The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

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

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Full Text
14 Number 17
Hollywood, Florida Friday. August 17, 1984
Price 35 Cents
The pros and cons of Kahane
A mixed blessing
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Perhaps the most con-
oversial personality on
ke contemporary Jewish
cene is Rabbi Meir
lahane, founder of the
vish Defense League,
most recently elected
Israel's Parliament, the
nesset. At times through-
his highly publicized
reer. Kahane has earned
scorn and support of
e segments in the Jew-
lcommunity. Often those
ho rallied behind some of
i bold statements and ac-
\>ns of the past are the
ne who object with equal
vor to portions of his
onouncements of recent
eks. While we can and
ould speak out against
^cesses and inequalities in
espousals we must not
get the record of
thievement that this
fooklyn rabbi exhibited
i behalf of all Jews.
ie Meir Kahane that
I to oust all Arab citi-
o' the State of Israel
pm their homes and land,
hot the Meir Kahane that
many Jews hold in such
high regard. To rid the
population of our Islamic
brothers because we are
afraid of their numerical
majority in Israel's near
future, is irresponsible and
unJewish to say the least.
Indeed, if Kahane stood
only for this extremist
solution to a very serious
Israeli problem, then all the
criticisms that have been
leveled at him would be un-
questionably justified.
However, there is more to
Meir Kahane than his cur-
rent stance, there is
another side to this com-
plex leader.
The Rabbi Kahane that I
recall is the one who stood
up to the rising tide of
urban violence that victim-
ized elderly Jews in the
inner cities of this land in
the 1960s. He mobilized a
band of idealistic, eager
young people who were not
afraid to protect their frail
co-religionists, or attack
the hoods who preyed upon
our "Bobes' and Zeydes."
These young men and
women proved that Jews
could and would defend
themselves, and under the
leadership of Rabbi Kahane
formed the Jewish Defense
League. The JDL as it was
known proudly, stood
behind the slogan "Never
Again.'' The timidity of the
ghetto Jew was replaced
with a militancy unheard of
in the Jewish community.
From defending the Jew-
ish elderly, Meir Kahane
drew international atten-
tion to the plight of Soviet
Jewry. While more cau-
tious groups endeavored to
keep this issue locked
behind private negotiations
and quiet diplomacy, the
Continued on Page 6
Browns most interested
in geopolitics of Israel
[Among the first-timers
m to Israel on the
fK Leadership Mission
[Israel are David and
[", HroM'n. a western
f Lwhose influence
m the Federation is
think lt was hearing
Zlhe Israeli speakers
I tl r,at,on has brought
talk to groups that
r* w anxious to see Is-
NVUrSelVe8'" Mkl
r Brown, 33. Most
?* to listen to
' said, Yehuda
!',*'; recently
C C,JFSB annu*l
' a"d the Israeli
, flted in Miami.
KupdHUntil now-the
Cnd'dnt hve a
^getaway because
V,210n, schedules
Us,David -
[ ur*. 29. ,s a dentist.
P we Anally decided
just to make the time,"
said Laurie, "and October
turned out to be the best
time to get away."
The mission leaves Fort
Lauderdale airport October
20 and returns October 31.
The trip includes nights in
five-star hotels in Israel
and tours to all of the high
spots in the country, along
with places the non-Feder-
ation tourist doesn't get to
"Federation has a
wonderful reputation for
putting on a great tour,"
David said. "We're, in-
terested in seeing the poli-
tical and geo-political pro-
blems of the region, and get
an appreciation for the
country's economic
"We're hoping that some
of the top officials with
whom our meetings are
scheduled can make us
understand some of the is-
sues we hear about second-
"To us, this is a much
more fascinating trip than
just seeing the sights and
climbing Masada," he said.
Of course, both are inter-
ested in climbing Masada
and seeing the Old City of
Jerusalem, the Western
Wall, the Galilee, and Tel
Aviv. And so they shall see
those sights.
The South Broward con-
tingent of young leaders
will be joined on the
mission by young leaders
from other communities in
the U.S.A. As in past mis-
sions, dialogues and friend-
ships begin between those
most interested in the surv-
ival of the State of Israel
Spaces are still available
for this mission. For more
information, please contact
Rae Bein at Federation,
A stain on our Integrity
Temple Beth Emet
For many Jews Zionism
was to be the political and
philosophical movement
which would bring the Jew-
ish nation into a condition
of "normalcy." The home-
less Jew would have a
state, a government, a pro-
tector in the world arena.
He would no longer be a
pariah, unwanted by the
other nations of the world;
he would be able to walk
among all men as their
equal. To be sure, the
establishment of the state
would nean new problems.
The lover of peace would
have to be concerned with
defense and armaments,
and there would be new
social problems unheard of
in the ghettos of Eastern
Europe. Or to paraphrase
one sanguine observer,
"We will know that we
have become a nation like
any other nation when
there are prostitutes on the
streets of Tel Aviv."
There are now many
prostitutes on the streets of
Tel Aviv and even in Jeru-
salem as well as muggers
and other unsavory charac-
ters. And if becoming a
"normal people" means we
have to have our share of
fanatics, radicals, bigots
and racists then Zionism
has truly succeeded.
The election of Meir
Kahane to the Israeli par-
liament is a stain on the in-
tegrity of the Jewish people
and the Israeli electorate.
For in many ways he is as
Menachem Begin and Yitz-
chak Shamir describe him:
a true racist who does not
speak for the people of Is-
rael. Yet he must speak for
at least twenty-two-thous-
and of them, for he received
1.3 percent of the votes
When Meir Kahane de-
fended the rights of Jews in
New York to walk the
streets in safety he was to
be commended. True many
may not have agreed to his
vigilante approach but as a
defensive move it was
acceptable. It was when
this defensive approach be-
came offensive that the
Continued on Page 7
Laurie and David Brown will attend the Young Leadership
Mission October 20-31.

Page 2 The Jewish FToridian of South Browmrd-Hollywood Friday. August IT, 19&4
Katz Youth Hall makes a difference
"You can really see the dif-
ference. All the kids sat there on
the floor, well-behaved and quiet
It wasn't like that when I was
here at the start of the Project
Then, they were a bunch of wild
Indians "
The speaker was Paul Frost of
Hollywood, who had been asked
to represent the South Broward
participants in the National
Family Mission on the occasion
of the Dedication of the Ellie and
Herb Kau Youth Hall in Giora.
one of our two neighborhoods in
Project Renewal
He had put his finger on one of
the roost important elements in
Project Renewal, the change that
is taking place with the children
Dedicated and generous people
like Elbe and Herb Kau of
Hollywood are making it possible
to have the physical facilities to
support the important programs
that are creating these changes
And so. it was fitting that the
visit of the Kau family coincided
with the Family Mission, which
brought to our neighborhoods for
the first time so many interested
The ceremony within the
refurbished and newly painted
facility was simple, in deference
to the heat and the many children
.both from the neighborhoods
and from Fbndai Speeches from
the Mayor of Hod Hasharon on
down were short and the words
w^re sweet No couple deserved
being honored more than Elbe
and Herb Kau They have been
pioneers in Project Renewal from
the start and their dedicaton and
efforts have helped lead South
Broward towards the completion
of the goal we set some years ago
But the Kau Youth HaD is
more than a building. As Herb
Kau said in his short address.
It is a symbol of what we can do
together, as brothers' This
He's helped Israel get physical
Dr Hillel Ruskm did not tune
in the Olympics this year There
are two reasons
First. Ruskin was in Munich
only steps away from the tragedy
which hit the Israelis, so the
Olympics were forever ruined for
the chairman of the Department
of Physical Education. Leisure
and Recreation at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem.
Secondly. Dr Ruskin rarely
participates in any spectator
sports That ts because The
public suffers from spectatoritis
a disease in which many watch
a few Because of physical
inactivity. Ruskin said, people
suffer from a wide variety of ail-
ments which could be improved,
and often prevented by just 15
minutes of non-strenuous acti-
vity a day
Holding additional titles as the
coordinator of the Graduate
Program in Physical Education
at the Hebrew University and
chairman of Israel's Leisure and
Recreation Association. Ruskin.
50 decided at age 16. while
holding a record as a middle
distance runner, to devote his life
to developing programs for the
I realized that there would
aiways be only one winner and
many losers I decided to
lope programs for the thou-
sands of losers
The programs are intended to
relate the medicine field to
physical activity and are
designed to cater to all ages as
well as to the handicapped and
those who have never ex-
perienced a special talent" in
any sport Spectator sports tend
to cater only to the telented few.
said Ruskm. The physical edu-
cation program at the Hebrew
University, now in its 30th year
since its inception by Ruskin
when he was a graduate student,
speaks said Ruskin. to the
special problem Israelis have
with sports
Jews have always emphasized
the intellectual and spiritual life
as opposed to a harmonious body
and mind the Greeks stnved for."
Ruskin said, himself a three-mile-
a-day jogger and an avid inter-
national folk dancer. "Jews
generally avoid athletic involve-
ment and this is perpetrated by
Three soldiers
Israeli soldiers were wounded
when an explosive charge went
off under the vehicle in which
they were travelling near the vil-
lage of Ansanya northeast of
Tyre The charge was detonated
by a remote control cable which
was set by terrorists who hid in a
bend in the road, according to
Israel Radio.
The radio report said it was the
30th attack in the past two weeks
in this area of south Lebanon,
where Shike religious leaders,
have been calling for a' jihad (holy'
ari against the Israeli soldier
the state, political and edu-
cational leadership of the
Eighty percent of adults in
I srael suffer from lower back pain
and a large percentage of these
problems are caused by weakness
of the abdomen muscles which
can be strengthened by exer-
cising Ruskm adds that
posture defects and distortion of
the skeletal system which
develops with age can also be
overcome through physical
exercise .And studies are being
conducted to show that asthma
can also be controlled or
prevented through physical acti-
In 1972. when national
statistics in Israel showed that
only three percent of the adult
population was active at least
once-a-week during leisure time.
Ruskm developed Tzubar." an
acronym for young healthy and
alive, "no matter what age."
stressed Ruskin The Parliament
approved his program which was
sponsored by the Ministry of
Education. Today's figures show
15 percent of Israelis are now
involved in some kind of physical
activity They jog. walk, play
soccer, swim and. added Ruskin.
Women who statistically are
slightly less active than men. are
recently getting involved in
aerobic classes Unlike aerobic
dance classes in the United
States where both sexes parti-
cipate. Men do not attend dance
aerobic classes in Israel They
tend to like more informal sports
while women lean towards
structured activities."
The crucial stage, said the
doctor, is the leap from aware-
ness into involvement
Israel suffers one of the high-
est risk factors of cardio-vascular
disease in the world Some of the
risks are due to genetic factors
while others to environmental
and the question we constantly
address in our research is bow
much can we control these risk
We try to educate the
population in the are of public
health and show them they have
control over some of the risks
such as smoking, their eating
habits, stress, high bloos
pressure and inactivity.'' the
doctor said Research has already
shown that physical activity can
halt bone deterioration >^'"g to
osteoporosis the breaking of
bones which can affect women -
after menopause. "We hope to
show that physical activity can
improve bone growth thereby
preventing the disease." Ruskin
Moderation is the name of the
game. Dr. Ruskin pointed out. In
his beat selling book. Fit and
Healthy he offers a wide scope of
beginning activities so one has
choices on how to select a
physical program. But he
stresses not to exaggerate
because most sports injuries are
caused by doing too much too
soon He does not believe in
marathons, "crazy, brutal
they hurt the joints.''
"Leisure time m modern'socV
etyto a major Issue the doctor
said "In Israel most of the popu-
lation a still working 5 5 days a
week which isn't enough leisure
time While leisure is a neutral
concept. Israelis need to learn to
use if effectively Busy people
have plenty of time they just
need to learn how to organize it."'
In his book Dr Ruskin tries to
help people find ways to be active
m the shortest period of time so
they wont use the excuse "I'm
too busy" to stay dormant
"It's all a matter of taking care
of the body, added Ruskin. "I
mean, you take a few minutes a
day to brush your teeth so I try
to show that you should take a
few minutes of physical activity a
day to brush your heart"'
Reprinted from Israel Today
doing things together'- is the
essence of the Project After the
money has been raised and the
communities are able to stand on
their own feet, the involvement
will not cease There is building
and interrelationship that will go
on and on. The people of Giora
and Gil Amal look forward to the
visits, either individuals or
groups, because it symbolizes
this brotherhood this knowing
that across more than 7.000 miles
there are people, living well, who
really care about the lives and
futures of these neighborhoods.
As we left the Senior Citizens
Center on our tour of the neigh-
borhood, one of the local
residents looked up from his
gardening (another phenomenon
that wouldn't have existed before
the Project pride of place) and
said. "Tell them we love them to
come It gives us a good feeling.
It makes us proud."
And that's what we saw as we
walked around the neighborhood.
We saw pride sa their hon*.,
these citizens, with the he|D,
the government, are adding
the small quarters they had *5
square feet for up to eight adu
and children), beautifying u>
small plots of land, painting (
fixing up their neighborhood ]
results are beginning to b,
Our children are beginning""
close the enormous gap t
existed between their educatk
background and those of
children from the affluent:
borhoods of Hod Hash
There is less crime, drug i
down, people are moving tntt
neighborhoods rather than <
them. There is a higher
tage of our kids qualifying t
into the Army. The results i
startling. Halls with good .
ities like the Ellie and Herb 1
Youth Hall are playing an
portant part. Visits like thatl
the National Family Mission i
also playing important roles.
We are far from our goals, 1
we can see the light at the e
the tunnel. It is up to all of y
continue to brighten this
and in so doing strengthen'
bonds of brotherhood that
being forged daily
Local A Long Distance Licensed & Insured
Ft. Lauderdale/
"The GUARDIAN PLAN program is
also an expression of love."
-Jerry Bynder
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The GUARDIAN PLAN SB program is sponsored by RIVERSIDE

