The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00022

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


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Full Text
TheJeWJsJl
i
Volume 14- Number 20
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 28,1984
1 fna SAoc/w
Price 36 Cents
Inside
11) c Platforms
Does it matter?
Does it really matter
what a political
party platform says?
We're not sure, but
just in case it does,
we've spent a lot of
space beginning on
Page devoted to
how the Republicans
and the Democrats
see the Jewish
issues. Page 13
Public TV
And now, Abba Eban
brings you five
thousand years of
Jewish history.
"Civilization and the
Jews" begins in your
living room Monday
night, but if you want
a thousand year head
start, you'll turn to
the preview of the
first night's show, on
Page 5
Yael Day an, Amitai headline 'Fly-In'
Yael Dayan, daughter of
the late General Moshe
Day an, Israel's former
Minister of Foreign Affairs,
will be the featured speaker
at The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's first "Fly-
In" event of the 1985 cam-
paign season, Monday Oct.
1 at 6 p.m.
Yael has spoken in the
Miami area previously. She
is a published novelist of
seven books, including
"Three Weeks in October,"
published in the U.S. in
1983. She is a reserve of-
ficer in the Israeli army and
is married to a general, Dov
Sion. She is a graduate of
the Hebrew University in
Jerusalem and has two
children.
The event will be held at
the home of"Dr. and Mrs.
Saul and Susan Singer, at
922 S. Southlake Drive,
Hollywood. Cocktails will
be served, and there will be
opportunities for discussion
with Yael about Israel's
current financial and eco-
nomic problems.
Also available for discus-
Israel Amitai
"We think this meeting will be a very effective
tool to get our leadership motivated to begin
the new year's campaign."
Dr. Saul Singer
sion that night will be Isra- television producer. He was
el Amitai, an Israeli at Camp David during the
journalist, lecturer, and Carter-Beein-Sadat summit
as part of the media corps.
He also served in the Pre-
Independence underground
Israeli army, and achieved
the rank of Captain in the
Israel Defense Force.
At the Singers' home, the
leadership of the JFSB will
have the opportunity to
make their financial com-
mitment to the 1985 UJA-
Federation campaign.
"We are very excited to
have both Yael Dayan and
Israel Amitai come to our
home," said Dr. Singer,
1985 Campaign Chairman.
"We think this meeting will
be a very effective tool to
get our leadership
motivated to begin the new
year's campaign."
Both Dayan and Amitai
will be available for private
meetings with small
groups; Dayan all during
the day Monday Oct. 1, and
Amitai during both Mon-
day and Tuesday Oct. 2. To
set up a private meeting,
please call Beverly Bach-
rach at Federation, 921-
8810.
Support for church-state separation has eroded
WASHINGTON (JTA)
There has been an "ero-
sion of support in the
Jewish community for the
constitutional separation of
church and state which is
not in the interest" of
I American Jews, Louis
Henkin, university profes-
Bor (it law and diplomacy at
Columbia University,
charged here.
But Edward Zelinsky, as
associate professor at
Yeshiva University's Car-
dozo Law School, said that
the last 30 years has
demonstrated that the
separation of church and
state is not to protect
Jewish rights and may even
hinder them.
Both participated with
Father Robert Drinan, a
professor at Georgetown
University's Law Center, in
a discussion on "Is the
separation between church
and state in the United
States an obsolete con-
cept?", as part of the bien-
nial convention of B'nai
B'rith International at the
Sheraton Washington Ho-
tel.
Henkin said that the ero-
sion of support in the
Jewish community was
caused by Jews considering
themselves as part of a
"trinity of religion" along
with Protestants and
Catholics. He said as a
coalition, Jews were part of
the majority and didn't
need protection. But as
Christian groups began to
assert their beliefs more
Continued on Page 7
Presidents's New Year message
By PHILIP A. LEVIN, M.D.
President, Jewish Federation of South Broward
We approach the New Year 5745 with mixed
fmotions and optimism.
Fvery year there is a different threat to Israel and
Jewish life in the diaspora. However, this year is not like
athcr years in the recent past. Israel sufferes no military
incursions from its neighbors, nor have we suffered over
p-'ts of anti-Semitism like the gunning down of patrons at
f">ldenberg's deli two years ago in Paris.
Hut what has happened in the past year has been
puhtle and possibly even more dangerous. In Israel,
Operation Peace for Galilee." the invasion of PLO
>! rations in Lebanon, has dragged on. costing the
tovernmant support from both inside and outside Israel.
L has also cost Israel a fortune of money, manpower, and
lVes- The recent election and the endless talks to form a
lnitv government, which skeptics believe will last at most
*,'tJ years, has portrayed Israel not of a nation of one, but
numerous parties small in outlook which have left the
majority parties together almost in the minority. Their
economy has been described as the worst in the Western
World, and those of us who have been to Israel and
remember what a shekel used to be worth just a few years
ago are shocked that it now takes more than 400 shekels
to buy a U.S. dollar
At home, we face a presidential election in just over a
month with the incumbent president currently looking
unbeatable. The party in power has been good to Israel,
but we frankly worry that a Reagan second term may
attempt to change the traditional separation of church
and state.
Neither of these scenarios were in the least bit
considerable even a year ago.
Now the optimism. Even though the world around us
has changed so quickly, we remain strong and committed.
Our resolve to keep the status quo and improve upon it is
undiminished. As a political and financial force we will
keep our voices loud.
L'Shona tova, a happy New Year to all.
Dr. Philip A. Levin


Page 2 The Jewiah Floridian of South Browerd-Hollywood / Friday, September 28, 1984
Persian gulf oil cutoff n o longer
would seriously affect West
NEW YORK A leading
Mideast economist predicted that
any cutoff in oil supplies from the
Persian Gulf would not seriously
affect the West because of its im-
proved energy efficiency, shifts
to alternative energy sources,
and the steady growth in supply
from non-OPEC oil-producing
nations.
At a news conference at the
offices of the American Jewish
Committee, Dr. Eliyahu
Kanovsky said. "The greatly
diminished importance of Middle
East oil is starkly apparent. Four
or five years ago. the mere threat
to stop oil shipments through the
Gulf would have created a
panic."
Dr. Kanovsky. chairman of the
Department of Economics at Hai-
nan University and senior
researcher at the Shiloah Centre
for Middle Eastern Studies at Tel
Aviv University, is in New York
as a visiting professor of econ-
omics at Queens College.
He added that the war between
Iran and Iraq had not caused a
rise in the price of oil; rather, he
said, "prices on the spot market
have actually declined, and there
is evidence of continued softness
in oil prices despite the bombings
and threats."
Prices. Dr. Kanovsky ex-
plained, reflect the fact that the
oil shipments through the Gulf
today account for only 17-18
percent of world oil consumption,
a drastic decline from 37 percent
as late as 1979. when the Iranian
revolution caused an oil shock
and unprecedented price hikes in
oil markets.
Even the 17-18 percent figure
greatly exaggerates OPEC's oil
importance.he said, since there is
considerable unused capacity in
many countries outside the Gulf,
including Venezuela, Nigeria.
Indonesia, Mexico, Libya, and
Algeria.
"All of these countries suffer
from financial difficulties," Dr.
Kanovsky stated, "and nothing
would make them happier than a
shutdown from their competitors
in the Gulf. Moreover. Saudi
Arabia is already utilizing its
east-west pipeline to avoid ship-
ments through the Gulf."
He continued, "Even in the
extreme situation of a complete
shutoff of shipments through the
Gulf, the shortfall would be. at
most, three million barrels a day.
six to seven percent of world oil
consumption. And the U.S. and
other Western countries have
built up large oil reserves which
could suffice for a year or even
longer."
Dr. Kanovsky said that today
it is the oil-sellers, the Saudis and
their neighbors, who are seeking
the ways and means of assuring
continued oil exports because
they need the money.
In 1983 the Saudis watched oil
revenues plummet to $50 billion
(from a peak of Sill billion in
1981) while imports remained
high. In 1983. the balance of pay-
ments deficit had soared to
between $25-30 billion. Last
month, according to Dr.
Kanovsky, the Saudis unveiled
their 1984 budget, which shows
further increases in expenditures
and a projected rise in the deficit.
OPEC production is down
overall, continued Dr. Kanovsky,
because of the peak prices in
1979-81. which forced Western
nations to improve their oil effi-
ciency and substitute other
sources of energy, and because of
the steady growth in output of
the non-OPEC oil-producing
nations
'Since 1974, there has been a
steady substitution of other
sources of energy, such as oil,
natural gas, coal, hydro and
nuclear power for oil,' said Dr.
Kanovsky. "The combined ef-
fects of energy-efficiency and
fuelswitching sharply reduced
the rate of growth of oil con-
sumption worldwide between
1973 and 1979."
Dr. Kanovsky added that in
the US. in 1983, Arab oil imports
accounted for only four percent of
the contry's total consumption,
compared to 17 percent as
recently as 1977.
"The oil buyers are in the
driver's seat." Dr. Kanovsky
declared.
"There is much surplus
capacity and the producers are
more than anxious to sell. And all
this is despite the Iran-Iraq war.
"It would be foolhardy to make
Eredid ions as to the end of hosti-
ties between Iran and Iraq, but
one can be quite certain that
when that occurs, the Iraqis will
be pumping oil as fast as they can
as soon as they can repair the
damaged oil installations and
expand capacity. Iraqi oil
reserves are second only to those
of Saudi Arabia in the Middle
East.
"I anticipate that the trends in
the oil market with respect to
energy efficiency, fuel switching,
and rising non-OPEC production
will continue. When one adds the
financial problems of so many oil
exporters and the tendency to
undercut prices to increase sales,
the likelihood is for continued
weak oil prices, at least in real
terms."
Rtprinttd from The Pittsburgh
Jewish Chronicle-
Happy New Year
Alfred Golden. Prea.
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William Seitles
Fred Snyder
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Friday> September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Looking for answers
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward wants to help us find
some answers to questions we
have been asking for generations.
An opportunity to find some
answers is being offered through
the Education Program of the
Women's Division in four en-
lightening sessions beginning
Oct. 25. The meeting will be held
on four successive Thursdays as
follows:
Oct. 26 at the Fairways
Roy ale. 1426 Atlantic Shores
Blvd., Hallandale The Early
American Jew: Were there any
on the Mayflower?
Nov. 1 at Galahad North, 3001
S. Ocean Dr., Hollywood The
Immigrant*: Did all roads lead to
New York?
Nov. 8 At the Hemispheres,
1970 S. Ocean Dr., Hallandale -
The Modern Jew: Who's steering
the ship now?
Nov. 15 at Parker Plaza, 2030
S. Ocean Dr., Hallandale Our
Roota: Can we journey into the
paat?
Lectures are free except for a
registration fee of $5 payable to
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Refreshments will be
served from 9-9:30 a.m. Lectures
will begin at 9:30.
To indicate your intention to
attend this innovative and ex-
citing series, please send your
check to the Federation office at
2719 Hollywood Blvd..
Hollywood, FL 33020. or call 921 -
8810.
Hill crest 'Celebration7 planned
According to Sam Kotler, the
Campaign Coordinator of
Hillcrest, plans are being firmed
up for the 1985 UJ A-Federation
Campaign. A "Celebration" is
scheduled for November at the
Playdium (attendance by in-
vitation) in recognition of
Hillcrest's triumphant achieve-
ment of one million dollars in the
1984 Campaign, which was
headed by Marc Gilbert.
Harry Smallberg. the Chair-
man of Celebration '84 an-
ticipates an overflow of crowd.
The committee: Hannah Adel.
Joe Bloom, Al Borenstein,
Bernard Busch, Dorothy
Chernuchin, Tom Cohen, Gert
Entin, Harvey Fell. Marc
Gilbert, Stuart Gould, Ben
Haiblum, Morris Hertz, Gloria
Hess, Sol Koffler, Sam Kotler,
Shirley Kravitz, Eleanor Lemer,
Bert Mock. Jake MogOowitz,
Morris Ratner, Joe Raymond,
Harry Schwartz, Ed Shandell,
Nellie Shandler, Sam Silberberg,
and Milton Winograd. has
planned a star-studded evening
with musical entertainment and
celebrities.
TEEN PROGRAMS (from left to right) Seated: Hope Levy.
Dana Meline. Bruce Greenberg, Tony Fellows, CraJg Stein,
Diana Sobo, Michelle Reichbaum. Standing: Judy Armstrong,
Director of Admissions, High School in Israel; Rebecca Tafeen,
Beth Patraka. Ruth Etkin. teacher.
Sam Kotler
Shalom
event
Just moved to South Broward?
Snowbird or full-time resident, all
newcomers to our Jewish'
community are encouraged to
meet your neighbors at the first
"Shalom" event of the season,
Sunday Nov. 10 at 8 p.m. at the
home of Nancy Brizel, 4800 N.
33rd Court, Hollywood.
Past Shalom events have
helped new residents make first
friends, and exposed them to
Federation. You will learn about
what services are available to you
here, may ask questions con-
cerning synagogues, Jewish life,
and anything else.
New programs for teens
The Jewish Education Com-
mittee of the South Broward
Jewish Federation is pleased to
announce the formation of two
new, programs for 11th and 12th
graders:
llpan an introduction to
modern Hebrew; and
Teacher Training an intro-
duction to teaching in the class-
room.
The Ulpan will build on the
"asic Hebrew vocabulary that
students learned in Hebrew
*>chool and in Israel. Many
students who attended High
School in Israel in the last two
years, have already signed up for
the Ulpan. The excitement that
this course has generated was
aptly put by an HSI alumni:
"Since I returned from HSI, I
wanted to prepare myself for an
eventual return trip and to be
able to communicate with my Is-
raeli friends."
The Teacher Training
Program will teach the students
methodology using their
knowledge that they acquired at
High School in Israel. We are
1984 Teacher
Learning
Center opening
Rr?l^ite^hBrB from tne SO"11*
SZX2 LSvnaKs "chools
?herded. thf nd opening of
tf* Teacher Learning Center*
m^^u""*1 Rothberg. chair-
Comf he IUbbi nd Educators
eaT0'Uee' n welcomed the
mn.m ? L, Rabbi Rothberg
ymented that the ideas that
Her ,k Kenerat wiU not only
bu7iJ;h.l **hera themselves,
K"lhw*udenta.TheTLC
Sh ^at6ri,d from majr
wen leducm1 publishers, as
M teacher-made material.
Right now, a laminatingJBMMM
is the focal point of the TLC and
is constantly in use by the
teachers.
Audio visual aids, cassette
tapes, and many other
educational tools are avuable.
The TLC is open from 9-6,
Monday-Friday and by ap-
pointment, at the South Broward
Jewish Federation, 2719
Hollywood Blvd.
For further information, please
call Helena Miller at 921-8810.
hoping that at the end of the
year, many students will be able
to go into our congregational
schools and work with our
Judaica teachers.
Dr. Stanley Spatz, chairman of
the JEC said, "These two
programs are unique in that they
are fulfilling a need within our
community to work with 11th
and 12th grade students. We
hope that these courses will
encourage our young adults to be
more involved in Jewish com-
munity life."
The classes are held every
Wednesday evening at 6p.m. at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
For further information, call
Sandra Ross or Judy Armstrong
at 921-8810.
Marital
counseling
sessions
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County will sponsor
marital counseling sessions
starting Oct. 31 through Dec. 19.
These sessions will be held on
Wednesday nights, from 7 to 9
p.m. at 4517 Hollywood
Boulevard. The fee for each
couple is S20 per session.
If you are interested in at-
tending these sessions, which will
be both therapeutic and enrich-
ing, contact Marcia Kaplan at
9Go-095o.
CRC MEETING SEPTEMBER 12: (from left) David Sachs,
DDS, Middle East Chairman; Dorit Shavit, Consul, Israeli
consulate office, Miami; Richard Burnett, CRC Chairman.
Israeli consul opens
CRC schedule
The opening meeting of the
Community Relations Committee
featured Dorit Shavit, Consul of
the Israeli Consulate office in
Miami as the guest speaker.
Consul Shavit discussed the
election process in Israel com-
paring it to that of the United
States. The presentation also
included insight into the various
political parties vving for power
and position in the new Israeli
government.
Consul Shavit is hopeful that
Peres and Shamir will decide on a
workable plan for a unity govern-
ment, which is currently un-
derway since the announcement
of Shimon Peres as Prime
Minister.
Other items discussed at the
CRC meeting included upcoming
gro grams on the Middle East,
oviet Jewry, Church-State
issues, and Ethiopian Jewry.
The next meeting of the Com-
munity Relations Committee
scheduled for Wednesday, Oct.
10 at noon, held at the Federation
Building, will feature Perry
Hivkind. Director of Immigration
and Naturalization in Miami and
Congressman Larry Smith,
District 16. who will discuss the
congressional status of Immi-
gration Reform and the impact of
national legislative on South
Florida.
Special notice
As your community
newspaper, the Jewish Floridian
invites organizations, agencies
and synagogues to publicize
events and programs on our
pages.
The Floridian is published
every two weeks, arriving in sub-
scribers' homes on alternate
Fridays. We ask that all press
releases are mailed in comleted
form with all relevant informa-
tion included.
Mail your article to The Jewish
Floridian, c-o Jewish Federation
of South Broward, 2719 Holly-
wood Boulevard, Hollywood,
Florida 33020. All articles must
be received at least two weeks
prior to the editions in which they
are to appear. No written
material will be accepted after
this deadline.
The Jewish Floridian shall be a
South Broward Jewish Com-
munity publication of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward,
Florida. The editorial policy of
the Jewish Floridian is to provide
media publication of Jewish
related new items of the local
communitv as well as the Na-
tional and International Jewish-
Israel communitv. The activities
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward shall have the highest
priority in the dissemination of
information in this publication.
If you have any questions
about placement of articles, call
Art Harris, associate editor of the
Floridian. at 921-8810.
High holidays celebrated
in area institutions
The Chaplaincy Service of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward expended its efforts in
bringing the holiday spirit to
numerous Jewish patients in our
area's institutions. Religious
services, holiday celebrations,
distribution of High Holiday
prayer booklets (abridged Mach-
zorun) and closed-circuit TV (at
Memorial Hospital) were some of
the activities which enable
patients to participate in the
observance of Roan Hashanah.
Yom Kippur and Succot.
Pre-holiday services were led
by Rabbi Harold Richter. the
director of Chaplaincy, at
Humana Hospital Biscayne.
Humana Hospital of South
Broward (formerly known as
Community Hospital). Dania
Nursing Home. Golfcrest
Nursing Home, the Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center. Holly-
wood Hills Nursing Home, the
R & R Guest Home. Midtown
Manor Retirement Home. Wash-
ington Manor Nursing Home.
Wdlow Manor Retirement Home,
the Jewish Community Center
Senior Adult Day Care Center.
South Florida State Hospital,
and Broward Correctional Insti-
tution.
Payton to speak to
West leadership
Sandy Payton, talk show
personality on radio station
WIOD in Miami, will speak at a
wine and cheese gathering
sponsored by the Western Young
leadership of the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
The meeting will be held on
Saturday Nov. 3 at 8 p.m. at the
Rock Creek Bath and Tennis
Club. 11600 Stonebridge Park-
way. Cooper City. For more in-
formation please contact Debbie
Brodie at Federation. 921-8810


