The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00034

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Thejewish
South Broward
15 Number 8
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 12,1966
WKnM
Price 35 Cents
The Other Side of Israel
Part I: Political realities
i reporter spent two
[in Israel visiting
dozen cities and
ring dozens of
I both inside and
the government,
ior Israeli military
lent officials and
the West Bank.
dIIowb is the first in
about everyday life
M
JRRAYZUCKOFF
\Telegrophic Agency
JSALEM (JTA) -
["erything there is a
In Israel, it is the
[ for trying to find the
to the painstaking
Ins: was the war in
rn worth the death of
40 soldiers and the
fng of some 5,000,
the almost three-
war achieve its
kl objective of "peace
Galilee?"
Ise questions and the
lid for their answers
Dr determining who is
Insible for the nation's
^nt have taken on
er urgency in recent
as the fanatical,
ineini-tike Shiite
rists stalk and kill
ers of the Israeli
ise Force even as they
Ito withdraw.
ye most Israelis there is
ause for rejoicing either
V- the war itself or
lit what they see as an
cessarily protracted
^drawal. During the
17 days of March,
N. 17 soldiers were
M. This included the 12
liers who were killed on
pch 10 less than a mile
the border town of
lullah by a Shiite car-
nber.
["he war in Lebanon is
ved by most Israelis as
|best a Pyrrhic victory
at worst a Viet-
mzation of Israel. Most
aehs, including many in
1 IDF, do not see the war
[a war of defense, unlike
" Previous wars Israel
forced to fight.
["nis war is considered
B of the darkest episodes
I the life of the country.
P^e other wars in which
[ael was involved, there
no songs to celebrate
action, no poems to
mark Israeli heroism, no
literature to chronicle feats
and exploits, no epics to
mark victories. Only
obituaries and headlines
which report the deaths of
Israelis, and the anguished
outcry of the families and
friends of the IDF fallen,
demanding a rapid, if not
immediate, withdrawal
from the bloodbath in
Lebanon. The soul of Israel
is in agony.
The existential anguish
of the Israeli people as a
whole was perhaps best
expressed by the father of
IDF Staff Sgt. Ephraim
Michael, 28, of Holom, who
was one of the 12 soldiers
killed near Metullah. In a
quiet, almost hushed voice,
the father said at the
gravesite of his son, "This
is the tragedy of our
generation, that the fathers
must say Kaddish for their
sons."
This generational
tragedy was also described
in a subdued and forceful
tone by Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin. Talking to
80 participants in the
United Jewish Appeal's
Ambassadors' Mission, he
said, regarding the war in
Lebanon:
"There is no hope and no
one should say that the
goal is total elimination of
terrorism. It's unat-
tainable. Whoever aspires
to the unattainable, and
whoever believes that by a
long good war you can
finish terrorism forever
asks for diasppointment,
frustration, because
whenever you try to reach
the unattainable it must
lead you to frustration."
Once the war in Lebanon
"was extended beyond the
peace in Galilee limited
goals to the far-reaching
goals a new government
in Lebanon, peace, no
terrorists will remain in
Lebanon, the Syrian army
will be out whoever set
these goals practically
aspired to the unat-
tainable," Rabin declared.
Then, in a voice filled
with emotion, the Defense
Minister stated that
Israel's only goal of Israel
in Lebanon: no more to be
the policeman of Lebanon;
no more to be the defenders
of the Christians, of the
Druzes and who knows
what.
"No one has sent for us
to be the policeman of this
country. No one have given
us the right to decide who
will be President there. One
should learn from history,
that whoever set his foot in
Lebanon sunk in the
Lebanese mud We want
to be out of Lebanon .
and to end illusions about
the capability of Israel by
one good long war to finish
terrorism." Rabin did not
identify the architects of
the illusions, but everyone
in the audience knew.
Premier Shimon Peres,
expounding on the same
theme, said at the farewell
dinner for 270 participants
in the combined
Ambassadors' Mission, the
UJA Young Leadership
and the Southeast Region,
"We have never had in
mind to remain in Lebanon,
we have never looked for
Continued on Page 4
HILLCREST CELEBRATES $1,100,000 ACHIEVEMENT -
Hilkrest's recent campaign awards event featured: Seated,
bom left: Sam Kotler, Campaign Coordinator; Bert Mock and
Stuart Gould, Building Organizers. Standing, from left, Joe
Bloom, Legacy and Endowments; Sumner Kaye, Executive
Director, JFSB; Morris Ratner, Premiere Gifts; Jerry Gleekei,
speaker; Harry SmaOberg, Chairman; Joseph Raymond,
Breakthrough Chairman. Not pictured. Marc Gilbert, past
chairman.



-
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12,1986
Character actress Judy Sloan
performs at combined meeting
The Western Young
Leadership group will combine a
meeting with the Metropolitan
Jewish Awareness group on
Saturday April 20 at the home of
Howard and Frances Shapiro, in
Hollywood.
Featured will be a performance
by character actress Judy Sloan,
who portrays five Jewish women
of many different backgrounds.
She is a comedienne, but her
characters are derived from her
interaction with real people.
Cuttain goes up at 8 p.m. To
RSVP, call Debbie Stevens or
David Kaplan at 921-8810.
'Days of Remembrance Week'
"Days of Remembrance Week"
commemorating the 40th an-
niversary of the liberation of Nazi
death camps will feature three
events held in the South Broward
area.
Sunday April 14 at 7:30 p.m.
at Temple Israel of Miramar,
6920 SW 36th Street, Miramar,
will be the date and place for
"Yom Hashoah" which will
include a speech by Liberator
James J. Barnett, an infantry
batallion major who was one of
the first to arrive and liberate the
death camp at Buchenwald on
April 11,1945.
Barnett will speak, followed by
a special music and poetry
presentation by Cantor Paul
Deitell and his wife Zelda. Also
participating will be the Temple
Israel of Miramar choir led by
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski.
The Hollywood City Com-
mission will present a Holocaust
Commemoration program on
Wednesday April 17 at 9 a.m. in
their chambers, 2600 Hollywood
Blvd. Cathleen Anderson, City
Commissioner and President of
the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, will present
opening remarks, followed by
presentations by Paul Orlan,
chairman of the Holocaust
committee of the Community
Relations Council of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
Carl Rosenkopf, of the David
Ben-Gurion Culture Club.
The Inter-Faith Council of
Greater Hollywood will present a
Holocaust program at 12 noon
April 18 at St. John's Lutheran
Church, 2919 Van Buren St.,
Hollywood. This and all other
programs are open to the public
at no charge.
Professional Young leadership debut event
The debut event of the Hemmingway's in the upstairs
Professional Young Leadership room. Featured music will be by
Division of the Jewish Federation Asante, an African jazz band,
of South Broward will be held according to Chairperson Nola
Saturday night April 13 at Goldberg.
Shalom event April 28
The evening will begin at 8:30
p.m. at the restaurant, located at
219 N. 21 Avenue, Hollywood. A
cash bar will be provided, along
with hors d'oeuvres.
For information or reser-
vations, call Debbie Brodie
Suckno at Federation, 921-8810.

The Metropolitan Jewish Awareness group held its March 20
function at the home of Jeffrey and Barbara Rosenberg. Guest
speaker David Harris gave an enlightening presentation on the
lives of Ethiopian Jews in Ethiopia and in Israel. Our next
event will be April 20, "an evening with Character Actress
Judy Sloan." From left Jerry Winnick, Co-Chair man; Louis
and Carole Morning star, Co-Chair men; Barbara Rosenberg, Co-
Chair man; David Harris, Guest Speaker; and Jeffrey
Rosenberg, Co-Chairman.