HI '*'ji,\.*.._,,, i, imuiii il-niMjirtUI-.*llinn-

Ifligh School In Israel renamed Alexander Muss School In Israel
... u.i ; t.mpl commodate 200 students during nn. h.. ;^._.;.____j __ .,...... .
in Israel.
Hjgh School in Israel,
E ta. the largest academic
for American high
."students in Israel, I
"renamed the
High School _
JLn Muss, chairman of the
swa Organ \i at ion, Miami
| was present for the com-
1 poundhreakingdedication
aony lor the renaming of the
jol to honor his late father.
m and gentle, his chari-
[ and civic deeds earned him
act and praise A major com-
litvleader, builder, developer,
under Muss housed thous-
, of people in New York and
ni Beach
Stephen Muss visited Israel
r a year ago seeking a special
pam to honor his late father
after extensive research he
,it the High School in Israel.
(donation by the Muss family
help finance the school's
Mansion. Administrative of-
, chapels, classrooms, a li-
several dormitories, a
lent union and guest facilities
be added These will ac-
commodate 200 students during
each of the five annual sessions.
"We've always been builders
and this helps us build stronger
ties with Israel and a solid educa-
tion for American students
there,'' said Muss.
Rabbi Kipper, the school's
National Executive Director,
said. "The most important thing
about today's ceremony is the
fact that High School in Israel
now has an identity and one that
we are proud of. That program,
which bills itself as an eight-week
academic experience for Amer-
ican high school students, is an
intense survey of the history of
Western man. All teachers are
Americans who've moved to Is-
rael a Masters degree in his-
tory is the minimum require-
ment.'' The end result according
to Kipper is that "students come
back with a profound growth in
their maturity, are more
organized in their ability to
study, and their grades go up
several notches. Also, every
student comes back stating that
they've found a very deep per-
sonal identity because they know
who they are since they've walk-
ed through their personal history
of 4,000 years students tell us
this five to 10 years after the
Forty-eight students from the
South Broward area have partic-
ipated in the High School in
Israel program during the 1983-
84 school year. If you would like
more information on how to par-
ticipate during the upcoming
school year, please
Armstrong, Director
sions, 921-8810.
call Judy
of Admis-
AIPAC present at both political conventions
American Israel Public
Committee (AIPAC)
quietly made its presence known
to those friends of Israel
assembled in Moscone Center for
the Democratic National Con-
vention last month. As the
American organization working
solely to strengthen U.S.-Israel
relations. AIPAC was there to
support and defend the Middle
East plank of the Democratic
National Committee's platform.
The largest and most visible
display of support for Israel
during the four days took place at
a breakfast hosted by AIPAC for
all Members of Congress. Jewish
delegates. DNC party officials,
and San Francisco pro-Israel
activists. On Tuesday morning,
nearly 800 people, including more
than 100 senators, repre-
sentatives, governors, and
mayors showed up for eggs and
bagels at the Fairmont Hotel.
The event featured San Francisco
Mayor Dianne Feinstein. Cali-
fornia Lt. Governor Leo
McCarthy, and AIPAC executive
director Thomas A. Dine.
The depth of pro- Israel support
demonstrated in San Francisco is
expected to be replicated in
Dallas at the Republican Nation-
al Convention next week. AIPAC
will hold a reception on Tuesday.
August 21 for Republican
Members of Congress. RNC
party officials. Jewish delegates,
and Dallas pro-Israel activists.
Three hundred guests are expect-
ed to attend.
Jews thank Scandinavia
ST0N (JTAI Victor
*'s appearance (in behalf of
Plunks to Scandinavia orga-
tion as the feature of the
meeting of the National
iciation of Jewish legislators
LlLl. held here during the
tonal Conference of State
There will be an educational session concerning the upcoming
Copenhagen-Amsterdam-Israel mission on Tuesday August 21
at 7:30 p.m. at the Federation building, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
The mission will leave Fort Ixiuderdale October 14 and return
October 28.
In appreciation of Scan- during the Holocaust. Thanks to
dinavian efforts to rescue Jews scndinavia serves to acquaint
Americans with these acts of
bravery and to provide scholar-
ships for young Scandinavians to
study in America. Founded in
1963. the organization has raised
over $2 million and has brought
more than 500 students here.
Borge is national chairman and
Richard Netter is president.
Using the format of a fable,
Borge outlined for NAJL mem-
bers the unique history of the
Holocaust in Scandinavia. In
Denmark there was spontaneous
rescue of Jews without thought
of self, he said. "Every Dane
became a pain" (to the Nazis),
and Jews were hidden and
"vanished overnight." Sweden
then took in Jewish refugees
brought from Denmark by fish-
ing boats.
"Instead of putting up a
monument, we honor the Scan-
dinavian people by giving
scholarships to future genera-
tions," Borge said. "Medical
scientists, academics, the beat
brains come to America and work
with American scientists for the
benefit of mankind. This is the
best way to thank those who
gave their time or lives to save
Jews during the Holocaust."
isterdam itinerary
Oct. 15
we Amsterdam Meeting and assistance and then transfer to
f hotel. Balance of day at leisure.
Oct. 16
|UJ day excursion to The Hague will take you first through Delft,
t of gabled buildings, cobbled streets and tree lined canals,
you will visit a pottery works to see craftsmen making famous
IBhie China. On to The Hague, seat of Dutch Government, for a
jtn with a Dutch dignitary, where you can express a personal
t you to the Dutch for their role in the protection of Jews during
Iwar II. On to Madurodam, where many famous buildings are
TL'" miniature 0n the w"y back to Amsterdam, enjoy a
I hour and dinner in one of Amsterdam's old castle restaurants.
f ">your hotel for overnight.
Oct. 17
J rooming after breakfast, embark on a city tour of Amsterdam.
i m Portuguese Synagogue and the old Jewish Quarter, Anne
8 House. Rembrandt Houae. and the Jewish Historical
I nouains unique ritual and religious objects assembled over
MM from many parts of Europe. In the afternoon, viait
T 'U collection of Rembrandta and Vermeers.
I the evening a special dinner and meeting with members of the
m Jewish Community,
'tothe hotel for overnight.
Oct. 18
"to the airport for your flight to Copenhagen. Meeting and
ri ,nwarTVal'then inn*f*T to your hotel. This afternoon get
I la "" lhls city's highlights. Viait the Resistance Museum
ajJa.!TIOn of artuct from thoee who risked their lives to
ir!Urfflf Worki War IL Continue on to the Royal Library
n. v fcuroPe'8 greatest collection of Hebraica and Jewish
iliK'nl** Great Synagogue erected in 1833. View the
Z ^rmaid beside the harbor and the notorious old Nyhavn
""tig out Return to hotel for overnight.
Oct. 19
M> S?, 'Sweden First enjoy a taste of Danish village Hfe.
th.n lSweden D"^ to Dragor and cross by ferry to
I *onZ. rt drive to Malmo. A city tour of Malmo will end
return?^8' ^ving vou uaP^ time to browse. After a time at*-
to the pier for your return to Copenhagen by hydrofoil. "
t0your hotel for overnight.
Oct. 20
rJUttSKt! with Jwiah Community leaders. Then enjoy a
&*n pitV u n8"1- Tni" ^mous walking and shopping street
*** ,*U y*l Theatre. There you will find
TTsm.II f*mmu *** in which the legion of
Hollywood Democratic Party representative Larry Smith
(right) welcomed by AIPAC executive director Tom Dine at an
AIPAC breakfast hosted during the Democratic National
Convention last month.
GOP wanted to include
new testament in convention kits
Dallas Host Committee for the
Republican national convention
removed the New Testament
bible from the welcome kits it
planned to give the some 5.000
delegates and alternates to the
convention opening there August
20, after the American Jewish
Committee lodged a complaint.
Howard Kohr, the AJC's
assistant Washington repre-
sentative, said that Hyman
Bookbinder, the organization's
Washington representative com-
plained to the White House after
the AJC's Dallas chapter inform-
ed the Washington office of plans
to include the New Testament aa
part of various material in the
information kits.
Bookbinder was so troubled by
this that he asked an assistant to
President Reagan to investigate.
"All this is part of a general
effort to formally Christianize
America, and that's not what our
founding fathers wanted this
country to be," Bookbinder said.
Soon after, Fred Meyer, chair-
man of the Host Committee, an-
nounced that the New Testament
would not be in the kits.
Kohr said the AJCommittee
found it objectionable that any
major political party would
include a version of the bible,
such as the New Testament, in its
official material.
Scholar urges community to pressure
husbands to give' 'get''
expert on Jewish religious law
(Halacha) has challenged the
entire Orthodox community to
set up the mechanisms needed to
exert coordinated social and
religious pressures on a recal-
citrant husband to grant his wife
a Jewish Bill of Divorce (Get)
after a rabbinical court (Beth
Din) has ordered dissolution of
the marriage.
Rabbi J. David Bleich, Profes-
sor of Jewish Law and Ethics at
the Cardoso Law School of Yeah
iva University, issued the chal-
lenge at the recent convention of
the National Council of Young
r to the
'r*r hotel for overnight
Oct. 21
"Hx* for your fUgbttolarael.
Bleich declared it wav
aary to set up new religious juris-
dictions and means of com-
munication ao that "everv recal
dtrant husband will know that.
until he obeys the Beth Din and
grants his ex-wife the required
Get, he will not be accepted or
allowed to participate in any of
the (Jewish) community's relig-
ious institutions," according to a
report in the Young Israel View-
"Only then, when the com-
munity ceases to tolerate extor-
tionate practices by recalcitrant
husbands, will we be able to stem
the growing tide of Agunot
abandoned wives awaiting a
Get, Bleich said
He noted that previous at-
tempts to change Jewish mar-
riage contracts (Ketubsh) to
compel the granting a Get "were
invalid in Jewish law and-or
unenforceable in American civil
Bleich confirmed that, while
rabbinical courts cannot them-
aalves grant a Get. there are
means at their disposal to compel
I a husband to cooperate He said
the primary problem to date has
been to compel a balky husband
to appear before a rabbinical
court, adding that several recent
court rulings offered some hope
for s legal remedy to the problem.
He described s proposed pre-
nuptial agreement which would
be enforceable in a civil court. He
said it would "require both
Cities to do that which Jewish
* requires of them in any event
to appear before the Beth Din
when their marriage breaks
Bleich said "suitable pressure
could then be brought to bear
even by the civil courts to compel
the hnahsswl to give his wifo a
6k*. should that be the ruling of
the Beth Din In this way. the
Jewiah community could
alleviate much of the current
Agunah problems."

