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
Added title page title:
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
of South Broward
14-Number 19
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 14,1984
Price 35 Cents
tban's view
is Eban has super-
Ad a new PBS
les entitled "Civil-
lion and the Jews"
|ch will air this Fall-
he meantime, his
jipanion coffee
fee book has been
based and we've
[a review of it.
campaign button
is "Reagan" in He-
letters, but many
rs are growing con-
led that the Presi-
it's re-election
lpaign is empha-
Ing the "Christian-
Ition of America."
)o stories, Page 16
;t women
Ihteen women, including
frion Shulevich of
leah, made Jewish
ary when they entered
grooms at the rabbin-
school of the Jewish
ological Seminary of
?erica (JTS) to begin
pies to qualify them for
Tination as the first
Jrnen Conservative
Jbis, an event expected
end a long-running
pute on the issue in Con-
vative Judaism.
phe 19th woman in the
t entering class chose to
Jn her studies at the
cement's school in Jeru-
? Neva Schechter, ac-
ting to Rabbi Gordon
*er, the JTS rabbinical
aol dean. Twenty-one
en had been scheduled
Coottaaed an Paga 2
Wolf Fund helps send
two students to Israel
The Jerry Wolf Memorial
Philanthropic Fund has
named two deserving
Miramar students to re-
ceive money to help them
finance a ten month ex-
change student program to
Israel which they will be
participating in this fall.
Spencer Weiner, son of
Esther and Stephen
Weiner, and Joshua
Gorelick, son of Cecile and
Jerry Gorelick, will be
studying at the Jerusalem
University under a
program called Hashachar,
or "dawn" in English. The
year will include learning
about Kibbutz and Moshav
lifestyles, and touring.
The college credits that
Spencer and Joshua, both
18, earn can be transferred
to Broward Community
College, where both expect
to continue their education.
However, making aliyah to
Israel is a temptation this
program intentionally
The Wolf Fund's purpose
is to promote aliyah by
giving scholarships and
grants for those who per-
form volunteer work on
kibbutzim, moshavim, or
participate in study
programs. It is named for
Jerry "Zvi" Wolf, who
grew up in Hollywood and
was 24 years old when he
was killed in Lebanon on
June 8, 1982 while serving
as a tank gunner
for the Israel
Defense Force.
Jerry was the first
American-born Israeli to
die in battle during the
invasion of Lebanon. He
had gone to Israel to make
aliyah four years prior in
order to find his purpose in
life. He had lived with an
Israeli family at a moshav
called Nir Bonim, and had
taken the Hebrew name
He had planned to return
to the U.S. to continue his
education and then move
back to Israel permanently.
The Fund was set up by
Jerry's parents. Bob and
Shane Wolf. Half of the
money is given as a grant,
the other half as a non-
interest loan that is cancel-
lable if the recipient makes
aliyah within five years. On
Continued on Page 2-

Jerry "Zvi' Wolf
Beach 'Learn In9 begins October 15
Arthur Solvay and Avnun Arnold wUl preeent "Ramamhrance of the YkkBah Theatre' at the
JJ^Soi eleven conaacutrve Monday morning "Learn In" meeting., for Hollywood and
Hallandale beach realdenU only.
Eleven topics of Jewish
interest will be covered
during eleven consecutive
Mondays beginning Oct. 15
through Dec. 24 for Holly-
wood and Hallandale beach
residents only during the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's "Learn In."
Associate Campaign
Chairman Herb Tolpen has
put together these sesions,
limited to the first 200
respondents. There will be a
single charge of $5 per
person, which will cover the
entire eleven sessions.
The opening session is
entitled "Remembrance of
the Yiddish Theatre" and
features Avrum Arnold and
Arthur Solvay, two Miami
Beach residents. Arnold
was a child actor in Yiddish
theatre in New York and
their act includes songs and
excerpts from Yiddish
masterpieces, with English
narration. You don't have
Coatiaaed oa Page 2

W U 1 HI M[& r bndiin ot Wb Uroward-Hollywood f rUy. August 17, 1984
Pa*e 2 The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHollywood Friday, September U. 1984
Women enter JTS to become Conservative rabbis
Continued from Page 1
to be members of the first
class but two decided to
defer entrance.
The program of study for
the Conservative rabbinate
is six years. But Tucker
said that women had pre-
viously studied courses
required for the rabbinate
but did not receive rabbin-
ical school credits.
But credits for such
courses, if they are part of
the rabbinical school cur-
riculum, have been added
to the records of the first
woman students. Tucker
said there was a "math-
ematical possibility'" that
one of the women students
has acquired enough credits
by that procedure to be
graduated and ordained at
commencement exercises at
JTS next May 12.
Tucker said another in-
novation associated with
the first class of women
rabbinical students will be
the inauguration of two
dailv services. One will con-
Beach 4 Learn In'
begins Oct. 15
Continued from Page 1
to understand Yiddish to
enjoy the performance and
the humor, they say, but
those who remember Yid-
dish theatre will enjoy it
the most.
Other topics to follow
include: "Are Jews safe in
South America? by Joseph
Terkiel; 'Ellis Island" by
Professor Abraham
Lavendar; "Mrs.
Davidson's story" by
Rosina Fernhoff and Alan
Grossman: "Israel Today"
by Harvey Grossman.
'The Importance of
Ethiopian Jewry"' by
Donald Lefton: "Jewish life
in the USSR" by Rabbi
Edward Davis: "The
Holocaust 51 years later"
by Paul Orlan: "Political
decision makers how
thev affect our lives" by
Dr. David Sachs: and "The
building of a South
Broward Jewish com-
munity" by Rabbi Herbert
All events will take place
at the Hollywood Beach
Hilton, 4000 S. Ocean
Drive, from 9:30 ajn. to
11:30 a jti Those interested
are asked to respond with
checks for $5 made out to
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward by Oct. 1.
For more information,
please contact Beverly
Bachrach at Federation,
Wolf Fund helps
send two students
to Israel
Continued from Page 1
repayment ol the loan, the
money will be used to help
other students.
Neither Spencer nor
Joshua has planned yet to
make aliyah. this being
each's first trip to Israel.
But neither has ruled it out.
They have both been active
in Jewish life locally.
Spencer as the administra-
tive vice-president of the
Florida-Puerto Rico region
of Young Judea. a Zionistic
youth movement, and
Joshua as a member of
Young Judea and a leader
of children at Temple Beth
Shalom in Hollywood.
again proudly presents
at the
5745 High Holy Day Services iss4
conducted by
Rabbi Emeritus
Nationally Acclaimed
September 26, 27, & 28th
October 5th & 6th
All Seats Reserved
Prayer Books. Taleisim & Skull Caps Provided
7.cels May 36 Purchased At Temple Sinai Office
1201 Johnson Street Hollywood 820-1577
tinue a service with
separate seating for women
and no women's ritual
participation. The new
service will treat the women
students as full parti-
The student who began
her rabbinical studies in
Israel is Melody Johnston
of North Hollywood. Calif.
The 18 entering the JTS
rabbinical school are: Toba
August. Brooklyn;
Deborah Blank. Peru, Ind.:
Susan Grossman Boder,
the Bronx; Carolyn Braun.
San Mateo. Calif.; Deborah
Cantor, Hartford; Amy
Eilberg, Providence, R.I.;
Lori Forman. Berkeley,
Calif.; Jodie Feutornickl.
West Orange, N.J.; Pameta
Hoffman, Highland Park.
NY.; Elana Kantor,
Rochester. N. Y.; N aom i
Levy, Brooklyn; Shelley
Meltzer, Madison. W'is.;
Rhoda Nabel, Stoughton.
Mass.; Debora Orenstein,
South Orange, NJ.; Nina
Cardin Reisner, Teaneck,
N.J.; Michal Shekel,
Oberlin, Ohio; Marion
Shulevich. Hialeah, Fla.;
and Jonina Skoff, St.
Louis, Mo.
The first admission of
women in the 99-year
history of the rabbinical
school was made possible
by a 34-8 vote of the JTS
Faculty last Oct. 24 at a
special meeting called by
JTS chancellor Gerson
Cohen, approving admis-
sion of women to the rab-
binical school.
For all practical pur-
poses, the JTA was told,
that vote ended a long and
sometimes bitterly divisive
debate, in which a steadily
growing number of Con-
servative rabbis endorsed
JTS admission of women
for ordination, while a sub-
stantial number of JTS
faculty members were
and some still remain in
adamant opposition.
Three faculty members
boycotted the Oct. 24
meeting but the 42 present
and voting represented
nearly 75 percent of the
faculty. Before that, a com-
mission was named by
Cohen which concluded!
hearings with a recoiJ
mendation that women be
admitted to the rabbinical
Earlier, there had been
votes on the application of
a woman to join the Rab
binical Assembly IRA), the
association of Conservative!
rabbis, at two succeeding,
conventions. The applies?(
tion had been voted down
for failure to get a required
75 percent majority of del-
egates for such admission.
The Conservative move-
ment thus joins Reform and
Reconstructionism in
ordaining women as rabbis. L
There are now about 9^
women ordained as rabbis,
mainly Reform.
Tucker, asked whether I
there was any likelihood
that the long-debated deci-
sion to admit women to the
JTS rabbinical school could'
be delayed or halted, said I
that with the procedure
now in operation, he could
not see how it could be af-
fected by the continuing
"The GUARDIAN PLAN program is
also an expression of love."
-Jerry Bynder
1 >
Vahra-M t&tmrtd iIm- umisi mraiNnKful intdiiMen i<>
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Hir families
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im-arranuiil luiH-ral |ri>uraiii lisa m-iimNi- itV-a WwNri
wtial \>u v\anl al a |mi< V \ Hiiaranti-iil ix-w-rtii mm n-as- Ami it <-.ui Im- |iail iiWl a
I tut iihisI il lamily tl*'<;i AMMAN 1*1 A\ |iinrain Mi an i i|m mktu <*
nunmnvrntiiai tin- pripk'Wf'Wtai) .ilxnii Iuim- li-ssin
vmmt> alMiiil Vl what < uiild In- mmmv imIIm- IismsIi iiailitn.n
Ihan thai '
l> -ani mmmalMiulllM-lil AKIH.VM'IAN|M< lull In I- I HU I U IKSIIh. your. |> >A FuULlilLVliUlHf
im-nl.s inAihaiMi- AimI Milh.MMii i up> >mi vull ^.i amiiM-r
Hi-ll. \ ll'liplMMM- IUIImIm-I slick IMI liMVOIir (ili-plliHM- HVI'lli'l
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< li i all I
laianliaiillaiis li
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1800-432 0853
The GUARDIAN PLAN tfB program is sponsored by RIVERSIDE
So the people you worry about will have lest* to worry- about
\lilW IIW I II \I4 l>|. * f\.. |,-s*.i|., I huiiImm l^ar. ha I IVakU I iin'mru" l*i rt|i I iiul !' ''''
l"*"' iMfam Va, k _T Hi I Kl lldrjl. \ii|irjll|l i*r)ii< i4ial|uHi|uUili:IV<*LiliM>'rjl|illic-

Friday, September 14. 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
New faces join '85 federation campaign staff
Mark Berkowitz
Sheryll Hirschberger
David Kaplan
Three new staff persons have
the Jewish Federation of
South Hroward as the 1985 UJA-
Federation campaign kicks off.
They are Sheryll Hirschberger.
who has become Women's
Division Director. Mark
Berkowitz, Legacy and
Kndowment Director, and David
Kaplan. Campaign Associate.
Hirschherger was previously
director of single adult programs
for the Fort Uuderdale JCC.
where she created a meeting
service for singles. In addition.
she dealt with single parents and
children of divorce.
She is from Cape Cod. Mass..
and has a MA in Jewish Com-
munal Service from Hrandeis
I Diversity. Her graduate paper
KM written on the "Nature of
outreach programs."
Living in Boston, she helped
created I regional Jewish social
act urn network, was involved
with interfaith programming,
and wa the director of college
activities for the Union of Amer
Ban i lebrew ('ongregations.
Berkowitz formerly served as
the assistant counsel for the
Council of Jewish Federations'
wnent development depart-
ment in New 'i cirk. As a national
consultant, he conducted
community consultations and
legal seminars for Federation
cities across the country.
He was also a contributing
editor to the Council's endow-
ment department publications.
Mark is a member of the
Honda Bar. He is a 1981
Kraduate of St. Louis University
'aw School and a 1982 graduate
j ihe Master of Laws program at