Happy Passover
Alfred Golden, Pres.
Douglas Lazarus, V.P., F.D.,
William Settles
Fred Snyder
Carl Grossberg
Riverside Memorial Chapela
The third and last Shalom
event of the season will be a mini-
breakfast Sunday April 28
beginning at 9:45 a.m. at the
Jewish Federation building, 2719
Hollywood Blvd.
The Shalom program is meant
for welcoming new arrivals into
our community to what is
available in terms of Jewish
services and friends here. It is co-
sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center of South
Broward and the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
If you know of a newcomer to
our community, please invite him
or her. Reservation are necessary
and can be made through Joan
Youdelman at 921-6511 or Debbie
Stevens. 921-8810. Babysitters
can be made available.
Young leadership retreat
The United Jewish Appeal
Florida region will hold a Young
Leadership retreat for "dor
hadash" a new generation
the weekend of Friday May 3 at
the Greenelefe resort luxury
tennis and golf facility in Haines
City, Florida.
Included in the program
highlights are workshops on the
American-Israel political scene;
campaign; leadership roles; and
community development.
Featured speakers will be
Irving "Yitz" Greenberg,
director of the National Jewish
Resource Center, and United
States Senator Thomas Harkin of
Iowa.
The retreat is sponsored by the
UJA, the Council of Jewish
Federations, and the Florida
Association of Jewish
Federations, including the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward. For information or
reservations, call Debbie Brodie
Suckno at Federation, 921-8810.
P8
GRANDPARENTS:
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When you join the Pines Junkx Citizen's Club, for only a
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I -GRANDCHILD MUST BE UNOER 18 YEARS OF AGE)
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Or Set Your Travel Agent
Of rev apptVos Irom July 1 thru S*pt 2 Mamr Cftatgt 1 Vtu Honour)
"The GUARDIAN PLAN program is
also an expression of lover
-JerryBynder
* 2-to
Yahrzeit is oik- of the- most meaningful traditions to
lews Yahrzeit also reminds us of the realities of life. It
helps us recognize the need to plan for the protection of
our families.
Now, Riverside sponsors a unique program of fam
ily protection, the Gl iAKDIAN PLAN. insurance funded
prearranged funeral program. It's a sensible idea. \bu get
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But most of all, just as Yahrzeit is a symbol of our love
of family, the GUARDIAN PLAN program is an expression of
our concern that the people we worry about have less to
worry about And what could be more in the Jewish tradition
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Learn more about the GUARDIAN PLAN program Call
toll free 1-800-432-0853 for your copy of Funeral Arrange-
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Friday, April 12, 1985 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Pa^e 3
JCC parlor meeting at Malamuds raises $50,000
The second community
parlor meeting to raise
funds for the David
Posnack Jewish Com-
munity Center, held April 1
at the home of Janet and
Jack Malamud, brought in
$50,000 in new pledges.
Participants listened to
descriptions of what South
Broward's first full-service
JCC will look like. Planned
are sports facilities in-
cluding a gymnasium,
tennis and racketball
courts, swimming pool,
running track, and lake.
Jewish cultural activities
will also be well ac-
comodated at the new
Center, with gathering and
theatre space in the
Malamud Auditorium.
Jewish agencies will also
be housed at this central
address for local Jewry,
including the Jewish
Family Service, senior and
child day care services, and
a western office of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
The Center will be
located on a 29 acre site in
Da vie, near University
Drive and Stirling Road.
At the meeting, hosts
Jack and Janet Malamud
spoke individually with
guests about the Jewish
center they had just wit-
nessed in Sao Paulo, Brazil.
Called Hebraica, it is a
Jewish social, sports,
cultural and religious
center for its 24,000
members.
The Malamuds said they
were inspired to see such a
place, which houses a
kosher restaurant, places
for study, a night club, and
is used for weddings, Bar
Mitzvahs, and High
Holiday services. They said
they saw Brazilian Jews
training for the Maccabean
Games in the building's
two huge gymnasiums.
He likened Hebraica to
the Posnack JCC in the
manner that he hoped our
new center would become
the place where all Jews in
the community would come
to for enjoyment and
cultural education.
Three more parlor
meetings have been set. On
April 18, Harry and Jackie
Rosen will open their
Miramar home at 7:30 p jn.
then, on April 23, Mark and
Mike Fried will host a
meeting at 7:30 p.m.,
followed by the April 25
7:30 p.m. meeting at the
home of Marilyn and Ed
Hoffman. The last two
homes are both in
4jLS*AES MEETING, HOSTED BY THE MALAMUDS. From left, Dr. PhB Levin,
fVH President; Brenda Greenman, JCC President; Sumner Kaye, JFSB Executive Director;
Janet and Jack Malamud, hosts; Dr. Joel Schneider, co-chairman, JCC fundraising drive; Ed
Finkelstein, JCC Executive Director.
Hollywood Hills.
The meetings include
further discussion of the
facilities, and a slide show.
To attend, or if you would
like to host a parlor
meeting in your own home,
please contact Sumner
Kaye, Jewish Federation of
South Broward Executive
Director, 921-8810; or Ed
Finkelstein, Jewish
Community Centers of
South Broward Executive
Director, 921-6511.
Jewish Federation 1985 Missions
thftSL-S? three-quarters of
JewUh aP^Le "Pace <"> the first
E? ^^Budapest-Israel
"V reserved at the
Ch8 mi,8?ion mting which
Wr ofLinJ" Alt8hu,er'
KXick thL B nai B'rith
Uttcv-. ?' The Precious
Ll_y exh'bt which has been
touring the U.S. She showed
slides of the city of Prague and
its architecture and history. She
also documented the breadth of
Judaica which remains in the
State Jewish Museum in Prague,
which our group will tour, with
Mark Talisman as scholar-in-
residence. Talisman was the
guiding force behind creating and
bringing the exhibit to America.
The mission will continue to
Budapest, Hungary, a city of
many Jewish roots, then on to
Israel to complete the experience.
The trip's dates are September 29
to October 13, leaving from Fort
Lauderdale airport. The mission
price of $2799 per person includes
airfare, all hotels and meals and
transportation. A $200 deposit
per person is required to hold a
space.
To join the Jewish Federation
on this unforgettable leadership
mission experience, contact Rae
Bein at the Missions desk at
Federation, 921-8810.
Return this form to:
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood, FL 33020
Please send more information about Missions:
D Prague Budapest Israel Mission, Sept. 29-Oct. 13
D Young Leadership Mission to Israel, Oct. 5-16
D National Singles Mission to Israel, July 2131
Name______________________________________
Address
City
Zip
Phone
i!kT^E,J0UNG LEADERSHIP MISSION APRIL 1. From left, Janice Wagner, Fran
aiabeck, Dr. Garv Stone, Sandy Roth, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Finkel. The Young Leadership
mission to Israel has spaces available for its October 516 trip. The mission is designed for first
une mission participants ages 26-46. For further information, please contact Rae Bein at
federation, 921-8810.
Prague-Budapest-Israel mission
spaces almost gone
Hungary issues first
Jewish postage stamp
BUDAPEST (JTA) -
Hungary is to issue postage
stamps featuring objects con-
tained in the Hungarian Jewish
museum, marking the first
appearance of stamps on a
Jewish subject in the country's
history, the World Jewish
Congress reported.
According to the WJC, seven
stamps comprise the series to be
issued by the post office under
the title of "Jewish Art in
Hungary." The announcement
by Hungarian authorities said
the stamps would "depict the
most beautiful items of the
Hungarian Jewish Museum."
The announcement coincided
with a wreath-laying ceremony at
the memorial wall in the
cemetary next to the Dohany
Street synagogue com-
memorating the 40th anniversary
of the liberation of the Budapest
Ghetto. Radio Budapest reported
that Imre Heber, president of the
Jewish community, delivered a
memorial speech at the com-
memoration attended by
"representatives of the State
Office for Church Affairs, other
state party and social
organizations, and representative
of the Soviet Embassy in
Budapest."
Mission meeting
FAMILY MISSION: April 15,
7:30p.m., at Federation.
All those who have registered
for the Famiry Mission are asked
to come.