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, August 17.J984
The definitive story of Zionism
Pillar of Fire: The Rebirth of
Israel A Visual History
Shikmona Publishing Co.,
Written and edited by Yigal
547 pages
Reviewed by Dr. Alexandra
Pillar of Fire has already
become a synonym for reviving
interest in Zionist history by
presenting the subject in a star-
tlingly new way.
This is the story of Yigal
Lossin's successful attempt to
make Zionism live again for
hundreds of thousands of
Israelis of all ages. Now the
English edition of the book is
available. As Dr. Alexandra
Mahler tells us in her review, it
is a must for all those interested
in Zionism.
This large pictorial history of
Zionism is adapted from the
sensational 19-hour Israel
Television documentary which
generated a literary reawakening
of the Zionist movement and its
struggle to create the Jewish
State. The book is a culmination
of five years of work based on
photos, interviews, documentary
and news films, eyewitness
reports, clippings from news-
papers and journals and archival
The period covered is from
before the end of the last
century to the establishment of
the State of Israel in 1948. The
book includes comments and
quotations by personalities, as
well as dramatic sketches of
leading figures, both Jewish and
non-Jewish, who played a part
in the epic struggle for state-
hood. The photos utilized are so
unique that even the old-timers
themselves feel as if they were
viewing the events for the first
The book begins with Theodor
Herzl and the ideological
dispute between him and Ahad
Ha'am (Asher Zvi Ginsberg):
Herzl's vision of political
Zionism as a solution to anti-
Semitism, its goal a Jewish
state; Ahad Ha'am's opposing
concept of a Jewish homeland as
the Hebrew spiritual and
cultural center, the answer to
problems of assimilation.
The volume describes the
continuing Jewish presence in
Palestine of the "Old Jewish
Community" even before the
First Zionist Congress in 1897.
The gradual development of the
Palestine Arab movement,
spurred by Jewish hopes and
activities toward the establish-
ment of a Jewish national home
is depicted. The reader is made
aware of the fact that after the
Balfour Declaration in
November 1917, Jews could
have flocked to Palestine at the
end of World War I, but many
chose alternative solutions to
the Jewish problem: assimila-
tion, communism, socialism,
liberalism and cosmopolitanism.
In reality, programs and anti-
Semitism continued: more than
70,000 Jews were murdered
during the civil war in Russia
Then came the idealistic Zion-
ist explosion, the nationally
motivated waves of Jewish
immigration: the First Aliyah
(1882-1903), the Second Aliyah
(1904-1914), and the Third
Aliyah (1919-1923) with its
"labor brigades" which built
roads, helped establish kib-
butzim and other cooperative
settlements and developed the
infrastructure begun by the
previous pioneers. The reader is
then confronted with an abrupt
change in the mid 1920s when a
new wave of immigrants
brought Jews who came not
purely out of Zionist conviction
but because of a need to escape
from their countries of origin.
The photos detail the various
economic crises which contri-
buted to the high percentage
Aliyah dropout rate.
During this same period,
which heralded the rise of anti-
Semitism, the Western countries
virtually closed their doors to
Jewish immigration. In spite of
the increased difficulties of life
in Palestine, it was the only
haven for Jewish refugees from
The Arab reaction to Jewish
settlement was a wave of
protests and attacks, including
the Hebron massacre of 1929 in
which 66 Jews were slaughtered.
This quickened erosion of the
British pro-Zionist commitment
and England's gradual limita-
tion of Jewish immigration to
Palestine, until it ceased totally
at the end of the 1930s. The
policy gave rise to a division in
the Zionist ranks and criticism
of what was considered
Weizmann's overconciliatory
attitude to Britain. The book
follows Britain's oscillating atti-
tude towards the Jews and
towards the Jewish national
homeland, and the politics and
personal prejudices involved.
After the rise of Nazism in
the early 1930s, the first
German refugees began to arrive
in Palestine. The famous
"Yekke" Aliyah brought new
managers to Palestine with a
unique style of life. Several
chapters are devoted to the
Holocaust and its effect on Jews
throughout the world and on the
Yishuv (Jewish settlement in
Palestine). It is thrilling to read
the description of the "Tower
and Stockade" one-day
construction of kibbutzim,
intended to create facts in the
Jewish national homeland, and
to view the photos of the
energetic young kibbutzniks.
This was the beginning of a
"state within a state" and a
national Jewish army, the
Haganah, and its striking force,
the Palmach.
During World War II. 27.000
Palestinian Jews served in the
British forces, a fact concealed
by the British almost to the end
of the war so as not to
antagonize the Arabs. Pillar of
Fire gives a detailed account of
the struggle with Britain, after
the war, to allow greater
immigration, Britain's refusal
and the resultant "illegal" im-
migration with it tragedies and
successes, which nevertheless
succeeded in smuggling in more
than 100.000 Holocaust
The book describes the cycle
of action and reaction between
World Jewish population
did not grow in'82
The world's 13 million Jews
reached zero population growth
in 1982, according to newly
released figures published in the
1984 American Jewish Year
The total American Jewish
population of 5,728,000 reported
at the end of 1982 was unchanged
from the previous year. The total
at the end of 1983. not yet avail-
able, is also expected to show no
gain American Jews contin-
ued to migrate into "sunbelt"
areas, with California posting the
largest increase.
According to the Year Book, 95
percent of the world's Jews
resided in nine nations in 1982,
led by the United States (5.7
million): Israel (3.4 million), and
the Soviet Union (1.6 million).
The others are: France (530,000);
Great Britain (350,000); Canada
(308,000); Argentina (233,000);
South Africa (119,000), and
Brazil (100.000).
Jewish population figures in
Israel, updated on the eve of
Independence Day, 1984, show a
slight increase to 3,450,000, or 83
percent of the total population of
Edilor and Puohsner
Associate Editor
E.ecutie Editor
Published Bi irveesiy Second Class Postage paid al Haiiandala. Fla
Publication No IUSPS 854 500) (ISSN 07*8-TT3T)
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Bi vd Suits 7070 Haiiandala. Fla 13009 Phone 454 04*8
Msm Office ft Plant 120 MM St, Miami. Fla 33132-Phone 137^*605
Plstauilsr Foot. Ml* resume to MM* Fleets'sn, P.O. *> 01 27 J. eMewM. Fla ttttl Federation ol Souin Broward officers President Or Philip A L**in. vice Presidents Or
Saul Singer. Ted Newman and Nat Sediey Treaeurer Or Howard Barron. Secretary. Otto
Siieoer, Executive Director Summer Q. Rays Submit material tor publication to Art Harm)
aaeociete editor. 2'tg Hollywood Bnd Hollywood. Florida 330201
eUmUr JTA. It Arts, WW. NA AJPA snl IH
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 SO Annual (2 Year Minimum f 7). or by membership Jewish
Federation o' South Broward. 271S Hollywood Bivd Hollywood, Fla 33020 Phone B21 4S10
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Number 17
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.'. **
in F
the (
The English version of Pillar of Fire, a breakthrough in thi
presentation of the history of Zionism.
the British and the Jewish com-
munity in Palestine, the various
attacks and reprisals, and the
Jewish struggle to rid itself of
the British regime with its bias
towards Arab demands.
The conflict escalated to the
point that the British, who had
reached an impasse, submitted
the issue to the United nations.
The Arabs rejected the United
Nations' decision of Nov. 29,
1947, for the partition of Pales-
tine, and the war of Liberation
broke out. The book closes with
the historic proclamation, on
May 15. 1948. of the establish-
ment of the State of Israel.
Startling facts and little
known statistics emerge from
this compendium. Considering
the various sources from which
the photos were taken, it is
remarkable that they have been
reproduced with such clarity
The lack of an index somewhat
mars the use of this volume as a
reference book but this can
surely be remedied in future
Acclaimed for its accuracy.
the book gives a brief sketch of
political Zionism, leaving reli
gious motives involved in the
yearning for the historic land for
other historians.
However, it can fairly be
stated that it would have been
impossible to compress within
one volume the entire wealth ol
information accrued about
Zionism and its supporters, an-*
it is inevitable that some fact*
are left out. But in total this
marvelous compendium of fact*
and figures, photos and text,
presents a living picture of more
than half a century of Jewish
dreams. and. ultimately,
achievement. Just as Pillar of
Fire has already been shown for
the fourth time on Israel tele-
vision and will undoubtedly be
viewed yet again, so is this
impressive book a must, to o>
read and reared by those who
seek to understand the forces
that together created the State
of Israel
English edition at $40 may be
obtained at the Anti-Defamation
League Office, 823 United
Nations Plata NY 10017. USA
Reprinted from Israel Today
Election's over: Now What?
Friday, August 17, 1984
Volume 14
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
What happens now that the Israeli elections are
over and the two major parties have each lost
A government will be formed somehow. It may
be a patchwork coalition, held together by spit
and promises but a government will take shape.
For the day-to-day routine of things, such
government of mixed spare parts will function
okay. Only the tough issues could split such an
arrangement; unfortunately, Israel is over-
stocked with tough problems.
Inflation, Lebanon, settlement policy, even the
perpetual "Who is a Jew" question could bring
down the next coalition government. In fact, such
a happenstance is a 4'/i to 1 bet.
So, who can rule Israel? Actually either side
which forms a coalition can manage if it avoids
the major issues for a while, at least. The big
problems, however, won't go away or improve
with age. Least of all the runaway inflation. As
far as a Lebanon pullout is concerned, both the
Labor Alignment and the Likud have expressed a
desire to leave as soon as possible All that is
missing is the safest line of departure, the one
with the Least likelihood of endangering Israel's
On the settlement issue and the religious
questions, Labor and Likud are far apart but
either could survive for a while by doing nothing
on these serious questions. No change, no harm
at least for the immediate time.
The economy, however, is something else, for it
is bard for a nation to regain confidence in its
currency once it is lost.
While the questions of settlements, relations
with Arab states, and the religious questions are
more vital in the long run to Israel's future, right
now the economy Is the hot problem. Nothing leaa
than a broad-based coalition can tackle the
Gordian knot of Israel's economy. There is no
sword of Alexander the Great to solve the knot of
inflation; only a painstaking unravelling of layer
after layer can untie it.
A mere majority of one or two votes cannot
realistically solve the economy without splitting
itself. One special interest party or another will r
balk at the needed reforms.
The answer obviously lies in the need to forget
party labels and forge a National Unity
Government, at least until the economy heals.
Obvious though the unity idea may be, it will be
difficult to sell, as the "out" party for the past
seven years wants back in, while the party that
was out for the previous 29 years, wants to say in.
In the absence of a unified government, new
elections, possibly before the year's end, are
likely. Chances are that they will be no more
decisive than the past elections, unless a strong
leader emerges from the ranks of one of the main
parties or the situation deteriorates further,
causing the voters to despair and switch their
One thing proven by Israel's no-win election: it
is a vibrant, vital democracy where respected for
the minority viewpoint has reached the point
where 13 minority parties garnered about one-
third of the national vote.
Suah diversity may be maddening in the face of
the real problems facing Israel, but it does show
what a remarkable state of affairs Jews can
produce, as long as there is no outside physical
threat. .
The people who live in a modern miracle, who
have achieved incredibly in little more than a
generation, who have made the desert bloom sad
then became a modern industrial society while
fighting constantly for their very lives these
people will surely overcome something as simple
as party politics. Won't they?