ram i n .i*wi
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Friday. September 28. 1984
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Israel's Unity Government formed
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Out o' Town upon Raouaal
Friday. September 28. 1984
Volume 14
2TISHRI5746
Number 20
Congress yet to act
on two Israel-
related bills
By MORRIS J. AMITAY
WASHINGTON As
Congress heads into the home
stretch before its planned ad-
journment on Oct 4 to enable
members to get ready for the
November 6 elections, two signi-
ficant legislative items affecting
U.S.-Israel relations remain to be
acted upon. Action on the bill to
move the US embassy from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem, and the
proposed US -Israel Free Trade
Area is anticipated by one or
both Congressional bodies before
adjournment. For obvious poli-
tical reasons, however, the
Reagan Administration is
unlikely to notify Congress about
further sales of sophisticated
arms to Jordan and Saudi Arabia
until after the elections. At that
time it is possible the Congress
might consider new ways of
r>-\ iew ing these sales given the
unconstitutionally of the
Resolution of Disapproval
process used in the past with
regard to the F 15 and AYVACs
aircraft sales to Saudi Arabia.
The one subject which friends
of Israel in Washington usually
are most concerned about at this
time the annual foreign aid
packag' has already been
taken .are of. Of the two out-
stanc'.ng issues the Free Trade
"^one and Jerusalem the
former is more likely to be
resolved positively since both
Clinical parties back it. while the
tter has created a sharp dif-
ference between Republicans,
who oppose moving the
Embassy, and Democrats, who
favor the move. In fact, the
Democratic presidential nominee.
Walter Mondale. has pledged on
a number of occasions to move
the Embassy as soon as he takes
office, while the Reagan Admin-
istration considers the status of
Jerusalem to be a subject of
negotiation between Israel and
its Arab neighbors, and is fearful
of offending Arab sensibilities
Given this sharp difference
and Republican control of the
Senate final action on even a
non-binding resolution in
unlikely in the few remaining
weeks, should the House of
Representatives pass the
measure
The creation of a free trade
zone between the United States
and Israel has drawn its primary
opposition from an unexpected
source organized labor. Labor
which has always been a firm
supporter of Israel feels that this
legislation would set a precedent
for similar treatment being given
to other countries. While the
entry of Israeli goods into
American domestic markets will
obviously have only a negligible
effect on the U.S. economy, labor
remains opposed, and final favor-
able action could be sidetracked
by Congress' reluctance to deal in
the limited time remaining with
controversial subjects.
With the congressional and
presidential election campaigns
in full swing there are a number
of excellent opportunities to
replace prominent opponents of
closer U.S.-Israel ties with solid
friends. Foremost are the two
very close Senate races in Illinois
ana North Carolina where in-
cumbents Charles Percy and
Jesse Helms will be hard-pressed
to retain their seats. In Illinois
the latest polls put challenger
Representative Paul Simon only
five percentage points behind
Percy, the Chairman of the
Foreign Relations Committee. In
North Carolina. Governor Jim
Hunt is dead even with Helms,
who has compiled one of the
worst Israel-related records in the
Senate. Two outstanding Jewish
supporters of Israel in the Senate
have maintained their leads over
serious challengers Rudy
Boschwitz. Republican of Min-
nesota and Carl Levin. Democrat
of Michigan Boschwitz has
ricked up strength recently;
.evin's position vis-a-vis his ex-
astronaut opponent is considered
less solid at this time.
While Presidential coattails
today are not considered as long
as in previous years due to
greater voter sophistication in
splitting ballots, a number of
close Senate races with signi-
ficance to Israel-related issues
could be decided by the Reagan-
Mondale election. Even though
there are less than two months to
go before election day, a great
deal can happen between now and
then to make any predictions
look bad the day after.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
has a new government a unity
government. Premier Shimon
Peres, leader of the Labor Party,
presented his unity government
to the Knesset after 40 days of
arduous inter-party negotiations
which lasted right up to the very
moment of the presentation.
He termed the seven party
coalition, which embraces 97
members of the 120-member
Knesset, "a bold and novel
experiment" and said it bore with
it "the genuine hopes of the
nation" Tor unity that could
transcend political differences.
Peres praised his Deputy
Premier. Yitzhak Shamir (Likud
Herat) for "his capability for
dialogue and his desire for
genuine cooperation towards a
unity government."
Under the coalition agreement.
Shamir will replace Peres as
Premier, and Peres will replace
Shamir as Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister, 25 months into
the Knesset term.
In a brief and businesslike
presentation speech, Peres listed
the economy and Lebanon as the
two top priority items on the new
government's agenda. What was
needed on the former, he
declared, was "immediate and
energetic action." And he pre-
dicted that with steady effort,
Israel could take its place in the
forefront of the world s nations in
the fields of science, technology,
agriculture and industry.
Peres pledged the government
would ensure the security of the
northern border villages in its
quest to end the Lebanon in-
volvement. And he stressed the
constant need to preserve and
expand the strength of the Israeli
Defense Force as Israel's prime
guarantee of peace and security.
His next target. Peres said,
was to expand the peace process.
He called on all Israel's neighbors
to enter peace negotiations, and
addressed a special call to King
Hussein of Jordan, "at this
special moment." to join in talks
with Israel.
Carefully rehearsing the del-
icate wording of the govern
ment's policy-platform (the
wording was subject to intense
negotiation). Peres called on
Jordan to come to the negotiat-
ing table where, he said, it could
put forward any proposals and
the new government would
consider them carefully. By the
same token, he added. Jordan
would be asked to listen to and
consider proposals put forward
by Israel.
Peres did not refer to the Camp
David process in this context. He
did, however, mention Camp
David in the context of Egypt,
calling on that country to return
its long-absent Ambassador and
help develop the peace treaty
with Israel into "a step towards '
much broader and deeper
regional cooperation.
In a reference to the Soviet
Union, Peres read out a moving
cable received by President
Chaim Herzog and the Knesset
from a group of Jews in Moscow,
Leningrad. Riga and Odessa
urging Israel to act in their behalf
and help them realize their goal of
aliya. "Our answer is: your
destiny is our destiny ... we
shall never forget." Peres
declared.
He urged Moscow to
reestablish diplomatic ties with
Israel, "ties severed at a time of
anger." He added that Israel
would "continue knocking on the
closed door of China."
But the main focus of the
country's preoccupations and the
new government's efforts, Peres
said, was the home front. He
dwelt on the need to shore up
democracy and the rule of law,
and spoke of tolerance as a social
value that it was vital to enhance.
The Arab and Druze citizens
particularly, he said, must not
only be equal but feel they ,
equal.
Aa his wife Sonia. sitting
alongside Shulamit Sham?
looked down from the VIP
gallery, Peres spoke of his sens.
of excitement and of deep respon
sibility at this moment.
He allowed a smile to cross his
face when he read out the list of
Cabinet ministers:
LABOR: Shimon Peres."
Yitzhak Rabin. Defense: Mor
dec ha i Gur, Health: Moshe
Shahal. Energy; Haim Barlev,
Police: Yitzhak Navon. Deputy
Premier and Educaion. Arye
Nehcmkin. Agriculture; Yaakov
Tsur, Absorption: and Gad
Yaacobi. Economics and
Planning.
Other ministers on the Labor
side of the Knesset announce^
are: Amnon Rubinstein iShinuil,
Communications: Yigale Hurviu
(Courage to Cure the Ecnnomyl
Without Portfolio; Ezer We'iz-
man (Yahadl. Minister in the
Prime Minister's Office.
LIKUD: Yitzhak Shamir;
Moshe Arena, Without Portfolio;
David Levy, Deputy Premier and
Housing; Ariel Sharon. Trade
and Industry; Yitzhak Modti.
Finance: Moshe Nissim. Justice;
Gideon Patt. Without Portfolio;
Avraham Sharir, Tourism. Haim
Corfu. Transportation. Moshe
Katzav, Labor and Welfare.

vji. i.
^ -vty 'W?mSC
Letters: GOP platform a nightmare, not a 'dream'
EDITOR. The Jewish Flondian
I read with disbelief the editorial: "A Dream Platform for
American Jews'' in the Aug. 31 issue. Some loyal Jewish Republican
obviously wrote this piece employing a good deal of shift of the
Republican Party to the far-right The opening statement implied that
the omission of a shred of concern for "civil rights issues" was
unimportant as far as Jews are concerned, and the editorial sub-
stantiated this viewpoint later in the article by declaring that Jewish
self-interest is best served by rejecting quotas which neither party
has ever endorsed (I can only assume that the Editor meant to reject
affirmative action programs which have helped women and minorities
to begin to take their rightful place in the marketplace, after having
suffered discrimination for decades I
It further baffles me that in spite of 200 years of American Jewish
participation in our democracy, any platform need repudiate anti-
Semitism in American life and that the Republican Party should be
applauded for singling out Jews, setting us apart from Christian
Americans. Perhaps the denunciation of anti-Semitism was offered to
"us" as a trade-off for the most destructively divisive convention in
history regarding Jewish-Christian relations. When the scant 100
Jewish delegates objected to the Republican National Committee's
plan to distribute New Testaments to the convention delegates, they
capitulated Instead, they were distributed at a huge prayer breakfast
for 1.650 persons, including a 2,500 voice choir, at which Jewish at-
tendance was not required but at which a major address was delivered
by President Reagan, declaring that religion and politics were
necessarily intertwined. The president has attempted to rewrite
history. His interpretation of what our Founding Fathers intended our
national government's underpinnings to be is not borne out in
historical fact The separation of church and state was and is
necessary for our nation's survival as a true democracy. The president
has heartily embraced his party's efforts to inject fundamentalist
Christian religious doctrine into the laws and policies governing our
citizenry. For over 200 years, America has been spared the bloody
religious warfare and persecution that existed in Europe and the
Middle East for centuries prior to our nation's founding and still
exists today in numerous countries. Our society is a pluralistic mix of
many religious and ethnic groups which have worked together to
produce a stable, thriving democracy. The Republican Platform
Committee has firmlv changed the course of its commitment to uphold
the Constitutional rights of all our nation's citizens.
The editorial further states that. A candidate, once elected, ass
principle order of business, instantly ignores the platform and its J
planks ." In actuality. President Reagan has closely followed th|
stated goals of 312 years ago. A party s platform reveals the ideals and
goals and vision of the kind of society it seeks to create. Am I the only
American Jew who was offended, appalled, and even frlgkttntd by the
Republican platform in particular, and the entire convention m
general? Am I the only Jew who still believes in equality of righu
under the law for all Americans such as the rejected Equal Rights
Amendment attempts to promote? Am I the only American Jew who |
cares about a woman's right to reproductive freedom? The Republican
Party has declared that all federal judges should have to pass the
litmus test of opposing the right to choose abortion before being J
appointed to the bench. If President Reagan is re-elected, he will be in
a position to appoint four or more Supreme Court Justices: he should
repudiate any attempts to require a judicial nominee to pre -judge an^
issue in order to "qualify" as a possible appointee. Am I the only
American Jew who finds the Christianizing of America a frightening
proposition?
The Reagan Record, a 400-page study released recently by the 1
Urban Institute, a respected nonpartisan think tank in Washington.
reported that, "the President's policies have resulted in a 126 billion
income transfer to the wealthiest one-fifth of the nation from those km
well off," according to Time magazine, which further states. The
institute's report, which came after three years of study supplement*
similar findings by the Congressional Budget Office and other groups-
Its careful analysis won praise from not only liberal Den,ocrat,/''i
also such Republican leaders as Senators Howard Baker and Robert
Dole." Since 1980 the disposable income of the poorest one-fiftn > u
American families declined by 7.6 percent after inflation, to *- ..I
The income of the wealthiest one-fifth rose by 8.7 percent. Surely I
American Jews are not so comfortable financially that *e .?' I
declined to turn our backs on the cries of our impoverished f*w*
human beings! Why do we not discuss this unfortunate s''u,t!2
within the pages of our Jewish newspapers? What has happened tot*
compassionate Jewish community, that uaed to be the moral
science of the communities in which we lived? j
MA"ASG,S2|


Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Fipridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
TV preview: Civilization and the Jews
Heritage: Civilization and th* Jtws, narrated by Abba Eban, PBS,
WPBT Channel 2. First segment airs Monday October 1, 9 pm
Second Segment airs Tuesday, October 2, 9 p.m. Remainder air
Monday nights at 9 p.m.
Part I: A People is Bora
Reviewed By
ART HARRIS
If you didn"t think the story of the Jews could be told in nine one-
hour television segments, consider this:
Filming took four years, took place in 18 countries on four con-
tinents, and cost $11 million more than any other project in PBS
history. It stars Israeli statesman and Member of Knesset Abba
Eban, who may in the future be known as the Jewish Alistair Cooke.
The show will keep your attention.
Much of the funding came from Jewish sources, such as Max Fisher,
Joseph Meyerhoff, and the Charles Revson and Louis B. Mayer
Foundations. There are many Jewish historical consultants to the
project, and its executive producer is Jewish. But it is not a religious
or evangelical piece at all. In fact, Eban's introduction declines to
describe the Jewish as even a religion or a race:
" 'The Jews' include believers, non-believers, and disbelievers of
God: and you can't call them a race because there are too many types
within them," he says. Eban refers to "The Jews" as a "People."
There is an element of disbelief in the concept of God as presented
by Eban. In this first episode, the gods of the Egyptians and
Sumerians are described, and ancient sculptures of them shown. He
mentions one Egyptian pharoah's idea to consolidate some of the gods
into one. What is remarkable about the God of the Hebrews is the
concept of a god as "King" of a single people. Eban describes the story
of slavery and deliverance from Egypt as such a dramatic and unlikely
event this victory over the mighty Egyptians that he could
understand the followers of Moses considering it divinely inspired.
A major conflict in Jewish history arises years later when the Jews
decide to unify their villages in the land of Israel by choosing a mortal
king King Saul. Prior to this, the Jews were to obey the laws
brought forth by Moses from God, their King, whom everyone had
equal access to. A Golden Age began in which the First Temple was
built, but the temple was soon after destroyed by the invading Baby-
lonians who took advantage of a divided Jewish people. In exile, the
Prophets wrote that this pillaging and dispersal of the Jews was the
terrible retribution that had been promised if the Jews broke the law
that (iod had set.
Does it matter than Eban takes an anthropologist's view of the
Jews rather than a religious, undoubting one? This is not for me to
answer. But it seems that this history of the Jews is different in this
subtle way from the history taught in elementary Hebrew school.
The first show uses a minimum of dramatic recreation footage:
notably absent is the show's answer to the question of whether the
Ked Sea really did part when Moses led the Israelites home (didn't de
Mille answer that once and for all?) but there are recreations in small
measure of what everyday life may have been like in the eras covered.
Where possible, the show's cameras pan ruins and valleys and
mountains where the historical dialogue took place thousands of years
prior. There is a strong dramatic score which accentuates the feeling of
great events and cultures.
The series also had access to many museum pieces which help us
visualize what life was like. There are places where ancient writing was
found on walls which we are allowed to see, and there are occasional
ancient villages where people still live, seemingly no different now
than then, that we are invited to look at.
Much information and artifacts have been dug up from the ground
in the last hundred or so years. As Eban points out, because of ar-
chaeology, we now have an additional source to the actions of ancient
people rather than just relying on the stories of the Bible. And what a
guided tour of the remains of the ancients this show is: few of us could
ever hope to see much, or any of these locations in person. But one
confusing point for me is whether everything we see on camera really
exists I think some of the places shown are well-constructed models of
what someone thinks they looked like. I saw no reference to model-
building in the credits, so I am not sure. But I am sorry I can't tell
what I can go visit in person and what I will never be able to see.
This new year 5745 refers to five thousand, seven hundred and forty
five years after the creation of man. Eban has trouble with telling us
that man was created that year, as the Bible tells us, and instead says
something that Darwin wouldn't disagree with as vehemently. He
calls that year the "creation of civilization," civilization being the
organization of community. The first community had to do with col-
lectively organizing to irrigating agricultural fields something a
single man could not do alone in the area of the Tigris and Euphrates
rivers From there, the story of civilization and the Jews promises to
continue, through the time of Jesus, diaspora, ghettos, America, and
the return of the Jews to Israel. "It is the story of our origins." says
Eban, "a family tree of a lost nation, ruined empires, buried cultures,
and a surviving strain of values that shapes the modern world.
It is amazing that a single small people in size and power
have played such a central role in human affairs."
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Program synopses
1. A People is Bora (Thirteenth
Century BCE to Sixth Century,
BCE) Mon.. Oct. 1, 9 p.m.: The
Jewish people is born amid the
ancient civilizations of Egypt and
Mesopotamia. From the days of
Abraham, of Moses and the
Exodus from Egypt, of the
Kingdom of Israel and the
struggles of its prophets, there
comes a new faith based upon
belief in a single, universal God.
2. The Power of the Word
(Sixth Century BCE to Second
Century BCE) Tues., Oct. 2, 9
p.m.: A Jewish identity takes
shape based on ideas, laws and
traditions. This program
chronicles the consolidation of
the Jewish people and their
exchange of ideas with the clas-
sical worlds of Greece and Rome.
3. The Shaping of Traditions
(First to Ninth Centuries) Mon.,
Oct 8, 9 p.m.: With the birth of
Christianity, the course of the
history of the Jews and of all
Western civilization is forever
altered. This program takes the
viewer from the destruction of
the Second Temple through the
rise of Christianity and Islam and
finally to the emergence of
Judaism in Western Europe.
4. The Crucible of Europe
(Ninth to Fifteenth Centuries)
Mon., Oct. 15, 9 p.m.: The
evolution of Jewish life in the
turbulent Middle Ages is
chronicled from the flourishing
of "Sephardic" Jewish culture in
Muslim Spain to the
deteriorating circumstances of
European Jewish life that begins
with the first crusade in 1096 and
culminates in the expulsion of the
Jews from Western Europe in the
14th and 15th centuries.
5. The Search for Deliverance
(1492-1789) Mon., Oct. 22, 9
p.m.: Focusing on the Jewish
European experience, the
Srogram describes the flourising
ewish communities in Eastern
and Western Europe and their
interaction with the intellectual,
social, political and religious
currents of the surrounding
culture the Renaissance,
Reformation and Enlightenment.
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6. Roada from the Ghetto
(1789-1917) Mon., Oct 29. 9 p.m.:
Examining the confrontation
between European Jewish society
and modernity, this program
covers the period of the
Industrial and French
Revolutions, the struggle for
Jewish emancipation, the rise ot
modern anti-Semitism and the
birth of Zionism.
7. The American Jewish
Experience (1654-1932) Mon.,
Nov. 5, 9 p.m.: From Colonial
times through the Great Depres-
sion, this program traces the
successive phases of Jewish
emigration to America. It
examines the nature of Jewish
integration into American society
and the variety of Jewish ex-
periences in different parts of the
country.
8. Out of the Ashes (1917-1945)
Mon., Nov. 12. 9 p.m.: The
program examines the rise of
Nazism and the mass murder of
European Jewry. It addresses the
universal meaning of the
Holocaust as a tragedy for all
humankind.
9. Into the Future (1945 to
Present) Mon., Nov. 19, 9 p.m.:
The final program explores the
rise of the State of Israel and its
leadership with Jews in other
parts of the world, the plight of
Soviet Jewry and finally, the
questions facing world Jewry
today.