Dr. Philip A. Levin, JFSB Don>d Robinson
Bud Levin
Irving Bernstein
^SchooL*' f Penn8y,vanui !> Saul Singer. Campaign Joseph Terkiel. Associate Jerry Winnkk, Associate Herb Tolpen, Associate
Chairman Campaign Chairman Campaign Chairman Campaign Chairman
Kaplan is from Ne Jersey by
*ay of California. Twice he has
worked m cities of Orange: most
recently as a social work intern
>r the United Jewish Federation
Metro West, in East Orange.
J and as sponsored loan
executive for the United Way of
(*ange County, in Orange. Calif.
A a social worker David was
"jvolved in fund raising, capital
Planning, public relations for
,P*'r Sunday, and repreeen-
at'on He is a 1984 graduate of
we Hutgers University school of
**>al work, and haa a BA from
Monmouth College.
Caravan Day speakers
kickoff 198S campaign season
UJA Caravan Day Auguat 26 waa an opportunity to hear
both local and national speakers talk about Israel,
worldwide services provided through Jewish agencies, and
fundraising techniques. About 200 involved residents
listened to featured speeches by Irving Bernstein and
Donald Robinson, then a smaller group heard fundraising
expert Bud Levin deliver a motivational and strategy
session in the afternoon, all of which served to kickoff the
1985 UJA Federation campaign.

ay, August 17, 1984
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. September 14. 1984
Rabbis condemn 'New Jewish toughness'
which creates suspicion of gentiles
PALO ALTO. Calif. (JTA) -
Two prominent rabbis urged
Jews to return to the basic moral
values of Judaism, and to apply
those values in dealing with the
social problems that concern the
general society today.
Rabbi Harold Schulweis, of
Valley Beth Shalom, a Conser-
vative synagogue in Encino.
Calif., and Rabbi Saul Berman.
who next month will assume the
post of senior rabbi at the Lincoln
Square Synagogue in New York
City, an Orthodox Synagogue,
were the principal speakers at the
Conference of the Coalition for
Alternatives in Jewish Educa-
Schulweis maintained that "a
backlash of Holocaustal
memories' had "unleashed a
cynical suspicion of gentiles and
a repudiation of the universalism
within the Jewish tradition."
"The pendulum has swung
wildly toward a new Jewish
toughness," he said, "toward a
de facto disavowal of all claims
on Jewish energies to struggle for
others There is a vital need to
correct this swing of the pen-
dulum toward parochial
Schulweis declared that "To
ignore the universalistic
dimension in Judaism is to ignore
the meaning of Jewish mono-
theism. God is melech ha olam
king of the universe and all the
inhabitants thereof.' To mock
Jewish universalism is to miss
the meaning of God's creation of
the whole universe."
The Rabbi supporters his con-
tention by extensive quotations
from Biblical. Talmudic. and
post-Talmudic sources, including
the Biblical injuction that there
should be one law for the home-
bom and for the stranger that
lives among you." and the Tal-
mudic directive to "feed the
hungry of the gentiles, visit the
sick of the gentiles, and comfort
the bereaved of the gentiles
together with the Jewish poor
and afflicted."
Schulweis warned that
"Jewish parochialism after the
Holocaust makes a mockery of
our justifiable outrage against
churchmen and statesmen who
would not act to protect Jews
because it would compromise
their narrow religious and secular
"What argument have we
against such corporate selfish-
ness." he queried, "when we
defend our own behavior and
attitude with the same squinting
Jewish involvement in the so-
cial problems that confront
society. Berman declared, is "not
a matter of philosophical or
esthetic preference, but is a
matter of religious obligation."
As an example of how Jewish
law relates to contemporary
issues. Berman turned to the
subject of abortion. The contem-
porary debate on this issue, he
said, "has been conducted
between those who. on the one
hand, insist that the fetus is a
living person, and those, on the
other hand, who insist that the
fetus is entitled to no protection
while the mother is entitled to use
her body in accordance with her
own will."
Jewish law Berman said, "has
traditionally rejected both these i
opinions. It insists that the fetus
becomes a living person at the
moment of birth, while simulta-
neously insisting that no human
being is fully entitled to injure or
destroy any part of her own body
at will.
"While eliminating these ex-
treme positions," he continued.
"Jewish law affirms the need for
where there is threat to the life of
the mother nevertheless most
situations require case by case
determination based on the
peculiarities of the needs in-
Berman declared: "We must
draw on that Jewish wisdom to
enrich the public debate in
America and to elevate the moral
standards of the country.''
careful case by case evaluation ot
the rights of the potential person
as against the needs of the living
mother. While Jewish law does
describe certain patterns of
situations in which abortion is
not permissible such as for
purely socio-economic reasons,
and likewise describes certain
situations in which abortion is
certainly permissible, such as
Israelis take graphology seriously
"WANTED: Computer
programmer, two years' expe-
rience. IBM system. Tel Aviv
area. Send handwritten resume
and autobiography to Box. Tel
This classified advertisement
runs weekly in all Israeli dailies.
Whether advertising for com-
puter programmers, accountants,
social workers or salesmen, most
companies in Israel require the
prospective employee to submit a
handwritten life story. The same
thing is required of prospective
members of kibbutzim,
moshavim, and new settlements.
The reason for this request is
that graphology, more commonly
known as handwritting analysis,
is taken very seriously here in
I spoke with a new immigrant
at the absorption center where we
were living temporarily who was
extremely disillusioned: he had
applied for membership at a
kibbutz, having spent a good deal
of time there getting to know the
life-style and kibbutz members.
He felt that he was well-liked and
had been assured at every phase
of his membership application
that things were proceeding
Finally, he was asked to write
his life's history on a plain,
unlined piece of paper. He was
then told to wait for the results of
his graphology test, to determine
whether his membership applica-
tion would be accepted.
Two weeks later, he received
the heartbreaking news: he had
"failed" his graphology test and
therefore was no longer a candi-
date for membership at the
Disconcerted by the
tremendous reliance on grapho-
logy for purpose of deciding eligi-
bility for employment and settle-
ment. I arranged an interview
with Shaul Hilleli. one of Israel's
foremost experts in the field.
Hilleli is a regular contributor to
Israel's most respected paper.
Ha'aretz, and analyzes the hand-
writing of world figures, poli-
ticians, and other people in the
A gracious, soft-spoken man,
Hilleli shys away from grapho-
logy as a form of entertainment
He believes in it as a scientific
tool, albeit a profound one to
analyze man's capabilities and
potential. It is not the end-all in
final and major decision making
but. he believes, has saved both
time and money for Israel's
major companies.
Through s qualified grapho-
logist, the employer can read
certain traits such as stability,
responsibility, dependabilitj and
leadership qualities about the
prospective employee, and
perhaps find negative traits that
might be harmful to the com-
But why such total dependance
on graphology? Hilleli denied the
existence of such dependence,
stating that only a minute
percentage of companies rely on
graphology as the determining
factor in hiring new employees.
Israelis, he said, tend to make a
lot of noise about everything,
graphology included, and use the
graphology test as a pretense for
not accepting people whom they
feel to be unsuitable.
Culturally, it is uncomfortable
for most Israeli employers to
reject their fellow Jews, since
people are genuinely concerned
for one another's welfare. It is
much easier to use graphology as
n excuse fo refusal rather than
take the responsibility upon
Israel has a genuine manpower
shortage. If one is qualified,-
experienced, and tolerant of
Israeli inefficiency and
bureaucracy, graphology test
notwithstanding, one will en-
counter employment opportuni-
ties without too much difficulty.
Israelis do their utmost to
assist new immigrants in finding
jobs. We hope some of you will
come and give us a chance!!
From The Los Angeles Jewish
Community Bulletin.
Jews have come back to Dijon
DIJON, France (JTA) -
Twenty years ago, several
hundred thousand North African
Jews, fleeing an unstable and
seemingly dangerous future,
sailed across the blue Mediter-
ranean to France. Not everyone
headed for Paris, however. Many
planted their roots in small towns
where there had been few or no
Jews. One such settlement was
Dijon in Burgundy, an area
which conjures up "a special
mustard," world-famous fine
wines and delicious poultry.
Forty years ago, this month.
Dijon was liberated from the
Nazis who occupied the city
throughout the war and who kept
the town of 160,000 under tight
surveillance because it is an
important railroad and highway
Although the town synagogue
was used as a stable and garage
by the Germans, the house of
worship survived the War. One
person who may have been
responsible for its escaping
destruction was a Catholic
clergyman, Chanoine (Canon)
Kir, who later became mayor of
this municipality as well as a
member of Parliament. Kir pur
suaded the Germans not to
destroy the temple. He hid
Jewish ritual objects in his home.
In the fall of 1944, that first
Yom Kippur of liberated Europe,
American Jewish Gl's from
throughout the battle zone
flocked to Dijon. "There were so
many American Jewish troops
here, that the overflow prayed in
the streets." recalled H.C. Bloch
of Dijon.
After World War II, the
Jewish community began anew.
Since the vast majority of Dijon
Jews had been deported during
the war, it was not unitl the
1960s with the influx of the
North African Jews, that it flour-
ished again.
Today, 250 Jewish families
reside in this charming city in
central France, about 200 miles
southeast of Paris; a city of
clean, winding pedestrian streets,
with wooded 16th century
houses; a city where the old town
remains the shopping center; a
city which features the majestic
palaces of the Dukes of
Half of the 1.000 Dijon Jews
are Sephardic. There are no real
tensions to speak of between the
two groups, though the service in
the synagogue is Sephardic
In a brief visit, it is hard to
measure assimilation It is safe to
say, however, that as in all parts
of France, assimilation is high
After all, French Jewish leaders
told me, France assimilates Jews
faster than any country in the
world. One French rabbi added
that when the Sephardim first
came here two decades ago, they
accused the Ashkenazim of as-
"Now because of the free
society here, the Sephardim," he
said sadly, "are doing the very
same thing. They also are as-
similating; and at a fast rate.
In discussing the nature of this
Jewish community, there are two
prevalent viewpoints. One is that
young people are moving toward
"traditional Judaism," according
to Bloch.
But Ms. Claude Houlmann,
who is Jewish and a tour guide in
Dijon disagreed. She thinks as-
similation is rampant. She also
said she has many Christian
friends and that she herself
"never experienced anti-
Semitism." There are two kosher
butcher shops in Dijon, and a
mikvah. Rabbi M. Sibony told
me that the synagogue is still the
focal point for the Jewish com-
munity. Services are conducted
Friday night and Saturday
morning. On Satuday afternoons,
there are special services for
young people. Activities are held
in the synagogue on Sunday
These include Hebrew-language
classes and meetings of the
Jewish National Fund, WIZ0.
and an active committee for
Soviet Jewry.
For those who want more
intensive Jewish activities. Paris
with its 360.000 Jews is not that
far away, an hour and forty
minutes by rapid TGV, the
world's fastest train of the
French National Railroads, which
goes up to 169 miles an hour. The
French system of high speed
trains extends the range of con
Continued on Page 17-
The Jewish

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IDF has modified Soviet
tanks captured from Arabs
'- ;
\ olur:
Number 19
Israel Defense Force has modi-
fied and upgraded the Soviet-
made T-54 and T-55 tanks it
captured from the Arabs in their
wars with Israel.
Israeli military correspondents
were shown an example of the
"Westernized'' Rusian-built
tank. According to Ordnance
Corps. Hrig. Tuvia Margalit. the
hull and turret of the original
tank have been retained and it
thus still has its original low
The original tank treads have
also been retained, as they are
regarded as among the best in the
world, with a low attrition rate.
The upgraded tanks have been
equipped with a 100 mm. cannon
instead of the original 106 mm
cannon, so that the vehicle can
use locally produced shells. -
The upgraded tanks have also
l>een equipped with a locally
produced fire control system and
a laser rangefinder which ensures
the gunner of a first-shot hit on
his target. This reduced the
chance of a bracketting shots.
The tank is also fitted wi
special weather protection so that
the firing is more accurate
The Ordnance Corps has
completed manufacture of the
original Merkava Mark I tana,
which is now being replaced w itn
a Mark II model, with a Mark'"
already in the planning stage