jgday, Auguat 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Backgrounder: Israel's establishment
gave respect to Jews In South Africa
n th
I the
id (or
II *"
Klazar and Peter Medding, in
their work. Jewish Communities
in Frontier Societies, wrote that
the period from 1910 to 1948 was
undoubtedly the least happy"
for South Africa's Jews. It was a
period, they argue, that saw an
jBtrangement between Jews and
Afrikaners the largest white
group in the country.
Jewish immigration waa
singled out for restriction by
Afrikaner nationalists and, under
the influence of Nazi ideas, anti-
Semitism spread. In 1930, the
Minister of the Interior and
future National Party Prime
Minister. pro-Zionist Daniel
Maian, introduced the Quota Bill
--which favored immigrants from
such countries as Germany,
France and Italy.
After 1933, when increasing
numbers of German Jews sought
refuge, a new Aliens Act was
passed to close this unforeeen
loophole. Mai an claimed that the
Aliens Act was really in the best
interests of Jews.
As late as 1941, when the Nazis
were readying the gas chambers
for European Jewry, the National
Party issued a formal statement
reiterating support for the Aliens
Act. In 1943. the Transvaal
branch of the party officially
ned Jews from membership.
And these anti-Jewish sen-
timents, say Elazar and Meding.
penetrated the very influential
Dutch Reformed Church.
Hendrik Verwoerd. the archi-
tect of apartheid, suggested in
the 1930s that Jewish economic
activity should be regulated by a
quota system. In the wake of the
Holocaust, when the full impact
of this tragedy seeped in, the
? metamorphosis vis-a-vis Jews.
Six months before the 1948
general election, which the
Nationalists won for the first
time. Malan published a policy
statement on Jews. He
acknowledged that there were
anti-Semitic members in the
party, but denied that the party
itself was anti-Jewish.
After the election, the Jewish
Board of Deputies held a meeting
with Malan. and Malan said he
"looks forward to the time when
the so-called Jewish (issue) will
disappear altogether from the life
of this country and its politica."
He added: "Apart altogether
ifom the question of im-
--igration, we believe that there
st be no discrimination in
*Kard to the Jews who are in
South Africa.'-
The rapprochement between
the Nationalists and the Jewish
community was perhaps also an
Historical necessity: the Nation-
als needed the Jews to
maintain a 'united" white corn-
s' And- M E'" and
Medding point out, the rise of the
Rational Party u> full UticaI
rfwer coincided with the creation
of Israel. Since the Afrikaners
m* special affinity with the Old
'"lament, they looked upon Is-
rael with great favor.
Inevitably. Israeli establish-
ment generated "a new respect
lJ,ew South Africa."
remarked Dr. Sylvia Kaplan.
national president of the South
Atncan Association of Arts.
Louis Pienaar. a Cape Town
SSL "? Afrikaner, ax-
Plained how the complex
"""onahip between Jaw. and
MManers has changed since
World War II: 'We had a mixed
SEE*A" JewW com-
"?u" ty. Endearment for thoae
sTri.. 7" with who ae-
e.lTed. cl0M,y- fr and
Jealousy for thoea in the city who
we economically successful ''
Since then, he added, the
Afrikaners have assumed
political power and have come to
realize the important contri-
bution of Jews to the economy.
"This role is accepted and
respected, and the image of the
Jew as Hoggenheimer (a
mythical, anti-Semitic caricature
of Jewish financial power) has
who *-,
lay be
Kaplan, who lives in the port
resort of Durban, agreed that
since 1945 attitudes of prejudice
have broken down. "There is less
anti-Semitism end a greater
acceptance of Jews. Jews have
been able to identify as South
Africans. There are still res-
trictions in social clubs, right
here in Durban, for example, but
CARE to close
Israel operation
the international aid and devel-
opment organization, and Israel's
Ministry of Labor and Social
Affairs, announced the closing of
CARE's program in Israel after
35 years, it was reported here by
According to Dr. Philip John-
ston, CARE's executive director,
"The closing of our program in
Israel was prompted by the
impressive strides made by Israel
and its people toward a higher
standard of living through its
economic and social development
efforts. We are proud of having
served as a bridge of under-
standing and friendship between
the people of Israel and the
United States."
Johnston noted that the total
value of CARE projects in Israel
since 1949 was $66,390,000 worth
of goods and services.
The closing of CARE in Israel
will be marked by two days of
ceremonies, including a tree-
planting ceremony honoring
CARE which will take place in
the Peace Forest in Jerusalem.
CARE's program in Israel was
established in 1949 when the
newly-founded State was con-
fronted with problems of war, the
influx of immigrants, and eco-
nomic crisis. CARE's initial
program effort was in the cate-
gory of a feeding program. This
continued to be the mainstay of
CARE's involvement, although
in later years feeding programs
were directed at Gaza, the West
Bank, and Sinai, while they were
under Israeli governance. CARE
began self-help programming in
Israel in 1962 with a donation of
books to Hebrew University.
CARE's most recent efforts
have focused on the provision of
vocational workshop equipment
to vocational training schools
established by the Ministry of
Welfare. Participants included
children of immigrants, the
handicapped, and adults seeking
vocational training.
in every day life one is hardly
aware of anti-Semitism."
John Moshal, president of the
Council of Natal Jewry, in
Durban, an engineer by profes-
sion, said that anti-Semitism no
longer is viewed as a serious
problem by the Jews of South
Africa. Nevertheless, Jews must
put up with anti-Semitic pin-
Some clubs ere out of bounds
to Jews, as they are elsewhere in
the world, and a number of anti-
Semitic publicists notably
SKI) Browne of the SA
Observer and Ivor Benson of
Behind the News rant on.
Recently, on the university of
the Witwaterrand campus, anti-
Semitic graffiti showed up.
Some Blacks who support the
Palestinian cause tend to be anti-
Semitic, but Black anti-Semitism
is also a reaction to Jewish shop-
keepers and landlords, observers
All in ell, anti-Semitism, South
African style, is far from being en
urgent problem. How then, can
the Temple Israel bombing en
extremely grave event be
Temple Israel, a Reform
synagogue in Johannesburg's
Hillbrow district, wes heavily
damaged last August when a
limpet mine exploded. The
authorities immediately blamed
the banned African National
Congress, for South African
President Marais Viljoen had
been scheduled to attend a
service to mark 50 years of
Progressive Judaism in South
Africa. No one today is certain
who was behind the explosion,
but it has caused synagogues and
Jewish institutions throughout
the nation to tighten security.
Theo Aranson, a Jewish MP
who represer s the National
Party, told this reporter that the
Temple Israel incident em-
barrassed the government.
"Every bomb that goes off
undermines our stability and
foreign confidence in South
Africa," he observed. Archie
Shadling, a Jewish communal
leader in Cape Town, concurred.
"It's simply not in the govern-
ment's interest to permit overt
acts of anti-Semitism, he said.
The government has been
particularly tough on Eugene
Terre Blanche's movement, the Weerstandsbewging.
On the basis of his statement
that Jews should be deprived of
their political rights, Prime
Minister P.V. Botha blasted
Terre Blanche, saying there wes
no room for neo-Naziam in South
Africa, and that Jews had served
South Africa faithfully. For good
measure, the authorities warned
Terre Blanche that his activities
were being monitored.
More recently, the government
expelled Brendan Wilmer, a
British neo-Nazi, after his ap-
plication for permanent residence
was rejected.
Harry Schwartz, en opposition
MP who sits on the national ex-
ecutive of the Jewish Board of
Deputies, said South African
Jewry remains vigilant. "This is
a community that doesn't take
anything lying down," he said.
"We're a fairly tough end
aggressive lot, and we don't
stand for anti-Semitism."
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of SouthBroward -Hollgypod Friday, August 17. 1984
A mixed blessing
Continued from Page 1
JDL bodly demonstrated,
cajoled, accosted Soviet
diplomats, and interfered
with Soviet performances
within the United States.
Always controversial,
Rabbi Kahane almost sin-
gle-handedly put the Soviet
Union on notice that the
"Jews of Silence" would be
silent no more. Slowly the
Jewish establishment
joined the JDL and mains-
tream American Jews em-
braced the struggle for
their Soviet sisters and
brothers through direct
public pressure upon U.S.
politicians and mass rallies
that, through the JDL's
example, came into vogue.
Meir Kahane's impact
did not end with his early
notable successes; rather,
he continued to speak out
in a forthright manner
against anti-Semitism
wherever it reared its ugly
head and Jewish com-
placency whenever it
presented itself. When
Yasser Arafat was invited
to the United Nations, it
was the JDL that vowed to
make his stay in America
as dangerous an experience
as Israeli children taking a
school bus to class. While
most Jewish spokesmen
criticized attempts upon
Arafat's life, public opinion
quietly derived satisfaction
from the accounts of the
now scared and infuriated
PLO leader.
When the American Nazi
Party terrorized the Holo-
caust survivors of Skokie,
Illinois, it was Meir Kahane
and the JDL that mobilized
demonstrations and vowed
to make Hitlers des-
cendants rue the day that
they would set foot upon
the soil of this quiet sub-
urban community. The
Nazis decided not to invite
certain injury upon them-
selves and another chapter
of Meir Kahane's stormy
record unfolded.
In May, the avowed Nazi
butcher, Archbishop Trifa,
made an appearance in my
community of Miramar.
The organized Jewish es-
tablishment chose to
remain silent; yet the fol-
lowers of Rabbi Kahane
alerted the Jewish leader-
ship upon learning of
Trifa's arrival. The frus-
tration that many in my
Temple Israel family felt
upon learning that Trifa
had entered our borders,
barely resisted and de-
monstrated against, led to
the decision by our Men's
Club to extend an invi-
tation to Rabbi Kahane and
in our own way, make a
statement against Nazism
and anti-Semitism.
Rabbi Kahane's first
Florida engagement was
Temple Israel of Miramar,
and the community en-
thusiastically assembled to
hear this controversial
spokesman for Jewish
identity. Speaking of his
uphill climb to become
elected to Israel's Knesset,
Kahane spoke with candor
and concern. He attacked
Reverend Farrakhan's
vicious, anti-Jewish state-
ments, he criticized Jesse
Jackson's anti-Semitic
overtones and he warned
the assemblage that
"Never Again" can we
remain passive and afraid
to defend our rights and
protect our faith.
The television evening
news and area newspapers
prominently featured his
remarks to Temple Israel.
We were proud that the
memory of Archbishop
Trifa could be so effectively
expunged by Kahane's
Kahane has now reached
an unprecedented level of
notoriety with his recent
election. There is much he
advocates that insults the
sensitivities of Jew and
Gentile alike. Yet, let us
not forget that Rabbi Meir
Kahane is far more than the
misguided opinions he cur-
rently puts forth, and the
knee-jerk reactions to the
great challenges facing our
beloved State of Israel,
that he embodies.
of us must
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tour Hosts Michael Lefkowitz t Alea Smilowr
plaud his past triumphs on
behalf of Jewish pride and
pray that a more even-
tempered disposition will
come upon him soon. When
Meir Kahane errs, let the
world know that he does
not speak for us. But when
Meir Kahene cries "Never
Again," when he ch
the time will come when
Rabbi Kahane will unit*
Arab and Jew together in a
common purpose with him
and not against him. .Por
now, Meir Kahane repre-
sents more a curse than a
blessing. May this situa
tion become reversed and
never again" may indis-
ngr"'i ........ ---------- o-----------------,, Maine
pions Jewish rights, let us cretion mark his public pro-
dare to say so, and show nouncements. The world is
our appreciation.
At the moment, Meir
Kahane's chief blessing is
in the uniting of Arab and
Jew against his hostile and
hasty statements. Perhaps
far too dangerous for us to
add fuel to the fires of bi-
gotry and intolerance.
There is a great deal that
Kahane has yet*. -{


A part of us must ap- nasiy .....-~
Arab calls Kahane 'only honest Zionist
American-Arab leader, who has
routinely denounced Israel and
Zionism and has espoused the
cause of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, congratulated
Rabbi Meir Kahane for being
elected to the Israeli Knesset and
described him as "the only
honest Zionist" ever elected in
In a letter to Kahane. Dr. M.T.
Mehdi, president of the
American-Arab Relations Com-
mittee (AARC), claimed that
Kahane, the American-born
leader of the extreme right-wing
Kach Party, "states publicly
what the rest of the Zionists
believe in their hearts." Mehdi
referred to Kahane's call for the
expulsion of every Arab from
Israel and the occupied terri-
tories, by forcible means if neces-
Mehdi claimed that Kahane is
"open" about his intentions with
regards to the Arabs, while the
"rest of the Zionist leaders are
devious" about it and try to hide
"the ugly result of their belief" in
Mehdi, who has appeared
together with Kahane on radio
and TV debates, predicted, Ko-,
ever, that Kahane will finally
become disillusioned with
Zionism and will return back to
Brooklyn. New York. "Come
home. Rabbi Kahane. come
home" to Brooklyn, Mehdi's
letter to the founder of the Jewish
Defense league concluded.
Rabbis denounce Kahane
Chief Rabbinical Council de-
nounced Rabbi Meir Kahane's
racist attitude toward Israeli
Arabs and his threats to have all
of them expelled and said that he
did not "represent the Biblical
view on the Arabs."
The Council said that, regard-
ing relations with the Arabs, the
binding rule was that formulated
by former Chief Avraham Yit-
zhak Kook, who advocated
mutual understanding between
Jews and Arabs.
Meanwhile, efforts continued
to introduce an anti-racism bill in
the Knesset in a move to thwart
Kahane's vow to use the Knesset
as a platform for his demands
that Arabs be expelled, once he is
seated as a Knesset member.
The Latin-American group of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward will meet during an
Oneg Shabbat Friday evening
August 24 at 8 p.m. at Temple
Israel of Miramar, 6920 S.W.
35th Street, Miramar. Members
and friends are also requested to
note the scheduling of a picnic
Sunday September 23 at 11 a.m.
at T-Y Park in Hollywood.
The move to introduce an anti-
racism bill is spearheaded by
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jeru-
salem, but at least two other
groups plan a nationwide petition
in support of an anti-racism law.
Kollek, in an appeal to Knesset
members, said they must not
allow small but dangerous groups
like Kach to act according to
"dark passions and ideas" that
"undermine the basic moral
tenets of the State."
A first move toward enact inf
such legislation was undertakei
by Mapam MKs Dov Zakin an
Elazar Granot. The two called
the chairman of the Knesset U
Committee to convene a meetfl
of the committee to prepare
first reading of an anti-racism
bill, already proposed in the out
going Knesset by Mapam MK
Mohammad Wattad.
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44My great-
Gulden's' Mustard
Vegetable Fritters
. rup butler or margarine.
meted, oras needed
Vi cup linely chopped lucchini
H cup linely chopped
1 cup shredded carrots
M cup chopped onion
v, cup dairy sour cream
3 tablespoons Guldens Spicy
Brown MusUrd
2 beaten eggs
3 Ubtespoons cornslarch
Sauir gelables in I tablespoon butter, re mow from heal Mn
sour crum. mustard and efts Gradually beat hi i ornslan h
Stir in vegetables Mel I tablespoon butler in skillet Spoon
2 uMespoom fritter batter in skillet Lghtly brown on both
sides Add butler to skillei as needed Makes 110 Intters
Note Any combination of wjelahles
can be substituted
It's his recipe
that makes
these recipes
so delicious!99
Spinach-Stuffed Mushrooms
I pound Iresh spinach lor I package
110 ot-. Iroten chopped spinach,
thawed, well drained)
I pound tresh mushrooms (about It
medium sued)
3 tablespoons butter, melted
I cup ricotta ckeese
4 teaspoons Gulden* Spicy Brown Mustard
Pinch c rustled oregano
Wfesh. clean spinach. slen in centred
skillet fine minutes Remote, draw and
chop Retnour mushroom slems and Imely
i h"p Saute stems and spinach in one
tablespoon butter Combine spinach
rmiture with remaining ingredients
Spoon into caps Place on cookie sheet,
brush with remaining butter Bake at 3St*f
IS minutes or until heated through Makes
about If

Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
n a
1 a
A Stain on our integrity
k to
I in)
Continued from Pag* 1
sensibilities of jgHWg;
where became offended. To
say that you are assuring
the protection of elderly
Jews or yeshiva boys by
terrorizing elderly blacks or
young Hispanic schoolchil-
dren is to use the same
argument used by radical
leftist groups who are
fighting the world estab-
lishment or the State of Is-
rael. Yet this was the
method used by some of
Kahane's followers.
The right of peaceful pro-
test is something that has
become ingrained in the
minds of Americans and in
Israeli society. Civil rights
'marches and boycotts, pro-
tests in front of the Knesset
or the Prime Minister's
house are something that
we have come to expect and
sometimes even demand.
For instance, it would have
been unthinkable had there
not been protests after the
massacres in Sabra and
Yet if the followers of
Kahane had their way such
protests would not have
occurred. Like the brown
shirts of a previous time
they tried to prevent such
meetings. In the United
States they had often dis-
rupted meetings with
screams and shouts. In Is-
rael the philosophy they es-
poused brought about the
death of Kmil Grunsweig.
True, they may not have
^thrown the grenade at the
Peace Now demonstration
that killed him but the ven-
omous hate they slung
allowed this sin to occur.
And it is the demagoguery
of a Meir Kahane which
brings about the mutter-
ing that have been heard
in the city of peace, "the
next grenade is for you."
When you read some of
Kahane's statements you
get the impression that you
have heard them before.
The place and the context is
different. The names of the
''accused" have been
Ranged but the message is
the same. It is as though he
has deliberately mimicked
the racial slurs of American
hate groups and European
fascist movements. Instead
of a "Judenrein Deutsch-
land" he wants a "Arabrein
Eretz Yisrael." Instead of
the disgusting calumny
_the only good Indian is a
dead Indian" he implies the
only good Arab is a dead
These are obviously
A million days lost
JMy economy lost almost a mil-
awrworking days in S3 strikes in
1983. The Labor and Sodal
u?fe M?iatry "^ that
'iw.306 workers took part in 93
stnke8 during the year. The
"Muustry said that 78 percent of
the days lost were due to the
">ree-month strike of salaried
*tors in the public sector In
addition to the full strikes there
ale* 47 p,,^ -trfctt to
which mother 104,608 workers
took pert.
statements and thoughts
that go against Jewish
morals, spirit and law.
Kahane selectively reads
traditional Jewish texts to
support his philosophy, yet
such a technique is not
valid. On what grounds can
he justify stating that the
Arabs are Amalek and thus
by biblical law should be
destroyed, when the trad-
ition heavily shows that
they are descendants of
Ishmael the brother of
Isaac. And while the bib-
lical Ishmaelites caused the
Israelites to suffer thirst,
the Midrashic Ishmaelites
repent and make peace with
the other offspring of
On what moral grounds
can he justify expulsion of
Arab infants from Judea
and Samaria and Israel?
How can he argue that an
infant is a threat to Jewish
survival? How can he say
that we should give no
succor to the Arab when
our tradition tells us that
we should treat them fairly
and with justice just as we
are to feed their hungry and
help their sick?
The weakness with Ka-
hane's use of Jewish trad-
itional sources is that other
traditions have their holy
scriptures and their funda-
mentalist interpreters.
What makes Kahane's
reading of Talmud any
more valid than my reading
of it or than Khoumani's
reading of the Koran? To
base modem political de-
cisions on ancient texts is
only to pit ancient animos-
ities against ancient fears
and fundamentalist against
fundamentalist. And
fundamentalists who read
different books at that.
What Kahane proposes
(though he would not admit
it) is to make the state of
Israel a ghetto. Instead of
walls of wood and stone to
keep the Jew in, he would
have walls of tanks and
missiles to keep the Arabs
out. And any Arab within
the wall he would expel lest
they contaminate the kash-
rut of his food or defile the
racial purity of his fol-
It is perhaps time that
Kahane reviewed his his-
tory. The ghetto did not
protect us in the past and it
will not in the future. The
ghetto walls have come
down and most of us do not
want to put them back up.
If we were to make the
state of Israel a ghetto it
would mean that the dream
of Zionism has failed.
There is perhaps some-
thing positive that has
come out of Kahane's elec-
tion to the Knesset. His
election as the repre-
sentative of the reactionary
right is balanced by the
election of two delegates
from the Progressive List
for Peace, a radical leftist
group with PLO leanings.
These two polar parties
may push others to re-
evaluate their positions and
to come to a more centrist
position. In a way this has
already happened. There
have been demonstrations
of Jew and Arab each hold-
ing the other's hand in the
town where Kahane said he
would open his first "Office
of Arab Emigration."
In Judah HaLevi's book
Khuzari the Khazar king
asks the Jewish philoso-
pher what is so special
about the Jews. The phi-
losopher replies "Jews
don't kill. They don't even
kill their enemies." To this
the king replies, "When
you find the strength you
too will kill."
Let us hope that he is
wrong and that we will
have the strength to find
peace and repudiate racism
wherever it is found.
Docs your cracker go to pieces
when it meets cream cheese?
It's easy to imagine spreading
delicious cream cheese on something
besides a bagel
But it's a lo. harder to do
Croissants crumble Chips chip
And it's ternble to see what hard
cream cheese can do to an
innocent piece of toast Just terrible
The Spreadabte Cream Cheese
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
is whipped
So it's smooth and creamy, and
very easy to spread
Even on something as delicate as
a potato chip
Temp Tee whipped cream cheese
It's bigger than the bagel.
Mr Grocer Kraft. Inc will reimburse
you for the face value of this coupon
plus MC handling allowance provided
you redeemed it on your retail sales
of the named product! s) and that
upon request you agree to furnish
proof of purchase of sufficient prod
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, August 17, 1984
Robots added to program at Jewish High School
Students in Computer Science
classes at the Jewish High school
of South Florida now get "hands
on" experience working with
British-made robots, said JHS
Computer Science instructor
Joseph Livneh.
Two kinds of robots are em-
ployed. One. an industrial-type
mechanized "arm", the other a
mobile "buggy" equipped with
optical sensors.
'"The robots are employed in
i hi- classroom to enhance the
si udenl s' knowledge of computer
occupations and enable them to
iver the computer's
decision-making process.''
Livneh said "We use the robots
to illustrate the functions and
inner-working of the computer's
Students at JHS are required
to take a Computer Literacy
course and are taught how to
converse with a computer
through over 100 hours of ex-
tensive hands on experience. In
addition, they study the basics of
computer operations and
programming, data processing,
computerized graphics and
design, word processing and
sound reproduction.
; '* >
n y i
Computer science classes at the Jewish High School of South
Florida now include the study of robotics.
"Among the advantages
students at the Jewish High
School enjoy are unlimited access
with virtually no limitations on
the amount of time spent there."
he said. "Our school offers a
broad curriculum designed to
accommodate each student to the
extent of his or her ability and
The School is equipped with a
large inventory ot BBC Com-
puters made in England ex-
clusively for educational pur-
poses. They were purchased with
funds donated by the American
OHT Federation and Women's
American ORT, who support
Jewish educational programs
GOP looks to denounce
anti-Semitism in platform
Sen. Alfonse DAmato (R. N.Y.I
has called on the Republican
Party to include a strong anti-
racism-anti-Semitism plank in its
1984 platform.
In a letter to Sen. Paula
Hawkins IR. Fla.l. a co-chair-
person of the Republican Plat-
form Committee. DAmato said
the GOP "must take every
opportunity to restate that we
find obnoxious and repulsive all
public expressions based on
bigotry, hatred, racism and anti-
Semitism. To do anv less, would
imply a lack of resolve to fight
the kinds of evil that could
destroy our domestic tranquility
and our national harmony."
D'Amato criticized the Demo-
cratic Party for failing to adopt a
similar plank at their convention
in San Francisco last month. The
resolution was to have been con-
sidered by the Democratic
National Committee the day
following their convention, but it
was ignored.
Democratic sources said the
resolution was submitted too late
to be considered bv the party's
Israeli Biologist Honored
Weizman Institute professor
was awarded the prestigious
annual prize of the Federation of
F.uropean Biochemical Societies
(FEBS) at a ceremony in the
Kremlin last month, it was
reported here by the American
Committee for the Weizman
Institute of Science.
Prof Benjamin Geiger. of the
Department of Chemical Im-
munology in the Institute in
Kehovot. was one of the 100
scientists from Israel, about
one-quarte.- of them from the
Weizman Institute, among the
5.000 delegates who came to
Moscow from t'll over the world
for this year's r "BS conference.
At the one-hour closing cer-
emony of the conference, held in
the Kremlin's Congress Hall.
Geiger received the award
signed by Prof. Yuri Ovchin
nikov. deputy chairman of the
Soviet Academy of Science who
served as president of the
Geiger was honored by the
FEBS for his contribution to
the understanding of the
mechanism of cell movement
and the means by which the
activity of the cell membrane is
controlled Last year, he was
awarded the Weizman Insti-
tutes Morris Levinson Biology
Prize for his work on the struc-
ture and function of the
cytoskeleton. Levinson is
deputy chairmn of the Interna-
tional Board of Directors of the
Weizman Institute and the im-
mediate past president of its
American Committee.
Upon his return to Israel from
the FEBS conference. Geiger
went into the Israeli army to do
his annual reserve duty.
platform committee and that the
pressures of the agenda at the
National Committee meeting
prevented the resolution from
being considered. However, the
resolution had come under attack
by the Rev. Jesse Jackson and
some of his delegates at the con-
vention as being aimed against
The Senator proposed that the
following plank be included in the
1984 Republican platform: "In
view of recent events and state-
ments of prominent political
personalities, the Republican
Party takes this opportunity to
reaffirm its adherence to plural-
istic principles and to totally
repudiate and disassociate itself
from those who preach all forms
of hatred, racism, bigotry and
In predicting adoption of his
platform plank. DAmato said
that "the Republican Party will
not shirk the responsibilities of
leadership. There should never be
room for compromise on issues
like this. Racism and anti-
Semitism must be condemned
outright without hesitation."
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If the history of the Nazi Holocaust is a concern ot
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Florida International University
Bay Vista Campus
N.E 151 Street & Biscayne Blvd.
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Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. Auguat 17, 1984
Yakir charged with failure to serve in military
*^ ... mnfinpmnt. and
It has now been confirmed that
Alexander Yakir, currently in a
Moscow prison, will face charges
arising from his failure to report
for military service as far back as
1981. At the time that the papers
were served. Alexander (Sasha to
his friends and family) claims he
was on an archeological dig "at
the other end of the country,"
and evidence to that effect was
submitted by his lawyer.
However, the submission has
been rejected by the investigator
on the grounds that the file has
now been lodged with the court
An extended appeal for urgent
action on behalf of Yakir has been
made by Prof. Moshe Giterman.
a close friend of the family who is
now living in Israel Excerpts of
his letter appear below:
"The Yakirs have old accounts
to settle with the Soviet state:
the loyalty and dedication of the
members of this family always
met with ingratitude and
repressions. The uncle of Zhenia
(Evgeny) Yakir. General Iona
Yakir, the legendary military
leader who fought in the Civil
War, was shot in 1937. Zhenia's
father. Colonel Moris Yakir. a
pilot who fought in Spain, was
killed as an enemy of the people'
and his wife was sent into exile to
Siberia for ten years. Zhenia was
ten years old at that time. He
never knew his father and he met
his mother only at the end of his
high-school studies. He had a
hard childhood, suffering from
near-starvation and total lack of
rights as the son of 'enemies of
the people.'
'However. not only did he
finish school and graduate from
university. ... he also .
presented the Soviet state with
twelve inventions in applied
mechanics which were registered
as patents .
"In 1973. after applying for
emigration to Israel. Zhenia was
dismissed from his job and since
then he has not had a permanent
source of income and has had to
make ends meet by temporary
"The childhood of Rimma
Yakir (nee Teodorl was not an
easy one either. Her father, a man
of letters, was arrested several
times at the end of the 1930s,
and her mother was left alone
with two small children, without
any means of livelihood. Like
Zhenia, Rimma graduated from
the Polytechnical Institute and
successfully worked at a
machine-production factory until
"The pride of the Yakirs is
their only son Sasha, a quiet,
intelligent, well-brought-up
fellow. I think that it was mainly
Sasha's future that prompted the
Yakirs to seek repatriation to Is-
rael. Sasha graduated with
honors from the Gas and Oil
Institute, but instead of working
in his profession he worked as a
lift operator, a technician, a
manual laborer.
"History repeats itself: all his
life, since 1973, when he was 17,
Sasha Yakir has been considered
unreliable,' a second class
citizen,' by the authorities. Now,
with Sasha's arrest the Soviet
regime is settling its accounts
with the third generation of the
Yakir family .
Cables and letters should be
sent requesting that the charges
against Aleksandr Yakir be
dropped, and that he and his
family be allowed to emigrate to
Israel. Send to:
Aleksandr Rukenkov,
Procurator General, ul.
Pushkinskaya 15-A, Moscow
103009, RSFSR, USSR; Anatoly
Dobrynin, Ambassador,
Embassy of the USSR. 1125 16th
Street. N.W.. Washington, D.C.
Begun: "Heaven Alone Can
Help Me"
A two line note from the im-
prisoned Yosif Begun to his wife
Inna in Moscow has caused great
anxiety among his friends and
well wishers. It reads: "I am
alive. My only moments of
happiness are your letters. Find
me a lawyer. Heaven alone can
help me." The letter was dated
June 22. Immediately on
receiving it Inna tried to get a
lawyer in Moscow, having failed
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she went directly to Perm where
Yosif is imprisoned, and
managed to engage a lawyer
there. She hopes at the very least
the lawyer will be allowed to see
Begun and tell her in what
condition he is.
Before she left she told friends:
"The letter is not at all
characteristic of Yosif, who
usually faces his problems
without complaint. His request
for a lawyer leads me to believe
that he is in some very serious
trouble, although what it is is
quite beyond me."
Mrs. Begun went on to
speculate that Begun s present
difficulty might have arisen on
the very day that she and he were
officially married in Labour
Camp last April. At that time he
reat until I see him with my own
Zakhar Zunshain
We learn this week that
Tatiana. the wife of the im-
prisoned Zakhar Zunshain of
Riga, has been unable to lodge an
appeal against her husband's
three years sentence because the
authorities have still not
produced a copy of the verdict.
Zunshain was tried on June 29
on charges of "Defaming the
Soviet State." We are told that
Zunshain is being kept in solitary
confinemnt, and hia wife ia
greatly concerned for his state of
Refusal For Leningrad Family
Evgenyia Utevsaka-
Yudborovaky and her family
were on July 16 once more
refused permission to emigrate to
Israel. The Leningrad OVIR
official told her that as far aa the
authorities were concerned there
will be no more emigration from
the USSR. "There is no point in
you applying," he told Utev-
skaya. "In future we will not
accept your application."
Woodmont Country Club
home-2 bedroom plus
April. At i | Custom-built executive ------
was promised a three day visit. I den, Spacious living-dining area ideal for enter-
taining and for owner's relaxation. Listed at
$165,000-must be sold-seller will consider any
reasonable offer.
the first he would have had since
his arrest in November 1982.
When the visit failed to
materialize Inna was led to
believe that Begun had started a
hunger strike.
"I am not being told anything
definite, this uncertainty about
Yosif is very worrying indeed,"
Inna said this week. "I shall
continue to ask the authorities to
allow me to visit him. I shall not
Joan Tannen, Associate
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John F. Ring, Inc. Realtor-C21
where shopping Is a pleasure 7 days o week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
A Chewy Treat
Fruit Bar
12 99
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Old Fashion
Cream Pie

Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Golden Loaf
Pound Cake...............
Butter Streusel
Coffee Cake..............
Powdered Sugar
Cake Donuts.................
Prices Effective
August 16th thru 22nd. 1984
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or wtth Seeds
Rye Bread
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Prune or Apricot
Bear Claws................2 tor 79*
Valued up to $15.00 with this
Coupon and the purchaee ol any
Three Tier or Larger Wedding Cake
(Coupon Expire* Wed.. Sept. 30, 1864)
(Vero Beach to Homestead Only)
(One coupon per item purchased.)
RM>hU Reserved

;s8 HotirwoooBivD mcx.iwocx> Florida jjojo
Summer fun at JCC camps
This summer the JCC operated
3 specialized camps Camp
Kadima. Camp Chalutzim, and
Ml Sports Camp, at CB Smith
Park in Pembroke Pines, super-
vised by Children's Youth
I tirector, Gloria Dorfberger.
At Camp Kadima. children
from kindergarten through 6th
grade participated in a full pro-
gram of activities including
sports, arts and crafts, karate,
drama and music.
Weekly trips to attractions
such as Metro Zoo, Seaquarium
and Planet Ocean added to a full
summer at Camp Kadima. Israeli
culture was shared by our
Shaliach, Vered Ginossaur,
through art, history and song the
campers learned about Israel
they even made pita bread!
Shabbat was a weekly event
coordinated by specialists Nancy
Marcus and Adam G. Hossman.
Each group had the honor of
hosting a Friday afternoon
program and JCC treasurer Ed
Hoffman made his "annual
homemade challah" delivery on
one such afternoon.
Our certified waterfront staff
headed by Beth Waxman, assist-
ed by Jodie Rome and Junior
Counselor Jennifer Levin,
conducted a complete swim pro-
gram according to official Red
Cross standards. Red Cross tests
were given and badges awarded
to the successful participants
The All Sports Camp headed
by Jewish Community Center PE
Director Jeff Neifeld assisted by
Ray (aides and Henry Moore
highlighted different sports
during each of the four sessions.
Boys Ages 12 to 14 participated
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
Invest in
Israel Securities


Bank inm !'
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY 10017
SCUritlS (212)759 1310
atiOfl Toll Free (600) 221-4838]
Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Early childhood teachers
to attend growth institute
in soccer, tennis, soft hall, flag
football and basketball.
In the inter-centers Softball
tournament we congratulate our
players for their 5-0 season.
Dancing with specialist Kim
Gelfand and arts and crafts spe-
cialist Stacy Schweibush kept
every camper busy break-
dancing or weaving lanyards!
The CIT program tailored for
10th graders provided a thorough
training program in teaching
proper supervision of children, as
well as enjoying a summer filled
with fun.
Camp Chalutzim teen travel
camp had another successful
summer. The teens traveled with
Mark H rot man (JCC singles and
senior outreach director) anc
Karen Keyser to the New Orleans
World's Fair, St. Augustine. Key
West and Atlanta.
The 127 campers was the
largest number to enroll in the
JCC camp since its inception 3
years ago. Eight weeks of
summer fun is coming to a close
-- see you again at winter camp
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 light bite and
an afternoon of bridge directed
by Joan Lavin. Coat: $2.50 JCC
members. $3 non-members.
Yaffit Sover, well known
Israeli potter, is currently teach-
ing a course in pottery at the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward. Classes are held
on Monday evening between the
hours of 6 and 8 p.m. Class size is
Mixed bowling will begin on
Wednesday September 5 at
Miramar Lanes. Organizational
meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. on
September 5 at the alley.
Please contact Mark or Jeff for
"Creativity: The Rhythm of
the Year" will be the theme for
the Semi-annual All-Day Pro-
fessional Growth Institute of the
Jewish Council of Early Child-
hood Educators to be held on
Thursday. August 23, at the
Hillel Community Day School.
19000 N.E. 25th Avenue. North
Miami Reach.
Twenty-six workshops will be
held for the more than 200
nursery and kindergarten teach-
ers of the synagogue, day school
and JCC daily early childhood
programs, who will be in at-
Judy Kuritz, ECE Director,
Temple Israel of Greater Miami
and Judy Balletta, ECE in-
structor and assistant ECE
director at Temple Emanu-El, of
Miami Beach, co-chairpersons of
the Institute, announce that "the
all-day workshop serves to intro-
duce the year for the early child-
hood teacher with a treasure
house of riches in ideas, sug-
gestions, techniques and
methods in early childhood
"This veer the Institute will
stress the importance of every
ECE teacher enhancing her class
program with all sorts of creative
The workshop sessions will
"Cooking With Children" a
terrific medium for learning
academic skills. Come and
sample some new ideas along
with the recipes, led by Nancy
Christensen, Kendall Christian
School; "Planning Creative
Learning Activities for Pre-
schoolers" a discussion of the
development of the thought
process of the young child.
Samples will be given of activ-
ities that enhance cognitive
development and provide a crea-
tive environment, led by Karen
KetT. Child Care Coordinator and
co-Director, The Family Center;
"Don't Throw it Away Add
Some Glitter and Glue it
Together" a "hands on"
session full of fun and creative
activities. The materials can be
found in your home and the
projects will work well at home or
at school led by Libby Miller,
Calussa Elementary School.
Jewish terrorist
Yosef Tzuria. one of 27 indicted
members of the Jewish terrorist
underground, was sentenced to
six years in prison for his part
in a conspiracy to blow up
Islamic shrines on the Temple
Tzuria. a 25 year old resident
of Ramat Hasharon, was
convicted of having observed
the Temple Mount in prepa-
ration for a possible attack and
having posed as an officer in
order to purchase silencers for
Star-Kist tuna in
natural spring water.
"It's(Q)Kosher and
has half the calories
of tuna in oil. It's got
ke me!'
at taste na
It's got