rair* iz
1e jewriTlr>riaTah ot Swuth Hroward-HoUv^docf Friday. September 28. 1984
A Woman's perspective
By NANCY BRIZEL
"Cherish your past, challenge
vour present, chart your future "
With this as our motto, the
Women's Division has embarked
on a very ambitious program this
year as we continue to build upon
the foundations of previous
administrations. seeking tc
enlarge the circle of committed
and responsible Jewish families
in our rapidly growing South
Broward community.
Several years ago. it became
apparent that the western edge of
our countv was increasingly
being settled by Jewish new-
comers who would be making a
significant impact on our com-
munity After careful, thoughtful
long-range planning by lav
leadership and professional staff,
a number of exciting ideas and
plans evolved which were
directed at integrating these
families into Jewish communal
life.
The Women's Division took an
active role in these studies. We
concluded that our ability to
perform in the areas of com-
munity education, leadership
training, and fundraising was
essential to the succeeds of all
ventures in this development We
have made some changes in our
programming as a result of our
internal evaluation proces nty
Education Vice-President. Avis
Sachs, and her committee Co-
Chairmen Sandi Gelfand.
Man. Gottlieb. Lynda Wilenu.
Ruth Goldberg. Edna Cohen.
Rhea Krieger. Selma Gersten and
Fredda Schwartz. The committee
spent many hours putting
together these exciting programs
which we hope will stimulate
provocative discussion and
productive action on the part of
all participants.
We are especially proud of
Avis Sachs She is one of those
rare people a Hollywood
native. Her community involve-
ment began (not too many years
BBW opposes
consolidation
agol as a religious school student
in Temple Sinai. Now. aa an
adult, she teaches in that same
school: moreover, both she and
her husband. David, ae active
participants in the Jewish
Federation as well as in other
areas of the community
If we can reach other families
and touch them in the same way
we have involved the Sachs
family, if we can provide quality
Jewish educational institutions,
canng agencies which deliver
excellent services, and sensitive
leaders who are tuned in to the
needs of our community, then we
will truly have a Jewish com-
munity of which we can all be
proud. To achieve this dream, we
need and want the participattion
of every woman who shares our
goals.
We have many other activities
and programs which will be
discussed in future issues of the
Floridian. In the meantime, don't
wait to be asked. Call us at 921-
8810 and let us know you want to
become involved. Ask for Sheryll
Hirschberger. Women's Division
Director:
We wish you all a very happy,
healthy, peaceful New Year.
WASHINGTON-iJTAI--
The president of the B'nai B'nth
Women iBBWi. Beverly Davis,
has reacted to plans of the parent
B'nai B nth International (BBIi
to open its membership to women
with a blunt warning that we
will take all steps necessary to
preserve our independence and
our membership
A resolution containing that
proposal was adopted at the
B'nai B'rith International con-
vention last week Davis said the
37 BBW delegates to the con-
vention came to the convention
with a mandate given them by
BBW leadership in 33 cities
across the country, urging a firm
stand in opposition to the resolu-
tion She added that we have
fulfilled our mandate by making
opposition clear
In her statement. Davis said
the BBW is an independent
Jewish women's organization,
with its own program and
priorities, whie has served and
will continue to serve as a
respected and important voice for
Jewish women '
She asserted that when a
women joins BBW she knows
she will be adding her voice to
those of 120.000 members to
speak for issues of importance to
her as a Jewish women.'' adding
that it is only by joining a
women's organization like BBW
that a (Jewish' women can be
assured of having her concerns
adequately addressed. '
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LARGE TURNOUT AT CRC EXECUTIVE BOARD
MEETING AUGUST 30. Standing left to right Rabbi
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Pittell. Past Chairman; Richard Barnett, Chairman; Ruth
Feuerstein; David Sachs, D.D.S., Middle East Chairman; Mara
Giulianti. Immediate Past Chairman; Melissa Martin.
Director; Joseph Kleiman Seated left to right EUa Jay,
Speakers Bureau; Joanne Schoenbaum; Sonia Podell; Beverly
Hollander. Soviet Jewry Chairman. NOT PICTURED: Ron
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...Rabbi Jacob Cohen


Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
Support for church-state separation has eroded
Continued from Page J
openly. "Jews now find
that they need the separa-
tion of church and state
guaranteed to protect their
rights." Henkin asserted.
He said that the Supreme
Court decision last March
permitting a creche in a
town square in Pawtucket,
Rhode Island, may be the
Uiming point 6n this issue.
Henkin added that the con-
stitutional guarantee does
not only protect Jews and
other minority religious
groups but also non-
believers.
Zelinsky argued that the
separation of church and
V.ate was not adequate pro-
tection any longer since, as
the state provides more
services it may result in not
protecting Jews and other
minorities but in discrim-
ination against them. As an
example, he noted that a
Connecticut court ruled un-
constitutional, on separa-
tion of church-state
grounds, a state law which
allowed a Christian Sab-
bath observer to refuse to
work on Sunday.
The church-state issue
has been one of the major
issues before the some,
1,000 persons attending the
convention. It has received
heightened interest because
of President Reagan's
speech at a prayer break-
fast during the Republican
national convention in
which he said religion and
politics were linked.
Drinan, a former Demo-
cratic Congressman from
Massachusetts and former
president of Americans for
Democratic Action,
strongly condemned
Reagan for seeking to form
a coalition of some 51
million Catholics and 10 to
15 million evangelicals in
the U.S. promising them
the adoption of a tuition
tax credit if he is re-elected.
Drinan also rejected
Reagan's contention at the
prayer breakfast that the
U.S. had become a secular
society opposed to religion.
He said that over the last
decades courts have upheld
many benefits and exemp-
tions for religious groups.
The Jesuit priest also
Israel appoints new
U.N. ambassador
JERUSALEM IJTAI -
Binyamin Netanyahu, the
Minuter, or No. 2 official at the
Israel Embassy in Washington,
iias been appointed Israel's
K>mbassador to the United
Nations and will head the Israel
delegation at the General As-
sembly under Deputy Premier
and Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir
Netanyahu will succeed
ehuda Hlum. who last June
concluded six years as Israeli
representative to the world body.
'he appointment of Netanyahu
a announced officially after the
wst weekly Cabinet meeting of
the newly installed unity govern-
wm. Acting Cabinet Secretary
Michael N,r said the appointment
as endorsed unanimously.
VR been submitted bv
Shamir J
ferences and publications
international terrorism
memory of his late brother.
on
in
said that he rejects Reag-
an's other contention that
those who oppose the
school prayer amendment
are "intolerant of religion."
"The Administration be-
lieves that if you don't
agree with the fundamen-
talists that we ought to
have tuition tax credits and
re-criminalize abortion and
reinstate prayer in the
public schools, that you are
intolerant of religion,"
Drinan said. "I am not
intolerant of religion
because I think the Rev.
Falwell is fundamentally
wrong on three or four
major things."
Noting that the Admin-
istration has become
"defensive" on the issue
because of the criticism
Reagan has received for his
remarks since the Repub-
lican national convention,
Drinan urged Jews and
others to be "very vigilant"
during the next few weeks
until the Administration
"backtracks" on this issue.
But Zelinsky said he
favors equal access. He said
that if a school didn't want
to favor religious clubs it
could drop all extra-cur-
ricular activities or it could
refuse all federal funds. But
Henkin noted that most of
the problems in school on
"'"ved that
circles, it is
Shamir was
rnpt't! to appoint Netanyahu
2tr.un.K ^P'omafs political
Pih n ,menl^ Minister-
Wftout-Portfolio Moshe Arens.
*n>ahu. then 33 years old,
mdl* exe,'lJt,ve P<*i<>n
Wtry into the state service as
Sn, 1 '" Wa9h">*ton when
Cin74named "ft*"
^iVH Brother.? v the younger
thTisre3Yn3S?S"335
"* Fnteh," led and WM killed in
1976 Et re9cu* operation in
wr of subsequent con
Hollywood
Hadassah
1? vSvH^n;will meet
E*mpie s,A ,L2 at noon "t
F*"*" Writ L American
fildberg nlu," by Mildred
^j senior *
Come and see how much cruise can be yours in just one day.
We ( all it SeaEscape. and it can be your great getaway day.
Your fun day to the Bahamas departs Miami each day at
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cabin The M/S Scandinavian Sun will return to service September 29.
19H4 Ship's registry Bahamas. One senior cituen (55 ? ) traveling
alone receives 25* discount off the $83 fare
the religious issue come not
from the federal govern-
ment but from state and
local governments.
Henkin also expressed
fear about the proposal for
a constitutional convention
to adopt an amendment to
the Constitution requiring
a federal balanced budget.
He said that "maybe you
might get a runaway con-
vention that would seek to
rewrite the entire Constitu-
tion."
Reagan's remarks on
religion were also criticized
at the B'nai Brith conven-
tion during the discussion
on -religion and politics.
Barry Rubin, a Mideast
specialist at Georgetown
University's Center for
Strategic Studies, said that
Reagan's argument that
religion and politics are
"necessary related" was
"almost word for word the
kind of statement that the
Ayatollah Khomeini has
made in Iran."
Rabbi David Saperstein,
Washington representative
of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations,
warned that "we are seeing
people trying to impose
their religious beliefs on
America." Both Saperstein
and Eugene Fisher, head of
Catholic-Jewish relations
for the National Conference
of Catholic Bishops, said
religious groups can speak
out on public issues. But
Fisher warned, "There's a
tremendous danger when
any religious group decides
only its way is God's way."
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Happy
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From our family to your family, may
the new year bring peace, joy
and love.
Publix


ine iiewiRh Mnrwlian nt *wt..
Page 8 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, Septembar 28, 1984
ADL fights bakery giving discounts only to Christians
By IANBLYNN
Philadelphia Jewiah Exponent
A continuing effort by the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith to change alledgedly
diacriminatory practices by the
Philadelphia area office of the
"Christian Yellow Pages" and ita
advertisers has resulted in an
agreement by a bakery to charge
the same prices to Jewish and
Christian organizations.
While not admitting guilt or
wrongdoing, the owners of the
Teuton ia Bakery signed an
agreement worked out before the
Pennsylvania Human Relations
Commission promising to refrain
from the use of the word
"Christian" to identify organ-
izations eligible for a price
discount.
According to Barry Morrison,
ADL regional director, the
bakery also agreed to display a
sign on the premises indicating
that "churches, clubs and all
other organizations are granted a
wholesale discount"; to indicate
the names of all organizations on
store recepts; to instruct its
employees to enforce these
policies and to post a PHRC
notice of public accomodation.
The action against the bakery
was filed with the PHRC in
March. The case began after the
ADL received a cmplainK from a
Teutonia customer who nad not
been offered a 10 percent
discount available to "Christian
organizations," according to an
ad in the 1984 edition of the
"Christian Yellow Pages."
Morrison said the customer,
named in PHRC papers as Fred
Poli. identified himself as a repre-
sentative of a Jewish organ-
ization and made a purchase for
"under $10." Pols did not
specificalry request the discount,
which was not offered.
The ADL was not actually a
party to the human-relations
proceeding, which was brought
under Poli's name, but did
provide attorneys who appeared
at a hearing to decide the matter.
The agreement with the PHRC
was reached on July 25, but no
announcement was made until
last week, to allow time to
determine whether a public
announcement would violate the
Pennsylvania Human Relations
Act, Morrison said.
Morrison indicated Poli's viait
to the bakery was not entirely by
chance. "We were responding to
complaints brought to us," he
said of the visit. "We followed
routine ADL procedurea to look
into the complaint and bring it to
resolution."
Kurt Rutzmoser. owner of the
Teutonia Bakery, called the
incident "a misunderstanding."
"We don't discriminate," he
said. "There was no discount
denied it was just a misunder-
standing of the wording of the ad.
We geared the ad to the 'Chris-
tian Yellow Pages.' We were
gearing to the advertiser we
never thought anyone would take
offense."
Rutzmoser said Jewish organ-
izations had been given the
discount in the past. "We have
good customers of all faiths," he
said.
The Teutonia Bakery com-
plaint is only part of the ADL's
larger concern about the "Chris-
tian Yellow Pages," a religiously
oriented directory that in the
East has accepted ads only from
usinesspeople and professionals
who said they are bom-again
Christians.
The Law Offices of
Marvin T. Bornstein, P.A.
announce
Michael J. Moskowitz, Esquire
formerly Legacy and Endowment Fund Director
Jewish Federation of South Broward
has become associated with the firm

2138 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33020 k
Telephone
Broward: 925-3538
Dade: 940-7577
Boca Raton: 427-6822
After an investigation of the
"Christian Yellow Pages" by a
Philadelphia ADL subcommittee,
the Jewish group wrote in March
to the directory's advertisers,
informing them that "in our
judgment, the 'Christian Yellow
Pages' is a vehicle for the
promotion of discrimination
against Jews and other religious
groups."
According to Richard M.
Golden III, the agent for the
"Christian Yellow Pages" in
Philadelphia, the publication has
not required an affirmation of
bom-again belief since a 1981
California court ruling, currently
on appeal, that the group s
parent company in that state
could not require prospective
advertisers to take a religious
oath. The ADL filed a friend-of-
t he-court brief in that case.
Since the California ruling,
Golden said, "anybody can
advertise if they have the
money."
Attorney Mark Squires, who
has been close to the ADL inves-
tigation of the "Christian Yellow
Pages," said, however, "We're
not so sure he's doing it (ac-
cepting non-Christian ads)
wholeheartedly. There is still an
effort to discourage Jews from
placing ads such that most
people calling and trying to place
ads would not have done so.'
Squires said some potential
advertisers "knew what to ex-
pect" when they tried to place an
ad with the directory. "They were
informed by the ADL that they
would encounter discrimination."
he said.
The ADL also is involved in an
employment-discrimination ase
against the "Christian Yellow
Pages." The matter, also before
the Pennsylvania Human
Relations Commission, stems
from an incident in which the dir-
ectory's Philadelphia office
allegedly refused to hire a Jewish
applicant, requiring Christian
religious identification as a
condition of employment.
According to Squires, the
applicant was allegedly required
to fill out a form asking if she was
"born-again."
Brantz, who also worked on the
employment-discrimination case,
said that case is still in the inves-
tigatory stage.
Although monetary damages
rmz/7
rrnu
0JO1
Best Wishes for
Good Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year
Congressman and Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
PiuS tor by Larry Smith tor Congmm Campaign. Joaapn. A EpaUin. CPA. Traaaurar
may be forthcoming from the consideration is ending the
case. Squires said, The major criminatory practices."
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Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 9
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I


