaper: "It was a nice
dream. Jever was my home
town. It is there that I spent
the first 30 years of my life,
until it became impossible
anymore. We admire these
young people who made possible
the visit. This week in Jever
waa an unforgettable expe-
rience."
the
forties' tk thirU" nd
suchr 22** *?>* fa
A*trajK"" Melbourne.
"2S ^222 fa-1 fund-
!ff3* SMS tou m
********2*i "3*5!""
Bt*d their good will by
in Western banks. But accord-
ing to Prof. Fred Singer of the
University of Virginia, the econ-
omic power that accrued to
Arab oil producers since 1973
haa declined sharply because of
reduced oil consumption world-
wide and the corresponding drop
in oil prices and oil revenues.
Another factor is conflict
between oil producing countries,
currently dramatized by the
Iraq-Iran war.
The seminar noted that the
Arab boycott of Israel had
forced companies and govern-
mental and public bodies un-
involved in the Arab-Israeli
dispute to boycott the State of
Israel and its citizens, despite
the fact that their countries had
normal trade relations with
Israel.
One boycott weapon was the
"black list" of individuals or
companies doing business with
Israel or any companies owned
by Jews, Zionist or not.
The U.S. took the leadership
in anti-boycott measures, the
seminar noted. Lionel Olmer,
Undersecretary of Commerce for
International Trade referred to
the 1977 anti-boycott laws
within the framework of the
Export Administration Act.
"We will oppose any attempt to
isolate Israel economically," he
said, referring to the current
negotiations for the establish-
ment of a U.S.-Israel Free Trada
Area (FTA).
He said American Jewish
organizations, particularly the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, the American
Jewish Congress and the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee, played
an important role in enforce-
ment of the U.S. anti-boycott
laws.
On the European scene, it was
noted that France was the first
member state of the European
Economic Community (EEC) to
enact anti-boycott legislation in
1981. "In spite of their anti-
boycott laws, the U.S. and
France continue to have normal
economic relations with Arab
countries and a more relaxed
and fruitful one with Israel,"
according to Zvi Tenney,
director of the EEC, Energy and
Boycotts Division of the Israeli
Foreign Ministry.
"For example," he said,
between 1977 (when the U.S.
anti-boycott law was adopted)
and 1982. the United States
increased its exports to the
Arab countries by 128 percent.
(West) Germany and Britain,
which oppose strongly any anti-
boycott legislation improved
their exports to those countries
by only 106 and 107 percent."
Tenney said.
Very good opportunity for permanent ex-
perienced live-in housekeeper (female). Must
be over 45.
QOOD HOME, GOOD SALARY.
Would like a cheerful, pleasant person with
knowledge of cooking one meal a day.
Would appreciate someone who haa worked
for Jewish people (not Kosher) Must speak
English, with references. If interested please
call collect.
861-7592
figael
Yadin
Yigael Yadin, the archaeologist who excavated Maaada and
who later served as Deputy Prime Minister under Menachem
Begin, is dead at 67.
South Broward Jews were especially familiar with Yadin
because of the many speaking trips he made here on behalf of
the UJ A-Federation campaign.
Yadin wished to be known as a man of war and a man of
peace. He had been Chief of Staff of the Israeli Defense Force
and also chief of operations of the Jewish underground
defense organization in Mandate Palestine, Haganah.
He was buried in the military section of the National
Cemetery in Jerusalem with full military honors. His coffin
was borne by four IDF generals, and President Chaim Herzog
led mourners past his body as he lay in state in the courtyard
of the city's convention center.
Yadin served as Deputy Prime Minister between 1977 and
1981. After leaving the government, he went back to his old
job as professor of archaeology at Hebrew University.
In addition to leading the expedition to Maaada in 1963,
Yadin was also responsible for securing the Dead Sea Scrolls
for Israel.
Yadin's father, archaeologist Eliezer Sukenik. had
purchased some of the Dead Sea Scrolls from an Arab goat
herdsman following their discovery in the Qumran caves
shortly after World War II. Yadin translated the scrolls and
later interpreted them. His other archaeological
accomplishments include the reconstruction of King Herod's
fortress at Masada and his digs at Hazor and Megiddo.
He contributed greatly to the popularization of archaeology
in Israel, putting thousands of volunteers including
foreigners to work in his digs. He introduced new
excavation techniques and was a frequent lecturer and
broadcaster on his finds.
Yadin also led the expedition to the Judean Desert Caves,
where the Bar Kochba documents were discovered. He
received the Jabot insky prize for literature in 1972 for his
book about Bar Kochba.
"It is difficult to think that he is no more." said Herzog at
his eulogy.
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Patrp 14 Tho T...:_L r>i- ijj
Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, July 20. jfgj
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