rage iz ine jewisn r londian ot South Browarc
JS^fugust 17, 1984
What does Jewish law say about test-tube births ?
swers to such questions as what
Jewish law has to say about sur-
rogate mothers, whether there is
a Jewish policy on in-vitro fer-
tilization, and when it is per-
missible to withhold treatment
from a terminably ill patient are
among the controversial issues
treated in the sixth edition of the
Compendium on Medical Ethics:
Jewish Moral. Ethical and Relig-
ious Principles in Medical Prac-
The Compendium is published
by the medical ethics committee
of the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies. Rabbi Isaac
Trainin, director of the Fed-
eration's commission on syna-
gogue relations, said the com-
pendium, first published in 1963,
has become a valued reference
tool for doctors and rabbis who
deal with these issues.
He declared that the com-
pendium is used in all of the con-
tinental United States and in 57
countries throughout the world.
He said that before the pub
lication of the first compendium,
no authoritative reference was
available on such issue*. He said
the 146-page new edition ad-
dresses many of the unique prob-
lems posed by advances in
medicine and changing mores in
recent years.
The new edition was edited by
Rabbi David Feldman of
Teaneck. N.J. and Dr. Fred
Rosner Feldman has served as
an expert witneas on medical
ethics before the United Stataa
Congress and in Albany. Rosnar
is director of medicine at Queenf
Hospital Center and Professor of
Medicine at State University of
New York at Stony Brook.
Rabbi Immanuel Jakobovitz,
Chief Rabbi of the British Com-
monwealth, edited the first two
editions. The three subsequent
Friends of Hebrew U. concert
Robert E. Lockwood, Presi-
dent of the North Broward
Chapter of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University an-
nounced that Jo Amar would be
the featured performer at the He-
brew University Music Festival
84 which is scheduled for Bailey
Hall on Tuesday evening.
December 4 at 8 p.m.
Jo Amar is a dynamic Israeli
singer who has won popularity on
four continents for the rarely
heard oriental music of his
Sephardic forebearers.
Born in Settat, Morocco, Mr.
Amar has been the cantor of the
Sephardic Synagogue of that
nation. He has also appeared in
New York's Carnegie Hall as well
as in Paris, Toronto, Milan,
Mexico City and Brazil.
Tickets are available at the
Bailey Hall box office (475-6884)
or may be obtained by contacting
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University (428-2233) or
through Jeffrey Goodman at
HI AS to honor Klarsfelds
NEW YORK The courag-
eous Nazi hunters, Beate and
Serge Klarsfeld; HI AS President
Emeritus Edwin Shapiro, and the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee, will be honored
by HI AS at its annual Awards
Dinner on Sept. 5 in New York
The Klarsfelds will receive the
much-coveted HI AS Liberty
Award and Edwin Shapiro, who
last March completed five years
as HI AS President, is recipient of
the prestigious Zvi Hirsch Mas-
liansky Award. HIAS will also
present a special tribute to the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee, in recognition
of the JDC's 70th year of service
to world Jewry.
Robert Israeloff. HIAS Pres-
ident, noted that the Liberty
Award is presented each year for
"outstanding contributions to
the furtherance of peace and free-
Former Liberty Award recip-
ients include Sen. Edward M.
Kennedy. President Harry S.
Truman, and UN. Ambassador
Jeane J. Kirkpatrick.
For close to 17 years. Serge
and Beate Klarsfeld have devoted
themselves to preparing dossiers
on and confronting unpunished
Nazi war criminals. A non-Jew.
Mollie Lewis, newly elected
president of the Florida Mid-
Coast Region of Hadassah. and
Josephine Newman, past pres-
ident, will attend the 70th
National Convention of Hadas-
sah, which will meet in San Fran-
cisco August 26-29.
This year the annual con-
vention of Hadassah will elect a
new national president. In addi-
tion the delegates will approve
budgets for the year ahead and
participate in seminars and
workshops. The delegates also
will honor distinguished per-
sonalities and hear addresses by
government leaders and inter-
national authorities in fields
related to Hadassah activities.
About 2.500 delegates and
guests representing more than
370,000 members in 1,700 chap-
ters and groups from every state
and Puerto Rico will attend the
four-day convention.
Founded by Henrietta Szold in
1912. Hadassah is the largest
women's volunteer organization
and the largest Jewish orga-
nization in the United States. It
spends millions annually for its
health, education, vocational,
social welfare and land-
redemption programs in Israel
and for its American youth and
adult education programs.
bom Beate Konzel, in Berlin,
Mrs. Klarsfeld was a child during
the Nazi period. She learned
about Nazism and the horrors
perpetrated in its name only after
her arrival in Paris in 1960 and
her subsequent marriage to inter-
national lawyer Serge Klarsfeld
a Jew, whose father, a member
of the French resistance, had died
in the gas chambers of Ausch-
Due to the Klarsfeld "s inter-
ventions, former S.S. Captain
Klaus Barbie was extradited
from La Paz in South America to
France, to stand trial. The Klars-
felds have published the famous
"Memorial to the Jews Deported
From France," "The Auschwitz
Album." and several other
important publications
documenting the Holocaust. In
1977 Beate Klarsfeld was nom-
inated for the Nobel Peace Prize
by a committee of more than 100
well known Israelis.
Serge Klarsfeld is President of
the organization: "Sons and
Daughters of Jews Deported
From France.'' He was person-
ally responsible for bringing to
justice three French war crim-
inals Jean Laguay, Rene
Bousquet, and Maurice Papon.
In his "Memorial to the Jews
Deported From France," (which
was originally published in 1978
in its French language edition,
and published in English in
1983). Serge Klarsfeld estab-
lished for the first time, the
number of victims of the "final
solution" in France: 75.721
Sexton, Torah, Reader, Baal
Tefina, Baal Shachris, Hebrew
Teacher. Excellent ability,
Available for High Holy Days
or on a permanent basis.
Call 962-4904 after 4
Spring Water
for Summer, Fall and
Winter, too.
There are many reasons to drink spring water
year-round Its natural minerals, clean taste and
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And that s good reason to drink Mountain
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According to geologists, rain that tell on
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Have Mountain Valley Water delivered to
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696-1333 563-6114
editions were produced under _the
direction of Dr. Moshe Tendler.
Professor of Talmud at Yeahiva
A spokesman told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that new
editions are developed and pub
lished whenever the medical
ethics committee decides that
sufficient new issues have been
created by the continuing
changes in medicine and mores to
require a new edition.
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Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- Holly wood Page 13
Computer model heart aids
in disease diagnosis
IP A A team of medical
.rchers at the Technion-
., institute of Technology is
doping a three-dimensional
puierized model of the
nan heart which will aid
tors in the diagnosis
tment of heart disease
model can
rammed to reproduce
,t heart pathologies in an
Blerated time frame, giving
Hors better insight into the
hamics of the healthy and un-
jthy heart.
years, engineers have
used computers to build
electronic facsimilies of bridges
and skyscrapers before commit
ting their designs to concrete
and steel. Once translated into a
computer image, the proposed
structure could then be exposed
to a variety of computerized test
conditions such as wind storms,
earthquakes, and extreme varia-
tions of temperature.
Similarly, the Technion re-
search group of physicians,
engineers, architects and
computer specialists are
constructing a computerized
model of the human heart based
on the mechanical, electrical and
chemical characteristics of the
real thing. The research
headed by Professor Shmuel
Sideman of the Department of
Riomedical Engineering and
Director of the Cardiac Research
Center will enable researchers
to introduce such variables as
cholesterol level and blood pres-
sure, and observe as the
computerized heart portrays the
ten-year development of a heart
attack in a matter of minutes.
The research is being carried
out in cooperation with experts
at several leading medical
hospitals including the Mayo
Clinic, the Cleveland Clinic, and
Chicago's Michael Reese
Hospital and Medical School.
According to Professor
Sideman, this research will not
only aid in the diagnosis of
heart disease, but will also help
describe and classify previously
undefined functions of the heart.
The Technion. which cel-
ebrates its 60th Anniversary
this year, is Israel's oldest and
foremost academic institution
for research, development, and
testing of innovative techno-
logies. Today, over 70 percent of
the engineers and scientists
working in Israel are Technion
graduates. The Institute is
ranked among the top ten
technological universities in the
Milan archbishop asked to clean up
Volunteer for Israel anit-Semitism in Christian Theology
llsrael is calling for able bodied
In and women ages 18 to 65
Lrs to volunteer to work as
Filians up to 30 days in the
aeh Defense Forces.
Volunteers take over mainten-
ce duties that would have to be
by "Reservists" whose
; return to civilian status
,.ts in the production of goods
I services that normally would
kit until they complete their
jjr of duty. Every day a
llunteer serves helps the Israeli
lonomy and the morale of the
[ople who realize that their
ethem in the diaspora have not
^gotten them.
.ly the program is for
lie who can do physical labor.
five full days Sunday to
Thursday and one half day on
Friday, sleep in army barracks,
eat meals in army mess halls,
wear army work uniforms and
shoes, have the option to visit
Israeli families or Kibbutzim on
Shabbat, be taken on sightseeing
tours and above all know that
your contribution of physical
effort is an experience not to be
Flights to Israel leave several
times a month the year round.
Applications and information can
be obtained from "Volunteers for
Israel." 6501 West Sunrise Blvd.,
Sunrise. Florida 33313 or call 305-
792-6700 on Monday. Tuesday.
Thursday, and Friday between
the hours of 1 and 4 p.m.
3 Bedroom 2 Bath Condo
Reduced! Must Sell for Estate
At beautiful Omega in Plantation.
Outstanding Rec. facilities with Stage.
Own utility room, screened patio, eat-in kitchen
By Owner August Only $59,000
Please Call
(305) 581-9516 Pat
Of course your children know about Washington. Jeffer-
son and Lincoln. But when will they learn about Bar
Kochba...Joshua...Judah Maccabee...the Baal Shem Tov?
Teach them their rich Jewish heritage now in our Judaic
program. Our dedicated teachers provide an environment
of warmth and understanding of Jewish history and
Rabbi Richard Margolis. Spiritual Leader
Register Now...
For information call Rosly n Z. Seidel.
Educational Director at 920-1577
Or come see us at 1201 Johnson Street
S i n a i
ROME (JTA) Cardinal
Carlo Maria Martini, the Arch-
bishop of Milan, delivered an
impassioned plea for the
purging of anti-Semitism from
theological literature. for
promoting deeper Christian
understanding of Jewish
religion, culture and tradition
and for Jews and Christians to
join in dialogue with people of
other faiths, notably Moslem.
The Cardinal spoke Tuesday
to some 200 Christians and
Jews from all over Europe,
including the Eastern Bloc,
assembled at Vallombroso, near
Florence, for a colloquium,
"1984 and Beyond: Purpose and
Strategy in Jewish-Christian
Relations." It is sponsored by
the International Council for
Christians and Jews (ICCJt
"Let us go back to God and
to man, His image. Let us bend
over this Jewish brother, over
the history of his suffering,
martyrdom and persecution. Let
us remove tendentious or
injurious interpretations of pas-
sages contained in the New
Testament and in other
writings," Martini said.
He suggested, specifically. "
that Christians become
acquainted with "Jewish prayer
and Jewish spirituality"; for
them to take the initiative to
study and promote "research in
schools by revising text books.
planning refresher courses for
the clergy and catachists.
paying attention to and
checking catachisms, setting up
similar courses and initiatives in
diocesan seminaries."
This was the first time an
Italian prelate of Martini's high
rank has made such concrete
He said the Church has suf-
fered from "being deprived of
help that could have come from
a living Jewish tradition within
the Church." especially in such
areas as "Christian political
thinking and practice, "the" right
attitude toward the body, sex
and family" and the relation of
"messianic hope" to the
problems of "justice and human
Martini is an outstanding
scholar of Judaism, a member of
the International Committee of
Consultants of the Vatican's
Commission for Religious Rela-
tions with Jews.
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Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
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Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
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Perhaps the most startling thing about The Florida Club is that a// of these features are
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nu ui.i.^11 i lunuian ui juuui nruwtiru-noiiywoou n
Synagogues prepare for high holidays, fall schedule
High Holy Day reservations
are now being accepted at the
temple office. Temple Sinai is
pleased to annouce three different
beautiful locations you can
choose from to worship with us
this year. Our main sanctuary on
Johnson Street, the Hillcrest
Playdium on Hillcrest Drive and
the Diplomat Hotel on South
Ocean Drive. Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich will officiate our
services in the temple sactuary.
Rabbi Kmeritus. David Shapiro
and Cantor Milton Gross will of-
ficiate at the Diplomat and Rabbi
Bernard Silver and Cantor Philip
Townsner will perform at the Hil-
lcrest Complex.
Reservations may be obtained
by non-members at the temple
office for the Diplomat. Those
wishing to attend services at the
Hillcrest must obatin their reser-
vations at the Playdium. Reser-
vations for members are included
in membership. For additional
information, please call 920-1577.
Information is available
regarding discount rates for
senior citizens, families with col-
lege students, school registration
and preschool. Please call 920-
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe. Rabbi of
Temple Beth El. Hollywood,
announced this week that with
the High Holy Days approaching
members of the Jewish com-
munity who are unaffiliated at
present are invited to join the
congregation. Temple Beth El
was established over 27 years
ago. and is a liberal congregation
dedicated to the dynamic in-
terpretation of Judaism.
In addition to regular Services
at 8 p.m. Friday evenings and 11
a.m. on Saturday mornings, the
Temple has a fine religious school
and youth program. Beth El
sponsors Sisterhood,
Brotherhood, and a Chaverim
group for younger couples of the
Jewish community, as well as
junior and senior youth groups.
The Temple sponsors a number of
lecture series during the course of
the year open to the public. The
Annual Doppelt lectures feature
outstanding national per-
sonalities on Jewish themes. In
the past its roster has included
Dr. Eugene Borowitz. Rabbi
Jacob Agrus, Dr. Robert (iordis.
Dr. Abram Sachar. Dr. Trude
Weiss-Rosmarin, Father Edward
Flannery, Dr. Mark Tan-
nenbaum. Dr. William Korey. Dr.
I/eonard Fein. Mr Samuel Pisar
and Mr Morris B Abram The
Scholar-In-Residence Program
brings well-known academicians
from the college and seminary
campus. Last year Dr. Norman
Cohen. Professor of Midrash at
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion. New York
City, spoke on the Bible and
Midrash to an overflow audience.
In the spring of 1984 the temple
inaugurated a Yiddish-Weekend
featuring a classic Yiddish film
and lectures by Dr. David G^
Roskies. Associate Professor of
Jewish Literature at the Jewish
Jewish chaplains guide
NEW YORK To help Jew-
ish chaplains understand the
U.S. military system and accom-
plish their mission, the JWB
Commission on Jewish Chap-
laincy has published a com-
prehensive Chaplains Procedure
"The Jewish chaplain must
lead by example and precept,"
Rabbi Barry H. Greene, chair-
man of the JWB Commission.
states in the introduction. "The
Jewish chaplain is the spiritual
model providing guidance to
commanders and other chaplains
in the preservation and growth of
our religious heritage
"The chaplain recommends
programs and actions to his com-
mander that will enhance the
morale, religious and general
welfare needs of military person-
Rabbi David Lapp, director of
the JWB Commission, adds.
"JWB is prepared to help the
chaplain plan and coordinate
Jewish programs, providing the
necessary resource and supports
to insure their success "
The guide contains a wealth of
practical information for the
Jewish chaplain. Subject areas
include. Maintaining a Roster of
Jewish Personnel; Organizing
Groups to Support the Chapel
Program; Program Aids for Full-
Time Chaplains; Adventures
with Jewish Books; Chapel
Bulletins; Chapel Funds; Kosher
Food Supplies; The Oneg
Shabbat; Passover Observances;
Counseling; Torah Convocations
(Religious Retreats): Field visit-
ing Program; Overseas Tours of
Duty: Chaplain Agreement to
Abide by Established Policies of
the JWB Commission.
"There are 61 full-time Jewish
chaplains, 236 part-time Jewish
chaplains, and 150 Reserve chap-
lains." Rabbi Lapp reports.
Fel igious directory
Confregatloa Levl YlUchok Lubavltch. 1286 E Hallandale Beach Blvd..
Hallandale. 468-187? Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus Daily services 7 56 m 20
minutes before sundown. Sabbath ervlcaa. 7 SO p.m.. Sabbath morning. 9
o clock. Sundays, 8 80 am Religious school. Grades 18 Nursery school.
Monday through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood 31 Stirling Road. 866-T8T7 Rabbi Edward
Davis Daily services, 7 SO a m sundown. Sabbath services, one hour before
sundown. Sabbath morning, vo'clock; Sunday.8 am
Rabbi Carl Klein
Sabbath morning.
Hallandale Jewish (eater lt NE 8th Ave ; 454 8100
Dally service*. 8:S0 a.m., 5 30 pm.; Sabbath. 7 p.m
8 46 a m
Temple Belli Shalom 1400N 46th Ave .Hollywood. 881 -6111 Rabbi Morton
Malavsky Dally services. 7 46 a.m. sundown, Sabbath evening. 8 16
o'clock. Sabbath morning. 8 o clock Religious school Kindergarten-8
Temple Beth Am 87S0 Stirling road. Hollywood; 481-6100 Rabbi Barnard
P Shoter Services Sunday. Monday and Thursday, 8 a.m.; Sabbath. S p.m..
Sabbath morning. 8 46 o'clock Religious school: Nursery Bar Mltsvah.
Judalca High School
Temple Israel of Mlramar 6620 SW 86th St. 6611700 Rabbi Raphael
Adler Dally services H 30 am: Sabbath 8 p.m ; Sabbath morning. 8 48
o'clock Religious School, pre kindergarten -A
Temple Slaal- 1201 Johnson St.. Hollywood 610-1677. Rabbi Richard J*
Margolis 8 p.m ; Sabbath morning, 6 am Religious school Pra-
Undergarten Judalca High School
Temple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 630-6326. Rabbi Samuel Z
Jaffe Sabbath evening 8 pm Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school
Grades K 10
Temple Beth Eaaet Pembroke Pines QeswraJ Hospital auditorium 2261
University Drive Pembroke Pines 411 MSI Rabbi Bennett Grecnapon.
Sabbath servlcaa, 8 16 p m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten -10.
Tempi* Soksl 8100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood 68B-03M. Rabbi Robert P.
Frazln Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m Sabbath morning. 10:80 o'eaaah.
Religious school: Prs school-12
Bsunat Shalom 11801 W Broward Blvd.. Plantation 472-1600 Rabbi Elliot
Skldell Sabbath aarvlcaa. 6:16p.m. R* Seminary of
Dr. Samuel
Rabbi of the
celebrated his
Z. Jaffe. Senior
Temple, recently
25th anniversary
with the congregation. He is
currently President of the South
Broward Council of Rabbis, a
member of the Board of Trustees
of the South Broward Jewish
Federation, serves on the Boards
of Humana-Biscayne Hospital
and the Henderson Mental
Health Center, in addition to
being active in many other com-
munity, civic and religious
organizations. Rabbi Samuel A.
Rothberg, Assistant Rabbi, is in
charge of the school and youth
Membership for the coming
temple year is now being ac-
cepted. If interested, please call
the temple office at (Broward)
920-8225 or (Dadel 944-7773.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is sponsoring a Petite Lun-
cheon and Card Party at Temple
Beth El on Tuesday. Aug. 21. in
the Tobin Auditorium of the tem-
ple, for the benefit of their
"Service To The Blind" project.
This program consists of a corp
of valuable women who work as
Braille Writers, Recorders and
Binders to produce books and
records for the sightless. All
requests for the visually handi-
capped are filled free of charge,
and many material are sent to the
Blind Division of the Library of
Congress, the Jewish Braille
Institute, Nova School, and the
Broward County Library for the
blind and physically handi-
The program is funded by
Sisterhood through donations
and luncheon ticket sales. The
public is invited. Donation: $4
per person. For tickets and reser-
vations, please call Esther Mintz,
983-8920. Temple Office. 920-
8225. 944-7773.
A ten-week course entitled,
"Introduction to Judaism" is
being offered to the community
at large as an outreach program
to those who are interested in
becoming Jews by choice. The
course will start Tuesday
evening, Aug. 28. It will be
taught by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe of
Temple Beth El and Rabbi
Morton Malavsky of Temple
Beth Shalom.
The classes will meet regularly
on Tuesday evenings between 8
and 9:30 p.m., and will deal with
basic Jewish concepts and
The first five sessions will be
held at Temple Beth El, 1361 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood and the
last five sessions will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 N.
46th Ave., Hollywood
For further information, please
call 920-8225 or 981-6111
Open House for Nursery
School will be held on Sept. 4.
Nursery School for children 21 a-5
years of age will begin Sept. 5.
Contact Shelly Herold. Nursery
School Director, for further infor-
mation at 969-0206.
Registration for the 1984-85
year, for the Abe and Grace
Durbin School of Living
Judaism, is now in progress
Religious School encompasses
kindergarten through 10th
: grades. Contact the temple office,
196*4206 for inf ormstloo.
Membership lnquiris* are
invited Temple Sols! Member
ahip Includes tickets tor Use High
Holy Days. Contact the temple
office. 989-0206, for information
Membership Open House will
be held Sunday, Aug. 26 at 7.30
p.m. There will be a conducted
tour of the temple building. This
is the opportunity to meet Rabbi
Frazin, Cantor Rosen and
Officers and Board Members of
the Congregation. Refreshments
will be served.
Temple Solel Welcomes Cantor
Israel Rosen!
Cantor Rosen, formerly with
Temple Beth Shalom in
Smithtown. New York, is a
member of the Cantor's
Assembly of America. He studied
at the Sela Cantorial Institute in
Tel Aviv and Yeshiva University
in Tel Aviv and New York.
His instrumental skills include
guitar, piano, accordion and
rhalil He has conducted and
directed children and adult
choirs. Cantor Rosen has per-
formed professionally and made
recordings with Menorah
He served in the Israeli Armed
Forces as a Cantor and in the Is-
rael Defense Forces in the
Paratroop Corps.
Cantor Rosen, his lovely wife
Edna and children, Joseph and
Michelle. will reside in
Registration for Religiouis
School, Early Childhood and the
new Mom and Tot Program are
now being taken. For further in-
formation please call the Temple
office 431-5100.
again proudly presents
at the
5745 High Holy Day Services 1984
conducted by
Rabbi Emeritus
Nationally Acclaimed
September 26,27, & 26th
October 5th & 6th
All Seats Reserved
Pray Books, Taleisim & Skull Caps Provided
Tickets May Be Purchased At Temple Sinai Office
1201 Johnson Street Hollywood 920-1577
When it comes to intensive
nursing care, we're here
24 hours
a day.
Since Medicare
changed its reimburse-
ment pohaes in October
1983, many patients
are being released
from the hospital
earlier But, they still
need a place to
recuperate, like Aviva
Manor And we're
We know that today's
nursing home has to be
more than just a place to
administer patient supervision.
Today's nursing home has to
provide skilled nurses trained
to administer intensive nursing
care for those special patients
Aviva Manor is a compre-
hensive nursing and rehabilitation center which offers 24-hour,
skilled nursing care and individualized programs of therapy and
intensive rehabilitation in a home-like atmosphere
If your loved one requires IV therapy or respirators and they
need a place where nurses are trained to attend the acute-care
patient, then, Aviva Manor could answer your needs.
We have the trained professionals and facilities to serve these
special patients
If you'd like more information about our 24-hour intensive
nursing care program or our other services, call or write Janice
Gagne, Director of Admissions at 733-0655 She'll be happy to
answer any question you may have
3370 N.W 47th* Terrace. Lauderdale Lakes, FL 33319
Phone: 305/733-0655 Broward. 945-5537 Dad*