Friday, September 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 5
Hadassah convention focuses on human
rights, women's rights
on human
Coinciding with Women'.
faffnff Dy- the OP""*
of the 70th national
of Hadassah focused
rights and women's
and how Hadassah has
dealt with these questions.
Alan Cranston (D. Ca.)
and Israel's Ambassador to the
United States. Meir Roeenne.
delivered the keynote speeches
before more than 2,500 delegates
and guests who attended the cer-
^onies at Louise M. Davies
Symphony Hall.
The outgoing Hadassah
national president. Frieda Lewis
of Great Neck. N.Y., reported
that her organization will remain
committed to women's rights.
and said that in meetings with
'''resident Reagan she was
assured that the 1985 UN Final
Conference of the International
Decade for Women will not take
on the political shadings of past
UN meetings.
We in Hadassah. view the
Nairobi Conference as a top
priority In essence, this confer-
ence is a microcosm of our
purpose to assure and improve
the rights of all women every-
where, wherever they live,"
Lewis said.
While Cranston addressed the
advances of women around the
world, his speech also delved into
conflicts in the Mideast and how
the threat of nuclear arms is
probably more threatening there
than any other place in the world.
The administration policy of
pouring arms to the Arabs and
Israelis alike poses a tremendous
strain on Israel's economy," he
said. Israel must then spend
whatever is necessary to main-
tain the quantitative edge" in the
Mideast arms race.
Cranston explained why he
continually supports Israel in the
arms race, beginning with his
losing battle over selling
U\ ACS to the Saudis, a Senate
battle he called the toughest he
ever fought. "Why are we
pandering to the Saudis?" he
queried. The Saudis, he said,
provide money to the Iraqis, who
give money to the Syrians, who
in turn supply Iran "all ene-
mies of Israel."
The world stake in the Middle
Kast goes far beyond the preca-
rious peace of today, Cranston
maintained, because "there's a
uanner the next conflict in the
Middle East will be with nuclear
weapons Any use of nuclear
weapons in that part of the world
would only "trigger a U.S.-Soviet
nuclear war that could destroy us
all. If we created these weapons,
we can certainly control them."
Greeted by Israel flags.
Kosenne thanked Hadassah
members for their work over the
years, including "40 years ago
hen this 13-year-old boy went to
a youth aliya center and never
thought then that 40 years later
he d pay tribute to Hadassah and
*y thank you for all you've
Rosenne changed tone quickly
as he turned to Israel's national
scene and how his country
remains committed to finding a
tasting peace. He outlined how
Israel has remained flexible in
hght of accusations otherwise
Irom around the world.
Referring to the oil fields of the
bin" peninsula which were
"turned to Egypt as part of the
Ump David agreements,
Roaenne said there was no
precedent in modern history for a
country returning so much
wealth. "We did it because one
human life ia more important
'hwi what we pay for oil," he
sized because "had the Arab
world been interested, they would
have seized the opportunity" to
join the talks. So instead, "we are
accused of being stubborn and
intransigent. But we can't nego-
tiate with ourselves; we must
have partners," he said referring
to the Arabs.
The veteran diplomat said the
problem can be solved in the
future, "but in our area, we must
deal with crazy states," he as-
serted. Rosenne said while Israel
wa condemned three years ago
when she took a "terrible risk"
bombing a nuclear reactor in
Iraq, today "three years later,
Iraq uses gas in the war against
Iran" and the incident is ignored.
Prior to the opening session,
Rosenne said in an interview with
the Northern California Jewish
Bulletin that "part of our econ-
omic problem stems from the fact
that we gave back the Sinai as
part of the Camp David agree-
ment. We now spend S2.5 billion
on oil that used to come from the
The Ambassador also said that
Israeli relations with the United
States are excellent and "have
never been so good compared to
previous years. The United
States and Israel don't always
agree on everything and we'll
always have some differences of
opinion, but the fact is that the
U.S. is still the only major power
to take part in the Middle East
peace process."
Charlotte Jacobson, conven-
tion chairman, focused on how
women's rights have always been
important to Hadassah members,
stemming from its earliest days.
"The nomination of the first
woman candidate for one of the
highest offices in the U.S.
government comes as no surprise
to Hadassah members, who
remember with pride that our
founder, Henrietta Szold, also
won recognition as a leader in an
era where women certainly were
not accepted on the basis of their
abilities and talents," he said.
The session also included a
moment of remembrance for the
oppressed Jews of the Soviet
Union. Syria and Ethiopia plus
the chanting of Ani Ma'amim by
Cantor Itzhak Kmanuel of
Congregation Ner Tamid of San
Francisco and the sounding of
the shofar by Barbara Goldstein,
Mollie Lewis, Pembroke Pines, Florida, president of the Florida
Mid-Coast Region, stands before the Golden Gate Bridge
overlooking the San Francisco skyline. Over 2,500 delegates
and gueats representing over 370,000 members in every state
and Puerto Rico attended the 70th national convention of
Hadassah at the San Francisco Hilton Hotel Aug 26-29, where
Hadassah's new national president, Ruth W. Popkin, was
who chairs Hadassah s education elected national president. She succeeds Frieda S. Lewis, who
department. had served for four years.
A Holiday Get Together
to Save and Savor
^0tf^^ tnM*1**
V *^a> *'V .at*""**'*
from Fleischmann's Margarine
and Golden Brand Blintzes.
But more than that, since the
signing of the accords, no Arab
country has joined in the peace
process, a fact Roeenne empha-
save m
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41b4l 100304
when you buy any one pound of
Fleischmann's Margarine
MTMLIR On* conp par purchata al product nrai Mad *rj Ota* wa* corialulai
feaud Conaumar 10 pay tataa lar vord coprad canararfad prorwbrlad larao raaaMau GoodonTr r> u S A Wa am raaafturaa rou lor ffta taoa <*jaja plua X nandhncj
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15 I

i ap 14 in dwi!monSianonouU^TOWMn^vvQWi. **riflfcv. *VS3j.Vk^JB&l.w i*.iw*
No money for Yiddish theatre
in Western Europe
members of the European Parlia-
ment who asked the European
Economic Community's Execu
tive Commission to allocate
funds to subsidize a Yiddish
theater in Western Europe were
told that there is no money for
such a project.
The three European
Parliament members German
Christian Democrats Ernst
Tel Aviv to get
suburban rail service
Aviv municipality has adopted in
principle a plan for a suburban
commuter rail service linking, in
th first stage, the center of Tel
Aviv with the town of Petah Tik-
va to the northeast.
The first stage of the plan,
drawn up by the Israel Institute
for Transportation Research,
calls for construction of a 16-
kilometer line between Tel Aviv
and Petah Tikva, to be served by
eight car trains running at two-
minute intervals. Cost of the first
stage is estimated at 165 million.
The Tel Aviv municipality-
hopes to interest commercial
firms in participating in the
project, but expects the govern-
ment to pay for a large part of the
project. The electric rafl line
would start by using the line of
the Ayalon limited-access high
speed roadway crossing Tel Aviv
from north to south, work on
which is now proceeding at a
quick rate.
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Mueller-Hermann and Wilhelm
Hahn and German Socialist Oiaf
Schwencker pointed out in a
letter to the EEC Commission
that there are no Yiddish theaters
in Western Europe and that the
only Yiddish theaters outside
Israel are in Warsaw, Bucharest
and Moscow.
The letter also noted that only
60 years ago the Yiddish theaters
were flourishing institutions but
in the subsequent decades they,
along with the Yiddish language,
began a precipitous decline and
by now have all but disappeared
from the scene.
The World Council for Yiddish
and Jewish Culture, headed by
Yitzhak Korn, a member of
Israel's Labor Party and a former
MK. the Arts Academy of West
Berlin, and a group of individuals
representing various arts and
cultural groups are trying to
create a center for a Yiddish
theater in Western Europe.
The three parliamentarians
said in their letter that there is a
possibility of establishing such a
center at the Hebbel Theater in
West Berlin, which is presently
vacant. From this center, tours of
the EEC member-states could be
organized. That waa the reason,
the European Parliament
members said, for requesting
financial aid aimed at "safe-
guarding the Yiddish tradition
which represents one of the facets
of European diversity."
The EEC Executive Com-
mission, in its reply, declared
that it was fully aware of the
importance of Yiddish culture in
Europe, but added that the
EEC's financial aid in the field or
regional languages and culture
"can unfortunately be only
extremely modest" and depends
on criterions and priorities listed
in various European Parliament

Come and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
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Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
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much to do.
More good news. If you're 55 years or over let us
welcome you aboard with your spouse or a friend. You'll pay
our special senior citizen fare of only $83. Your spouse or
friend (also 55 + ) will pay only $41. That's a big discount.
Fares include port charges, three buffet meals and roundtrip
motorcoach from convenient locations in Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Ask us for details.
This discount offer is valid for same day round-trip travel
Sunday thru Friday: subject to space available and cannot be
combined with other discounts. Offer expires Nov. 15.1984.
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Call your travel agent or call us directly at SeaEscape,
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From September 2-28.1984. SeaEscape operated on the M/S Boheme
from Miami. Pier 7. Ship's registry: Panama. Changing room facilities
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Friday, September 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHollywood Page 7
Books: Abba Eban's review of Jewish history
I Wait: avflbatton and taw
EaTfty Abba Ebon. Summit
\tJsL and Schuster, 1230
Avenue of the Americas, New
ga NY 10020. 1984. 364 pp.
Iff. many illustrations and
index. $32.95.
Reviewed by David M. Saoajri
A companion to the for-
thcoming, nine-part PBS aeries of
the same title beginning next
month.Heritage: Civilfa.tion and
i Jews attempts to provide an
overview of more than 4,000
|\ears of Jewish hiatory in leas
than 340 pages. It largely suc-
ceeds, in part because of its or-
ganizing principle: like Chaim
Potok in Wanderings. Abba
Eban focuses the interaction of
Jewish with a politically, theolo-
gically or intellectually
"dominant" culture rather
than on an internal, communal-
J institutional hiatory. Thia ap-
e^froach allows him to paint the
i Jewish story against the back
Idrop of world history, where it
I belongs, and thus make it easier
I for the general reader to grasp.
Eban also has a gift for suc-
cinctly and clearly stating
I complex ideas. He notes, for
example, that the prophetic
vision of a coming messianic age
contrasted sharply with the stoic
belief in a past "golden age," and
that while Marcus Aureuus and
lather stoics were resigned to the
[idea of historical cyclically, the
I prophets lay the foundation for
I the idea of progress by
I demanding human commitments
[u> a better society in the here-
Heritage: Civilisation sad the
Jews also relates the frequent
(convergence of Jewish and
eneral history. Thus, the Megan
ICarta 11215}, that landmark
document of Western civil
liberties, included a clause
|limiting the claims of Jewish
noneylenders against the estates
of landowners who had died in
X heir debt.
Unlike many Israeli historians,
iban is careful not to provide
Wiort shrift to. or to stereotype,
Jiaspora history. To the con-
trary, he feels that "The Jews
pere exiled into survival the
liaspora became the essential
precondition for the preservation
Df their creativity and identity."
Eban's telling of the Jews" epic
btory is considerably enhanced
by the book's extensive and
eautiful illustrations. Par-
ticularly striking are the re-
productions of master works of
enaissance art based on biblical
therms paintings by Raphael
1 Dream and by
Paravaggio of The Sacrifice of
' as well as a Donatello
calpture of Jeremiah the
Prophet art among the many
ncluded here an illumination
Pompey entering the Holy of
Holies (from Josepheusl by Jean
fouquet. and a series oof maps
*nich are models of clarity and
Curiously, Heritage falters
nost in dealing with the last
ntury of Jewish hiatory. Eban'a
f""g of the Russian Jewiah
iistory in effect ends, inex-
plicably, with 1917: there is no
Mention of the cruahing of
Hebrew nd Yiddiah culture
luring the 1920a and ,30e. of the
[Black Yeara" (1948-19631, of the
"*nidescence of Jewiah cona-
ousnesa during the 1960s and
m or of the exit of quarter-
"n Jewa and the plight* of
prisoners of consdance"
Similarly, a chapter on
American Jewry alludes, as
usual, to Hayyim Salomon and
such entrepreneurs sa Levi
Strauss and Julius Rosenwalt la
co-founder of Sears, Roebuck),
but tells the reader next-to-
nothing about the founding of the
reform and conservative
movements or the growth of the
federation movement. Mordecai
Kaplan, Abraham Joshua and
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
Piano Technicians Guild
Heschel, and J.B. Soloveitchik
are among the names that go un-
Even the concluding chapter
on "Isarel and World Jewry"
limits mention of Menachem
Begins stunning 1977 electoral
triumph, which ended 30 years of
Labor rule, to a photo caption. In
summing up the impressive
achievements of the Jewish state
during its first four decades,
Eban also glosses over the
tensions between the two "two
Israels" (Ashkenazic-Sephardic
and religious-secular).
Despite these flaws, the fluid
writing and visual sumptuous-
ness of Heritage: Civilisation and
the Jewa as well aa its TV tie-
in guarantee it a large reader-
ship, though its format and price
may also prompt many readers to
relegate it to the coffee table.
That would be a shame, for Abba
Eban has written a good in-
troduction to, if not a really
comprehensive telling of, the
Jewiah saga. I hope it will serve
as a spur to Jews everywhere to
tackle more detailed academic or
analytic works on their people's
sometimes colorful, often tragic,
ever richly-varied pest.
If s been an honor
and a pleasure for generations.