... '.. -""

if.1..........' .
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12,1986
I
r
Part I: Political realities
Continued from Page 1
Lebanon land; never did we
intend to play a role in
Lebanese politics While
the Shiites are doing the
most to terrorize our with-
drawal, the Shiites are not
our enemies. Neither the
Shiites nor the Sunnites.
nor the Druze nor the
Christians are our enemies.
We don't have enemies as
people. We don't have
collective enemies and we
are not going to appoint
any enemies in our neigh-
borhood or elsewhere. Our
enemies were and remain a
state of belligerency, a
sentiment of hate, an
approach of prejudice."
For the average Israeli
the Shiites seem even more
relentless in their hatred of
Israel than did the PLO
whom many consider now
to be pussycats by com-
parison. What is most
alarming about the Shiites
is their willingness to die
for the sake of Allah and for
the chance to meet him
sooner than naturally
necessary.
The Shiites are im-
previous to Israel's threats
of reprisals and its "iron
fist" policy. The Shiites say
there is nothing Israel can
do to them that hans't
already been done to them
by the Christians and the
PLO in Lebanon.
But beyond the
fanaticism of the Shiite
suicide teams, there is a
practical consideration. The
Shiites are in competition
with other groups Li
Lebanon to achieve a
leadership role as the
foremost and staunchest
defenders of their country
against the Israeli "in-
vaders." Their political
stock increases each time
they kill or maim an Israeli
soldier. It helps them attain
credibility and moral and
stature as
real "freedom
political
Lebanon's
fighters."
Their
daily
forays
against the IDF and the
car-bombings of Israeli
troops is generating
anxiety among many in
Israel that Shiite militancy,
intransigence and
fanaticism will set an
example for West Bank
extremists and inspire the
development of an
organized resistance
movement against both the
Israeli military and the
Jewish settlers there.
Most Israelis have
developed defense
mechanisms to deal with
the tragedy of the Lebanese
war. In the almost three
years since the war started,
Israelis have learned to
accept death as a way of
life. It isn't that Israelis
have become indifferent or
callous to the events
around them, just that they
are developing ways to
inure themselves against
events which were thrust
upon them and over which
they have no control. It
isn't that Israelis are
developing ways to inure
themselves against events
which were thrust upon
them and over which they
have no control.
They sublimate their
anger, bewilderment,
anxiety and frustration by
such activities as buying
sprees a psychological
blanket against thoughts of
death. Aside from the
families involved, the
average Israeli reads the
daily newspapers and
listens to the hourly Kol
Israel radio broadcasts
about events in Lebanon
with almost stoical
resignation. A day after the
March 10 Metullah
tragedy, throngs of Israelis
walked leisurely through
the streets of Jerusalem
and Tel Aviv, stopping at
their favorite cafes on
Dizengoff or Ben Yehuda
Street to sip coffee and
engage in casual banter.
But the fear of the
ongoing events in Lebanon
and the anxiety of being
called for "miluim" in
Lebanon emerges almost in
passing, but pervasively, in
off-handed almost
parenthetical remarks.
Many are frightened of
serving in Lebanon
probably the first time
since the War of
Independence that fear of
fighting in a war is being
expressed because many
do not see the war in
Lebanon as a war of
defense.
Many say they would
gladly fight to defend
Samaria and Judaea, even
those who feel that Israel
should return the territory.
"But Lebanon is not our
country. Why should we die
for it?" many ask.
The people of Israel want
peace, not only so that lives
can be saved but also so
that they can return to a
normal, constructive and
productive existence. Talk
of peace by the Egyptians,
by the Jordanians by
whomsoever generates
euphoria.
Two days after the
Metullah tragedy, some 150
members of the Japanese
Christian pro-Zionist
Makuya sect, on their 24th
annual pilgrimage to Israel,
marched through the
TheJeWfeVl
.rkfrtotan
FRED SMOCMET
E*lor and Publisher
of South Broward
Publication No (USPS M4-900) (ISSN 0746- 7T3T)
*>FMShoctt
ART HARRIS
Associate Editor
SUZANNE SHOCMET
Executive Editor
Published Bi Weakly Second Clasa Postage paid at Hailandale, Fla
MOLLYWOOaFORT IAUDERDALE OFFICE. 83M W. Oakland Park Blvd
Fort Lauderdale Fl 33321 Phone 748*400
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Mam Office* Plant 120 NCSin St. Miami. Fla 33132-Phone i 373 4*06
POSTMASTER: Send addraai change* to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewish Federation of South Broward olficers President Or Philip A Levin. Vice Presidents Or
Saul Si.-oer. Ted Newman and Nat Sediey. Treasurer Or Howard Berron. Secretary Otto
Stieber. Executive Director Sumner Q Kaye Submit material lor publication to Art Hams
associate ejltor. 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood. Florida 33020
MemberJTA. Sever. Arts. WNS. NEA, AJPA. and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area $3 SO Annual 12 Tear Minimum ST), or by membership Jewish
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Out of Town Upon Request
streets of downtown
Jerusalem, singing in
perfect Hebrew songs such
as Havaynu Shalom
Aleichem, Hava Nagilah
and chanting Am Yisrael
Chai. They passed out little
flags and lapel stickers with
the inscription Shalom and
a Magen David and the
Japanese flag alongside
each other.
Workers in offices above
the street level threw
confetti out of the windows
while crowds of people on
the street grabbed the flags
and stickers and applauded i
the pilgrims. The Japanese J
and Israelis clasped out
stretched hands and em
braced each other. There
were exchanges of Shalom
and many passerbys joined
in singing along with the
pilgrim. Almost all the
Israelis were moved
emotionally; some cried.
On that cloudless
spring-like day in down-
town Jerusalem, peace*
permeated the air and
Israelis were savoring
3very minute of it.
Rirt II: Israel's economy
Friday, April 12, 1986
Volume 16
21NISAN5745
Number 8
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
Jewish Telegraph Agency
JERUSALEM IJTA) -
Israel's economy is an equal
opportunity victimizer. All
segments of the population
workers and businessmen,
moshavim and kibbutzim, and
the young and the old, especially
those living on pensions and
fixed incomes are adversely
affected.
People are bewildered not only
by the devaluation of the Shekel
but by its daily fluctuation. In a
period of two weeks this month,
the Shekel went from 771 to the
Dollar to 792. No one knows from
one day to the next what the
prices of commodities will be
except that it will in all
probability be higher.
Every morning and every
afternoon people line up in front
of banks to get the latest Shekel
readings. It's unnerving for
Israeli consumers but a paradise
for tourists. Merchants and
tourists are both armed with
pocket calculators to translate
prices of goods into the tourists'
home currency. Many shops and
hotels will offer a 10 percent
discount and elimination of the