rare 44
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood / Friday, September 28,1964
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH EL
A course for those interested in
Judaism is currently being of-
fered at Temple Beth El, entitled
"Introduction To Judaism." The
class meets for 10 weeks on Tues-
day evenings from 8 to 9:30 and
is taught by Samuel Z. Jaffe,
Senior Rabbi. The Instructor for
the last five sessions will be
Rabbi Morton Malavsky and will
be held at Temple Beth Shalom.
The intent of the course is for
those members of the commu-
nity, at large, who are interested
in becoming Jews by choice. The
lectures present basic Jewish
beliefs and practices, covering
the rituals and ceremonies of
Jewish holy days and festivals.
For more information please
call Temple Beth El at 920-8225.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El will sponsor its monthly
luncheon meeting on Tuesday,
Oct. 9, in the Tobin Auditorium
of the Temple, 1351 S. 14th Ave.,
Hollywood.
The program will comprise a
unique, impressive travelogue of
The Middle East Odyssey, which
will be presented by our Sister-
hood member, Clara L. Anish,
world traveler, educator, and
hobby photographer sponsored
by the Plagler Federal Savings
and Loan Association.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is sponsoring a cruise for a
week of relaxation, fun, excellent
food and entertainment on the S.
S. Rotterdam. Nov. 3. The seven
(7) day cruise will stop at beauti-
ful St. Maarten. sunny St.
Thomas and terrific Nassau.
The rate of the room is $1,475.
However, the Sisterhood group is
being given a special rate as
follows: $799 per person; $899
per person, inside, two lower
beds; $899.09 outside, two lower
beds, single cabin. A deposit of
$200 per person is required. Final
payment is due sixty (60) days
prior to departure. A cruise you
will long remember.
Please make our check payable
to Bruce Travel Agency and mail
same to Mrs. Hilda Bloom, 1833
South Ocean Drive, Apartment
406, Hallandale, Florida 33009;
Shone: 454-2346. Please contact
ean Roskind, 454-3502 or
Temple office. 920-8225 944-
7773.
Back by popular demand. Dr.
Frances Yellen will be the
popular featured speaker at the
second Adult Education Break-
fast Seminar on Sunday, Oct. 14
at 9:30 a.m. in Tobin Auditorium
of the Temple. Dr. Yellen will
trace the history of minority
voting patterns and their impact
on Presidential elections, parti-
cularly in view of their impor-
tance, aa manifested by the
political candidates and their
parties. We Jews, as a minority,
should be aware of these minority
voting patterns.
CONGREGATION LEVI
YITZCHOK-LUBAVITCH
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus,
director of the Chabad of South
Broward, has announced that the
new Hebrew School, Free
Hebrew, is still open for registra-
tion. Free Hebrew, in co-
operation with Congregation
Levi Yitzchok-Lubavitcn, offers
the finest in Jewish education to
boys and girls ages 5-12. Classes
are held two days a week and are
free of charge.
"The need to give every Jewish
child a Jewish education is im-
perative, regardless of the affilia-
tion (or lack of affiliation) of the
parent. That is why Chabad of
South Broward has established
Free Hebrew, which gives every
child a chance to learn about his
heritage, remarked Rabbi Ten-
nenhaus. spiritual leader of
Congregation Levi Yitzchok.
Using the facilities of the
Svnagogue. located at 1295 E.
Hallandale Beach Blvd.. Free
Hebrew continues to attract
young boys and girls from all
varied backgrounds. Affiliated
with the Central Organization for
Jewish Education, the Hebrew
school has an excellent staff of
experienced teachers, who use the
most modern methods in
education. For further infor-
mation please phone 458-1877.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Membership inquiries are in-
vited. Temple Sole! Membership
includes tickets for the Hign
Holy Days. Contact the Temple
office, 989-0205, for information.
Upcoming Events:
Oct. 10 Sukkot Dedication,
7:30 p.m.; Oct. 11 Sukkoth
Morning Worship Service, 10:30
a.m.; Oct. 12 Sukkoth Conse-
cration Worship Service, 8:16
p.m.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Rosh Hashanah service will
commence at 8:30 a.m. Thursday
and Friday, Sept. 27 and 28.
Junior Congregation Service
will be held in the Religious
School building from 10 a.m. to
12 p.m. each day for those chil-
dren with English reading
ability. Babysitting service wiD
be available at the Temple from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m.
Concurrent Services will be
held at Cooper City High School
on Thursday, the first day of
Rosh Hashanah conducted by
Cantor Neal Spevack.
Mincha services Thursday
afternoon will b e held at 6:46
p.m. This will be preceded by
Tashlich at 6:30 p.m. It is
customary on Rosh Hashanah
afternoon to hold this special
service of casting off our sins by a
body of water. This is a very
meaningful and inspirational
service.
There will not be any Concur-
rent Service at Cooper City High
School, Thursday evening and
Friday morning the second day of
Rosh Hashanah. Those worship-
pers will join Rabbi Kapnek for
worship in the main sanctuary for
these services.
Sabbath Evening services will
be held in the main sanctuary at 8
p.m. and Saturday morning at
8:46 a.m. on this special sabbath
between Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Dr. Fred B. Blumenthal,
Chairman of Beth Shalom's
exciting project known as "Beth
Shalom West" announces
tremendous progress. The
concept came about slightly over
two years ago when the leaders of
Beth Shalom and Beth Shalom
school departments envisioned
the need for expansion.
The Beth Shalom Early Child-
hood department, under the di-
rection of Shirley Cohen, is one of
the largest in the South Eastern
United States. The Beth Shalom
Day School, whose principal is
Leon Weisaberg and assistant
principal is Sendee Cole, has
grown in the past 12 years to a
point where an annex had to be
rented at Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson St., Hollywood. With all
that in mind, the "Beth Shalom
West" came into being. The
status at the moment is as
follows: All plans and projections
have been approved by the
necessary agencies. The plans are
complete and have just been
given out to contractors for bids.
The immediate plans that are
ready will house the following: A
two story building. Ten huge
classrooms on the second floor for
the day school upper school divi-
sion. There will be offices,
computer laboratories, science
facilities, chapel for worship, ball
fields and adequate parking.
The approximate 25,000 square
feet serving as the first phase will
hopefully be available for the fall
of 1985.
For further information or de-
tails, please call Temple Beth
Shalom at 981-6111.
Temple Beth Shalom Day
School s Second Annual Fashion
Show and Luncheon, entitled
"Color Your Day Bright" will be
held on Thursday, Oct. 26 at
11:15 in the Temple Ballroom.
Temple Beth Shalom is located at
1400 N. 46th Ave., in Hollywood.
Over 350 people are expected to
attend this fabulous luncheon.
Fashions will be supplied by A
Nose for Clothes and The Chil-
dren's Market. Students will be
modelling the children's fashions.
Chaired by Mrs. Bonnie Reiter,
this year's fund raising will go
towards the purchasing of com-
puters and science equipment.
For further information, con-
tact Arleen at Temple Beth
Shalom. 966-2200.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIR AM AH
The 2nd Day of Rosh Hashana
will be observed with Services on
Friday morning, Sept. 28 at 8:45
a.m. with Rabbi Raphael C. Adler
and Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
officiating.
There will be early Friday
Evening Services on Sept. 28 at 7
p.m.
Shabbat Shuva services will
take place at 8:45 a.m. with
Rabbi Adler and Cantor Wich-
elewski conducting.
Inquiries regarding services.
We've cut costs,
not corners.
We look a good hard look al funeral costs. Like many people, we
didn't like what we saw.
So we've done something about it.
Now you can save up to 25% on the cost of any funeral. Without
any loss of service or dignity.
I.
Sinai A
Funeral Home. Inc.
Orthodox Conservative Reform
100 South Dixie Highway/Hallandale/456-3900
Serving Broward and surrounding counties
membership and all temple activ-
ities are welcome. Please call 961-
1700.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai of Hollywood*
1201 Johnson St. have reser-
vations for the High Holidays at
our Temple office. Rabbi Richard
J. Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich will officiate the
services in the main sanctuary
along with the choir under the
professional direction of Mr. Alan
Chester. Those people attending
our Diplomat services will be lead
by Rabbi Emeritus, David
Shapiro and Cantor Milton
Gross. Rabbi Bernard Silver and
Cantor Philip Townser will offi-
ciate the Hillcrest services..
Reservations for the Hillcrest
may be obtained only at the Hill-
crest Complex. Please come to
the Temple office Mondav
through Thursday, 10-12 and 1-3,
to secure your reservations for
the main sanctuary and the
Diplomat.
Thursday night games begins
at 6:30 p.m. with the early bird.
Coffee and do nuts are served,
jackpot!!! Proceeds go to the
Temple.
Temple Sinai of Hollywood has
opened a bargain boutique on the
Temple's grounds to provide
funding to help eliminate their
mortgage.
This converted school room
thrift store is most unique and
only sells quality items to its
customers, open to the public
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Monday
through Friday.
The prices are beyond compare
for only the best of merchandise.
You can imagine yourself in the
old marketplace, with items and
bargains worth bidding for. We
offer a wide variety of all items
from designer named clothes for
men, women and children, home
furnishings, jewelry, toys, books
and art work: just to name some
of the merchandise up for sale.
We also accept contributions:
only presentable items accepted.
$
Candle Lighting Time
Sept. 21-7:01 p.m.
Sept. 28-6:53 p.m.

FJelijSious directory
ORTHODOX
Congregation Levi Vlttchok Lubavltch. 1296 E Hallandale Beach Blvd..
Hallandale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus Dally services 7:66 am, 20
minutes before sundown; Sabbath services. 7:SO p.m ; Sabbath morning, 9
o'clock. Sundays. 8:30 am Kellglous school; Grades 1-8. Nursery school,
Monday through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood 3281 Stirling Road; 966-7877 Rabbi Edward
Davis. Dally services. 7:30 a m.. sundown, Sabbath services, one hour before
sundown. Sabbath morning, (o'clock; Sunday, Urn
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish (enter 418 NE 8th Ave., 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein.
Dally services. 8:30 am, 5 30 p.m ; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning.
846 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400N. 46th Ave .Hollywood; 981-6111 Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services. 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evei.lng, 8:16
o'clock. Sabbath morning. o'clock. Religious school: Kindergartena.
Temple Beth Ahm- 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-6100 Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek Services dally 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 6:45 am
Religious School: Nursery. Bar Mltrvah. Judalca High School.
Temple Israel of Mlramar 6020 SW 36th St.; 961 1700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler Dally services, 8:30 am; Sabbath. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46
o'clock Religious School: pre-klndergarten8.
Temple Sinai ijoi .Johnson St. Hollywood 920-1577 Rabbi Richard J
Margolis 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-
klndergarten Judalca High School
REFORM
Temple Beth El 1361 S 14th Ave.. Hollywood; 920 8226 Rabbi Samuel Z
Jaffe Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath momlng 11 a.m. Religious school
Grades K 10
Temple Beth Emet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium, 2261
University Drive, Pembroke Pines: 431 3938 Rabbi Bennett Oreenspon
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten-10
Temple Sole I 6100 Sheridan St Hollywood: 989-0206 Rabbi Robert P
Fraln Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m Sabbath morning, 10 90 o'clock
Kellglous school: Preschool-12
RECONBTRl'CTIONUT
Ramat Shalom 11301 W Broward Blvd.. Plantation 472 8900 RabblElllot
Skldell Sabbath services, 8:16pm Religious school: Pre kindergarten-*


Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 11
| of course sre tax deduc-
the contributor.
Kameron, president of
.Sinai is pleased to an-
the appointment of Mrs.
m Herring, preschool
r Mrs Herring returns to
Rumple after five year
gticaT in order to redevelop
outstanding preschool
which she headed for
yetr9. A skilled and
Rfied early education
iliit. Mrs. Herring brings a
background in Judaica,
K and live experiences.
0U of 3 and 4 year old chil-
, Keking the highest Quality
chool education in a Jewish
Csphere are urged to call Mrs.
ine at 920-1577 to arrange an
view and tour our newly
bished classrooms.
Sisterhood is having its
White Elephant Sale. Nov. 17,
18. 19. Lovely household items,
designer clothes, toys, books and
mote will be bare at greet bar-
gains Please mark your
calendars for this great sale.
Sinai series is back!!! Dec. 2
Salute to Isrsel'86, Jan. 12, Kulie
Lemyl's Mike Burstyn. Feb. 17,
Broadwsy U.S.A., March 3,
Fabulous Brothers Zim, we are
real excited sbout our Sinai
series, great entertainment for
the entire family, please read this
column to keep you up to date
with the particulars.
Full speed ahead Temple
Sinai Sisterhood and Men's Club
sponsors S.S. Dolphin "The
Dreamboat" Dec. 10 to 14, 6
days-4 nights Nassau and Free-
port, limited space only Make
your reservations early, call the
Temple office at 920-1577.
Has Nicaragua
persecuted its
(wish community?
W YORK (JTA) -
her the ruling Sandinista
i in Nicaragua has practiced
liberate policy of harassment
persecution of the tiny
jsh community there since
overthrow ot the Somoza
emment in 1979 was the
ct of debate at a news con-
ce here last week.
ibbi Marshall Meyer,
Jding rector of the Latin
ca Rabbinical Assembly in
nos Aires and a member of
Bident Raul Alfonsin's
nission on disappeared
ons in Argentina, asserted
during his recently con-
Bed five-day visit to
jagua he found "no policy of
"emitism" on the part of the
[linista government.
ever. Meyer's views on the
htion in Niraragua were chal-
by a member of the 13-
bn delegation, which in-
Meyer, that visited
agua under the auspices of
New Jewish Agenda (NJAI.
pi Francis Harrv Silberg of
legation Kmanu-el B'ne
Jurun in Milwaukee, in a
nentsaid:
nile there appears to have
no program of persecution
pws in Nicaragua, the Sandi-
1 by a variety of actions have
n'y created a climate of
sufficient for the mass
lOTLINML^
ro JERUSALEM
Mtai f illness, surgery or
n special prayers will be
K>ld at the Western Wall and
iur Yeshiva in lerusolesn
I CALL 24 HOURS
(212)871-4111
[FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
'American Rabbi Mtir
Bool Haness Charity
tOLEL AMERICA
U RuMl $, N T | T jjjjj
a. I j > a
Mishnayoth y,ior Yorfceit
7eresei!haminvoninour
2*? He,Chal Rabbi Me,r
Mal Haness in Jerusalem
CALL
(212)871-4111
"'to'MeuBialHsnessln
your Will
^''^/alsiebFsrGssI
!51i>riaiAaa Sasnsi'
Lubavitchet rebbe's new year
message to be telecast here
NEW YORK A public
address by Lubavitcher Rebbe,
Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson,
on Tuesday. Oct. 2, will be trans
mitted live via satellite from
Lubavitch World Headquarters
m New York to Cable TV stations
across the United States and to
Lubavitch Centers around the
world, beginning at 9:30 p.m.
EDT ana lasting for several
hours. The telecast, entitled "An
emigration of Jews after the
'triumph of the revolution.' "The
latter phrase is a reference to the
1979 overthrow of the Somoza
government.
The delegation spent five days
in Nicaragua last August
meeting with government of-
ficials, opposition leaders and
other personalities in an effort to
substantiate charges levelled by
President Reagan and others that
the Sandinista government has
singled out the Jewish commu-
nity for persecution.
Reagan, at a White House
meeting last summer, said that
"virtually the entire Jewish
community has been frightened
into exile by the Sandinistas.
According to Meyer, this was a
"ploy" by the Administration in
an effort to gain American
Jewish support for U.S. policies
in Central America where the
American government has
supported rebel forces seeking to
overthrow the government in
Nicaragua.
The issue of Nicaraguan anti-
Semitism was the subject of
considerable attention last year
when Rabbi Morton Rosenthal,
Latin American affairs director of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, publicly charged
that the Nicaraguan government
has singled out the Jewish
community for harassment and
claimed among other things that
the synagogue in Managua,
Nicaragua s only synagogue, had
been confiscated and turned into
a children's center.
There were some 150 Jews in
Nicaragua before the 1972 earth
quake in Managua. Many left the
country after the earthquake and
others left during the fighting
that proceeded the overthrow of
the Somoza regime. There are
perhaps fewer than 10 Jews in
Nicaragua today.
But Meyer, who just assumed
that post of vice president of the
University of Judaism in Los
Angeles, said he could not find a
policy of anti-Semitism in Nica-
ragua However, according to
Meyer, leading government
officials acknowledged that there
were "excesses" by the military
in the early stages of the new
government. He said he viewed
such sn acknowledgement as a
positive development. The exiled
Jewish community of Nicaragua,
based in Miami, has claimed,
among other things that hey had
their property confiscated and
that the synagogue was taken
over by the government and
plaster with anti-Israel and anti-
Zionist propaganda. Abraham
Com, the head of the Jewish
community there, was arrested
and forced to sweep the streets of
Managua before fleeing the
country.
T Evening With The Lubavitcher
Rebbe, will be viewed by an
estimated six million people.
The public address will mark
the twentieth anniversary of the
passing of the Rebbe's mother,
Rebbetzin Chana Schneerson of
blessed memory.
The Rebbe is considered to be
the most phenomenal Jewish
personality of our time. In his
years as leader of world Jewry he
has established social and educa-
tional programs, which touch the
lives ot millions of people around
the world, Jews and non-Jews.
The scope of the Rebbe's
addresses, which are also heard
live world-wide by telephone
hookuD. range from profound
Talmudic and Chassidic teach-
ings to issues of national and
international concern. The Rebbe
speaks in Yiddish and a
simultaneous English translation
is provided for the television
audience. During the brief in-
termission in the Rebbe's talk,
viewers will see the thousands in
attendance at the Lubavitch
World Headquarters as thev sin*
Chassidic melodies and raise
their cups in L'Thayim" to the
Rebbe.
As in the past, the broadcast
will be carried live on several
Cable systems in South Broward.
For information on viewing the
Farbrengen in your area, phone
the Chabad office of South
Broward at 458-1877.
U.S. Navy gets first Kflr planes
Rabbi Menachem M. Schneer-
son
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
state-owned Israel Aircraft
Industries (IA1) handed over to
the U.S. Navy the first three of
12 Israeli-designed and built Kfir
fighters. to be used by the
Americans for training purposes.
The dozen aircraft are being
leased to the U.S. with the
balance of nine planes to be del-
ivered at the rate of three a
month from the beginning of next
year. The Israeli Kfirs will be
used by U.S. Navy pilots to
simulate enemy aircraft in train-
ing for air battles.
According to IAI director
Shalom Ariav, the importance of
the deal goes far beyond the $70
million in the first stage Israel
will receive over the next three
years. American choice and use of
the aircraft will make known and
appreciated throughout world the
IAI products. Israeli aircraft
designers and builders are now
planning construction of the new
generation Lavie.
A team of U.S. Navy pilots are
in Israel training to use the air-
craft, and 15 IAI technicians will
be going to the U.S. to help
maintain and service the Kfirs
there.
HIGH HOLY DAY
MEMORIAL
SERVICES
at
STAR OF DAVID
CEMETERIES
& FUNERAL CHAPELS
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1984
7701 Bailey Road
Tamarac, Florida
11:00 a.m.
Conducted by:
Rabbi Albert Schwartz
Cantor Edward Altner
Greater Ft Lauderdale
Jewish Federation
3201 North 72nd Avenue
Hollywood, Florida
12:00 Noon
Conducted by:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Cantor Irving Gold
Temple Beth Shalom of
Hollywood
\Vshanah Tovah Tikatevu\
PUBLIC INVITED