K>> Manischewilz. &
Produced under stnet Rabbinical supervision 9
For Kastiruth Certificate wnte
Board ot Rabbis PO Box 214 Jersey City NJ 07303

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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, September 14, 1984
Kahane stopped from entering Arab village
Meir Kahane, leader of the ex-
tremist Kach Party which he now
represents in the Knesset, was
prevented by police from entering
the Israeli Arab village of
UmmEl-Fahm, where he had
planned to appeal to its 25,000
inhabitants to emigrate.
In a clash between stone-
throwing village youths massing
to prevent Kahane's approach
and police determined to keep
order, six policemen were injured
by fist-sized rocks and six young
Arabs were hurt by gas pellets
fired by the security forces.
Kahane arrived in the vicinity
of the village in the Wadi Arra
still officially described as a
village although with its 25,000
inhabitants it is larger than some
towns in Israel at the head of a
convoy of cars filled with his fol-
lowers, some of whom were
reported to be armed.
He had announced some time
ajro. while he was running for the
Knesset, that he would visit
I'mm El-Fahm to urge Israeli
Arabs to emigrate to Arab lands,
claiming they had no place in a
Jewish State.
Village leaders had responded
by saying he would not be
allowed in, and left wing and
liberal Jews had promised to
come to the village to help stand
guard against his entry.
The Kahane convoy was halted
by police and border patrols some
two miles from the village. The
Kach leader and his followers
then started walking toward their
objective. But some hundreds of
yards away they were stopped by
senior police officers who told
Kahane that for "operational and
proffesional reasons" he could
not enter the village.
His parliamentary immunity
does not allow for his arrest or
detention, but when he persisted
in trying to continue, two
policemen led him firmly to a
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Joe Robbie. Managing General
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will speak to the Business Execu-
tive Forum of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward Wed-
nesday Sept. 19 at 5:45 p.m. at
the Emerald Hills Country Club
in Hollywood.
The topic of the speech will be
what is ahead for professional
football in South Florida, in rela-
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There is no admission charge.
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police van, in which he waa taken
to a nearby police station and
told to leave the
Kahane shouted at the police
and nearby reporters: "Give me
16 policemen and we will deal
with them Those dogs should
be gassed." Passing motorists
shouted "fascist" and "Hitler" at
Most of the Umm El-Fahm
villagers and hundreds of Jewish
sympathizers had, meanwhile,
massed before the village from
shortly after dawn, in prepara-
tion for Kahane's anticipated
arrival. According to the Village
Elder, it was the long, hot and
anxious wait which caused the
youngsters to clash with the
When the news reached the
village that Kahane waa barred
by police from entering it, the
villagers were jubilant. Elders
clapped each othe on the back,
saying: "We said we would not
allow him in We've done it,
we've done it... It is better than
we could have possibly hoped
Kahane was not detained, ac-
cording to police, because of his
parliamentary immunity. But he
was firmly told he could not enter
the village because this would
create a riot.
Prime Minister Yithak Shamir,
who was queried about Kahane at
a meeting of the Knesset Foreign
Affairs and Defense Committee,
said he knew "we would all eat
gall from this man" when the
Supreme Court overturned the
Election Committee's decision to
bar Kach (and the Progressive
List for Peace) from running for
the Knesset.
Shamir termed the "Kahane
phenomenon" "negative,
dangerous and damaging" and
said, according to reports
emanating from the Committee's
deliberation, that Israel must
find a way of curbing it.
The Premier reportedly
criticized, albeit obliquely legal
and judicial experts who inter-
preted the law narrowly so as to
enable Kahane to enjoy a broad
area of immunity and freedom of
Shamir seemed to be
other coffee
would I
Eugene Drucker,
"Performing m concert
drnondi o tfeoriy hand and
o tmoo*i firoke. Ejdro caftan
tfartore **tn my nine TW
It lets you
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eying that the legal authorities
ought to have barred Kahane
from Umm El-Fahm from the
Shaw to host
academy night
Sept. 17
Congressman Clay Shaw, (R-
Florida), will host an "Academy
Night" for young men and
women interested in attending
one of the nation's four military
service academies on Sept. 17 at
7.30 p.m. at Fort Lauderdale
High School.
Representatives of the U.S.
Merchant Marine. Air Force.
Naval and Military academies
will be on hand to answer
questions about the schools as
well as to discuss their specific
college entrance requirements.
Congressman Shaw is
currently accepting applications
for nomination to these
academies for the class entering
in the Summer of 1985.
The "Academy Night" ac-
tivities will be held in the
cafeteria of Fort Lauderdale High
School at 1600 N.E. Fourth
Avenue in Fort Lauderdale.
Students interested in learning
more about these schools are
encouraged to attend.
\%?A MOBS'<0SHi*.ah
" tssssgr
Strictly D-etarV L.w.
Socal Programs-Galas
rater fo individual D.ets
per person
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Labor Day Weekend
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ININ| I.M.M.,,. I .1 I mM* I l.l. U1I...UIN, K.l !

Friday, September 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Houywood Page 9
Students experience
high hoiy days in Israel
L'shana tova
these days of
ion comes a time fo
assessment. It is a time
wg new pages, not only
own lives but in "Center
th the start of new fall
s and events.
board of directors, lay
tees, and staff have
together over the paat
to establish dynamic
s for the community.
unds of the shofar call us
er the needs from the
pre-schooler to the
f our seniors. There are
s and services for every-
t us, together, rededicate
with renewed vigor to
all facets of our Jewish
ity for Today and for all
gh the efforts of the
Federation of South
d and the Jewish Corn-
Centers of South
d. a revised "Shalom
Broward" will introduce
s of Jewish community to
ou know of anyone, a
r, friend or relative who is
our area please call us and
iow so we can "welcome
to our wonderful com-
I Debbie Brodie 921-8810 at
ition or call Joan
Jman 921-6511 at the JCC.
JCC of South Broward.
lollywood Blvd., is offering
exciting adult fall classes. Start-
ing in September will be Yoga,
Israeli dancing, bridge lessons.
New October classes include
Ulpan (conversational Hebrew),
Basic sewing, Yiddish, basic
computer, duplicate bridge and
garden patch doll making. Call
Dene for more information and
register now 921-6611.
The JCC's of South Broward's
Couples Club (40-60) will be
holding a square dance on
Saturday evening Sept. 15, 1984
at 8:30 p.m. Come to this great
mixer and meet new friends.
Professional caller and snacks
served. 112 per couple. Call today
for location and reservations -
We are pleased to announce
that Ms. Yaffit Sover. well
known Israeli potter will be
teaching a course at the Jewish
Community Center of South
Broward in Hand Building
Pottery. Classes will be held
Tuesday evenings. Class size is
limited. For information call 921-
We are delighted to announce
that Esther Rothchild, president
of the Greater Fort Lauderdale
Chapter of Alzheimer Disease, (of
which we are a satellite branch)
will be our guest at our next
Alzheimer support group
meeting. We will meet at 1 p.m.,
Thursday, Sept. 20, 1984 at the
Jewish Community Centers. For
further information, call Dvora
On Sept. 3, ten South Broward
students departed Miami
International airport for an eight-
week academic experience at the
High School in Israel.
Students who gravitate to this
program have a pride in their
Jewish upbringing and want to
add another dimension to their
Jewish education.
Israel becomes more than just
a background for course study,
said Judy Armstrong. Director of
Admissions for the High School
In Israel. The country is a living
Happy Mew Year from all of
is at Man ischew itz Wine Co.
As we enter the year 5745, we hope and pray for pea
e all over the world, a year of Shokxn, peace and
anquilrtv, and extend our best wishes to you and your
milies for a healthy and happy Mew Year.
Manischewitz Wines are made under the careful su
rvision of Rabbi Dr. Joseph L Singer and Rabbi
tomon &\ Shapiro, which assures you of the highest
hashruth Certificate available on request
textbook of historical and
cultural significance that comple-
ments the lessons.
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward assists with com-
munity grants for participants
that are matched by the Ministry
of Education in Israel.
Synagogues within our com-
munity often lend a hand by also
providing financial support to the
students. High School In Israel is
a non-profit international insti-
tution, accredited by the
Broward County School Board
and the Israel Ministry of
For further information. plHM
Senior Pops Orchestra
music scholarship
The Broward Senior Pops Or-
chestra Guild is proud to present
its first Annual Music Scholar-
ship. Competition is open to
violinists between the ages of 10-
18 that reside in Florida. The
winner will receive a $200 award
to further his or her studies and
will perform with the Broward
Senior Pops Orchestra. The
Judges Panel is chaired by our
conductor, Sammy Fidler.
Auditions will be held at Bailey
Hall, 3501 S.W. Davie Road,
Room 109 on Sept. 16, 23,30. To
arrange an appointment please
call Ms. Bernstein at 921-6511
between the hours of 9-6.
contact Judy Armstrong at the
Federation, 921-8810.
musk program
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Hollywood section, will
hold its first Fall meeting for
members and guests Sept. 18,
12:30 at Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14th Ave.. Hollywood.
A fine musical program will be
presented by Patrick Matthews,
soloist extraordinaire for Temple
Beth El.
Refreshments will be served at
12:30. Guests are most welcome.
There is no charge for admission.
B'nai Zk>n
Season opening
The B'nai Zion Miami Beach
Chapter No. 186 invites you to
their Season Opening Brunch and
Card Party on Sunday, Sept. 16
starting at 11 .* *
Diplomat Country Club at 501
Diplomat Parkway in Hallandale.
Proceeds for the Beit Halochem
in Israel (Veterans Rehabilitation
Centers). For further information
and reservations, phone 935-1742
or 936-2093.
. ktail

Every Del Monte' canned fruit
and vegetable has now been
certified kosher. Soon, all their
labels will reflect this fact. But
until they do. please accept the
Del Monte' shield of quality
as your assurance of kosher
C IMS DM Moot* Cwpoctlw