15 percent value added tax if the
consumer pays in foreign
currency.
Dollars are being horded by
Israelis and kept in safe places in
the home or in bank safe deposit
boxes. A case in point: some safe
deposit boxes were recently
broken into in a Jerusalem bank
and the owners declined to come
forward to identify the contents.
The assumption was that the
boxes contained undeclared
dollars.
To cushion the debilitating
effect of the Shekel devaluation
and fluctuation, Israelis have
developed bleak jokes. One is:
Israel no longer needs the law of
gravity. It's been replaced by the
law of the Shekel. Everything
falls within its vicinity. Another
joke: If the shaky position of the
Shekel continues, it is going to be
renamed the Shokel. And, a
variation of an oldie but a goodie:
In America, money talks. In
Israel, all the Shekel says is
goodbye.
The economic "balagan" (total
Chaos) has been attributed to the
peace with Egypt, which cost
Israel at least $5 billion, not
including the oil lost in the Sinai;
the war in Lebanon at an
estimated cost of $3.5 billion;
defense outlays; repayment of
foreign debts, and a general
mismanagement of the economy
over a period of years.
Israelis tend to react to these
explanations very much like the
poor Jews in the ahtetl who had
become accustomed to receive a
weekly stipend of five groshen
from a local wealthy Jew. One
week the stipend was reduced to
two groshen. "Why?" asked the
poor Jew. "Because I had a bad
week," the wealthy one
responded. "You had a bad week,
so I have to suffer," the poor Jew
complained.
But jokes aside, the economy
with unbridled inflation at 800
percent and seven percent
unemployment at this time
next to the war in Lebanon, is an
explosive issue for the govern-
ment. In fact, when Premier
Shimon Peres and Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin ad-
dressed meetings of the United
Jewish Appeal Ambassadors'
Mission they stressed this is the
most crucial task Israel has to
deal with.
In February, for example, the
consumer price index rose by 13.5
percent. It was the first double-
digit inflation figure since
November. Retail prices in
January had climbed by 5.3
percent. The Histadrut is seeking
a cost of living increment of
about 14 percent. But by the time
this increment is implemented,
some 10 percent of it will have
been eroded.
One segment of the population
most seriously affected by the
economic turmoil are the old who
live on fixed incomes and pen-
sions. For these people, writes
D'vora Ben Shaul in The
Jerusalem Post, "life is a never-
ending straggle for survival. The
hand-to-mouth existence forced
upon this sector of the economy
deprives its members not only of
peace of mind but even of the
bask essentials of proper diet as
well as adequate heat in the
winter months For many of
these pensioners the dream of the
golden years has turned into a
nightmare of deprivation."
Some 300,000 people receive
old-age pensions from the
National Insurance Institute.
Half of them are living below the
Institute's official poverty line.
While about half of those
receiving old-age benefits from
the Institute have official sup-
plementary incomes in the form
of jobs, private pension funds
from their former jobs or taxable
dividends, "the other half eke out
a living on pensions of less than
$120 a month for a single person
and $190 for a couple," Ben Shaul
writes.
In several neighborhoods in
Jerusalem, some of the old people
gather quietly on the eve of the
Sabbath to receive some meat,
fish, fruits and vegetables from
the managers of the super-
markets. Their dignity doesn't
permit them to ask for food; they
stand by inconspicuously and
wait for the managers to motion
to them to pick out what they
need.
Unemployment is on the rise.
Employment in industries
oriented toward the domestic
market has come to a near stand-
still. There are some jobs
available in research and
development and in export-
oriented industries. Gad Yaacobi,
minister of economics and
planning, said recently that this
trend is expected to continue. "I
have little faith that work
openings will be created soon in
any great number in any other
sector than export-oriented
industries," he stated.
In Haifa, for example, private
businesses, factories and shops
staged a one-day close-down
protest against increases in
municipal rates. A week earlier,
the City Council approved rate
increases of 600 to 900 percent
above last April's assessments.
Haifa's Chamber of Commerce
Secretory Arieh Mehoulal
charged that the increases, slated
to take effect next month, would
make the city a more expensive
place to live and to run a com-
mercial enterprise than
Jerusalem or Tel Aviv. He said
that some small and medium-
sized businesses would be paying
more in municipal rates next
month than in taxes.
The moshavim, which have
been suffering economic hard-
ships for some years, are facing
more problems. Hundreds of
Galilee moshavim members
blocked the road between Safad
and Moshav Meron and dumped
thousands of eggs on the high-
way on March 10. Police used
force to break up the demon-
stration which moshav
movement leaders said was part
of a campaign to force the
government to give aid to needy
settlements.
The protestors, including
hundreds of moshav children,
chanted slogans, including,
"Bread and work" and "The
Katyushas have not made us
leave the northern border, but the
subsidies will." According to
Rahamim Yakuti, secretary of
the Galilee moshavim, changes in
recent years in the poultry in-
dustry, with the emphasis
turning from raising chickens for
meat to raising them as egg
producers, has caused serious
financial problems for the far-
mers.
There is now a surplus of 40
million eggs and there is no way
moshav farmers could raise
prices, he said. Subsidy money
has not been forwarded to the
producers for four months and
some 25 moshavim are now in the
red by a total of $10 million, he
added. Other demonstrations are
being planned by moshavim
members.
And while economic concerns
were high on the agendas of,
Israelis, many took time out to
participate in or wonder about
the wedding of the decade. Some
2,000 guests, many uninvited,
attended the wedding of Uri
Zohar's son to the daughter of
Arik Einstein. Zohar produced
and directed a trilogy of films in
the 1960s celebrating the sabra.
and Einstein starred in all his
movies.
Robert Rosenberg, reviewing
this spectacular in The Jerusalem
Post, wrote; "The two fathers
symbolized back in the sixties, an
irreverent yet somehow idealistic
Israel. This marriage -
symbolized Israel of the 1980s,
asking itself questions and
finding answers in religion.'
Zohar, who had been part of the
swinging Tel Aviv crowd in the
1960'8, turned to religion in the
mid-'70's and persuaded Em-
stein's wife to turn away from the
world of the Dizengoff cafes.
The day after the wedding
there were reports in the news
papera about thousands of
children wandering through the
streets of Haifa searching in vain
for the city'a traditional Purim
parade. They couldn't find it
because it was cancelled as a
budget-cutting measure.
Earlier this month Labor
Minister Moahe Kataav com
plained bitterly about the jobless
CoathraedoaPacaS