Pncro 10 TKo lonn.k V\~~iAl~~ *c-..*l. --------------> "
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, September 28,1964
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Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 13
On Jewish Issues
Republican versus Democratic platform
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
following i comparison of the
'rSnocratic and Repubbcanplat-
form, adopted at their respective
national conventions:
MIDDLE EAST
DEMOCRATS: The Demo-
rratic Party believeB that the
curitv of Israel and the pursuit
of peace in the Middle East are
fundamental priorities for
American foreign policy. Israel
remains more than a trusted
friend, a steady ally and a sister
democracy Israel is strategically
important to the United States
and we must enter into meaning-
ful strategic cooperation.
The Democratic Party con-
demns this Administration's
failure to maintain a high-level
special negotiator for the Middle
East, andTielieves that the Camp
David peace process must be
taken up again with urgency .
Once again we applaud and
support the example of both
Israel and Kgypt to take bold
Kepi fur peace. We believe that
the I'mted States should press
f.r negotiations among Israel,
ludi Arabia and other
Aral) itatl -
We rt'-cmphasize the funda-
mental principle that the prere-
quisite lor a lasting peace in the
Middle Easl remains an Israel
with secure and defensible
borders, strong beyond a shadow
of doubt, that the basis for peace
is the unequivocal recognition of
Israel's right to exist by all other
states; and that there should be
resolution of the Palestinian
issue.
REPUBLICANS: With the
Syrian leadership increasingly
subject to Soviet influence, and
the Palestine Liberation Orga-
nization and its homicidal sub-
sidiaries taking up residence in
Syria, U.S. policy toward the
region must remain vigilant and
strong. .
The bedrock of that protection
remains a sit has for over three
decade*, our moral and strategic
relationship with Israel. We are
allies in the defense of freedom.
Israel's strength, coupled with
United States assistance, is the
main obstacle to Soviet
domination of the region. The
sovereignty, security, and inte-
grity of the State of Israel are
moral imperatives. We pledge to
help maintain Israel's qualitative
military edge over its adver-
saries.
Today, relations between the
Uited States and Israel are
closer than ever before. Under
President Reagan, we have
moved beyond mere words to
extensive political, military, and
diplomatic cooperation. U.S.-
Israeli strategic planning groups
are coordinating our joint defense
"torts; and we are directly sup-
porting projects to augment
Israels defense industrial base.
e support the legislation
Pending for an Israel-U.S. free
trade area.
,uWr,.r,eco*nize tnat attacks in
he UN against Israel are but
"unlv disguised attacks against
the United States, for it h our
'nared ideals and democratic way
2,'hfe that are their true targets.
hus when a UN agency denied
K m**1" prticipK. *
"thhejd our financial support
*^? thV actk>n w" corrected.
And we have worked behind the
scenes and in public in other
gyp*""*) organizations to
53 d,8crimintory attacks on
. ur determination to partic-
ipate actively in the peace
{**** begun at Camp David
w> won us support over the past
SJT" bom a**"** Arab
JshjBp s
8FS3*" ,ort fcr "ability.
BKS ""P^wi upport to
W >nd other moderaUArab
efforts for a long-term settlement
of the regions destructive
dispute."
JERUSALEM
DEMOCRATS: Jerusalem
should remain forever undivided
with free access to the holy places
for people of all faiths. As stated
by the 1976 and 1980 platforms,
the Democratic Party recognizes
and supports the established
status of Jerusalem as the capital
of Israel. As a symbol of this
stand, the U.S. Embassy should
be moved from Tel Aviv to Jeru-
salem.
REPUBLICANS: We believe
that Jerusalem should remain an
undivided city with free and
unimpeded access to all holy
places by people of all faiths.
PLO
DEMOCRATS: The Demo-
cratic Party opposes any consi-
deration of negotiations with the
PLO. unless the PLO abandons
terrorism, recognizes the State of
Israel and adheres to UN Reso-
lutions 242 and 338.
REPUBLICANS: Republicans
reaffirm that the United States
should not recognize or negotiate
with the PLO so long as that
organization continues to pro-
mote terrorism, rejects Israel's
right to exist, and refuses to
accept UN Resolutions 242 and
338.
ARMS FOR ARABS
DEMOCRATS: The
Democratic Party opposes this
Administration's sale of highly
advanced weaponry to avowed
enemies of Israel, such as
AWACS aL'craft and Stinger
missiles to Saudi Arabia. While
helping to meet the legitimate
defensive needs of states aligned
with our nation, we must ensure
Israel's military edge over any
combination of Middle East con-
frontation states.
REPUBLICANS: (Not
mentioned.)
SOVIET JEWRY
DEMOCRATS: The Demo-
cratic Party condemns continued
Soviet persecution of dissidents
and refuseniks ... We will not be
silent when Soviet actions, such
as the imprisonment of Anatoly
Shcharansky and Ida Nudel and
thousands of fundamentally
repressive and anti-Semitic
nature of the Soviet regime.
A Democratic regime will give
priority to securing the freedom
to emigrate for these brave men
and women of conscience in-
cluding Jews and other minor-
ities, and to assuring their fair
treatment while waiting permis-
sion to leave.
These freedoms are guarantted
by the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights and by the
Helsinki Final Act which the
Soviets have signed and with
whose provisions they must be
ready to comply. Jewish emigra-
tion, which reached the level of
50,000 during the last Demo-
cratic Administration and which
has virtually ended under its Re-
publican successor, must be
renewed through firm, effective
diplomacy.
We also recognize that Jewish
emigration reached its height at
the same time there was an
American Administration dedi-
cated to pursuing arms control,
expanding mutually beneficial
trade, and reducing tensions with
the Soviet Union fully con-
sistent with the interests of the
United States and its allies. It is
no contradiction to say that while
pursuing an end to the arms race
and reducing East-West ten-
sions, we can also advance the
cause of Soviet Jewish emigra-
tion.
REPUBLICANS: We will
press for Soviet compliance with
all international agreements,
including the 1975 Helsinki Final
Act and the UN Declaration of
Human Rights. We will continue
to protest Soviet anti-Semitism
and human rights violations. We
admire the courage of such people
as Andrei Sakharov, his wife
Yelena Honner. Anatoly Shchar-
ansky. Ida Nudel and Josef
Begun, whose defiance of Soviet
repression stands as a testament
to the greatness of the human
spirit We will press the Soviet
Union to permit free emigration
of Jews. Christians, and op-
pressed national minorities.
SEPARATION OF
CHURCH-STATE
DEMOCRATS: The current
Administration has consistently
sought to reverse in the courts or
overrule by constitutional
amendment a long line of
Supreme Court decisions that
preserve our historic commit-
ment to religious tolerance and
church-state separation. The
Democratic Party affirms its
support of the principles of reli-
gious liberty, religious tolerance
and church-state separation and
of the Supreme Court decisions
forbidding violation of these
principles. We pledge to resist all
efforts to weaken those decisions.
REPUBLICANS We have
enacted legislation to guarantee
equal access to school facilities
by student religious groups.
Mindful of our religious diver-
sity, we reaffirm our commitment
to the freedom of religion and
speech guaranteed by the Consti-
tution of the the United States
and firmly support the right of
students to openly practice the
same, including the right to
engage in voluntary prayer in
schools.
QUOTAS
DEMOCRATS: (Opposition to
Suotas deleted in amendment on
oor of convention. I
REPUBLICANS: We will
resist efforts to replace equal
rights with discriminatory quota
systems and preferential treat-
ment. Quotas are the most in-
sidious form of discrimination:
reverse discrimination against
the innocent. We must always
remember that, in a free society,
different individual goals will
yield different results.
BIGOTRY
DEMOCRATS: The Demo-
cratic Party strongly condemns
the Ku Klux Klan. the American
Nazi Party, and other hate
groups. We pledge vigorous
federal prosecution of actions by
the Klan and the American Nazi
Party that violate federal law, in-
cluding the enactment of such
laws in the jurisdictions where
they do not exist. We further
condemn those acts, symbols and
rituals, including cross-burnings.
associated with anti-civil rights
activities.
REPUBLICANS: The Repub
lican Party reaffirms its support
of the pluralism and freedom that
have been part and parcel of this
great country. In so doing, repu-
diates and completely disasso-
ciates itself from people, orga-
nizations, publications and
entities which promulgate the
practice of any form of bigogry,
racism, anti-Semitism or reli-
gious intolerance.
CONSTITUTIONAL
CONVENTION
DEMOCRATS: We oppose the
artificial and rigid constitutional
-- against Soviet and
to tEL^^"*"1' i we look
w them to contribute to our
Wishing You
A Happy and Healthy Ntw Ytar
L'Shana Tova Tlkatcyvn
TOBENE and STOYAN ROSENTH AL
SUSAN and SAUL SINGER
restraint of a balanced budget
amenment. Further we oppose
efforts to call a federal constitu-
tional convention for this pur-
pose.
REPUBLICANS: We will
work for the constitutional
amendment requiring a balanced
federal budget ... If Congress
fails to act on this issue, a con-
stitutional convention should be
convened to address only this
issue in order to bring deficit
spending under control.
HOLOCAUST MEMORIAL
DEMOCRATS: (No mention.)
REPUBLICANS: The
Republican Party commends
President Reagan for accepting
the honorary chairmanship of the
campaign to erect a U.S. Holo-
caust Memorial in Washington,
D.C. and supports the efforts of
the U.S. Holocaust Council in
erecting such a museum and
educational center. The museum
will bear witness to the victims
and survivors of the Holocaust.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
They're America's favorite noshes. When you nosh
one, you'll know why. Sunsweet* Prunes, Blue Ribbon* Figs
and Sun-Mold* Roisins each have a fresh, naturally
sweet taste you won't find anywhere else. Add them to
your holiday recipes for more flavor and nutrition.
Or nosh them whenever you hove the notion. They're
certified kosher!
ev-vO^moodOo^n-O-on* *M CERTIFIED KOtMW


Pn 1 n
TK<
>k Cl-;j;_ .ic___.u n-----.....
P*eH The Jewish Floridian of South Browwd-HoUywood / Fritky. S^>tnbr 28.1964
'Honor' to Israel's investigation of its terrorists
By HAROLD M 8CHULWEIS
Kof takwd, all honor, to the
Likud administration of Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, for the
in which it conducted its
undercover investigation and
arrested 27 Jewish terrorists for
attempted and realized attacks
against West Bank Arabs.
A government which favors
Jewish settlement of the West
Bank nevertheless did not
tolerate lawless violence, the
booby-trap bombings of the cars
of West Bank mayors, the at-
tacks on the Hebron market, the
plans to bomb the Temple Mount
and attempted bombings of
civilian buses
Kol hokovod to the Israeli
military court which just sen-
tenced the Arab chief of a pro-
Israel group to two years' im-
prisonment for conducting a
reign of terror against Arab
nationalist opponents. These
legal actions in defense of Israeli
law and justice testify to lha
basic health of Israel's
democracy.
Terrorism is not declared war.
It is the indiscriminate and
unrestrained unleashing of
physical and psychological
violence which intends to shock,
frighten and intimidate popula-
tions. Whatever its source, what-
ever its alleged motivation.
terrorism operates outside the
basic rules ot civilization.
Terrorists have no need to
Jewish terrorists
deserve compassion

By MAURICE LAMM
I am accused by Flora Lewis
("Impose in Israel") of appealing
for compassion for Jewish
"terrorists" on the grounds that
they were "patriotic, religious
people." She argues that it is
"unworthy of any American" and
compares my reasoning to that of
the Ayatollah.
The facts are right. The con-
text is not. And that is what trig-
gers Lewis intemperate charges
What I pledged for in a lengthy
address is that we should not
judge a trial that is sub-judice:
that these men are not typical
terrorists The media are happily
arranging a public hanging
party "Burn the witches is
simpler than "Innocent until
proven guilty:" Salem, more
newsworthy than Jerusalem.
But these men are not
Khomeini fanatics. They are not
thugs, hired guns, frenzied teen-
agers, zealots who think they are
setting the world aright with
their heaven-based ideals.
I know these men personally.
These are believers, but not God-
pushers: they are struggling to
protect wives at home and
children on school buses. They
will not submit to mayors who
incite m I and they have
protection (In
Shaker, the mayor
of Nablus said after the ma.'-
be coast road.
ttli girl into
It the
actioi
Thej
they will
commit runes
such as ma\ rated.

Perhaps the bombers had
intended to frighten and warn
rather than to kill If this can be
proven, will not our condemna-
tion be premature'' Perhaps those
who maimed the mayors wanted
only to injure If this can be
proven even though it. too, is
wrong will it have deserved
the purple rhetoric? Perhaps
those who saw Aaron Gross
stabbed by eight Arabs from the
stomach through the back and
were impotent to help, were
caught up in an insane frenzy for
vengeance? Perhaps not. But
who will presume to judge from
Manhattan or Beverly Hills?
Granted their crimes are
grievous. Is their past, record as
Peres to meet
Reagan Oct. 8
JERUSALEM (JTAI Pre-
mier Shimon Peres will meet with
President Reagan in Washington
on Oct. 8. Peres will also confer in
Washington with Secretary
George Shultz and their talks are
expected to focus on economic
matters
Peres' two-day working visit to
Washington establishes the time
frame in which the new Labor-
Likud unity government must
set in motion its economic aus-
terity program.
Peres is expected to seek addi-
tional large economic aid from
the U.S., beyond the $2.5 billion
the Reagan Administration has
allocated in outright grants for
fiscal 1986.
decend and honorable people of
no consequence? Even granted
that no sympathy ought be ex-
tended the accused, why should
Ms. Lewis find it so shocking for
an American to plead compassion
for the families 13 pregnant
women and 126 children?
Why is it that when the Rev.
Jesse Jackson embraces Yasser
Arafat, an avowed terrorist, the
press offers only a whimper, but
when an American rabbi urges
compassion for Jewish defend-
ants not yet found guilty, asking
that we refrain from precipitous
condemnation, a Sew York
Times columnist froths at the
pen^
The Gush Emu nun accused are
indeed religious and they are
indeed nationalists. But they
committed these acts because
they are husbands and fathers
and sons. If the courts find them
Kilty, they should be punished.
ml then, I shall appeal for
compassion and plea that we
refrain from prejudging them. If
that is non-American. I plead
guilty.
Reprinted from The Los
Angeles Jewish Community
Bulletin.
Jewish terrorist trial resumes
JERUSALEM (JTAI The trial of 20 suspected members of a
Jewish terrorist underground was resumed in district court here after
a two-and-a-half month recess.
Indictments were returned last April against 27 men, mostly West
Bank settlers, for the alleged perpetration of terrorist acts against
Arabs in the territory and Jerusalem over a four year period beginning
in 1980 They were also charged with an attempt to bomb Arab-owned
buses in East Jerusalem and consipiracy to blow up Moslem shrines
on the Temple Mount both acts foiled by police
Five of the accused, tried separately last spring, were convicted and
sentenced to prison terms ranging from 18 months to 10 years. Two
other suspects, both former officers in the Wast Bank military
government will be tried separately next month. The trial of the
remaining 20 was suspended last June 27. with the consent of the
prosecution to be resumed when the courts reconvened after summer
recess
Not sine* David and Goliath has
something so tiny made it to big.
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for
tea leaves Thats orhy for nch. refreshing tea Tetley bags
are packed with tiny little tea leaves Because tiny is tastier'
TETLEY. TEA <**utmttin'
A recent sermon by Rabbi Maurice Lamm of Congregation
Beth Jacob of Beverly Hills regarding the young Orthodox
Jews charged with planning and committing acts of terrorism
against Arabs in Israel led to an article on the subject in the
Los Angeles Times entitled "Terrorists or Patriots?" Rabbi
Lamm's statements were subsequently critically commented on
by columnist Flora Lewis of The New York Times. Following is
a response to her article by Rabbi Lamm along with a coun-
tervailing viewpoint to Rabbi Lamm's by Rabbi Harold M.
Schulweis of Valley Beth Shalom Congregation in Encino,
Calif
issue warnings, to gather
evidence or witnesses or engage
in trials and await the judge's
sentence. Terrorist vigilantes
take the law into their own
hands, accusing, punishing and
frightening whomever they con-
sider to be directly or indirectly
in the way of their cause. Oddly
enough the violators of law are
frequently those who masquerade
as the defenders of law and
Halacha It is exactly those who
ridicule the behavior of men and
women who "do that which is
right in their own eyes" who
themselves act without restraint
or evidence.
I know of no terrorist group
which does not justify its un-
focused brutality by appealing to
the noblest of causes. In the
name of God and country, inno-
cent men. women and children
"innocent until proven guilty"
may be maimed or murdered.
No same society can give sanc-
tion to a group of vigilantes to
decide whom to punish, whom to
frighten, whom to injure, whom
to kill.
Sympathy towards such
zealotry is no service to Israel, to
the Jewish people or Jewish
tradition. It only introduces a
vicious moral double standard
which regards "their" violence as
bloodthirsty terror and "our"
violence as acts of idealism and
heroism.
To turn terrorists into martyrs
is to torment the moral sensibili-
ties of Judaism which insist that
there is one law in heaven and on
earth and that "one law and one
ordinance shall be both for you
and for the stranger that
sojoumeth with you" (Numbers
15:161.
Reprinted from The Los
Angeles Jewish Community
Bulletin.
Who do you miss
who's 50 miles away?
Isn't that someone special who seems too close to call anJ
too far to visit, really worth a surprise chat now and then? Well,
remember with Southern Bell, SO miles is only a short long
distance call away.
In Florida, a 15-minute call this weekend within 50 miles,
dialed direct without the operator, cows no more than $1.72
till 5 p.m. Sunday.
At that rate, you ( an visit long and warm. And often.
Make a short long distance call today.
(2) Southern Bell
r>iiSiat,on(i ., charts apply Thw. cn.,o*s Ft* dea aal -alas lo Alaska ana ?*,, chac* you. ope-aio. Raia* sut*aci to c*anga