...Rabbi Jacob Cohen

io diwisn nondian ol South Broward-HoUvwoorT Fridiv. Aaaust 17. i84
Page 10 The Jewish Ploridian of South Broward-Holiywood i Friday, September 14. 1984
Synagogue news
Father-son bar mitzvah]
At Sabbath Services on Friday
evening. Sept. 21 a formal
presentation of the new High
Holy Day Prayer Books "Gates
of Repentance" (Shaarei
Teshuvahl which are being used
by Temple Beth El will be made
by Mr. Owen Lewis Wyman and
Mrs. Minnie Wyman. The Prayer
Rooks are being presented to the
congregation in memory of the
late Mr. Hyman Wyman. beloved
husband and father. Mr. Hyman
Wyman served on the Hoard of
Trustees of Temple Reth El for
many years and was Chairman of
the Ruilding and Grounds
Committee. Mrs. Minnie Wy-
man. widow of the deceased and a
longtime member of the congre-
gation, together with her son Mr.
Owen Lewis Wyman. Past Presi-
dent of the Temple, will be
making this formal presentation
to Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe. Senior
Rabbi, and Dr Philip R. Gould.
President, during Services.
"Gates of Repentance." which
We Hope
You Never Need Us
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
oVMonument, Inc. J
7610 Nortneast 2nd Avenue
Call Collect L
PhOfM 759-1669
will be used for the first time at
the approaching Rosh Hashanah
Services, was published by the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis. Rabbi Jaffe contributed
to the Prayer Book, as acknowl-
edged in the preface.
The Abe and Grace Durbin
School of Living Judaism Sun-
day School begins Sept. 16 at
Selichot Service will be held on
Saturday, Sept. 22 at 12 mid-
night preceded by Sisterhood
Reception at 11 p.m.
Membership inquiries are in-
vited. Temple Sole! Membership
includes tickets for the High
Holy Days. Contact the Temple
office. 989-0206 for information.
The Rabbinical Assembly,
Southeast Region, the official
organization of Conservative
Rabbis is pleased to announce a
Jewish Information Course to be
conducted for those who are
contemplating conversion to
The 15-week course begins
Tuesday. Sept. 25. at 8 pm. and
consists of 15, two-hour sessions
at which time the basics of
Judaism are taught as well as
Hebrew Reading.
Anyone interested in informa-
tion about the fundamentals of
Judaism, and specifically those
who are contemplating con-
version under Conservative
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:
Sinai $
Funeral Home, Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Hihway7Hallandale/4 56-3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties
Auspices, are strongly encour-
aged to enroll in this course.
For an applications and further
information, please call Rabbi
Paul Plotkin, Temple Beth Am.
Margate. 974-8650.
High Holy Day reservations
are still available at our Temple
office for the main sanctuary and
the Diplomat Hotel. Please call
920-1577 for the particulars.
Our Paul B. Anton Religious
School began Sept. 11. Please
come and see our facilities for
your school children or call 920-
1578 for an appointment. We are
also proud to announce the
safest, most innovative and
parent involved nursery school in
the Tri-County area. Please call
the Temple office for the
We wish you all a Happy and
Healthy New Year.
Sisterhood of Temple Sinai is
having their Annual Fun and
Health Holiday at the Regency
Spa in Mai-Harbor on Sunday.
Nov. 4 through Wednesday. Nov.
7. Deposit of $25 is required to
hold your reservation; Balance to
be paid by Oct. 1. For further
information, call Julia Perolman
at 921-0266
Tickets for the High Holyday
Concurrent Service sponsored by
the Temple to be held at Cooper
City High School Auditorium can
be purchased at the Temple
Formal installation of Rabbi
Kapnek will take place on Friday
evening, Sept. 14. at 6 p.m. We
will have a traditional Shabbat
Dinner, and services will be at 8
p.m. Reservations can be made
through the Temple office.
Registration for Religious
School, Early Childhood and the
new Moms and Tots program are
now being taken. For further
information please call the
Temple office, 431-6100.
Mar Mitzvah of a son and his
father marked a "first" for Con-
gregation Beth-Aynu, a Con-
servative congregation in Beech-
wood. Ohio, according to the Cle-
veland Jewish News.
But the double rite for Rory
Rubin, and his father. Richard
Rubin, had another unusual
meaning for the Shaker Heights
family. They were also "twinned"
in a proxy Bar Mitzvah with
Karmi and Lev Elbert of Kiev, a
proxy ceremony to dramatize the
contrast between the freedom in
which the Rubins can fulfill their
Judaism and the oppression
under which Karmi Elbert and
his father are denied that b
Lev Elbert, a Prisoner 0 |
Conscience, is in a prison in thcl
Soviet Union, separated fromhul
family. A letter from Ron, Rubin I
in English and in Russian, wuj
mailed to Karmi, who lives wit3
his mother in Kiev. It was mailed!
from Moscow by a tourist. a
Rabbi Milton Rube, spiritual!
leader of Congregation Beth-I
Aynu. officiated at the "quad''
Bar Mitzvah rites. The
Mitzvah twinning rite i
coordinated by Dr. Alan Riga of I
the Cleveland Council on Soviet!
Temple Beth Ahm
installs new rabbi
s ^
Temple Beth Ahm is pleased to
announce the formal installation
of Rabbi Avraham Kapnek at a
Shabbat Dinner, on Friday
evening, Sept. 14 at 6 p.m.
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek was
born and raised in suburban
Philadelphia and is a graduate of
the Pennsylvania State
University. He received his
Masters Degree in Education
from the Dropsie University in
1972 and graduated from the
Reconstruct ionist Rabbinical
College in 1975.
Rabbi Kapnek had been the
spiritual leader of Congregation
Beth To rah in Willingboro since
1977. He served four years in
Newark. Delaware as the
spiritual leader of Temple Beth
Kl and as the Hillel counselor at
the University of Delaware. For
three years he was an instructor
in Hebrew at the University.
During his student years at the
Reconstruct ionist Rabbinical
College. Rabbi Kapnek served as
the Rabbi of Temple B'nai Israel
in Burlington. N J.
Rabbi Kapnek was active in
the Willingboro Clergy Asso-
ciation and the Tri-County Board
of Rabbis. He served as
Secretary-Treasurer for two years
and had been president of the
organization since 1982. He had
served on the Board of Jewish
Family Service and the com-
I 1
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
mittee for Jewish Family Lit*
Education. Rabbi Kapnek has
also served on the Curriculum
committee of the Kellman
Academy and as chaplain for the
Jewish inmates at Mid-State
Correctional Facility.
Rabbi Kapnek is married to
Jacqueline of Bayside NY. and
they are the parents of Shoshana
8. Aliza 6. and Ilan 2 and a half.
Dr. George Crane
Dr. George Crane, prominent
Hollywood surgeon and Jewish
community leader, will be
honored by The Jewish Theo-
logical Seminary of America for
hia many years of service to the
Hollywood Jewish Community
Dr. Crane will be honored on
Monday evening, Nov. 6 at a
reception to be hosted by Fred
and Katharine Packer.
I$eli*iious directory
< agfegaHea Levl nurhoa Uibavttch, 13M B Haiiandaie Beat;
liallandale 468-1871 Rabbi RafMl 'IVnnrnhaus Dally SMVtCeaT:5
mn. mndown Babbatli Mi-vtcai T:80 p.m.; Babbaui njoriunjj.
0 i lot B .1 IM H a m Religious school; Grades 1-8 Nursen
Monday through Knday
reaac tared ,.i Hollywood :ii siiri.nK Road; 968-7877 Rabbi Edward'
Davll Dally lervlcaa 7:S0a.m.. sundown Sabbath services, one hour lielor*
sundown. Sabbath morning. <> clock, Sunday.Ham
Halbuusale Jewish Center 41B NK th Ave 454-9100 Kabbl Carl Klein
Dally services, s SO a m 5 30 p.m Sabbath 8 pm. Sabbath morning.
Temple Heth Shalom 1400 N 4th Ave Hollywood. 981 6111 Kabbl Morton
Malavsky Daily service*. 7 45 am. sundown; Sabbath evening "
o f lock Sabbath morning. 9 o clock KellKloua school Kindergarten-"
Temple Helh Ahm 8730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 431 510X Raijbl
Avraham Kopnek Services Sunday, Monday and Thursday. 8 am SabDain.
kpm Sabbath morning. 8 45 a m Religious school Nursery. Bar Miuvan.
Judalca High School
Temple Israel ol Mlrmmar MM SW 35th St 961 1700 Rabbi "*']
Adler Dally services. 8 30 a m Sabbath. 8pm. Sabbath morning
o'clock Religious School pre kindergarten8
Temple Slnal iMl Johnson St. Hollywood 30-1677: Rabbi R'ctar^
Margolls 8pm. Sabbath morning. am Religious school
kindergarten Judalca High School
Temple Heth El 1361 S 14th Ave Hollywood. 930 8336 Rabbi Samuel Z
Jaffe Sabbath evening 8pm Sabbath morning 11 am. Religious scnoo
tirades K 10
Temple Beth F.mel Pembroke Plnea General Hospital auditorium
t'nlverslly Drive. Pembroke Pines 431 3638 Rabbi Bennett Greenspo
Sabbath services. 8 15pm Religious school Pre kindergarten-10
Temple Hotel 5100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood 989 0306 Rabbi Koberl I
Eraxln Sabbath services. N 16 pm Sabbath morning. 10 SO o cioc
Religious school Preschool-12
sternal Shalom 11301 W Broward Blvd Plantation 473 SSOO Rabbi Elliot
Skldell Sabbath services. 8; 16 p m Religious school Pre kindergarten

Friday, September 14.1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Hallandale Jewish Center's Winter season opens
Running the gamut from grand
JrtW homespun comedy, from
Sing instrumenud muc to
SSc theatre, from a can-
IT concert to UturgicaJ.
SI Y.ddish and Chaaaidic
SSm. there will be enter-
"lent to please the most
Criminating dM J the
Hallandale Jewish Center s
winter show series.
Do vou remember the remark-
able artistry and fabulous fingers
Jlrving Fields at the piano?
And the funny antics of hia Bister
Peppy? t
Do you recall the laughter
generated by one of the greatest
humorists of the American stage
Emil Cohen, raconteur par excel-
When was the last time you
saw a Broadway musical? Relive
vour youthful davs aain when
"Broadway Tonight" is per-
formed in dance and music.
And who can forget Max
Perlman. the famous American
Yiddish comedian who brings a
whole vaudeville show to our
And you certainly wouldn't
want to miss a fabulous group of
Cantors the Adler cousins,
including Hallandale Jewish
Center's own Zvi Adler.
augmented with Cantor Emeritus
Jacob Danziger.
For a climax, how about the
former Metropolitan Grand
Opera prima donna. Patrice
Munsel. currently performing in
New York musical comedy and
appearing at the Hallandale
Jewish Center on March 26 with
a program of operatic, nostalgic
and popular music?
Treat yourself to a theatrical