.
-

Friday, April 12,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 5
Part Ml: The Ethiopian challenge
By MURRAY ZUCKOFT
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israelis, like Goethe's Faust,
have two hearts beating within
Part U:
Continued from Page 4-
situation. "Not only is the
commitment the government
undertook for full employment
not being carried out, but nobody
has even been formed to create
employment or to prevent
unemployment," he wrote in a
letter to Premier Shimon Peres.
Coping with unemployment is
exhausting and frustrating. But
some jobless find ingenious and
inventive ways to deal with the
situation. In Jerusalem, two
women have founded the
Jerusalem Bartering Club where
members can swap their un-
wanted possessions for foods and
services they would otherwise
have to buy.
According to the co-founders of
the club, Rhoda Elovitz and
Theresa Terry, "In the begin-
ning, before Shekels, there was
bartering. Early man traded furs
for weapons and food. We feel the
Israeli economy has come full
circle and it's time again to
reinstitute this primitive, yet
efficient, system." The club, they
point out, was founded as a
mutual support group to help
those struggling to make ends
meet. i
Merchants are also affected by
the gyrations of the economy.
While many of them are enjoying
brisk business, as consumers, on
a spending spree, are buying
household and luxury items now
as a hedge against price hikes
later, they are also being hit by
spiralling municipal rates.
their breasts in their attitude
towards the Ethiopian Jewish
immigrants. Most Israelis are
enamored of the newcomers,
almost to a point of treating them
as an exotic specie from a distant
Pjanet^But others, especially the
ultra-Orthodox, view them with
disdain and with suspicion
regarding their authentic
Jewishness.
The Ethiopian Jews or Beta
Yisrael (the House of Israel), as
they call themselves are a
remarkable people. They are
eager to adjust to their new lives
in Israel and show an amazing
capacity to learn Hebrew and to
acquire new skills in a short
period of time. They also have an
unquenchable thirst for anything
Jewish and for studying the
torah.
On Purim eve, for example, a
group of Ethiopian Jews who had
recently arrived at the Kfar Saba
absorption center near Tel Aviv
watched intently as a group of
Israeli primary school pupils
Kirformed a Purim play in
ebrew and explained the
meaning of the holiday. The
Ethiopians, who had not yet
learned Hebrew, were given a
running translation in Amharic,
their native language, by an
Ethiopian who had made aliya
earlier.
This was the first time in 2,500
years that thousands of recent
Ethiopian immigrants celebrated
Purim. Premier Shimon Peres,
addressing a meeting of the
United Jewish Appeal
Ambassadors' Mission, pointed
out that Purim "is not on the
agenda of the Ethiopian Jews.
They are committed to the torah,
to the book of Moses, but
whatever happened in Jewish life
since then was unknown to them
because they were isolated, cut
off from the life of the Jewish
oeople in the diaspora. They
know about Pesach because they
participated in the exodus from
Egypt. But they weren't present
at the wedding of Esther and
Ahasuarus."
In the spirit of the first Purim,
the Ethiopian youngsters at Kfar
Saba busied themselves making
Purim masks, painting each
other's faces in bright colors,
making costumes, and passing
out Hamantashen to the guests
comprising the Ambassadors'
Mission.
There was no understandable
verbal communications between
the two groups, but the
Ethiopian youngsters, with ever-
present smiles, extended their
hands in friendship and tacit
understanding. Their warmth
and their ebullience permeated
the air.
Time and again, Israeli of-
ficials involved in the absorption
of the Beta Yisrael pointed out
that despite their isolation and
living under conditions of the
most cruel experiences of
religious oppression,
assassination and discrimination
in Ethiopia, they had retained
their Jewishness and are
passionately committed to it.
"They are Jewish and remain
Jewish," Peres asserted.
The absorption process is
intricate and complex. The
Ethiopian Jews have come to a
country that is entering the 21st
century from a country that is, at
best, still in the 19th century.
They have to, as it were, break
out of a two-century time warp
and leap across both time and
space.
To ease the transition and to
avoid frustration, disap-
pointments and social
asphyxiation, the newcomers
have been encouraged to retain
their tradition and culture.
"Retaining their tradition and
culture makes it easier and less
tension-provoking for them to
settle into their new society,"
said Chaim Arnon, head of the
Jewish Agency's aliya and ab-
sorption department.
It is also necessary, said Arnon
and Harry Rosen, secretary
general of the Jewish Agency and
secretary general of the UJA in
Israel, that they be given op-
portunities and encouraged to
express their social and cultural,
as well as their feeling of self-
sufficiency. This is part of the
dialectical process of their ab-
sorption and integration.
But there are challenges and
difficulties to the absorption
and integration of the Beta
Yisrael. Unlike immigrants from
the West who do not know
Hebrew but at least have
marketable job skills and
knowledge of the practical every-
day world, the Ethiopians have
neither.
In addition, the language
barrier is at times in-
surmountable. There are very few
people in Israel who can speak
Amharic and ulpans in Hebrew
are fraught with difficulties.
Volunteer translators have to be
found among either the few
Israelis who can speak both
languages or among Ethiopian
Jews who made aliya some time
ago.
The process is nerve-wracking
and time consuming. But the
dividend comes when a new
Ethiopian immigrant begins to
speak Hebrew for the first time.
The joy is immeasurable on the
parts of both the Ethiopian and
the Israeli teacher. Whatever
shyness and inhibitations the
Ethiopians had, suddenly
evaporates. They have become
Israelis and they are really at
home.
The absorption of Ethiopian
Jews also poses other rather
unique problems. "We have to
integrate them without creating
ghettos," said Boston -born
Rosen who spent most of his
adult life working in areas of
social planning and community
organization before coming to
Israel in 1967 and since then.
During the early years of the
State, new immigrants were sent
to transit camps consisting of
tents and, later, of huts and
shacks. These became instant
slums and ghettos. "We are
determined to avoid the mistakes
of the past," both Arnon and
Rosen said. Now, the absorption
centers provide housing facilities
and residential, social and
cultural facilities.
After their period of ab-
sorption, the Ethiopian Jews are
sent to towns where they can be
"mutually self-supportive, but
not so much that the areas to
which they are assigned become
ghettos," Rosen said. This
requires advance planning with
local authorities so that there is
some parity between the
Ethiopian Jews and the local
inhabitants.
But this itself is a problem
because Israel suffers from a
housing shortage, making it
difficult at times to find the
proper mix and often requiring
holding back housing units from
other immigrants. "Saying yes to
one group means saying no to
another, a classic cause of social
tensions," Rosen observed. "We
have to find ways of equalizing
integration of all olim and
Israelis without saying no to
anyone. And this stretches not
only budgets but also
imagination and social and
community planning."
Settling Ethiopian Jewish
families is another problem, he
pointed out. It's hard to find
their relatives in Israel who made
aliya ahead of newcomers or
those who follow them. The
Ethiopians have six to 10
common surnames, the
equivalent of Jones or Smith.
"There are no records to check
Continued on Page 8
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12,1986
Super Week
raises
iii
Ten area South Broward synagogues
pitched in and helped raise $55,000 Tor the
Jewish Federation of South Broward during
the Super Week phonathon March 18-21,
according to Super Week chairman Elaine
Pittell.
This money was in addition to Super
Sunday, March 17, at which time the Jewish
Federation raised a record $355,000 by
calling past contributors and others who
have never given a gift to the Federation
before.
Besides the temples pictured below, four
other temples participated. They are:
Temple Young Israel, Rabbi Edward Davis,
chairman Dr. Silvio Sperber; Congregation
Levi Yitzchok-Lubavitch, Rabbi Raphael
Tennenhaus, Irving Swade, chairman;
Temple Beth Emet, Rabbi Bennett
Greenspon, chairman Marlene Bloom; and
Temple Beth Ahm, Rabbi Avraham Kapnek,
chairman Mark Yanklewitz.
Super Week was not only financially
successful, but it helped strengthen the
relationship between the synagogues and the
Federation as well as reach out to many new
people.
Temple Beth Shalom, Rabbi Morton Malavsky, chairman Dr. Sheldon Levin
New economic plan
to be scrapped
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
government is about to scrap the
second economic package deal
that took effect last January and
revert to an earlier plan which
will give it tighter control over
prices.
The change of course was
precipitated by the 13.5 percent
rise in the February price index,
compared to only five percent the
previous month, an indication
that the present plan is not
working.
It has come under sharp attack
from labor, management and
even Treasury officials. Deputy
Finance Minister Adi Amorai
affirmed that the original
package deal which imposed a
total freeze on prices, wages and
taxes was much more effective.
The original freeze was in-
stituted for a three-month period,
November-January. It was
replaced by the second package
which was to have been of eight
months' duration and eased up
on prices.
Now the government says it
will restore elements of the first
package. A total price freeze will
be introduced for limited periods
5-6 weeks and prices will be
adjusted at the end of each period
to reflect real costs. At present,
prices increase almost daily,
consumers are confused and
inflation shows signs once again
of running out of control.
Yisrael Kessar, a labor MK
who is Secretary General of
Histadrut, demanded that the
Knesset force the government U>
honor its commitments to wage-
earners under the present
package. He charged that the
Treasury was holding back cost-
of-living increments which are
overdue and said the workers feel
cheated.
It was in response to Kessar
that Amorai conceded that the
origianl freeze had worked better
than the prest it plan. The
economic ministers, meeting with
Premier Shimon Peres, also
decided to reintroduce speedy
court action against businessmen
who inflate their price-.
Peres said, meanwhile, that he
is determined to avoid unem-
ployment as a means of curing
the economy. He toW a Labor
I'arty meeting here that experts
from the United States presently
studying the economy, and a
team from the International
Monetary Fund (IMF) which
concluded its own study here last
week were impressed by the fact
that Israel is the first country in
the world to fight inflation
without resorting to mass
unemployment.
The jobless rate at present is
about seven percent, which many
Israeli leaders say is unac-
ceptable by Israels standards.
Temple Solel, Rabbi Robert Frazin, chairman Nancy Brizel

&&i


Friday, April 12,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
lemple Beth El, Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe, chairman Irving Feinzig
- COWM
wmmmmmawm
$
Best Wishes For A
Happy Passover!
Congressman and Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
P*6 lor by Dm Larry Smith lor CongrMi Commit!**, Tmuw: JOMph A. Ep.t.ln. CPA
JEWISH
rwiorw
Jewish National Fund-
Temple Beth El Annual
Evening In Israel
Great Success
. i___.
**?
ndale Jewish Center, Rabbi Dr. Carl Klein, chairman Rose Azerrad
Me Israel of Miramar, Rabbi Raphael Adler, chairmen Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Berzofsky
s'nai, Rabbi Richard Margolin, chairmen Mr. and Mrs. Hy Kameron
Morton and Gladys Abram Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
Dr. Philip Gould, president of Temple Beth El of
Hollywood, and chairman of the Jewish National Fund
Temple Beth El Evening In Israel, praised the success of
the affair held recently at Temple Beth El, where Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiritual leader of Temple Beth El since
1958, was singled out by Zev W. Kogan, president of the
Jewish National Fund Southern Region, for his dedica-
tion and devotion to the JNF. Dr. Jaffe is a graduate of
Yeshiva University, holds a master's degree from
Teachers College at Columbia University and Th.D. from
Burton Seminary. He is a graduate of the Teachers
Institute of the Rabbi Elchanan Theological Seminary,
New York.
The honorees of the evening were Judge Morton and
Gladys Abram, veteran Zionists and distinguished
leaders of the community. They have carved a unique
place for themselves at Temple Beth El. Judge Abram is
a founder and past president of the temple Beth El, and
has served on the board in various capacities for more
than 25 years. He is active in various national and local
institutions and is widely known for his book reviews.
Gladys Abram is an outstanding leader in her own
right, as a past president and founder of Temple Beth El,
as well as a past president of the Sisterhood.
"Judge Morton and Gladys Abram complement one
another in their devotion to civic and Jewish causes,"
said Rabbi Jaffe, in his address to some 250 guests at
"Evening In Israel." Rabbi Jaffe, who has served on the
presidium of the JNF Southern Region, is a past presi-
dent of the Southeast Association of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis, the Rabbinical Association
cf Greater Miami, and the Broward County American
Jewish Committee. He is a founder and past president of
the Hollywood Clergymen's Fellowship and served four
terms as president of the South Broward Board of
Rabbis. He is on the board of the Committee on Soviet
Jewry and the National Rabbinic Board of ORT. He is a
member of the Synagogue Council of America and served
two terms on the executive board of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis.
Guest artists at the event were Shmuel Fershko at
the piano, and Claude Kadosh, Israeli singer. Joyce
Gould chaired the event, and she and Mrs. Jaffe were
recognized for their active participation in arranging
the evening.
Jewish National Fund, 420 Lincoln ltd..
Suite 353, Miami Beach Tel. 538-6464
\