Friday, September 28, 1984 The. h-wish F.'oridian of South flroward-Holly wood Page 15
Jewish Salonika: a little community with a big tradition
By SHELDON KIRSHNER
SALONIKA UTA) It was
* of the moat illuatnoua
Tphardic Jewish communities
2l it was at the epicenter of
gU'Jewry, And then the Nazi.
l^d waste to it.
On the eve of the Holocauat,
,nort city of Salonika was very
Ig-s who comprised about a
third of its population, occupied a
ZA.y "The Jews were the
Eg," says Christoe SUtho-
poulos. "The king*."
Stathopoulos. who manages
the Capsis Hotel, is not old
enough to remember Salonika s
distinct Jewish flavor. But he haa
heard stories from his father, who
had good relations with the Jewa.
Albert Naar. the 37-year-old
jecretary of the Jewish commu-
nity, can only read about the
greatness of the Jewish Salonika
But he, too. is impressed. "An
Italian poet from Ferrara called
Salonika the Mother of Israel,
and he was right. This was a city
that came to a standstill on the
Sabbath."
Today. 41 years after the first
deportation of Jews to Polish
death camps began, Salonika is
home to between 1.100 and 1.300
Jews. We are a little community
with a big tradition," Naar
observes, his voice betraying
pride and sadness.
Salonika, or Thessalonika. has
had a Jewish community since
140 B.E.C. Under the Romans,
the Jews were granted autonomy.
During the Byzantine period,
Salonika attracted Jewish set-
tlers from nearly all parts of
Europe, and they established
synagogues whose names
Italia, Aragon, Lisbon
reflected the origin of its wor-
shippers.
In the 17th century, the
pseudo-messiah. Shabbetai Zevi,
appeared in Salonika, but waa
expelled by communal elders.
Later, he converted to Islam, a
group of his believers numbering
in the hundreds followed his lead.
The sect they formed waa
called the Doenmeh, and until the
1920s, Salonika was their center.
By the turn of the 19th century,
Salonika had some 15,000 Doen-
mehs who. though nominally
Moslems, preserved Jewish
customs With the end of the
Greek-Turkish war in 1924, they
moved to Istanbul.
The Doenmehs, who built a
magnificent mosque in central
Salonika in 1903. lived close to
the Jews Like the Doenmehs. the
Jews were well represented in
every economic sector. "We did
everything." explains Naar. "We
were the bankers and the fisher-
man We were the doctors and
the stevedores."
"We played a central role in
commerce and the arts," says
Andreas Sefiha. the vice presi-
dent of the community. "We were
educated We knew foreign lan-
guages We had an enormous
capacity for achievement."
According to Naar. the Jewish
elite of Salonika which came
under Creek control in 1912
** of Italian and Spanish
descent Families like the
Allatmis. the Fernandez and the
Modianos contributed immensely
t Salonika's development, and
to the Jewish community.
fcjor to 1939. Salonikan Jews
'ouid boast of community-run
>sPitais. mental asylums, or-
phanages, daily newspapers.
raboimcal seminaries and book
publish mg houses in Ladino,
drench and Hebrew And relates
^ar. the unofficial historian of
' community, there were 37
synagogues in town.
ThP jeW8 of SaJonika h-d their
misfortunes: the fire of 1917
ESS?1 neighborhoods and
"mdered residents homelees. and
action riots in the early 1930s
packed of anti-Semitic over-
cJet..Jew8 here were at oen with
VW and at le*"t on vitor'
JWimu- jaboiinsky, the Zionist
wvuioniat leader, marveled at
g cornmunky's vitality and
wvwsHy.
The golden aura that seemed tc
surround the Jewish community
was forever broken with the entry
of German troops into Salonika
on April 9, 1941. Newspapers
were suppressed, buildings were
requisitioned, people were
arrested, sections of the city were
cordoned off, and wholesale
expropriations were undertaken.
In 1942, adult Jewish males were
rounded up for forced labor bat
taliona.
On March 16, 1943, the Ger-
mans took the final step. They
started to deport the Jewa to the
gas chambers of Auschwitz and
Birkenau.
Damaskinos, the Archbishop
of Greece, issued an appeal to the
collaborationist Prime Minister,
pointing out that Greek Jews
'have proven themselves not
only valuable contributors to the
economic growth of the country,
but also as law-abiding citizens
who understand fully their duties
as Greeks." It was to no avail.
Ninety five percent of Salonikan
Jewry perished in the concen-
tration camps.
Meanwhile, the Nazis razed the
huge cemetery that contained
400.000 tombstones, some dating
to the 15th century. The Aristo-
telian University now stands on
the grounds of the cemetery, and
to this day tombstones with
Hebrew markings turn up as
paving stones throughout the
city, the Germane having used
the cemetery as a quarry. The
Germans, too, carted away
unique manuscripts and ritual
objects, and leveled all but three
of the synagogues.
With the German occupation
over, the Jewish survivors re-
turned to Salonika. But several
thousand, unable to begin anew
and unwilling to bear their bitter
memories, emigrated. The
majority of emigrants went to
Israel, joining relatives who had
gone there during the British
mandate.
Hammer to ask Chernenko
about Soviet Jews
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
American oil magnate and
renowned art collector Armand
Hammer will raise the plight of
Presic
Soviet
with
esident
Jewry
Konstantin Chernenko when he
meets the Soviet leader in
Moscow. He was asked to do so
here in Jerusalem by Deputy
Premier Yitzhak Shamir who
spoke of the intensified perse-
cution of Zionist activists and
refuseniks in the USSR.
Hammer, who spent part of his
early career in postrevolutionary
Russia, is a persona grata with
the Kremlin indeed one of the
few Western personalities of his
stature and eminence who can
claim this distinction.
He flew into Israel on his first-
ever visit to the Jewish State,
landing in his private jet at
Atarot Airport in Jerusalem.
He came to mark the opening
at the Israel Museum of an
exhibition of paintings from the
Middle Ages to the present day
taken from his extensive and out-
standing art collection. The
exhibition has been on display in
several other leading cities
around the world.
During his brief visit. Hammer
met with Premier Shimon Peres
and called on his old friend
former Premier Menachem
Begin.
Among those who came back
were Senna's parents, who were
hidden by Christians, and Naar'a
mother and father, who survived
the rigors of Auschwitz and Bir-
kenau.
Salonika's contemporary
Jewish community, although
miniscule. is young and vital.
Only 25 percent of its members
are 60 and older and, thanks to
pre-war property holdings, the
community can support itself in a
fairly fine style.
There is a Jewish day school,
and a modern seven story old
people's home which is said to be
hall filled. A summer camp for
children is maintained, aa ia a
kosher butcher shop. There is a
rabbi, and a ritual slaughterer
comes in from Athens which
has displaced Salonika as
Greece's premiere Jewish
community.
If you ride around the city, you
can see traces of the grandeur
that was once Jewish Salonika.
The Allatini mansion, con-
structed in the 1880's, is now
used as City Hall. The Fernandez
villa, dosed off by wrought-iron
fence maybe 10 feet high, is in a
decrepit state, black birds flying
in and out of its open windows.
The Monastir synagogue, found
at 35 Syngrou Street, remains in
good shape, having been spared
by the Germans because of Red
Cross intervention
But who remembers the
glorious past? The Jews cannot
forget, for the burden of history
is heavy.
JTSto
honor
Crane
Dr. George Crane, prominent
Hollywood surgeon and Jewish
community leader, will be
honored by The Jewish Theo-
logkal Seminary of America for
his many years of service to the
Hollywood Jewish Community.
Dr. Crane will be honored on
Monday evening. Nov. 5 at a
reception to be hosted by Fred
and Katharine Packer.
Happy
GNew^ear
^JlirLmds.
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
a**1*
IA
of
00*
00*
0*>
H^1
H*
U^G
MIDDLE EAStyFO
UPDATE^;
K DR. HAIM SHAKED and
DR. BERNARD SCHECHTERMAN
on
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 16. 1984
8:00 PM
HILLCREST PLAYDIUM
1100 Hlllcrest Drive
Hollywood
Dr. Bernard Schechterman is
a professor and former chair-
person of the Department of
Politics and Public Affairs.
Graduate School of Inter-
national Studies. University of
Miami. He was the first Direc
tor of Judaic Studies at the
University of Miami and cur-
rently serves as Vice Chairman
of American Professors for
Peace in the Middle East. He is
also first Vice President (Pres-
ident-elect) Florida Political
Science Association, member
of the National Academic
Council of Hebrew University
(Jerusalem). He also serves as
a United States government
consultant and lecturer and
holds the position of editor of
the Journal ol Political Sewn


Pncro in TVio Tonrlot* L'l.,..^ ; (C...u r>----------j .i
At the Hadassah University Hospital on Mount Scopus, a
three-bed Patients' Room is" dedicated in the Rehabilitation
Department by Lucille Schuckman, of Hollywood, Florida, her
children and grandchildren, in memory of Mrs. Schuckman's
late husband, Samuel Schuckman. Left to right: Dr. Jack
Michelle; Helen Klein, of Hallandale; Ruth Horowitz, of
Hollywood; Lucille Schuckman, of Hollywood; Sydelle Hesse,
of Miami: Dr. Alex Magora.
AFHU announces
new leadership
The American Friends of the
Hebrew University have ap-
pointed Robert A Pearlman.
former assistant vice president of
the United Jewish Appeal, to the
position of executive vice presi-
dent. The appointment was an-
nounced by Harvey M Krueger.
national president of the AFHU.
"Bob brings to us a wealth of
knowledge and experience in the
Jewish communal fundraising
field." Mr. Krueger said. "We
look forward to a long and
mutually productive relationship
with him.'
Mr. Krueger also announced
that the present executive head
of the AFHU. Charles E. Bloom,
would remain with the Organiza-
tion as consultant and senior vice
president.
Mr Pearlman joins the staff of
the American F'riends of the
Hebrew University after a long
and successful career at the
United Jewish Appeal, where he
was assistant vice president with
responsibility for major gifts
He served as executive director
of the Jewish F'ederation of South
Broward County. Florida in 1975
and returned to the United
Jewish Appeal in 1976 as
assistant executive vice chairman
with responsibility for field staff
operations. He was promoted to
his last position in January, 1981.
Fro further information con-
tact the Southeast Regional
office located at 300 71st St.,
Miami Beach, Fla. 33141. In
Broward County call 428-2233 or
945-6644.
Page 16 The Jewish Woridian of South Browwd-Hollywood Friday. September 28.1984
Schuckman dedicates ward
at Hadassah
JERUSALEM A three-bed
Patients' Room was dedicated
here last month in the Rehabili-
tation Department of the
Hadassah University Hospital on
Mount Scopus. Jerusalem, bv
Lucille Schuckman of Hollywood.
Fla.. her children and grand-
children, in memory of her late
husband Samuel Schuckman
Present at the ceremony were
Mrs Schuckman's three
daughters and their husbands.
her four grandchildren and 11
great grandchidlren Mrs
Schuckman's daughters are Ruth
and Mortv Horowitz, of Holly-
wood; Helen and Eugene Klein,
of Hollvwood. and Sydelle and
Dasid Hesse, of Miami
Participants in the ceremony
included Professor Jack Michelle,
for the Director of the Hadassah
Mount Scopus University Hos-
Eital. Professor Alex Magora.
ead of the Hadassah Rehabilita
uon Department. Sylvia Shapiro.
Chairman of the Hadassah
BCil in Israel. Rabbi Nahum
Simon, of Hollvwood. Rabbi
Yaakov Rakovsky, Hadassah
Hospital Chaplain, members of
the staff of Hadassah: and Israeli
relatives and friends of the
Schuckman family.
Welcoming the guests. Mrs
Shapiro said: "Mrs. Schuckiian
and her family have been devoted
builders of Hadassah for manv
vears. Those who serve Hadassah
know that in the process of
giving they benefit and grow in
stature.
Professor Jack Michelle,
thanking the Schuckmans. said:
"The Hadassah Mount Scopus
University Hospital is a very-
special community-oriented hos-
pital, historically and emo-
tionally significant, which has a
tranquil atmosphere due to the
great amount of love and effort
Rut into rebuilding it by
ladassah In this hospital every-
body is prepared to work a little
harder to give the best medical
care available today. The
Schuckman family through their
generous gift are an intricate part
of this great Medical Center and
of the Hadassah family "
Professor Alex Magora
thanked the Shuckman family in
the name of the Rehabilitation
Department "Our department
keeps growing and with it our
services grow. I hope you will
continue in your good work he
said
Rabbi Nahum Simon reminded
those present how much the late
Sam Schuckman had loved
Israel Twenty one years ago.
he said. "Sam Schuckman went
to Israel for the first time. He
came back a different person,
with a love of Israel imbued in
him Although he was already in
his 60s he taught himself
Hebrew so that on successive
visits he could talk to his rela
lives in Israel in Hebrew
"His dream was to charter a
plane and to bring his family to
see Israel as he saw it. He unfor-
tunately did not manage to do
this himself, but today his
devoted wife has carried out his
dream Today the family are
demonstrating their devotion to
the late Sam Schuckman and to
the State of Israel."
Replying on behalf of the
family. Eugene Klein said: "We
are proud of the fact that almost
our whole family have made this
trip, coming almost half way
round the world to honor the
memory of our beloved Sam
Schuckman. who lived so happily
with Lucille for 60 years Lucille
has been a wonderful wife.
mother, grandmother and great
grandmother and we all love her
This is our way of showing our
feelings for Sam. Lucille and th*
State of Israel.
0rvr
.10
V4
i
"^frMttfifi:*"^
K*
-
DESTINATION: TEL AVIV UNIVERSITY Leaving for
Tel Aviv University's Overseas Student Program are these 56
American students representing schools across the country.
They're among over 110 students participating in TAU's Fall
Semester and Year Programs. TAU's Overseas Student
Program is noted for excellent courses taught in English, a
choice of year, semester or summer programs, and lively extra-
curricular activities, all at moderate cost. Urban Tel Aviv,
Jerusalem. Haifa and all of Israel are within easy reach of
TAU's beautiful campus. For more information contact: Office
of Academic Affairs. American Friends of Tel Aviv University,
342 Madison Avenue. New York. NY 10017. (218) 687-5651.
ll&ll

May You Be Blessed
With Health, Happiness and Prosperity
Now and Throughout the New Year
Owen Lewis Wyman
And Family
It is a place for you in Israel
nnu
Best Wishes for the Neu- Year
Southeastern Regional Office
4200 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
MIAMI. FLORIDA 33137
Tel (305)573 2556
lx-\\y*7 rV7un n~m
Good news for parents!
Due to popular demand,
registration has been extended for
FREE HEBREW
A project of Chabad of South Broward
affiliated with the Central Organization
for Jewish Education
Classes are held Sunday mornings 10-12;
Wednesday afternoons 4:30-5:30
No Tuition
Modern Facilities
Experienced Teaching Staff
No Affiliation Necessary
The Finest in Jewish
Education
FOR INFORMATION CALL TODAY: 458-1877
FREE HEBREW is located at 1295 E. Hallandale Bch. Blvd.,
Hallandale. in co-operation with
Cong. Levi Yitzchok Lubavitch
PARENTS THINK AHEAD!
FREE HEBREW is already accepting registration lor
the 1985/86 school year. Three new branches of FREE
HEBREW are scheduled to open next fall in the South
Broward area 80% of the children enrolled are non-
affiliated with any synagogue! Present enrollment in-
cludes children from Cooper City. Davie. Hallandale.
Hollywood. Miramar. North Miami Beach & Pembroke
Pines.
The South Broward Committee of the State of Israel Bonds extends its heartfelt
Thanks to the Congregations, Rabbis, Presidents and Members for your part in the
Synagogue Campaign for Israel's Economic Development both throuqh High
Holiday Appeals and Tribute Functions throughout the year
CONGREGATIONS
Temple Beth Ahm
Temple Beth El
Temple Beth Emet
Temple Beth Shalom
Hallandale Jewish Center
Temple Israel of Miramar
Temple Sinai
Temple Solel
Young Israel of Hollywood
and Ft. Lauderdale
RABBIS
Avraham Kapnek
Dr. Samuel Z.Jaffe
Bennett H. Greenspon
Dr Morton Malavsky
Dr. Carl Klein
Raphael Adler
Richard Margolis
Robert P Frazm
Edward Davis
'SPAcwtti
PRESIDENTS
Mark Yanklewitz
Dr. Philip R.Gould
Marlene Bloom
Alan Silverman
Myer Pritsker
Ted Schvimmer
Marcelme Kameron
Frednk S Lippman
Dr. David Epstein
WILLIAM LITTMAN
Chairman Board ot Governors
STATE OF ISRAEL BONDS
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION
FOR ISRAEL
1747 Van Buren St., Suite 760 Hollywood Tel. 920-9820
JOSEPH RAYMOND
General Campaign Chairman
ARTHUR MARCUS
Executive Director


Books:
A Different Side of Sholom Aleichem
^ Friday, September 28,1964 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
In the Storm. By Sholom
Aleichem; translated from the
Yiddish by Aliza Shevrin.
Putnam's. 220 pages. 16.96.
Reviewed by Diane Cob
What Yiddish writer is more
beloved than Sholom Aleichem?
In the Storm, a previously un-
translated novel now appearing
in English for the first time,
should thrill his admirers. But
curious folk who can hum the
score of Fiddler on the Roof yet
are otherwise unfamiliar with this
master's work are best advised to
dip into his short stories before
turning to this likable, minor
work.
In the Storm takes place in
Russia in 1906, a time of revo-
lutionary ferment and terror
against the Jews. Against this
historical backdrop, Sholom
Aleichem's characters enact a
domestic drama worthy of the
Yiddish stage.
At 13 Vasilchikover Street se-
parate Passover seders are cel-
ebrated by three families: that of
It/.ikl Shostepol. a wealthy and
pious tradesman; the bourgeois
pharmacist, Solomon Safro-
novitch. and Nehemiah, the
impoverished shoemaker. The
three families represent three dif-
ferent strata of society, yet all
share in the wake of government-
sponsored riots and pogroms.
Shostepol's daughter Tamara
becomes involved in secret revo-
lutionary circles, while the
pharmacist's son Sasha woos her
by pleading for Jewish statehood
ana Jewish pride: "Why should
we as Jews be persecuted by the
persecuted and enslaved by the
enslaved?" Because In the Storm
dramatizes the different quests
for freedom by both Jews and
gentiles, at the center of his novel
Sholom Aleichem has appro-
priately placed the most potent
symbol of freedom, the Passover
seder.
In the Storm displays Sholom
Aleichem's customary charm.
What a pleasure it is to be intro-
duced to a character this way:
ehemiah the shoemaker was a
sh, lazel." But Sholom
Alei. Sem's wit masks a serious
purpose to educate his readers
about the revolutionists' legit-
imate goals and to encourage
them to take Zionism seriously.
In his short stories Sholom
Aleichem succeeded more often
than not in combining the dual
goals of entertaining as well as
educating, but here he falls back
all too often on potboiler for-
mulas to further both his plot and
his lesson. As a result. In the
Storm seems synthetic, where his
best short stories strike genuine
chords of feeling and belief
In the Storm shows a different'
side of Sholom Aleichem's |
talents, not necessarily his best.
But I'm glad to have read it, if
only to tempt me to re-read the
work of the writer whom Irving
Howe and EUezer Greenberg
called "the great poet of Jewish
humanism."
Nat and Dina Sedley
A Happy & Healthy New Year
'// VAdvest
Advest, I nc
1100 East Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Hallandale, Florida 33009
(305)456-1800
Happy New Year To All
MR. and MRS. NORMAN FREEDMAN
Lost Horizons Travels
2514 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood-920-9002
L'ShanaTova!
We Wish All Our Friends
A Year Of
Health, Happiness and Shalom
Ruth and Arnold Picker
ROSE GOLDBERG
and
IDA5NYDERMAN
Wish All Their Friends
A Very Happy New Year
For All Your Travel Needs.
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Brwd: (305) 456-3000 Dade (305) 944-7119
Happy New Year
Richard A. Barnett, Esq.
4651 Sheridan Street
Suite 325
Hollywood
961-8550
Anita Gordon Gallery
18827 Biscayne Blvd.
North Miami -949-5223
Happy New Year
THE PAUL B. ANTON RELIGIOUS
SCHOOL OF TEMPLE SINAI, HOLLYWOOD
1201 JOHNSON ST., HOLLYWOOD 33019
WATCH YOUR
CHILDREN GROW...
Rich with the Heritage
of the Jewish People
WE OFFER:
A SUNDAY SCHOOL DEPT.
Pre Kindergarten grades 1 & 2 ages 6 & 7
A RELIGIOUS SCHOOL DEPT.
8 Yrs. through
Bar/Bat Mitzvah,
Confirmation
Judaica High School
A YOUTH DEPT.
Social, recreational
& religious activities
under the direction
of our youth director
affiliated with the
national United Synagogue
youth movement
Happy New Year
Blanche & Abe Halpern
* FREE
TUITION
For further information phone
Roslyn Z. Seidel
Educational Director at
920-1578
* FREE
TUITION
FREE TUITION TO TEMPLE MEMBERS*
SUPPLIES, ACTIVITY FEES, TRANSPORTATION EXTRA
Paul Backman
And His Family
Wish You
*
g'SPAavui & Candidate, County Court Group 5
M Pol AOv