feast at the Hallandale Jewish
Center. 416 NE 8 Ave. Get your
tickets now for the entire series
(Sunday evenings Nov. 18. Dec.
23. Jan. 13. Feb. 17. March 24) -
only 140. all seats reserved. Call
454-9100 for reservations.
An Adult Jewish Education
Program sponsored by the Hal-
landale Jewish Center begins
Oct. 29 for 20 weeks and is open
to the public. Registration fees
are S10 for singles and S15 for
The following courses will be
offered on Monday mornings:
Beginner's Hebrew, Elementary
Hebrew Conversation and
Shabbat Prayers; Tuesday
mornings: Intermediate Hebrew
four-member team from the
United Nations has completed its
investigation into reports that
Israel was diverting the waters
from the Wazzani and Litani
rivers in Lebanon and found that
the Lebanese and Arab allega-
tions were unfounded. Israel
Radio reports.
The radio report says the find-
ings of the UN team are unlikely
to be ""published.
Patrice Munsel will perform at Hallandale Jewish Center
? e>
A unique, imaginative, creative, educational.
Jewish inspired program, dedicated to helping
vour child grow...
Emotionally, socially, spiritually.
phvsicallv. intellectually._______
Please call to arrange an appointment
Transportation Available
Now Accepting Registration
School Will Begin Soon
Please Call Mrs. Elaine Herring,
Pro-School Director
*?< t ?? o o e
Conversation; Wednesday
mornings: Advanced Hebrew
On Monday evenings begin-
ning on Oct. 29 for seven weeks.
courses will be held on "The
Apocrypha" Poet Biblical
Books, at 7 p.m.; and "Judaism
and Christianity. The Dif-
ferences" at 8 p.m On Monday
evenings beginning Jan. 14 for
eight weeks, courses will be held
on "History of American Jewish
Community" at 7 p.m.; and
"Yiddish Conversation" at 8 p.m.
A Talmud Class will be held on
Thursday evenings at 7 p.m. and
a Bible Class at 8 p.m.
Instructors for the Hebrew
courses are Rabbi Nathan Bryn.
Mr. Meyer Hirsch. and Dr.
Sidney I. Esterson. Rabbi
Yehuda Melber will teach the
Monday evening courses from
October through December.
Instructors will be announced at
a later date for the 1966 Monday
eveniniz courses. Dr. Cart Klein,
Rabbi, will be the instructor for
the Thursday evening classes on
Talmud and Bible.
In addition, monthly lectures
will be held on Mondays at 7:30
p.m. as follows: Nov. 5 "Mid-
East Update 1984" by Professor
Bernard Schechterman of the
University of Miami; Dec. 3 -
"Story of Biblical Cantillation"
by Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi, vocally
illustrated by Cantor Zvi Adler;
Jan. 7, 1986 "Story of the
Maranos in the Old and New
Worlds" by Dr. Seymour B.
Liebman; Feb. 4, 1985 Rabbi
Howard Messinger (subject to be
announced); March 4, 1985 -
"The Story of the Falashas -
Ethiopia's Black Jews" by Mrs.
Juanita Cohen (of Falasha
Admission to the lectures is
included in the class registration
fee. Non-registrants may attend
for a donation of $1 per lecture.
To register or for further in-
formation, please call 454-9100.
24 hr. nursing service
R.N.'s, L.P.N.'s, Nurses Aides, Homemakers
Serving All Dade & Broward Counties
Specialize in Liveins & Post Hospital Care
Total Care for Geriatrics
Arrangements Made for Insurance Assignments
Miami 576-0383 Hwd. 963-1417 Ft. Laud. 566-6503
Call me, Esther, 1-635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
(of Miami)_____
Melvin M. Grossman, M.D., P.A.
Dlplomate American Board of Neurology
For the Practice ol
Adult and Child Neurology
Emerald Hills Professional Park
4700A Sheridan St. Hollywood, FL 33021
Medicare Assigment Accepted
Please Call 962-6333
Rich with the Heritage
of the Jewish People
Pre Kindergarten grades 1 & 2 ages 6 & 7
8 Yrs. through
Bar/Bat Mitzvah,
Judaica High School
Social, recreational
& religious activities
under the direction
of our youth director
affiliated with the
national United Synagogue
youth movement

For further information phone
Roslyn Z. Seidel
Educational Director at

rage 14 ine uewuu floru&aa ot South BrowanVHnttwnfwt wtv ktrn i*
Page 12 The Jewish Ftoridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, September 14,1964
Hie surprising truth about
who's the lowest.
Warning; The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health
SOFT PACK 100s FILTER. MENTHOL 3 mg. V. 0.3 mg. racoone
iv. pet cigarette by FTC method
Competitive tar level reflects the Feo 84 FTC Report

Friday, September 14,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-HoDywood Page 13