m
Patfe
8 The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12,1985
Part IE:
The Ethiopian Challenge
Continued from Page 5
by, like those who came here from
the Holocaust," Rosen said.
"Family relations are very im-
portant to them. Their concept of
family is extended kinship family
and putting these families
together is vital but very dif-
ficult."
Budgetary constraints,
especially at this time under
difficult economic conditions,
also pose challenges in the ab-
sorption and integration of the
Beta YisraeL Rosen estimated
that it costs between $6,000 and
$9,000 to absorb and integrate
each Ethiopian. It takes from one
to one-and-a-half years for them
to develop a marketable skill so
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr. member
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that they can start earning an
income. But absorption must go
on.
To accomplish this, Rosen
noted*, other human needs have
been cut back. "We've had to
stop building settlements on the
new borders with Egypt and
stopped building new settlements
in the Galilee," he said. "Again,
saying yes to one need means
saying no to another."
Absorption, he observed, is
only one side of the process. The
other side is acceptance. But the
latter is not always forthcoming
and tensions between the
Ethiopian Jews and others have
flared up frequently.
For example, in Beersheba, the
Habad Hasidic movement's Uziel
School refuses to register
Ethiopian Jewish children for the
coming school year. A third of
the pupils are presently
Ethiopian immigrants and the
Habad movement has announced
that it will check their Jewish
status before deciding if they will
be able to continue their studies
next year.
Ethiopian immigrants have
also been rebuffed in other ways
by the ultra-Orthodox. Two
weeks ago, some of the
Ethiopians were chased away
from the Western Wall where
they had come to pray and told
that they were not Jewish. They
have complained about the
demand by the Chief Rabbinate
Council that they undergo
symbolic "conversion" rites,
intimating that their authenticity
as Jews is the question.
In some towns, they have been
told that they are not welcome
because the locals fear they will
compete for jobs or because there
is large-scale unemployment.
Peres, in affirming the
Jewishness of the Ethiopian
immigrants, pointed out that the
challenged to their Jewishness is
part of the controversial Who is a
Jew issue.
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But there are welcome mats
out for the Beta Yisrael, and this
is the norm rather than the
exception. One prominent
example is in Jerusalem where
arrangements are being made to
recognize the traditional elders of
the Ethiopian community, called
Kessim in Amharic, as rabbis.
Machon Meir is the institution
that is providing religious in-
structions to a number of
Kessim. The institute. described
by its director, Rabbi Dov
Begun, as Zionist-oriented, has
been offering courses in Hebrew
to three of the Kessim for the
past three months. Plans are
under way for another 10 to begin
a one-year program, which would
also include Jewish history,
religious thought and the Bible.
The Kessim were respected
leaders in Ethiopia but now find
themselves without a
position and penniless.
The institute also hopes \&
begin a program for 30 to m
younger members of the
Ethiopian community, who wUl
Begun hopes, form the core of the
future spiritual leadership of the
Ethiopian Jews. Begun said at
the same time, the institute
would respect the tradition of the
Ethipians. In spite of some
transitory difficulties, Rosen is
certain that the Ethiopian Jews
will make it here. "Their com-
mitment to Judaism is m. I
believable," he said. "Theyliave^
been persecuted for hundreds of
years for being Jews but they
have stuck it out. Ethiopian Jews
rejoice when they come here
They just cry. They are an
amazing group of people. They
have the patience of Job."
WSSSSg*
.
ctate of the-ar'
rwove' stare .., devoted
nd caring*1*" OT\anuff>
ffiripl. sauna, fig^rf*
ISESBSSiZR
goM.yoy^^wayrWa*
^SSSSr^f'
hwunousacc ^ent
Fniov l,ve e \Dt mote ate
En%l this and "g Harbor
^lucWdinyou^^a
rpa Vacation Jjegg, setting
-The
Brlckman
Hotel...
a catskin
resort
that lets you
stop eating
long enough
to have
some fun..."
S375-S390
Per week, per person (dbl. occ.)
Every room with Private Bath,
Air Conditioning and Color TV.
For reservations and
information phone
TOLL FREE
1-800-431-3854
Hotel Brickman
South Falbburg. MY 12779
Master Card, Visa, Amex
Overlooking a great
18 hole golf course.
When you escape the Florida heat this
Summer, escape to something more
than non-stop overeating.
Escape to trie Brickman.
Nbu go on vacation to do more than live
from one meal to the next That's why we're
on the Modflied American Plan, serving two
sumptuous meals dairy. Breakfast (until 1130
am), and Dinner (from 630 to 830 pm).
Mid-day snacks? Magnificent Poolside
Coffee Shop.
There wi be no announcement at 1 pm
calling you back to the Dining Room'which
you just left, no need to rush off golf course
or tennis courts. Linger at the pool all day if
you choose We have one outdoor and
indoor (containing health club and jet
whirlpool spa). Play duplicate bridge, take
art classes, go folk dancing, jog, or work out
on our Universal mini-gym. In short, enjoy a
full day of outdoor activities and sunshine,
and all the other fabulous things we have to
offer, including entertainment that's second
to none.
So come to the Brickman. Where the
meals are fun...not something that gets
in the way of fun!
Rfic1
'
Your host for three generations.
The Posner Family




-.-v...

v
H

Friday, April 12,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Publlx
Joyous
Passover Wishes
from Publlx.
May the spring festival of Passover
bring a bounty of happiness
to your Seder table.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12, 1985
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH EL
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El Installation of new
Officers and Board Members will
take place at a Special Deluxe
Breakfast on Sunday, April 14 at
9:30 a.m., in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple, 1351
S. 14th Avenue, Hollywood. AU
Temple members and guests are
invited. Brotherhood members
are invited free of charge and the
donation for Temple members
and guests is $2 per person.
The new Brotherhood Officers
for 1985-86 are as follows:
President, Bernard Bernhardt;
Executive Vice President,
Maurice Chorney; Vice
Presidents, Bernard Cohen,
David Stahl, Joel Finkelstein:
Secretary, Dr. A. David Smith;
Financial Secretary, Jack Finn;
Trasurer, Sam Mintz;
Corresponding Secretary, Joseph
Lazard. Board of Directors:
Edward Boxman, Julius Dunn,
Irving Feinzig, Arthur Rubin,
Charles Goldstein, Louis
Goldstein, Jerome Gevirman,
Irving Hand, Jack Kramer;
Douglas Lazarus, Wilhelm
Meister, Col. Morris Miller, Max
Mindlin, Joseph Prentky, Louis
Sahm, Nat Solomon, David
Wolfe. Honorary Members of the
Board: Rolf Lange, Jack Masket,
Harry H. Prussack, William Sch-
wartz, Owen Lewis Wyman.
Rabbi Samuel A. Rothberg will
install the new slate of Officers
and Board Members.
Reservations are required by
calling the Temple Office, 920-
8225 or 944-7773.
A ten-week course entitled,
"Introduction to Judaism," is
being offered to the community
at large as an outreach program
to those who are interested in
becoming Jews by choice. The
course will start Tuesday
evening, April 23. It will be
taught by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe of
Temple Beth El and Rabbi
Morton Malavsky of Temple
Beth Shalom.
The classes will meet regularly
on Tuesday evenings between 8
and 9:30 p.m. and will deal with
basic Jewish concepts and
practices.
The first five sessions will be
held at Temple Beth El, 1351 So.
14th Ave., Hollywood and the
last five sessions will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 No.
46th Ave., Hollywood.
For further information, please
call 920-8225 or 981-6111.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe will be
leading a 13 day trip to Israel,
departing from Miami on May 7
and returning on May 19. The
accommodations are all deluxe
and include a full Israeli break-
fast and dinner.
This fully escorted tour will
visit Tel Aviv, Jaffa, Haifa,
Tiberias, Eilat and Jerusalem. In
addition to the regular itinerary
of all the historic and important
modern sights throughout the
country, there will be special
events which have always made
these trips so unique.
There will also be an optional
extension to this tour which will
visit Egypt from May 19-23.
For further details, please feel
free to call Evelyn at the Temple,
Broward 920-8225 or Dade
944-7773.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is sponsoring an afternoon at
the Royal Palm Luncheon
Theatre in Boca Raton, to be held
on Wednesday, May 8. If you
wish to enjoy a delightful af-
ternoon of entertainment and
food, please send your reser-
vation together with check for
S30 to Hilda Bloom, 1833 South
Ocean Drive, Apt. 406,
Hallandale, 33009, phone: 454-
2346, or Mary, Temple Beth El,
1351 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood,
phone: 920-8225or 944-7773.
The bus will leave promptly
from Temple Beth El at 9 a.m., so
please arrange to be on time.
The Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El is preparing for its annual
fund-raising Donor Luncheon, to
be held on Tuesday, April 16, at
the Turnberry Isle Country Club,
19999 West Country Club Drive,
North Miami Beach. The
proceeds of this function is to
help support "Service To The
Blind" and many other worthy
causes.
Entertainment will be per-
formed by Luz Morales, a
delightfully petite Filipino girl
with a beautiful lyric voice,
charm, and personality who will
captivate you with a repertoire of
ethnic songs in French, Italian,
Hebrew, Yiddish, Spanish and
Polish. She has appeared on the
NBC "Today" and "Tonight"
shows.
Also, Roberto Carbrera, tenor,
has a very distinguished powerful
voice. He sings with intensity
just like his maestro Campora.
He has performed with the
Puccini Festival orchestra and
appeared with the NMB or-
chestra under Laurence Siegel.
This will be an event you wont
want to miss and one which you
will remember for a long time.
Donation: S35. Guests: $35.
Reservations and checks should
be sent to Helen Rosenfeld, No.
1808 Arlen House, 300 Bayview
Drive, North Miami Beach, Fl.
33160, or Temple Beth El, 1351 S.
14th Ave., Hollywood.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
A rummage sale-flea market
will be held at the temple on
Sunday April 14 from 10 a.m. to 3
p.m., at 9730 Stirling Road.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Temple Solel Sisterhood will be
featuring a book review by Rabbi
Frazin, at their Thursday, April
25 meeting in the Social Hall, at
11:30 a.m.
"Temple" by Robert Green -
feld; a highly controversial book;
is not for easy reading but lends
itself to enjoyable listening when
rendered by the Rabbi. There is
an added dimension if you choose
to read the book. Discussion
follows.
Luncheon will be served.
Enjoy this day with
Sisterhood.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai Men's Club in
conjunction with the State of
Israel Bond Organization, will
Ift Easy to Feel Like a Million
Without Spending a Dime