Friday, August 17, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Israel' s technical harvest festival'
iblical times, the fruits of
nrvest from all over the
of Israel were brought
ker once a year: wines
the Carmel. olives of
, dates from the palms of
tedi. In modern Israel, the
of another harvest are
ted every three years, and
fht to one place. They call
fcratech. and here the
ement of Israel's most
Bticated industries are
nted to the world. The
and range of these
jets confirm that Iarael
is truly a land flowing
[high-tech and R and D.
ratech '84. from which I
i just returned, took place at
- 1 Aviv exhibition grounds
iracted 1000 businessmen
I members of officisl delega-
tions from around the world.
The largest group was a 400-
man contingent from the U.S.,
including 100 representatives of
companies looking for Israeli
high-tech industries to perform
sub-contracting, especially in
the fields of precision metal-
working. In the last 15 months
alone, Israel's metals and
electronics industries have
received $550 million in such
Other visitors were on the
lookout for innovative Israeli
products and there were
plenty in fields as varied as
medicine, defense, industrial
tools and office equipment. Here
are some of the new items that
visitors to Isratech "84 found
particularly intriguing:
The EL-DE "Fingerkey." a
security system that uses
electrooptics to make your own
fingerprint the "key" to access
Elbit's avionic computerized
control systems for use in air-
craft, such as the advanced new
I.avic jet fighter.
Algat's high-tech aluminium
cookware, manufactured with an
electro-chemical process that
makes the aluminium alloy
harder than steel Because the
coating is an integral part of the
metal, these utensils will not
chip, crack of rust, while retain-
ing aluminium's highly efficient
heat-conducting properties.
Elscint's Gyrex Nuclear
Magnetic Resonance INMRl
system, the last word in the
field of high-quality internal
body-imaging systems.
A computer graphics system
designed for printed circuit
As Israel's residents age,
elderly services improve
kadelpnia Jewish Exponent
t-ael's image has long been
[of a young country, with
Lg people and young ideas.
|e the Jewish state and its
may still be young. John
|berger pointed out, the
lie of Israel are aging
nberger, director of
lunity services for ESHEL
acronym for the Asso-
an for the Planning and
ilopment of Services for the
in Israel noted that in
}. only 4 percent of the new
Jewish state's population
65 or older. Today, he said,
figure is approaching 10
tent In 1983. he added. 1.3
ent of Israel's population
75 or older: by 1990. that
^ber is expected to reach 2.5
ent. In absolute numbers,
over-75 age group will
ease from 100.000 to
. a 65 percent increase in
us increase, he said, "has
It implications in terms of
| demand for health, welfare
social services, especially
frail elderly where the
and for services has
eased tremendously."
meet this growing need,
IKI. was establlished by the
erican Jewish Joint
tribution Committee in 1969.
that. JDC had supported
en institutions for the aged
Israel. When these insti-
tms were transferred directly
overnment responsibility, it
1 decided that JDC continue
I involvement within a dif-
ut framework. That frame-
is ESHEL. jointly sup-
ed by JDC and the Israeli
enberger said ESHEL's
is divided into five
community services,
tutional services, manpower
ling and development,
*red housing and surveys
he community services divi-
Lemberger said, "helps to
needs and determine
services exist to meet
needs. If no services exist,
help create them." The
of doing this is the local
nation for the Aged, a
of professionals, inter-
laymen and the aged
"selves. These association!
established in geographical
I all over the country.
Mter formulating its plans.
local council submits them
ESHEL. If the plans are
wed. Lemberger said, the
council is funded for up to
years, and ESHEL will use
"tpertlsearj-hehp the round!
the plan into operation.
EL. however, will not begin
funding unless the government
agrees to continue after the
initial four-year period.
There are now some 50 local
associations in operation
throughout Israel, Lemberger
said. He noted that the councils
began in development towns,
but ESHEL is now turning to
the major population centers
and to rural regional councils.
The problems of the aged are
particularly acute in rural areas,
he said, because when the
various kibbutzim and
moshavim were founded, there
were relatively few elderly
members. Now that the elderly
population is growing, there is
no infrastructure to deal with
their problems in rural areas.
The local associations for the
elderly, Lemberger said, are
becoming important political
entities because the elderly, in
Israel as here, tend to be more
politically involved than the
average citizen. In one com-
munity he pointed out, a clause
that all the laymen on the asso-
ciation must resign and be
replaced was actually incorpor-
ated into the local coalition
agreement. Association posi-
tions were seen as rewards for
the coalition's supporters, a sign
of their importance.
One of the areas in which
ESHEL is becoming increas-
ingly active is the establishment
of day-care programs for the
frail and disabled elderly. These
programs, which center on arts
and crafts, trips and discussion
groups, all in a sheltered
setting, provide the elderly
social activities, helping them
maintain their self-esteem and
meet other people. They also
provide nutrition hot meals
are served and medical
At the same time, Lemberger
said, the program relieves the
older person'8 family of some of
the burden of care, enabling the
helper who would have to stay
at home, usually a woman, to
work. Without such programs,
many women would have to quit
their jobs and stay at home
with an elderly parent or put
their parents in institutions.
fabrication by Scitex, the
Herzlia firm that revolutionized
the prepress process.
All-electric robots with
microprocessor control systems
and a range of finger sensors,
developed by Shamoa
A compact system that
brings telex communication
capabilities to standard office
microcomputers. Developed by
the Haifa based Sintel
company, it uses a single soft
ware disk and a unit the size ol
a small radio to monitor a telex
line, store incoming messages,
dial and re-dial automatically
and perform other communi-
cations tasks.
Rhinotherm. developed at
the Weizmann Institute, which
cures symptoms of the common
cold without drugs. It is a
portable unit that blows
humidified hot air directly into
the user's nasal passages, creat-
ing an environment inhospitable
to the rhinitis virus, the culprit
behind most colds.
These products indeed, the
entire Isratech '84 exhibition
reflect Israel's technological and
industrial creativity, its contin-
uing commitment to research
and development (in which it
ranks with the U.S. and Japan),
and the outstanding quality of
its skilled workforce.
Particularly heartening is the
growing acceptance of Israeli
products on the world market.
With no metal resources to
speak of, Israel exported $900
million in metal products last
year and expects to do $1.1
billion this year. With no
electronics industry in 1960,
Israel sold $470 million worth of
advanced electronics ware in
1983 and expects to raise that
total by $100 million in 1984.
In this ancient land, a new
industrial geography is
emerging. Alongside the vine-
yards of the Carmel are the
high-tech industries of Haifa
and the sophisticated electronics
workshops of the Galilee's kib-
butzim. Near the ancient port
city of Jaffa is a concentration
of advanced industrial
companies: Scitex, Vishay,
Telrad, Tadiran, Motorola and
dozens of others. Around Ben
Gurion Airport is the aviation
industry complex. Nestled in the
orange groves of Rehevot are
the R and I > intensive industries
associated with the Weizmann
Institute. On the terraced hills
of Jerusalem is the science-
based industries campus of
Hebrew University. In the
Negev sands is the new
industry-belt connected with
Ben-Gurion University. Along-
side the Dead Sea sparkle the
solar ponds, using the power of
the sun to create electricity.
One visitor to Isratech asked
"How do you keep all this
intensive science-based
industrial activity in one small
country?" The answer was, "We
don't. We export."
And that's what Isratech is
all about.
Elmer L. Winter is chairman
of the Committee for Economic
Growth of Israel.
This story reprinted from
Israel Today.
84 JHS students do well
Jewish High School students
in the Class of 1984 scored re-
markably well in college accep-
tances, according to a recent
report from JHS Principal, Rabbi
Louis Herring.
Ninety-five percent of the stu-
dents in the School's second
graduating class were accepted
into their first choice college.
Twenty percent received "early
acceptances." In addition, one
11th grader received an "early
admission" to college. This
student, whose brilliant perfor-
mance in high schol earned him
the opportunity to attend college
in his 12th year, has excelled in
his college work to date.
Mrs. Joan Gale, the JHS Col-
lege Advisor, who is responsible
for processing and coordinating
college acceptances for the
School, also reported excellent
scholarship aid results for the
students. One student received a
full tuition grant at college;
many others received extensive
financial aid.
Rabbi Herring said. "We have
found that some of the finest col-
leges in this country and Israel
have accepted our students en-
Our prices
are always
up to 25% less
anyone else's.
As a result, the following
is a complete list
of the services we do
not include:
Open house for prospective members
Sunday, August 26,1984
7:30 p.m.
5100 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, Florida
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Cantor Israel Rosen
A Liberal Reform Congregation
We Are Proud To Co-Sponsor The
Music From Iarael" Concert Series.
Tune In To WTMI-FM Stereo 93 On Your Dial-
August 29th September 5th,
September 12th and September 19th
from 8 to 10 p.m.
Sinai A
Funeral Home. Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/Hallandale/456 3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties


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