Panels TiJniFiino< Sooth Browwxi-Hoihrwood Friday. September 28. 1964
Joe
V\TSH CO\MLlsr>
OMLRSOf
SOUTH 3ROSARD
. .; n .-_ -. i .-..-. .: ..-:
921-6511
DINNER THEATRE TRIPS
The JCC of South Firc-warc a
sSarcv: "-'. -1 :
hratre rr^i* Taws are W
or. Nov v- V Si
at the Roy*. Pair Dv--er
Diiiii Cost wrtc -.rassporta-
- JCC member S3C bod
32 ?.-r> oraaca.
Dt -:iac W *cae*c*T tndhaoa
Dee M Bt Littie Wbore-
aca* Texas at the Ban Rey-
nolds Darner Theatre Ca far
matxm todav amaed space
Dene >. I ^-r I
OCTOBER CLASSES
Exr.:;n* faZ ciasses are
tr.^ at -J* JCC of Soh
Brrarc 2C- Hollywood BKd-
They at'hade cocversarjonal
Yjodae. Uiper bridge cha>ueaie
:r^s basic sews^. banc
-:.-- *_- ; sarcec patch dot!
* -f T; BBSs) far mJor
=-.*jc aac reapstrmooe Dec*
l-6t
SHALOM SOUTH BROW.ARD
Taaasaaa taa efforts af the
Jeariek Feoerauoa of Sooth
taaaaj mc Jew Coerce-
narr Cancer* ;:' South Broward.
Saaice: South Broward wiL
j;-..-*:-jce all facets of Je-c
Oerrncr.gy tc aewcceaers The
ahaaaa cabinet consaas of all
=a; '.espies x ibe south Broward
.-* The srainr- vactors are
_.-". -_ perscea_y greet new-
cccaers ria a card and phone
caU '.bee .j:^ Their z their
xc preaecung a packet of
zaatanajs ffoc the pertxnpatjaf
-ygi-iTarmns and synagriaja
The goal a to \-at at ieast 100
new fare ilaa throughout the
E=raii H-Zia Hollrwood Hill*
M
x=C Peebrok* Prsea area* The
first sbaioe e<>eet rl a* :e
--.-: : -
If you ano of asytce
aesgfebor fnead ar r _: *
new to oar area picas* :- .*_-:
at us ox Kwtae wsacaeat
_ar= M oar woaaarfal ooaaaa-
-oa* Broca 21-
, -: ---.: i_ : --:
Yonderr* : *: -Js* JCC
CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS
The Jeanafc Consaanuty Cen-
ters o( _-: are
;t-^x : i- i- r_- ::r
grade* There a
casses far 'J cuflerent age
group* The daldieti -_! iearr
draw their own cartooai aad
=axe a ccsac book The fee for
the c-asaes a M-? for JCC
rryrr.ser* aac Wl for aoc-
arfei -' Thj a for i 2 one hour
ibkbobs For sore mfonnauoc
laaae *. Giona *: Kl-1]
Carairjcs masses for h
through Mi graoers are bemg
offered by the Jr*
nay Centers of South Broward
For '.2 one hour jcwci the fee
for the dassae a 55 far JCC
aee-.aers and %'0 for non-
raetnbers For more mformataon.
and tanee far the various age
groups, piease ca9 Gtona at 92'.-
A new data x Jewish houday
crafts a bemg grk-es at the
Jewish Community Casters of
South Broward for 3rd through
5th graders The daas will be
grvec on Wednesday afternoon at
4 pjE The coat of the dass a 6C
for JCC BManbars and V. 5 for
non-members. To register, or for
more mformatain. piease call
Gloria at 92 i -661'.
Classes in drawing and
painting will be given at the
Jewish Community Centers of
Sooth Broward for kindergarter
through 5th grade students
run for 12 weeks, one
per week, at a fee of M8 for
JCC members, and $60 for non-
members For more information
about daas schedule or to
register please call G fans st 921-
Break dancmg is the m thing,
and the Jewish Community
Centers of South Blow aid want
to know bow We
ciasse* for 3rd
through 12th graders For 12
wee you can iearn to do all the
mores yoa see oo the TV Cost
U for JCC members, and 160 for
non-members For schedule and
regaxrauoc pi east call Giona at
Tap dancmg a tr^ainrg big
come back all across the country
Teach your child this American
:':^ art xh others at the Jewish
CommunXT Centers of South
Broward Classes for 2nd and 3rd
graders are bemg head at the JCC
pre-school haanaig oc Mondav
from 5 15-6 15 The cost for '.2
weeks is ISO for JCC membeis
and 165 for non-members For
more information, or tc register
call G iona at 921 -6611.
TEENS
Once again, by popular
demand the Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward
offering the Irvin Kau SAT
preparation course for the No\ I
SAT Classes will beam m
October and meet on Monday
and Tuesday evenfogs Space
BDUted. ami the dass a Maaj
quickly, so piease cal for more
aiformatioc and to register now'
921-6611 Ask for Gloria
Parents, don t let your children
be out on the street on Oct 31
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward will once again
ran oar trick or treat alternative
ghost busters program- At
28& Hollywood BKd yourchl-
dren can come m camrval booths, games, raffles,
prizes, and all for a donation of
II The trick or treat alternative
win run from 1 3O-9.30 pjn For
more information Please call
Gloria at 921-6611 Remember,
the JCC is the place to be on Oct
31.
Attention all High School ju-
niors and seniors!. The Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward is running a new and
exciting program just for you
We will leave the Jewish Com-
munity Center on Oct 15 at 6:30
am for the University of
Ftorida At the campuses we will
meet with school administrators.
as well as the Jewish campus
organizations. We will return to
the JCC at 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
at 930 p.m. on Tuesday. Oct. 16
The cost for the trip is 135. not
including food We will be
sleeping at the Hillel House in
Tallahassee Registration is
hmited to the fast 14 sppli-
cations. please call now for more
aiformation and registration
application at 981-6611. Ask for
Gloria.
FINKELSTEIN ELECTED
TO UNITED WAY COUNCIL
Edward Finkelstein. executive
director of the Jewish Commu
nity Centers of South Broward
has been elected vice president of
the United Way executive
council.
The purpose of "the council of
agency executives is to produce
an ongoing relationship between
member agency executives and
the United Way. as well as serve
as a resource to United Way and
to provide technical input.
There are 51 agencies in Brow-
ard County funded by United
Way The JCC of South Broward
as well as all other affiliated
agencies deal with issues and
concerns that effect human
service needs local! v
Temple Sinai
1201 Johnson Straat, Hollywood
Misha Alaxsadrovich.
Cantor
David Shapiro. Marcelina Kameron.
Rabbi Emeritus President
Richard Margolis.
Rabbi
L'Shana Tova Tikateyvu
A Very Happy New Year
To All Our Friends
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A
HAPPY NEW YEAR
FILLED WITH PEACE
AND CONTENTMENT
He "ooe w*a corrvng months anil De
' ec mo'^v srwrvng moments
". -c "; oro"^**" o* ~e* **-e~cs- z<.
and the joy o* oa *-es ansh those a -
;e z'z i,-'-c--*~3 ~\e^ c
qI 3.ec-s co^e true
lordan
Jmarsn
FLORIQA
Besf Wishes
For a New Year Filled With
Good Health. Happiness and Peace.
Delia and Jerry Rosenberg
^oe^ ^
V0LR CHILD'S JEWISH
f EDUCATION BEGINS WITH
PRE-SCHOOL at
TEMPLE SINAI
HOLLYWOOD
1X01 JOHNSON STREET
920-1577
1MH.US8
Mat roos a atajHM chabgc cao. ambucam exmss, oasBB cum wi wacoac rxai au_>
MO* OAkY 10 AM TO 9 rift SUNDAY. 12 MOON TO 5 30 *M
A unique, imaginative, creative, educational.
Jewish inspired program, dedicated to helping
your child grow
Emotionally, socially, spiritually.
______ physically, intellectually.
Please call to arrange an
Transportation Avallable
N
PI
Accepting Rtvglttratl.
School Will Begln Soon
Call Mrs. Elalne Herring,
Pre-School Director


officers ejected are:
,, Magda Paacal -
of Visiting Nurse Aaao-
r" and Secretary, Marilyn
Sj 1 Director of Volunteer
km Center.
SOUTHEAST
FOCAL POINT
SENIOR CENTER
Seniors get your dancing shoes
on for a new season. Dance in-
structions with Paul Brownstein
Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
and Frances Uinney every
Thursday only $5 a month per
person. Time: 1-2:30 pm. From
Foxtrots. Waltz, Latin American
Number, Samba, Rhumba,
Tango and by popular demand
Disco Dances.
Starts Oct. 4. Location: South-
east Focal Point Senior Center
and Jewish Community Center of
South Broward. 2838 Hollywood
Blvd.. Hollywood. For more
information call 921-6518.
A class will be offered at the
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center by Peter Sclafani in arts,
crafts, jewelry making, adver-
tising design, drawing and
painting. The class is free of
charge. The class will begin Oct.
4, from 9.30-11:30. Address:
2838 Hollywood Blvd.. Holly-
wood. Call 921-6518 for more
information.
Started Monday. Sept. 17, and
continuing for six weeks from
9:30-11:30 the Broward Commu-
nity College Community Service,
a new outreach site at the South-
east Focal Point Senior Center,
2838 Hollywood Blvd. will have a
Arts and Crafts class free of
charge. For more informatin call
921-6518.
S
fr
*
! Doors to the JCC PreSchool opened to an enrollment triple
rim.
School bells ring
for JCC youngsters
Summer is over School has
gun at the JCC Early Child-
tow Center located at 122nd
Terrace and Taft Street (adjoin-
H Flamingo Park I in Pembroke
Lakes.
The first day of school opened
tors to triple the enrollment of
xptember 1983! Students vary
fge from 15 months to four and
Mil years.
This is the 3rd for the JCC
"riy Childhood Program.
*, ?e Programs have been
^eloped to provide stimulating
ucat.onal and growth expe
renos that will help each child
velop mU) a creative, indep
w>t resourceful individual.
^i^,t!ve t^Ua" about
HS arnd 'vmg." according to
l,kA *.eekl>' therre ia presented
J7 hjcrafu. stories, relrted expe.
Nick Navarro
Candidate for Sheriff
and his wife,
Sharron,
Wish the entire Jewish Community
Best Wishes for a Healthy, Happy and
Prosperous New Year
The Moms and Tots program
is the earliest school experience
at the school The curriculum is
shared by both mother (and or
father) and child. It includes
singing, dancing, exercise, arts
and crafts, special events, and
Jewish holidays.
All programs on each level
have Jewish content. It ia a
learning experience through
songs, story, dramatics, and art
activities. Shabbat is observed
every Friday.
JCC teachers have been
trained to work with preschool
age children. Each teacher holds
a minimum Bachelor's Degree in
Education or related field. Teach-
ing Assistants have the expertise
in working with the young child.
The program ia exciting and
varied. Children share in a poei-
tive, fulfilling experience at your
JCC Early Childhood.
The numbers are growing
the program has expanded to
meet the needs Call Leslie at 431-
3658 or 431-3669.
d Annual JCC Family Picric halt at T.Y,
rViiu*Pt' 9. had the largest attendance ever
Park on
. with 344
Pupating In variety of activltiee and enjoying the
p.o
ASKEW CAMPAIGN HEADQUARTERS
BOX 16297 PLANTATION. PL 33318 PHONE: 963-3407
Best Wishes for a
Happy New Year
W. HAROLD ASKEW
Pd Pol Adv.
Give yourself
the life you deserve*
You've worked hard, and you want your retirement years to be happy.
You want to maintain an independent lifestyle in an atmosphere of elegance, comfort
and security.
Then you should know more about The Florida Club, a new kind of congregate living
apartment resort community.
Conveniently located in a beautiful section of North Miami, The Florida Club offers many
unique features:
Traditional meals served in a beautiful Clubhouse Dining Room. (Two meals a day included
in the rent.)
Scheduled transportation and private limo service by appointment.
Free cleaning and housekeeping. Lakefront balcony views.
Recreationafand social programs. 24-hour medical security. Pool, sauna, fitness Spa
Many other support services and safety precautions.
Perhaps the most startling thing about The Florida Club is that aat of these features m*
included in the monthly rent. And there is no membership fee whatsoever.
A life of independence and happiness is the life you want, and the life you deserve. To make
sure you don't miss out, return the coupon today or in Dade County, dial 652-2910; in Broward
County, dial 522-8244. Other areas, call TOLL FREE 1-800-WMTLUB.
Beat the Increase.
Rent before October
1st!
CLUB
Tto Hon* Oak cwn* la BWSM at pa*to| IB Bco
Directions: from 441. lake 191st St. east lo Third Ave. North on
Third Avenue to The Florida Club at NE Third Ave and Sam Drive.
Decorator models open 9-S every day.
tm ** tor bjMi Oaanaai umi f*ca*Y fcw* irw a riant*. 1
? Please send me more informa-
tion on adult congregate n*ne.
living at The Florida Gub.
D I am interested in inspecting
the model apartments
The Florid* Club. Dcpt Jf H2
Nf 3rd Avenue and Sierra Dr..
Miami, Fl J3171 Phone .
Address
City----
Slate
Z.p


Page 20 The Jewish Floridian of South Browmd-HoUywood / Friday, September 28,1984
The Emdowment
program as a
community institution
By MARK J. BERKOWITZ
Endowment Director, JFSB
An Endowment Fund can be a significant source of revenue which
improves both the quality and the number of community services. The
Endowment Program offers a number of opportunities for both
prospective donors and the community: (1) Donors can satisfy both
their charitable and estate planning needa by participating in the
Endowment Program, (2) Innovative and necessary services can be
established for the community, and (3) New Federation leadership can
be developed through service on various Endowment committees.
The Endowment Program draws its strength and credibility from
committed community members who participate and provide the
leadership for the development of the entire program. With the
assistance of concerned committee members, we can design and
implement special programs which will substantially improve the
quality of community life. In the development of an Endowment
program, formulating a marketing strategy and involving the lay
leadership are the key ingredients for success.
The Role of the Endowment Program: Developing Community
Services
The annual campaign cannot meet all the programming needs of a
community. Nationwide, Federation Endowment Fund grants reached
a record total of $120 million last year. Endowment Fund assets
provide revenue for emergencies, grants for innovative programs, as
well as seed money for new programs.
An active grant making process will enrich community life and
broaden the base of participation in the Endowment Development
Program. For example, a Special Fund may be created for Jewish
Education associated with the Federation's Endowment Fund. This
Special Fund may be utilized to provide support for a wide variety of
educational projects. Possible beneficiaries of such funds include
summer missions to Israel and Eastern Europe for teenagers,
scholarship recipients and specific programs within local day schools.
Such programs may include the purchase of computer hardware and
software to increase curriculum versatility, the purchase of
sophisticated laboratory equipment and science texts, and the
possible development of secondary school curricular in drama, music
and the graphic arts. It is clear that Endowment Fund assets can be
used in a variety of ways to meet the programmatic needs of the
Federation.
The Endowment Program can offer donors an array of opportunities
to serve community needs which coincide with the contributor's
charitable interests. This concentration on the donor's interest forms
the basic marketing strategy for the development of a successful
Endowment program.
The Use of Leadership
Only the commitment of the lay leadership will make an active
grant making process possible. The Endowment Fund Committee
members have the ultimate responsibility for the administration of the
entire program. They must formulate a strategy to develop prospects,
set goals for the implementation of specific projects, and devise
methods to deliver the Endowment program to the community. A
variety of smaller committees assist the Endowment Fund Committee
in the administration of the Endowment program. It is the expertise
which the lay leaders bring to the committee structure which will build
and sustain a highly visible Endowment program.
Our community needs a stronger Endowment program in order to
enable the Federation to meet future contingencies, to underwrite the
Federation's financial stability, and to enhance its overall program
and influence. It is important source of revenue to help this com-
munity meet human needs which always out pace the Federation's
resources.
Our goal is to develop a permanent long term reserve fund to
safeguard the future of this community. With the commitment of the
lay leadership and the creation of innovative programming, we can
accomplish this important goal in South Broward.
Selling 'green' money
on the Black Market
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
e
WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
?**
TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TQJSRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
ii
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY 10017
(212)759 1310
ration Toll Free (800) 221 48381
Leu mi
Securities
Co
NASO
By DAVID GROSS
Philadelphia Jewiah Exponent
When I arrived in Israel on
July 26, the shekel was pegged at
the rate of 270 to the dollar.
When I left almost four weeks
later, it was 309, an increase of
some 15 percent. This is inflation
with a vengeance. The annual
rate has been about 400 percent.
Some of what this means to the
average Israeli was brought
home to me by the constantly
changing prices in the store
windows. Many stores have gone
so far as to mark their prices in
dollars or in thinly veiled
codes standing for dollars. In this
way, the owner can save coun-
tless employee-hours that
otherwise would be spent in
marking the rapidly escalating
new prices on sundry goods.
My friend Dani, an insurance
salesman in Rehovot, helped me
understand more of what in-
flation means to the Israeli
businessman. When someone
settles a claim with an insurance
company in the United States,
the normal procedure is for a
check to go out in the mail. Not
so in Israel, Dani complained. He
is forced by his clients to go to
the company's main office, pick
up the check and hand deliver it.
Why? Because in the time the
Israeli postal system would take
to get the check from the in-
surance company to the claimant
even if that time is only three
or four days the check would
lose a certain percent of its value.
Instead of concentrating on
selling insurance, Dani moaned,
he must spend time delivering
checks, and even more time
trying to keep his books in some
kind of order.
To the tourist, however, in-
flation, combined with Israel's
new restrictions on its citizens
holding money in foreign curren-
cies, can prove something of a
bonanza. Illegal though it may
be, most Israelis seek to get their
hands on dollars green money,
as they call it. Dollars are a hedge
aginat inflation.
The Israeli hunger for dollars
was obvious as soon as I arrived.
Since I didn't have any shekels, I
paid the cabbie who took me from
the airport to a friend's house in
dollars. His eyes lit up.
The next day, we went to a
restaurant to take out some food
for dinner. I wanted to pay', but I
still had no shekels. I asked if I
could pay in dollars. The man at
the takeout window said the
management would only give the
bank rate. Then he added: "But
III change them for you. How
much do you want?" The bank
rate was 270 to the dollar. I asked
him for 300. He agreed so
quickly, I'm sure I should have
asked more.
This hunger for dollars has also
led to the rebirth of the black
market. To most of us the term
"black market" conjures up
images of furtive men slinking
around in back alleys to hide
their illegal transactions from the
eyes and ears of the law. Not so in
|. Israel.
The Israeli black money
I;: market is probably the most open
' in the world. Everyone knows
where to find it Lilienblum
Street in Tel Aviv, Slah ad Din
Street or the Old City's Arab
Quarter in East Jerusalem and at
least one well-known street
corner in every large city.
The police certainly know
where to find the black market,
but they look the other way. The
market is so open that Israeli
newspapers have been known to
print the black market price of
dollars on their financial page
1'ust like they print the Bank of
srael price. A persistent rumor
even has it that a certain Bank of
Israel official regularly floods the
black market with dollars to hold
the price down.
Every other time I had been to
Israel, I had changed my dollars
into shekels at the Dank. But not
this time. Practically the first
bill and he, in turn, gave me
32,750 shekels. At the bank that
day, I wold have received 27,300
minus tax and the bank s
commission. I ^d m"de.a
profit" of at least 6.460 shekels,
$20 at the bank rate.
My other black market
dealings were in Jerusalem s Old
City. I went there to authorized
money changers just inside the
Jaffa Gate. These shops are
legally authorized only to change
Jordanian dinars into shekels,
but deal in practically any
currency without police in-
terference. I saw people changing
English pounds, French francs
snd West German marks.
I was told that I could get a
better rate at the Damascus
Gate, but the Jaffa Gate was
more convenient. I changed both
cash and traveler's checks theie-
several times you get more for
cash than checks and always
did at least 10 percent better than
the bank. Sometimes it was
closer to 20 percent. The first of
the new 6,000-shekel bills I saw
vas given to me by an Old City
ftney changer. They seemed to
"se them before anyone else.
thing I was told by each of my
Israeli friends was, "Don't be
stupid. Stay away from the
banks, change only small
amounts at a time and use the
black market." So I did.
My first stop was Lilienblum
Street, a short walk from the
Central Bus Station in the heart
of the old business section of Tel
Aviv. I went with an Israeli
friend who was preparing for a
vacation in the United States and
wanted to change dollars into
shekels so he could purchase
traveler's checks for the trip.
The street, as old as Tel Aviv
itself, is rather seedy looking. All
of the buildings show their age,
and some are dilapidated. The
action, however, doesn't take
place in the buildings but right in
the middle of the street and in the
numerous alleys leading from it.
As soon as we entered
Lilienblum. we could see it was
clogged with people. We were
immediately approached and
asked if we wanted to buy dollars
or sell them. We were selling and
asked the rate. When we got a
price, we would take it to
someone else to see if his price
was higher.
The black marketeers were old
and young, Ashkenazim and
Sephardim. Part of the process is
picking someone wo not only
gives a good price but also seems
trustworthy. We decided on an
elderly man and accompanied
him into an alley. He took out a
brown paper bag filled with
1,000-shekel notes still in their
bank wrappers. I gave him a $100
Shekel devalued again;
now It's 400 to $1
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Shekel was devalued by nine percent
in an effort to stem the panic buying of Dollars by the public. Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai called it a moderate devaluation. He said
bringing the Shekel down to an official rate of about 400 to $1 wo" ..
not be followed by any more "big devaluations and should cairn pubh
fears.
As long as Israel's current
financial stipulation continues,
the black market will keep on
flourishing. It serves the interest
of Israelis who want illegal
dollars and tourists who get more
shekels for their money. It msut
also somehow serve the purposi
of the government, though I
can't really see how. If it didn't,
it would be shut down.
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Jewish Community
to the
J. Schneider, M.D.
R. Pomerantz, M.D.
D. Mandelbaum, M.D.
V. Grnja, M.D.
J. Halpern, M.D.
D. Sieff, M.D.
D. Levy, M.D.


Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of 9outh Broward-HoUywood Page 21
Registration open for
CJF Toronto meeting
,tratinn forms are now
fhl,. from local Jewish
{_,.. ir the 53rd General
'nbl% of the Council of
j, Federations, Nov. 14-18,
yh, >ht-raton Centre and
York Hotels in Toronto,
r, will be headquarters for
MthiTinK of some 2.500
-h community leaders from
[across the United States ad
and their overseas
Lakers scheduled for the
[General Assembly include
cif the foremost scholars,
cal and spiritual leaders
Ming n contemporary
h American Jewish life.
ng them are Dr. Joeeph
Bhalmi of Columbia Uni-
Dr (ierson Cohen,
ceilor of the Jewish Theo-
Seminary; Dr. Henry
pntfi r Mendel Kaplan.
World Chairman of Keren
Hayesod; Kabbi Gunther Plaut.
President, Central Conference of
American Kabbis; I,eon Dulzin.
Chairman. Jewish Agency Kxe
cutive.
Major issues confronting Fed-
erations in the coming year will
be explored in depth at nine
General Assembly Forums:
Ethiopian Jewry and Syrian
Jewry; Peace in the Middle East
After the U.S. and Israeli Elec
tions; Jewish Education and
Culture; Sephardic Jewry; The
Arab World; Soviet Jewry;
Long-Range Planning; Latin
American Jewry; Black-Jewish
Relations.
A key theme of the General
Assembly The Community
I-eader as a Learning Person
will be defined at the Thursday
morning Plenarv and exranded
Jewish settlements
face bankruptcy
in a series of 10 concurrent work-
shops.
In addition to Plenaries and
Forums, workshops are planned
to explore every maior item on
the agenda of North American
Jewish Federations including
The Jewish Family; Israel-
Diaspora Relations; The Jewish
Community and the General
Community; Child Day Care;
Campaign Planning; Jewish
Education; Concerns of Small
and Intermediate Cities:
Computerization; Women's Divi-
sion: Community Planning;
College Services; The Aging:
Disabled: Arts and Culture;
Communications; Jewish Educa-
tion: Federation-Synagogue
Relations; Jewish Education:
Leadership Development;
Endowment Funds; LCBC, and
many others.
Shoshana Cardin of Baltimore
is Chair of the CJF General As-
sembly Program Committee.
Mira Koschitzky and Gella
Rothstein. Chair and Co-Chair of
the Toronto Jewish Congress G A
Hospitality Committee, are
coordinating plans for a series of
events that will include a bus
tour of Toronto, and exhibit of
Judaica by Canadian artists, and
two gala receptions.
ERUSALEM (JTA) -
jdi ill Jewish settlements in
administered territories may
lankrupt unless drastic steps
taken. Nissim Zvilli, head of
(Jewish Agency's settlement
itmeni. warned at the
Jy session of the Agency's
itive
ili said that despite the dif-
It economic situation, the
lartment was dealing
ltaneously with three
ilems the establishment of
settlements, preventing the
pse of existing settlements
future planning.
i the choice is almost
sible." and therefore one
chose between the desire to
new settlements, and the
to preserve existing ones.
i said his department
kred a salvage plan to help
"y settlements, but that it did
sufficient cooperation
overnment agencies.
Karding future planning.
said the department un-
ok upon itself agricultural
irch and development,
put which the settlements in
pordan Valley would not be
to exist for long. He also
I the Kxecutive to prepare a
|w development plan for
jalilee. which would double
Temple Israel of Miramar
6920 SW 35 St Miramar, 33023
Phone 961 1700
Wishes The Entire Community
A Happy A Healthy New Year
Rabbi: Raphael C. Adler
Cantor: Joseph Wlchelewskl___________
(j TOOK 3500 YEARS
10 FILL THIS BOTTLE
ERE-S WHY:
geologists report that the pure and
Miicious spring water emerging from the
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OUR PRAYERS ARE FOR SHALOM
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and Family
the population in the rural settle-
ments there.
Matityahu Drobless, the
number-two ranking official in
the settlement department, said
that since the beginning of the
decade, some 200 new settle-
ments were established through-
out Eretz Yisrael, on both sides
of the green line. The green line is
the point between Israel proper
and the occupied territories cap-
tured in the 1967 Sue-Day War.
Drobless continued, saying
that the current rate of building
new settlements was only
equivalent to the first four years
of the Jewish State. He also
urged the Executive to enlarge
the budget of the settlement
department, currently at $70
million, to allow the department
"to cope with the challenges of
the future."
Avi Levy, director of the
special Jewish Agency project for
settlements in the Galilee, the
Negev and the Araba, said that
the Jewish Agency would invest
some $30 million in social and
welfare projects in 60 new settle-
ments, in order to raise the
standard of living in those places,
and put an end to the existing
trena of emigration to the center
of the country.
GETTING THE CHILDREN
TO EAT A DELICIOUS
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a delicious hot lunch and as a
tasty dinner side-dish And so
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There must be
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Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, September 28, 1984
Rabbi criticizes parochialism
in Jewish education
Meyer urged teachers to keep
thinking and rethinking, other-
wise they would ossify and
stagnate as educators and human
beings. "The most dangerous
person in the world is the one who
has thought only once," said
Meyer, quoting from Rabbi
Abraham Joshua Heschel
Reprinted from The Lot
Angeles Jewish Community
Bulletin.
By LISA KAI.SON
The Torah demands that Jews
care, not only about themselves,
but about the rest of the world as
well, declared a rabbi who fought
vigorously for human rights in
Argentina, addressing educators,
rabbis and principals attending
the annual summer institute of
Jewish Federation Council's
Bureau of Jewish Education.
"For so many people, God is
only interested in Jews," said
Rabbi Marshall Meyer, who
spent 25 years in Buenos Aires.
"By that definition, then, he
can't be God."
Meyer, who convinced his
Argentine Congregation to raise
money for a medical clinic in a
non-Jewish slum while fund-
raising for their own synagogue,
worried about what he felt was a
growing parochialism in Jewish
education. "I think we're caught
up in our own little world and
we're crating a ghetto."
Now a vice-president at the
University of Judaism, Meyer
recently returned from a fact-
finding tour of Nicaragua and its
small, but visible, Jewish com-
munity. At Miami's airport,
Stivler helps give
ambulance to Israel
Robert L. Stivler. a noted psy-
chiatric social worker with the
South Broward State Hospital in
Pembroke Pines and resident of
the city, has become involved in a
dream which shall come to pass
in the near future. Mr. Stivler wil
memorialize his late uncle
Hyman Boim by helping to give
an ambulance to Magen David
Adorn. Israel's Red Cross
Society.
was like a father to me. I lost my
father at an early age. so uncle
Hyman helped my mother raise
me. He nurtured me and sent me
through school. He also gave me
a great feeling for Israel as my
people. For these reasons, I want
his name memorialized in Israel.
The fine work provided Israelis
by Magen David Adorn and its
ambulances would be a most
fitting remembrance for my
uncle.
Mr. Stivler will also visit
Magen David Adorn while in
Israel in November. He states
that he wishes to see for himself
the service and speak with those
who administer the organization.
While on tour, he plans to visit
ORT
functions
rger
clin
many of the 200
medical clinics and sub-clinics
operated by the society.
Magen David Adorn is sup-
ported in the United States by
the American Red Magen David
for Israel. For more information,
please contact the district office
at 16499 NF. 19 Ave.. N. Miami
Beach. Fl. 33162.


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Meyer said, he meet with Jewish
refugees and was distressed
about their apparent lack of con-
cern for native Indians being
persecuted by Nicaragua's
Sand in is ta rulers.
Meyer also described a typical
scenario of the kinds of abuses
that occurred during Argentina's
former military regime. "You
would be sitting or having
dinner, and at about eleven
o'clock you would hear a knock
on the door. Six or eight or 12
'guerrillas' would come into your
home and start asking where is
your son or daughter. If you were
very unlucky, you saw your child
killed before your eyes. "You
become a pariah," he continued.
"The people living upstairs and
downstairs wouldn't talk to
you."
Meyer was damning in his crit-
icism of the organized Jewish
community. "After this hap-
pened, most synagogues
wouldn't let you into the
synagogue, because it was
dangerous." Meyer said parents
were angry and afraid when they
realized their children were learn-
ing about human rights at his
synagogue, insisting they had
sent their youngsters to school to
learn about Judaism.
HMF
The South Broward Region of
Women's American ORT is
having their annual Donor
luncheon at Temple Beth Torah.
10th Avenue and 163rd Street,
North Miami Beach on Oct. 9.
$100 minimum donation.
The South Broward Region of
Women's American ORT will be
holding their annual Golden
Circle Champagne Brunch on
Oct. 28 at 11:30 a.m. at the
Hollywood Hilton. Minimum
81,000 contribution.
Seema Chait. President of the
South Broward Region. Women's
American ORT, Miriam Kar-
donick. Executive Chairman,
Lillian Farber. Treasurer, Marion
Steinlauf, Recording Secretary,
Sarah Fellner, Membership Vice
President. Helen Cantor,
Reenrollment Yice President.
Lillian Geschwind, Capital Funds
Chairman. Barbara Adelman,
Honor Roll Vice President, Jerri
Rubin, Recording Secretary, will
be attending the 15th National
Board Conference of Women's
American ORT in Philadelphia.
Oct. 21 through 24. as National
Board Members of the South
Broward Region.
Some 800 Women's American
ORT leaders from all parts of the
United States representing
145,000 members of the organiza-
tion in 1,300 chapters from coast
to coast will participate.
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Friday, September 28,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 23
\holar thinks Biblical events
.cured in Arabia, not Israel
would not like the Aair to be
Israel," be said, adding that be
opposed injustice either to Pales-
tinians or Je
i or Jews.
"I am still a great admirer of
the Jewish heritage ancient,
medieval and modern," he said.
Reprinted from Israel Today
By HUGH POPE
W A Lebanese
Mys he has startling
s that the events of the
Old Testament did not
,ce in modern Israel, but
rfg further south on the
{western Arabia.
[ Bible will have to be re-
and ancient near
pi history rewritten."
[Salibi asserted in s series
views.
heory is already creating
eactions.
tommon nonsense,"
[Rabbi Adnin Steinzhaltz.
Israel's formost bible
quoted by London's
\Times newspaper.
alibi's upcomoing book,
.blecame trom Arabia," is
Uy dismissed. It relocates
bia the present-day Saudi
I- all Israeute history
bam until 500 B.C.E. That
ist period including
i and Kings such as
David and Solomon.
nal scholars believe they
nodernday Israel. Egypt
Ian.
i postulates it was only in
C.E. at the end of the exile
irlon. that the main body
Elites joined other Jews al-
pving among the inhabit-
Palestine, the area of
i Israel,
later New Testament
Jesus Christ is there-
naffected by Salibi's
I five years. Salibi has
on comprehensive geo-
|al surveys of towns and
I in Saudi Arabia, compar-
|em with some of the
nds of place names repre-
by the consonants of the
i text of I he Bible.
illebreu \1asoretic" text
bted to it1- present pronun-
I en tiiKM.ooOC.E.. a
'' ( lii-i time
Hebrew is thought to
- and the early
[the Bible compiled
.in exactly
ill the Hebrew
1 llages m the
Vl i!)ian
\s:r And
tier changes
- he can
kher 30 percent
promised land that Salibi
with most of the Asir
* about :t50 by 150 miles.
a!f the sue of California.
18 the Red Sea between
Arabian city of Mecca
i emeni border.
r*s a chance discovery
of the Princea of
Salibi writes in the
J to the manuscript of his
\V was simply searching for
"mes of non-Arabic origin
"t Arabia, when the
that the whole Bible
there struck me in the
U Books of West Ger-
Rt teug.ht "n oP'io" to
1 the work but Ua twice
"fa Salibi to answer quea-
" West German scholars
"till checking his
x theory."
will not publish the
m m its present eUte."
""ssman Wolfgang Guat,
'J to incom-
researchecT and highly
v.e chapters Salibi him-
lm are still full 0f
' Sunday Times
iFr^i ** "terested in
jt-ngluh language rights.
erhh?,7 WU1 dobtless
whTft 0PP>ition from
wtu, have fought for 100
I create a Jewish state in
kf nXS* il WM the
It HiHarV-'d and Solomon.
1 aid German and other
znS of SaJ,bi'- ch-1-
00 year of Biblical
"Then reaction
violent," Salibi said.
very
"This work is ... a figment of
self-confident Arab unsgina-
tion," said s professor of West
Germany's Munster University.
He primarily attacked Salibi s
frequent linguistic, or semantic,
correlation of Hebrew and
Arabic. The two languages are
very close cousins.
"There are limits to what one
can do with semantic math-
ematics.'' said Rabbi Steinzhaltz.
"If I didn't have inhibitions
about the language I use. I would
cell this bull*
Salibi has a letter of strong
support from a prominent
German Linguistic academic, but
the supporter asked Salibi not to
publish his name.
With the manuscript un-
finished and unpublished these
can only be called first reactions.
But it is possible to predict some
lines of the battle that is breaking
out.
Salibi, 56, a professor at the
American University of Beirut,
says he is "totally convinced" he
is on the right track but speaks
nervously of his discovery, which
he says left him shocked.
"It is the euphoria," he ex
plains. "It is really a disease. I
wake up every morning at 3:30
a.m. thinking about the Bible.
After five years that gets tiring."
Salibi is a bachelor but the
patriarch of an old, rich and
widely apread Lebanese
Protestant family. He was
brought up to believe strictly in
the traditional translation of the
Bible.
Some Lebanese intellectuals
accuse him of political motivation
and of being too pro-Palestinian.
Salibi acknowledges his sympa-
thies but deines they affected his
book.
"As an Arab I may not like
Palestine being Israel. I also
Israeli counterfeit
ring busted
TEL AVIV-(JTA)-Police in
Israel and the U.S. have uncover-
ed s major counterfeit ring and
seven men were arrested here
while in the act of printing $12
million worth of 100 bills.
Police spokemen said the bills
they found were of excellent
quality, among the best counter-
feits they had ever seen. They
would even pass the test of the
expensive small dollar testing
electronic machines now popular
in Israel because of the plague of
counterfeit currency on sale on
the black market.
The counterfeiters were so
taken by surprise by the police
raid that they did not have time
to turn off the small press and the
fake dollars, in sheets of six bills
to s sheet, continued to flow out
of the press as the police detained
the suspects.
One of them was quoted by
police as saying: "How could you
be such sadists? We worked so
hard at printing. You could at
least have stopped us before we
started work."
The tip-off for the operation
appears to have come from the
U.S. some months ago, when re-
ports of a major counterfeit
operation by Israeli surfaced.
Both Israeli and American police
have been keeping a careful
watch on the gangs at both ends
since then.
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Page 24 The Jewish FtoridMn of South Browrd-Hollywood Friday. September 28.1964
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