Phila. billboard condemning
messianic shul creates furor
Philadelphia Jewiah Ezpoaeat
An anti-cult massage on an
outdoor billboard in Philadelphia
is keeping the pot boiling in the
continuing controversy over the
presence of the "meeaiank
Jewish Congregation Beth
The sign warns "the Jewiah
people" to "guard your children"
gainst a local "cult bent on
converting them.
The billboard owner, Steen
Outdoor Advertising, has been
threatened with a lawsuit by an
attorney representing Beth
Yeshua. said Terry Steen, vice
president of the advertising
The telephone switch board at
the company was "tied up all
day" when the sign was erected
last Friday, Steen said. He said
secretaries at the company
counted 60 calls condemning the
company for accepting the ad and
80 praising it.
The attorney for Beth Yeshua,
Jeffrey P. Lowenthal, did not
return the Exponent's repeated
calls to his office for comment. A
secretary at his office confirmed
that Lowenthal does represent
Beth Yeshua.
The "cult" mentioned in the
sign is unnamed, but residents of
The Overbrook Park neighbor
hood say their neighbors know
that the sign, erected as a "grass-
roots" community effort, is
directed against Beth Yeshua.
The congregation has been the
Briton warns of dangers
threatening Europe's Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) Greville
Janner. the head of the British
Jewish community, warned of
serious dangers threatening the
position of Jews in Europe from
the ixtreme right and extreme
left 11 (pointed especially to the
recent elections for the European
Parliament in which "eleven to
twelve percent of the French
electorate voted fascist." Janner
was referring to the elections last
June in which the National
Front, led by Jean-Marie Le Pen,
won 11 percent of the vote.
Janner. president of the Board of
Deputies of British Jews and a
member of the British Parlia-
ment spoke of the dangers facing
European Jews at a meeting of
the leadership of 30 American
national Jewish organizations at
an executive session of the Amer-
ican Section of the World Jewish
Pointing out that "Americans
have heard almost nothing"
about the electoral inroads made
by fascist parties in Europe.
Janner observed that, on the
other hand, "When Israel voted
one-and ahalf percent fascist
["("ring to Meir Kahane's
elect ion i every newspaper in the
world was filled with it."
r-uropean Jewry was opposed to
racists n| any sort, he said.
Klahorating on the potential
dangers to Jews in Europe.
Janner pointed to the sharp econ-
omic downturn of the continent
which is pushing many of the dia-
advantuged into extremist camps
f the nKht and left. "The Jews
have always had their golden age
m times of prosperity, and to me
the long-term indications are
bad." Janner said.
The threat from terrorism, he
id was rising and spreading
throughout the world. "The PLO
19 an international terrorist
emanation spreading throughout
the globe, and it doesn't help the
Jews to live in terrorist times,"
he added.
Finally, he suggested that in
S"P* "> much of the rest of
the world. there is Oaafrjafcfcn
ympathy for the Jewiah condi-
gn, and this was also a reason
w nia peasimietic outlook. "The
ga of the Holoeaoet ia raced-
. to that people no longer have
guilt complex about the Jews."
Jsnner said.
chll!^ 5" *% **'
^airman of the World Jewiah
nKrees.Europeen Branch and
EL i ". York to brW Aunt-
WB Jewish leaden on the etate
[LJSi*1^ J*y- He also
^rtedon his recent meeting.
S-LJ*?- Miniver Indira
ywdhi of India and Prime
BJ^i*-. Mugabi of
subject of community metings
and peaceful street demonstra-
tions by Jewish residents since
Rabbi Arthur Lavinsky, reli-
gious leader of Congregation
Beth T'fulah of Overbrook Park,
said, "If you're alive and if
you've been seeing what's been
going on, you know what it (the
sign) is talking about. It's
definitely a grass-roots kind of
thing people interested in sup-
porting it are giving the money."
Bill Maghen, a leader in the
anti-Beth Yeshua movement in
Overbrook Park, said he had
designed the sign and that it
would remain up for one month
until Sept. 17. He said the cost
of the sign was around $1,100.
Maghen said two other billboard
companies had turned him down
before the Steen firm agreed to
run the billboard.
Terry Steen called the sign "a
Steen editorial."
"The sign wasn't gratis, but
we won't make any money on it,"
he said. "We've even gotten a few
This billboard in a Philadelphia neighborhood ia the center of a
threats from other advertisers to
cancel their ads because of it. We
took the ad because there's a
problem out there. Much of this
firm is Jewish, and we feel very
strongly about this."
Janice Wilson, co-chairperson
of the anti missionary committee
st Lavinsky's synagogue, said of
the billboard, "Most people in
this neighborhood know what it
is about. I think it is a visible
symbol of how we're feeling. It's
going to aggravate the heck out
of them (the Beth Yeshua
"What we're basically trying
to do is neutralize them by
making people aware of them.
The sign is no mystery to the
Jewish people in Overbrook
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, September 14,1984
Two students of Hebrew arrested in Soviet Union
For the second time within a
fortnight a young student of
Hebrew has been arrested and
faces a serious charge. Last week
we reported that Alexander
Kholmiansky of Moscow, who
was on holiday in Viru, Estonia,
was sentenced to ten days for
some minor offence, and was then
held pending a charge of hooli-
That the allegation of hooli-
ganism was purely a pretext, is
borne out by the fact that all his
Hebrew study books have been
confiscated and Kholmiansky
himself was left with the firm
understanding that whatever
punishment lay in store for him
flowed directly from his posses-
sion of such unacceptable'
On Sunday. Aug 12. it was the
turn of Yakov Levin of Odessa to
be arrested, following a search on
that day of his home. The police
confiscated Israeli picture-post-
cards and Hebrew study books
We understand that he will be
charged with Defaming the
Soviet State in breach of Article
187-1 of the Ukrainian Criminal
Code (the equivalent of Article
190-1 of the RSFSR Criminal
In 1979 Yakov applied for an
exit visa to Israel, but since his
parents would not give their
consent, the emigration author-
ities would not accept his docu-
Nevertheless, he began to
study Hebrew and gravitated
towards a group of young Odessa
Jews, who have taken up the
study of Hebrew, among whom
were Y. Gisser. who has since
been allowed to emigrate to
Israel, and Ida Niepomniashchy.
who is still waiting for permission
to leave
After Purim celebration in
March 1984. Yakov s home was
one of several searched by the
Odessa police. His prayer book
and some other religious objects
were confiscated Then the KGB
called at his place of work, and
searched him for a second time
They also questioned his co-
workers about Levin's choice of
reading material Yakov then
told friends that the object of
questioning his colleagues was
that the KGB could claim that he
was disseminating forbidden
On April 28th of this year
Yakov was again questioned for
two hours Certain that none of
his activities were directed
against the State, Yakov con-
tinued to study Hebrew, and
support refuseniks wishing to be
Our understanding is that
Levin is being held in Odessa s
principal prison. At the same
time, we hear that Ida Niepom-
niashchy, with whom he has
formed a close relationship, has
applied to the prison authorities
to marry him.
Regarding Alexander Khol-
miansky. no final date has been
fixed for his trial.
Friday, August 10, Alexander
Yakir aged 28 of Moscow waa
sentenced to two years depri-
vation of freedom for failing to
report to military service in 1961.
Although we have not yet
received details of the trial it is
known that Alexander appealed
against the sentence and that the
hearing will be heard tomorrow
August 17.
Yakir. a refusenik since the age
of 17. was arrested on June 18
and was charged retroactively for
an offence he claims he did not
Friends of the Yakir family,
whose record of persecution we
published in previous bulletins,
remain convinced that the arrest
and subsequent sentence wa a
deliberate act of reprisal against
s family that consistently fought
for their right to be repatriated to
It was expected that Alex-
ander's parents Rimma and
Evgeny Yakir were to visit their
son last Monday. August 13.
It is increasingly obvious that
the authorities at Polovinka
prison (Perm region) where Yosif
Begun is serving his 12 year
sentence are deliberately ob-
structing all enquiries as to the
true state of his health. Although
it is now clear that he has been in
hospital since the end of June and
also that he had declared a
hunger strike as long ago as May.
Mrs Inna Shlemova Begun
has not yet been allowed any
information as to the connection
between both sets of circum-
stances This week we were told
that the Perm Lawyer engaged
by Inna at Yosif's urgent request
had in fact been allowed to see
him on August 7. He rang Inna
to tell her that Yosif was still in
hospital and was looking very
thin Although he suggested that
Begun was no longer on hunger
strike his point blank refusal to
elaborate only served to further
Inna's anxiety. She again hurried
off to Perm having formed the
conviction that her husband's
condition is critical.
She returned to Moscow,
without having been able to see
Yosif and with no additional
information regarding his health.
An official warning to US
tourists to the Soviet Union to
give Leningrad a miss on the
grounds that they could be
harassed, both at the Customs
and later, was commented on by
Valentin Lebedev. Chairman of
the Soviet tourist firm, In tourist
In an interview broadcast on 10th
August in Russian and in
Fnglish, he claimed:
"It should be recalled that Ar-
ticle 15 of the Law on the Legal
Status of Foreign Citizens in the
USSR guarantees foreigners, just
like Soviet people, such rights
and freedoms as inviolability of
the person, inviolsbility of
dwelling, privacy of correspon-
dence, etc.''
However, he went on:
The Soviet State
naturally requires observance of
the Laws of the USSR This
meets with the complete under-
standing of the overwhelming
majority of tourists.
"Certainly, exceptions happen:
some guests attempt illegally to
bring anti-Soviet. including
Zionist. Literature into the
Soviet Union or sell foreign
currency to individuals, which is
qualified as a breach of the Law
in many countries" .
Meanwhile, a first hand ac-
count of the mistreatment of two
visitors to Leningrad. Prof
F.fraim Katzir from Israel and
Dr. Michael Yudkin from
Englsnd. are contained in a letter
sent to a friend in Israel by the
well known Leningrad refusenik,
Evgeny Lein, who writes as
"... Everything is all right
here. Just like in the case of that
poor fellow who jumped from the
22nd floor of a building. When he
waa at the level of the 17th floor
he heard somebody asking him:
'How does it feel?' 'so far, every
thing is all right' he replied.
In fact, of course, they de-
tained Ephraim Katzir and his
wife. Yet. they did not even order
those who gathered to meet them
to disperse. I think that this waa
the largest gathering of Jaws
that assembled in Leningrad
during the year. We heard
Katzir's interview on Kol Israel
and were very moved by hie
concern for us, all those who
came to meet him. Detentions
'conversations' with authorities,
summons to appear at some
office have all become a matter of
course, a regular occurrence with
us, but one could easily imagine
how Ephraim Katzir wife had
felt I was approaching the house
at the very moment when they
were being detained and I
followed them and the plain
clothesmen I was quickly turned
back but I managed to catch a
glimpse of our guests's face
which expressed both great
dignity and self-control. We
would like to convey our feelings
of deep appreciation and respect
to both of them
"Another participant in the
International Conference of Bio
chemists who came to Leningrad
on July 3. was a scientist from
Oxford. M D. Yudkin of the
Department of Biochemistry. He
called us and I invited him to my
home to meet my family. Irina
was especially looking forward to
this meeting as she. a biochemist,
waa going to meet a colleague
We hsve heard and read to much
about the fact that the Soviet
regime welcomes contacts
between people and. first and
foremost. among scientists.
However. M. D. Yudkin was de-
tained at a distance of 200 metres
frrn our house by the very same
group of plainclothesmen and by
Police Captain Kasymov. They
only checked' my passport and
after I had refused to answer
their questions 'because the
persons in civilian dress refused
to identify themselves' they had
let me go. Yudkin was taken to
police station.
"I know about a dozen cases of
such 'detention' of foreign
tourists in the last two months.
What was the official charge pre-
sented against them?
On July 1, 1984 the Decree of
the Presidium of the Supreme
Soviet of the USSR On the
Administrative Responsibility of
Officials 1 for the Violation of
. Rules of Stay in the L'SSR
... for Foreign Citizens
came into force."
Baltimore federation helps stabilize
of a Federation program created
to strengthen long-standing Jew-
ish neighborhoods in Baltimore
were marked in a welcome by
Upper Park Heights residents to
25 Jewish families who have
moved into the area since last
The new residents also bought
their homes with the held of the
CHAI Neighborhood Housing
Program, a service of Baltimore's
Associated Jewish Charities and
Welfare Fund (AJCWFl. ac-
cording to the Baltimore Jewish
The welcome was held at the
Jewish Community Center and
was attended by other residents,
business people and state of-
Joel Danner. associate execu-
tive director of AJCWF, said the
celebration was "testimonial to
the fact that the program works.
We can move forward no* and
sustain a community
important to all of us."
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Friday, September 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Arabs in U.N. readying for a new
season of verbal attacks on Israel
Diplomats at the United Nations
say that the Arabs will concen-
trate their attack on Israel during
the upcoming 39th session of the
General Assembly on two issues:
Israel's continued occupation of
south I-ebanon and Israel's
refusal to join an international
peace conference, with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion to solve the Mideast con-
The General Assembly is
scheduled to open here Sept. 18
and its agenda is already crowded
with scores of items on the
Mideast conflict and ita rami-
According to the diplomats,
the relative quiet between Israel
and its Arab neighbors in the
past year makes it more difficult
for the Arabs to accelerate their
yearly offensive on Israel in the
General Assembly.
"They are expected to assail
Israel for its continued occupa-
tion of south Lebanon, but they
are likely to draw attention to the
subject only if there is peace and
quiet in other parts of Lebanon.
They will not get the attention of
the international community on
the issue of Israel's presence in
south Lebanon while the
I*banese are shooting each other
in other parts of the country,"
one diplomat explained.
The Arabs and the PLO hope
to make the issue of an interna-
tional peace coference a major
topic at the General Assembly,
believing that Israel's opposition
to the conclave will further
isolate it in the international
The Lssue of an international
peace conference to solve the
Mideast conflict has been gaining
momentum in the last year," an
Israeli diplomat said. He pointed
out that the International
Conference on the Question of
Palestine, held from Aug. 29 to
Sept. 7 last year in Geneva under
UN sponsorship, called for the
convening of an international
peace conference on the Mideast
under the auspices of the UN
with the participation of all
parties to the Arab-Israeli
conflict, including the PLO, the
United States and the Soviet
Union," on an equal footing."
Recently, the Soviet Union
renewed its call for an interna-
tional peace conference, which
Israel and the United States
promptly rejected.
"1 he Arabs will try to lure the
West F.uropean countries to
support the idea of an interna-
tional peace conference in order
to lea\e Israel and the U.S. the
only countries opposed to the
"'ea If they succeed, they will
-core a major propaganda vic-
tory.' the diplomat noted.
During the three-month As-
lembly, Israel will be targeted for
attacks on many issues that have
surfaced in previous assemblies.
I hey include the following items.
as they appear in the provisional
*Kenda of the 39th General As-
"Armed Israeli aggression
"Kamst the Iraqi nuclear insul-
ations and ita grave conse-
quences for the established in-
ternational system concerning
the peaceful uses of nuclear
Israeli nuclear armament."
ih 'Israeli practices affecting
the human rights of the popula-
tion of the occuied territories."
"Israel's decision to build a
nJ linking the Mediterranean
!* to the Dead Sea."
,.TJ)e major yearly debates on
u>e Question of Palestine and the
s'tuation in the Mideast will also
erve as platforms for the Arabs
'nd their allies against Israel,
waal's name is also certain to be
"Kged into the debate on apart
heid, with many Arab speakers
recalling the 1974 General As-
sembly resolution equating
Zionism with racism.
The composition of the Israeli
delegation to the 39th General
Assembly is somewhat unclear at
the moment. Yehuda Blum, the
outgoing Israeli Ambassador to
the UN, leaves in a few days for
Israel alter completing six years
of service as the chief Israeli
Because of the political
certainty in Israel, no new
Ambassador has been named to
replace Blum. If an Israeli
government is not formed soon,
no new Ambassador will be sent
to New York to head the Israeli
delegation. It is expected, in that
event, that Arie Levin, Blum's
deputy, will serve as acting
Israeli Ambassador during the
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Page 16
The Jewish Florkiian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, September 14, 1984
4Jesus and Reagan' signs
spotted at Dallas Convention
much importance. She recalled, | The
"After Gerald Ford became pres-
ident, some reporter asked him if
be had looked at the platform,
and he said. 'Are you kidding?' "
Lubavitchera put .
Philadelphia Jewiah Exponent
DALLAS The white
bedsheet had been painted with a
slogan and hung from a balcony
in the atrium of the massive
Loews Anatole Hotel, the site of
President Reagan's first public
appearance upon arriving here for
the Republican National Con-
"Reagan is the one,'' the sign
said. The "t" in the word "the"
was much larger than the other
letters and was positioned in the
center of the sheet. Clearly, it was
There are some who would say
the sign epitomized the emphasis
on Christianity, especially the
fundamentalist variety, in
evidence at the convention and
even in today's Republican
There were the "Jesus" and
"Jesus and Reagan" signs held
by participants on the convention
floor. There was the prayer
breakfast at which Reagan said