At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe its
a garage filled with tools. Or a closet
filled with clothes
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us its worth millions. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies for
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible. Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
Its that easy. And you'll feel like a
million without spending a dime.
Call-
751-3988 (Dado)
981-8245 (Broward)
5713 N.W. 27th Ave.
In wwr* 3149 Hallandale Beach BJvd
Irving Cypen. Chairman ot ma Board
Harold Back, President
Aa/on Kravitz. Chairman. Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred D. Hirt. Executive Director
sponsor "A Night in Israel" in
the Haber Karp Hall on Sunday,
April 21 at 7:30 p.m. Jaime
Bronzstein and the Klezmer
Band will entertain with Klezmer
music that is pure folk music
from Eastern Europe. Basically,
Klezmer music is true Jewish
soul music. Everyone is welcome
and refreshments will be served.
Temple Sinai bargain boutique
is open for business Mondau
through Fridays, from 10am i
3 p.m. AU proceeds go to redii
the temple mortgage.
Temple Sinai preschool
registration for spring and fan
are now taking place. Please caj
Elaine Herring, pre-school
director for further information
and a tour of the school.
lltTIt
ye*.
COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE MEETING1
March 20: David Harris reported on a recent Mission to
Ethiopian which he was a participant along with Congressman
Gray (Pa.) and Congressman Ackerman (NY) aa well as
Directors of Catholic Relief Service and other organizations
providing relief for famine victims. The group went to Ethiopia
to bear witness to the horrors taking place there. Statistically,'
out of every 1,000 births there are 160 deaths and lA of all
children die before they reach one year of age. The mission
visited synagogues in the Gondar Province. There are in many
cases two synagogues in one village. The Ethiopians who make
the long trip on foot have faced starvation, cold, heat and
soldiers but still they attempt to leave. One important note,
Israel has done what no other country has to risk so much to
save Blacks. Israel is there to welcome its Jews. Even the non-
Jews who come from Ethiopia are welcomed into Israel with
open arms. Pictured, from left, Beverly Hollander, Soviet and
foreign Jewry chairman; David Harris, Deputy Director
International Relations, American Jewish Committee.
Candle Lighting Time
April 12 6:25 p.m.
April 19 6:28 p.m.
FJcligious directory
*> *'
ORTHODOX
Congregation Lev! Ylticaok Lubavltch, 1396 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd.,
Hallandale; 4881877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:86 am ,20
minutes before sundown; Sabbath services, B:1B p.m.; Sabbath morning,
o clock; Sundays. 8:30 a.m. Religious school; tirades 1-8. Nursery scnool,
Monday through Friday.
Young Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; B66-7877. Rabbi Edward"
Davis. Dally services. 7:30 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before
sundown; Sabbath morning, 9o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish (enter 416 NE 8th Ave.; 484-9100 Rabbi Carl Klein.
Dally services. 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning.
8:48 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 48th Ave., Hollywood; 981 -6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Dally services. 7:48 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:18
o'clock; Sabbath morning. 9 o'clock. Religious school: Klndergarten-8.
Temple Beth Ahm- 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 4318100. Rabbi Avrshsm
Kapnek Services dally 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:48 am.
Religious School: Nursery, Bar Mltrvah. Judalca High School
Temple Israel of Miramax 6930 SW 38th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael
Adler. Dally services. 8:80 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:48
o'clock. Religious School: pre klndergarten-8.
Temple Slnal- uoi Johnson 8t., Hollywood: 930-1877. Rabbi Richard J
Margolls. 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-
Undei-garten-Judalca High School.
BE FORM
Temple Beth El 1381 8. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 930-8320. Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe. Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school:
Grades K-10.
Temple Beth Eraet Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium, 2361
University Drive. Pembroke Pines: 431 3638 Rabbi Bennett Oreenspon.
Sabbath services, 8:18 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten-10
Temple Solel 8100 Sheridan St.. Hollywood 989-0308. Rabbi Robert P.
Praatn. Sabbath services. 8:18 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:80 o'clock.
Religious school: Pre-school13.
REOONSTMJCTIONUT
Bamat Shalom 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 4734800. RaOblEUlot
Skldell Sabbath services. 8:18 p.m. Religious school: Pre-klndergarten-8.