Americans should admit they are
sinners. The Rev. Jerry Falwell,
leader of the Moral Majority,
played a prominent role at the
Some Jews are concerned
about the phenomenon that
Leonard Greenberg, an alternate
delegate and chairman of Coleco
Industries, calls "the Chris-
tian izat ion of America."
During an interview at a
breakfast sponsored here by the
National Jewish Coalition, the
Reagan campaign organization in
the Jewish community.
Greenberg said he sees a slight
trend posed by a number of social
issues that don't seem to be of
concern to some Jewiah Repub-
"Barriers are starting to fall. It
could lead to other incursions."
he predicted.
The Connecticut resident is
troubled, for example, by the
Supreme Court's 5-4 decision in
March allowing the city of
Pawtucket. R.I.. to continue to
erect a nativity scene in its of-
ficial Christmas display. The
court ruled the creche did not
violate the principle of separation
of church and state.
Greenberg also cited the issues
of school prayer and government
aid to parochial schools, adding.
"These certainly can go both
ways I said the Lord's Prayer in
school. And some say govern-
ment aid could benefit yeshivas.
But underlying all this is a sense
of concern.
"Are we becoming part of a
Christian nation where religion
becomes secularized and that
religion is Christianity? America
was founded on pluralism. I see
the influence of the Moral
Majority; they evidence
themselves as a strong political
factor. And although there have
been no dramatic changes, you
see trends and tendencies that
are causes for concern.''
As an active member of the
American Jewish Committee.
Greenberg said, he is trying to
stress the American heritage
"Jews have made great con-
tributions to the world and to
this country, and I don't want to
aae that submerged in the great
Christian euphoria that's
sweeping America."
Convention delegates from the
Philadelphia ana received a
letter from Marion Wilen, preei
dent of the Jewish Community
Relations Council of Greater
Philadelphia, in which she said
JCRC is increasingly troubled"
by efforts and actions that "seek
to alter the importance balance
between church and state.
distressed," she wrote, "by
recent legislative efforts in the
areas of school prayer, tuition tax
credits and 'equal access' which
entangle government far too
deeply in the religious domanin."
"Furthermore," Wilen con-
tinued, "we are concerned that
shifting the traditional balance
will place the religious minorities
of our country in a very difficult,
if not untenable, position. The
enactment of such legislation
which incorporates specific
religious orientations into public
policy will injure the spirit and
practice of religious pluralism in
America. The affirmation of one
religious view will, by extension,
express the negation of other
views and those people who
follow different paths.
"In light of the growing
concern in the Jewish community
and among many other Ameri-
cans over the increasing and
destructive intrusion of religion
and religious symbols into the
public arena, we call upon the
Republican Party to speak out
decisively on these issue."
At the same time, the letter
expressed appreciation for the
Republican Platform Commit-
tee's decision to denounce anti-
A number of Republicans,
however, are less concerned.
"I hate making political issues
out of prayer in schools and the
fundamentalist thing," said
Bernice Rosenfeld. a Center City
resident and a ward leader in the
Wynnefield-Overbrook Park
area. "More important than that
are our economy, jobs and
making sure no Americans go
hungry and that we're
strategically strong. And, of
course, our commitment to Isra-
el. That is more important than
prayer in schools."
Rosenfeld disagrees with the
Republican platform's anti-
abortion plank. "But that's the
only thing I disagree with. As far
as tuition tax credits, I wish they
had been around 10 years ago
when my children were in private
"The fundamentalists." she
said, "didn't play that big a
part." Of the "Jesus" signs, she
said. "People did it on their own.
It was nothing endorsed by the
party I would just ignore them "
Furthermore, she said, "Every
religion got a chance to give the
benediction and the opening
prayer; there were two rabbis.
The president was fair to
everybody "
Another Philadelphian who is
unconcerned about religion's
current role in politics is Psul
Ciuth. s lawyer and state finance
chairman for the Reagan-Bush
He was asked if he could
foresee further blending of
religion and government if
Reagan is re-elected and has
occasion to appoint more con-
servatives to the Supreme Court.
"We have s system of checks
and balances," and, as a lawyer,
I'm not worried," Guth said.
"Throughout history, this sort of
thing has gone in cycles. The
Supreme Court won't be s bunch
of right-wing dictators."
Joan Specter, Philadelphia city
councilwoman and a delegate to
the convention, said, "It's a
conservative platform and it
reflects the majority of the people
here. A platform isn't meant to
solve all the problems and to
meet everyone's dearest wishes."
She indicated, as many have,
that the platform doesn't cmrry
Neither is she concerned about
the preponderance of Christian
symbols at the convention.
phia Some Christians don t
want religion to be displayed in
front of Independence Hall. w,
made the decision in Philadelphia
to permit menorah light.- aloriE
with a creche. I have heard
objections on both sides"
Specter said.
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Friday, September 14, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Browaxd-Hollywood Page 17
Jewish leaders denounce Reagan
on prayer in school issue
.nations denounced in
L terms the comments by
Jident Reagan at aprsyer
kfast in Dallas in which the
sident charged that those who
iQjed such expressions of reh-
^ as voluntary prayer in
Iblic schools were "intolerant of
| ,bbi Mordecai Waxman of
lt Neck, NY., the president
the Synagogue Council of
merica. which represents the
fcbinic and congregational
jencies of Reform Conservative
Id Orthodox Judaism, said
Religion is and should be a
fivate commitment of people to
I and to their religious insti-
it ions."
I Waxman also asserted that the
late should provide the stmoe-
yen within which religion
wuld nourish" But. he added,
"it is contrary to American tradi-
tion and to the interest of
American society that the state
should take the obtrusive posi-
tion which is proposed by del-
iberately advancing religious
Asserting that political figures
"are called upon to represent the
electorate aa a whole," Waxman
declared that "to make poli-
ticians representatives of specific
religious bodies is to make reli-
gious affiliation and discrimina-
tion issues once again in a society
which has begun to overcome
them." He said religion had been
injected into the Presidential
campaign by both the Republican
and Democratic parties and that
this had created a division within
Rabbi Alexander Shapiro of
South Orange, N.J., president of
the Rabbinical Assembly, the
Jews have come
back to Dijon
Continued from Page 4
ment day trips and Jews in
Jijon often travel to Paris and
Lyon which is two hours away.
For thoae Oijon Jews who visit
Israel and many have Air
iFrenoa has five flights a week
om Paris to Tel Aviv, which
(says something about the traffic
tween the two countries.
Jews have resided in Dijon
lince 1196 when the Dukes of
_undy placed the Jews under
sir jurisdiction. The synagogue
jd a "Sabbath House" were
Jituated in the Petitie Juiverie
Isection and there was s cemetery,
I too
Interestingly, today in 1964,
ombstones from hundreds of
ago have been discovered
vith Hebrew lettering. Museum
Officials here are now studying
them to ascertain the nature of
the diverse Jewish communities
that lived here.
After the expulsions of 1306
and 1315, only a few Jews settled
here until 1789 when they again
moved in permanently. Many
came from Alsace. The Jewish
population numbered 50 families
in 1803; 100 in 1869; and about
Bloch said that American
Jewish tourists visit Dijon for
wine tasting, and for week-long
vacations on the popular barge
waterway program on the Soane
River. "They often show up at
services," he added.
There are other signs that
there is snd was s Jewish
presence here, albeit indirectly.
This reporter also kept seeing
road signs to nearby Troyee, the
birthplace of Raahi, the great
commentator of the Bible and
Talmud. It ia aaid that in Raahi's
day, rabbie traveled to Troyee,
via Dijon, often stopping in Dijon
and staying over.
association of Conservative
rabbis, accused Reagan of
"Christianizing" America and
even reding out of the American
democratic system those who do
not believe in religion or God.
Shapiro declared that Reagan's
views are "totally contrary to our
country's traditional separation
of church and state," adding that
Reagan believed "that politics
and religion are inseparable but
only providing that the moral
mandate expressed agrees with
his views." He said for President
Reagan, "if you disagree, you are
The rabbi said that this means
that religions which agree with
the President's views "are on the
side of righteousness" and he
called such an interpretation of
religion "dangerous." He added
that the idea "that the state
would even arrogate to itself the
right to make moral judgements
that religious leaders struggle
with ia an essential infimgement
of religious liberty."
Howard Friedman, president
of the American Jewiah Com-
mittee, said the "freedom and
tolerance" created by adherence
to the Constitutions! mandate of
statechurch separation "would be
severely threatened if the State
became actively involved in reli-
gion in ways that Mr. Reagan
and his supporters advocate."
Friedman said "they support
not freedom to worship, but the
organization of prayer in the
public schools" which he said
would put "powerful pressure on
students to worship in prescribed
waya and would deter the expres-
sion of other authentic freedoms.
In the same way. publicly-owned
displays of religious symbols put
the government behind particular
forms of religious expression snd
ignore others."
Friedman added: "It is indeed
ironic that s conservstive Presi-
dent would seek to alter Consti-
tutions! principles."
Theodore Msnn, president of
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the American Jewiah Congress,
said that the President's charges
betray "a gross misunderstand-
ing of our Constitution and of the
importance it haa in the lives of
all Americans. Does he really
mean that thedozens of Baptist,
Episcopalian, Jewish, Lutheran,
Unitarian, Methodist and
Presbyterian groups who have
fought against prayer in the
public schools are seeking to
undermine the importance of
religion in our lives?" Mann
called this "sbsurd on its face."
He declared that the President
:owest an obligation to respect
the religious sensibilities of those
millions of Americans who take
their religion seriously and,
precisely for that reason, believe
that the place for religious prayer
and practice is in the home and
church and not in the public
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rage 14 ine jewisn Monoim ot South Browafd-HnHvwond Frinav. Aumt. n. iwu
Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. September 14.1984
More JCC news
One summer day the JIA,
Seniors from the frail and
elderly day care visited Camp
Kadima. They stepped off the
van to a day of fun. First a
program presented by the
entire camp, featuring songs-
then lunch with the kids. Who
says that camp is only for the
very young? Left, Kim
Gelfand. dance specialist, and
Sharon Berzofsky. senior
counsel, sit with seniors at
Camp Kadima. right, Mary
China, driver, and Beth
Straahun, activities specialist,
pose with a "camper.'
Naguib, first president of Egypt, dies
Mohammed Naguib. first presi-
dent of Egypt, after the over-
throw of King Farouk in 1952.
died last month after along ill-
ness at Cairo's Kubbeh military
hospital. Naguib was the father
figure of the Egyptian revolutioin
which was masterminded by Col
Gamal Abdel Nasser, then head
of the young officers conspiracy
in the Egyptian army
Naguib was a hero of the 1948
Arab-Israeli war who rebelled
against Farouk after Egypt's
defeat on the battlefield His
heroism on the battlefield as
second in command of the
Egyptian troops and his anti-
British outlook made him the
rallying center of junior officers
led by Nasser After the revo-
lution. Naguib was for over a
year the figurehead of the army
junta, but Nasser easily out-
smarted him in a prolonged
power struggle and put him
under house arrest.
In his autobiography.
'Egypt's Destiny'' (1955K
Naguib claimed the Egyptian
army had been supplied with
faulty weapons and that he had
been opposed to a formal war in
Palestine and said so at every
He said nothing was to be
gained by demonstrating
Egypt's weakness and he would
have preferred Egypt to have
confined itself to guerrilla opera-
tions in support of the internal
Arab resistance movement
"Jewish immigration would
have been discouraged, and there
would have been no excuse, in the
absence of formal intervention,
for either recognizing Israel or
imposing an embargo on the sale
of arms to the various Arab
'We might not have won the
war. but at least we would not
have lost it as decisively as we
did All we achieved by inter-
vening openly in Palestine was to
make it possible for the Zionists
to assume the fictional but ef-
fective role of a persecuted
minority fighting for its life
Although involved in a bitter
and unsuccessful power struggle
with Nasser, the real leader of the
1952 revolution Naguib's
memoirs showed that there was
little difference between them
over Israel, and in their wish to
see the Arab world united under
Egyptian leadership.
Like Nasser. Naguib refused to
recognize Israel within the 1949
armistice lines and demanded the
repatriation of the Palestinian
refugees displaced by the war He
wrote in his book: "We cannot
accept the fact of Israel until its
government agrees to revise its
frontiers and settle the problem
of the Arab refugees in ac-
cordance with the resolutions
passed by the United Nations."
Claiming that the greater par
of the 886.000 refugees could be
resettled inside Israel. Naguib
added that "the remainder can
and must be resettled elsewhere.''
Israel must compensate those
Call person to person, collect.
(305) 655-8800
Or Write
whose property had been seized
and must contribute a fair share
to the cost of the resettlement
elsewhere of those who were
either unable or unwilling to be
resettled in Israel. Naguib wrote.
Like Nasser, too. Naguib
hoped to force Israel to give up
the southern part of the Negev
and its coastal outlet on the Gulf
of Aqaba The port of Eilat. he
argued, was too far from the
economic heart of Israel to justify
its existence and. in any case.
Egypt would keep the Gulf closed
to Israel shipping until Israel had
reached "equitable terms" with
its Arab neighbors.
Of his domestic differences
with Nasser. Naguib said they
were ones of tactics rather than of
strategy. Their common belief in
the Egyptian revolution had
never been an issue between
them, he said Naguib wrote:
"Nasser believed that we
could afford to alienate every
segment of Egyptian public
opinion, if necessary, in order to
achieve our goals. I believed .
that we would need as much
popular support as we could pos-
sibly retain .1 believed, in
short, that half a loaf was better
than none. Nasser believed in
taking greater risks than I
thought were wise in an effort to
obtain the whole loaf It remains
for the course of history to deter-
mine which of us was right"
As an invited outsider the
putative leader of a young of-
ficer's successful coup. Naguib
had been lent the official role of
authority without the power to
go with it.
Nevertheless. Naguib enter-
tained the ambition to lead the
Egyptian back to a better demo-
cratic government and almost
succeeded for when the clash with
Nasser occurred. Naguib had ac-
quired formidable popular
support as well ss that of the
armored corps.
While the Moslem brotherhood
and the left saw Naguib as a pos-
sible ticket to power against
Nasser's autocracy, the man the
officers handpicked as their
affable docile leader was now in a
position to challenge their
authority and force the army
back to the barracks.
Middle East watchers in Lon-
don said yesterday that the
presence of Egypt's President
Hosni Mubarak at Naguib's mili-
tary funeral on Tuesday meant
that the country's first President
was being posthumously
back some of the popularity I
enjoyed before being deposed ]
Nasser in November 1954.
Outmaneuvered by Ni
Naguib was placed under I
arrest in Marg. 30 miles northo
Cairo, where he lived for
years in a large country hou
bereft of servants or don
He was allowed to settle j
Cairo only in 1970 followia
Nasser's death. But Preside
Anwar Sadat still continued t
back Nasser's version of tk
power struggle in the early ye
of the junta.
Although he wrote anoth
volume of memoirs. Naguib coa
tinued to remain in the twilight. |
It was only under Mub
that a more favorable light wa
focussed on the aged Naguib
with controversial extracts fron
his memoirs appearing in leadii
Egyptian newspapers
Ms. Jewish Beauty* next new pageant
An international beauty
pageant to celebrate what the
sponsors consider the finest at-
tributes of Jewish womanhood
physical beauty, spiritual beauty
and commitment to a life of
service to humanity will be
held in the United States in
December 1964.
David Kalai. executive director
and producer of The Interna-
tional Jewish Beauty Pageant,
has extended an invitation to
Jewish women 16-26. throughout!
the world to compete in it|
Contestants will be registerin|l
immediately and throum
October. Those interested eithsl
in competing or in sponsoringonl
or more of the events are asked til
call or write David Kalai Thtl
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Friday, September 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 19
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Heritage Nursing and Rehabilitation Center in North
liami Beach on a weekly basis. She teaches the residents to
retch and move to music and sing songs with the children she
tias along. Here Jill is pictured with her son Aaron and one of
I Heritage residents.
Candle Lighting Time
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Yael Simon, eldest daughter of
Rabbi and Mrs. Nachum Simon
of Hollywood, has been accepted
an a full-time student into a three
year undergraduate program at
the Hebrew University in Israel.
Yael is graduating from the
Jewish High School of South
Florida where she haa been a
student since the School's in-
ception in 1981. She studied at
Beth Shalom Day School
throughout her elementary
school years, until commencing
her high school studies at the
Jewish High School.
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i< ine .Jewish t.'inrutian nt Smith HmwaMt-uaw>wnMi c*Uv fcnn* ^i imt
Page 20 Tne jewun I tondian ot South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, September 14,1964
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