Friday, April 12,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
>assover celebrated in area institutions
I^uise Diamond, chairman of
e Chaplaincy Committee of the
wish Federation of South
ward, reported that the
baplaincy Service brought the
irit of Passover to 20 ln-
itutions in the South Broward
a. There were Passover seders
Dania Nursing Home, Golf-
fst Nursing Home, Hollywood
i]]s Nursing Home (conducted
Temple Solel Religious
^^pjooll: Washington Manor
ursing Home (led by Beth
lalom Day School students);
allandale RehabiliUtion Center
onducted by Hillel Community
jy School students) R and R
uest Home; Willow Manor;
[idtown Manor (conducted by
ant or Jack Stateman);
oldcoast Retirement Center
mducted by Cantor Jack
iteman) Lincoln Manor
rement Home (led by Irving
Lillian Belson), the Jewish
Community Center Senior Day
Care Center, Broward Correc-
tional Institution, South Florida
State Hospital Geriatric,
Children's Adolescent Wards;
Forensic and General Population
units; Humana South Broward
Hospital, Humana Biscay ne
Hospital, Memorial Hospital.
Where not specified the Seder
services were conducted by Rabbi
Harold Richter, director of
Chaplaincy. He was assisted by
Sheila Stark at the Broward
Correctional Institution; Sam
and Lillian Mandel Joseph
Classman, the Colony Point
B'nai B'rith and the Holly brook
B'nai B'rith under the leadership
of Toby Pitchman and Sylvia
Persell. In addition Passover
Haggadahs were distributed to
all of the hospitals of the area for
all the Jewish patients. Also
closed-circuit TV viewing of the
seder was available to Memorial
Hospital patients.
In addition some 650 Passover
packages were distributed to
residents of nursing and
retirement homes, the state
hospital and the women's prison,
as well as to indigents and
Russian-Jewish immigrants. The
Passover packages were packed
by members of various
synagogues the Jewish Com-
munity Centers, the Chaplaincy
Committee and Chaplaincy
Volunteers.
For the fourth consecutive year
the "Share a' Seder" program
sponsored by the Chaplaincy
Service and chaired by Conine
Hirsch, enabled several people
who don't have their own seders
to be invited by area families.
The Passover programs reached
almost 1000 Jewish individuals in
the South Broward area.
AT JCC SEDER Ann Richardson, Chairman of Meals on
Wheels, takes Passover wine poured by George Richardson,
while Eleanor Bernstein, Director of Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center, watches.
High School In Israel:
An experience In Hod Hasharon
Try approaching a typical high
teenager regarding work
I hard work for the benefit of
era. Especially try involving
or her in voluntary hard
irk for the benefit of others and
most likely come up
kinst a chorus of: "I'm only
Itwn and I can't change the
Hd."
t a time and an age when
few people are committed to
hing, teenagers at the
xander Muss High School in
el in Hod Hasharon are
ing that charity of the
Uest kind can go a long way.
i students, too busy ac-
ing their independence
tg land on a positive note
arning from the world don't
fie what they have to offer.
that according to H.S.I.
Jator Judy Olinsky. Twenty
year old Judy has been in
|el for three years. She's now
lyed in a project to show
rican youth that if Israel can
I such dynamic changes amd
|e such an effect on the world
iy in her young years, so can
' Although changes are hard
Jome by, says Judy, 16, 17,
18 years olds at the H.S.I.
becoming an example of
imunity awareness; a value
not many 16 year olds share.
says "At a top notch
iemic institution like the
J. the students were always
rj* Ring, now we want them to
*a chance to give."
111*91*' giving" at the
J students are participating
community Service projects.
Projects, according to Judy
'e enabled the students to
Utah contacts of many
r hkne ^ys "now that the
s have been established,
incorporate community
cement into the curriculum
reguar basis." There are a
world of things to do, but so
"e students have reached out
"ose closest to their age, as
*\ ,f chudren and elderly
8 of Israel.
Sot? A-M-h-S.I. in Hod
students live on the
Son Isr,el High School
We Hope
'ou Never Need Us
But If You Do
'Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
ity Memorial
iMonument, Inc.
"-Norlneast 2nd Avenue
Can Collect
pnone 759-1669
campus during their two month
program, they've begun
volunteering their English
tutoring skills to to their Israeli
peers. The American student
tutors not only help the Israeli
student with homework, but
engage them in long con-
versations entirely in English.
Staff members of the Mosenson
High School's English depart-
ment say they have noticed that
the English level of their
students who have contact with
the Americans has significantly
improved.
Other students, more
technically inclined, created a
project to teach the childen in
their "home away from home"
(Hod Hasharon) neighborhood
how to take better care of their
teeth. The students involved in
this preventative dentistry
project developed their idea
complete with audio visual aids,
games, and examples of good
food which isn't harmful to the
teeth. The Hod Hasharon kids
ate it up!
Still other students reached
out to the less active but just as
appreciative elderly citizens of
Hod Hasharon. This program
included a Kabalat Shabbat,
cakes and a choir initiated en-
tirely by the 16, 17 and 18 year
old students. "The residents of
Kfar Ha'am old age home said we
lit up their days" says one
student." Judy, who organized
the project says "We all felt a
great reward; they smiled along
with us and we closed the age gap
with our common language of
Jewish song.
REMEMBER ISRAEL
IN YOUR WILL
THROUGH A BEQUEST TO
THE ISRAEL HISTAORUT
FOUNDATION YOUR NAME
OR THE NAME OF A LOVED
ONE CAN BE
PERPETUATED AT A
HOSPITAL. SCHOOL. OR
SOCIAL SERVICE
INSTITUTION IN ISRAEL.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
CONTACT:
ISRAEL HISTADRUT FOUNDATION
480 LINCOLN BOAO SUITE 389
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 33139
OADE 531-8702
BROWARD 462-5740
LEWIS ALPERT, E.icutivt Director
The Alexander Muss High
School in Israel is an eight week
academic, college level program
for the "average" high school
student to work hard, relive his
history, and learn how "unique"
he and Israel really are. "At the
H.S.I., say8 Judy, we teach
about commitment, but in the
past we haven't given the
students an opportunity to
practise what we teach. Now
they've learned by doing about
community responsibility and
will hopefully take it home to
their own Jewish communities.
We had an educated,
knowledgable Jew and now we'll
have an educated, knowledgable,
active Jew. This will develop
leadership skills and add to the
students' concept of what
"giving" is all about.
PASSOVER PACKAGING at JFSB for indigents, nursing
homes, retirement homes, the Broward Correctional Institute,
and the South Florida State Hospital, was sponsored by the
Chaplaincy Service, which includes the Chaplaincy commission,
Chaplaincy volunteers, JCC volunteers, and members of
Temple Solel and Young Israel.
PLANNING
ON MOVING
TO ISRAEL?
HOW WONDERFUL
Call me, Esther, 1-635-6554
and let me quote you
rates. Also local moving &
long distance moving
anywhere in the U.S. or
overseas.
A.B. VAN LINES INC.
____ (of Miami)
JCC's annual Passover seder was held Thursday April 4 at the
JCC building. Rabbi Harold Richter and Cantor Jack Stateman
led the seder.
^HOTLiNtU
TO JERUSALEM
In time of illness, surgery or
crisis, special prayers will be
recited at the Western Wall and
at our Yeshiva in Jerusalem.
CALL 24 HOURS
(718)871-4111
A FREE PUBLIC SERVICE OF
The American Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness Charity
KOLEL AMERICA
132 Naisau Si NY. NY 10031
W V W A. I J j .A
Mishnayolh. Yi/kor & Yortzeit
observed with a minyon in our
Yeshiva Heichal Rabbi Meir
Baal Haness in Jerusalem
Remember Kolel America
Rabbi Meir Baal Haness In
Your Will
f T ? ? T 1
Order Our Puihkl A Stgula Fr Gm4
Health Happinesi Ant Succtn"
UFE CARE
NURSING SERVICE
COMPLETE HOME HEALTH CARE SERVICE
REGISTERED NURSES
PHYSICAL, SPEECH
OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPIST
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MEDICAL SOCIAL
WORKERS
COMPANIONS SITTERS
ATTENDANTS
24 HOUR SERVICE
ADJUSTABLE RATES
983-6979
SEE JUST HOW AFFORDABLE WE ARE



Page '2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/ Friday, April 12, 1986
LIGHTS W0*s: 10 mg."la". 0.8 mg. mcotm. KING: 17 mg. "w". 1.3 mg. nwom m. pa agnto by FTC method.
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit
Share the refreshment


Friday, April 12,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
WOMEN AND MONEY was the title of the first Women's Financial Awareness Seminar
jointly sponsored by Women s Division and the Foundation Department designed to Rive the
women attending insights into money management, investments and charitable Riving From
left to right committee members Beverly Shapiro and Evelyn Stieber, speakers Christine
Lambetis, attorney, and Nancy Lipoff, National CJF Chairwomen of Legacy and Endowments
followed by Joan Gross, Women and Money Chairwoman, and DeUa RosenberR, committee
member.
Fruit slices, a traditional Passover favorite, can be used in a
variety of creative ways.
Fruit Slices Return To Hollywood
Jellied fruit slices long a Passover tradition make a
return appearance to supermarkets in Hollywood this season.
The H.W. Powers Company of Boston, Mass., maker of these
original fruit pieces since the 1940's, has introduced a new line of
Polly Orchard Fruit Slices.
The fruit slices available in raspberry, orange, lemon and
lime are made with natural fruit flavors under full rabbinical
supervision.
Fruit slices are first cooked in customized steam kettles, then
poured into molds, cured and cut by hand. A drying period of up
to 10 days follows. They are then hand-powdered with
granulated sugar and carefully packed for delivery.
In addition to traditionally being a favorite Passover con-
fection, fruit slices may also be used in a variety of creative ways
as decorations for cookies and cupcakes on pies and cakes
and as attractive garnishes for a host of foods and drinks.
Mission
meeting
FAMILY MISSION: April 15,
7:30p.m., at Federation.
All those who have registered
for the Family Mission are asked
to come.
Irving Berlin Men's Shop
1919 Hollywood Blvd.
Hollywood-921-2561
Happy Passover
#
L.THE WOMENS' FINANCIAL AWARENESS
SEMINAR AT LA MER Prom left, Joseph Rom, Certified
Financial Planner; Sondy Reiff, Account Executive, Advest;
Kobm Weinberger, Chartered Life Underwriter, Connecticut
1 Miami
Witt0* t
geti*6*1^ w> to*.
QuaW^
o<*
At Willow Manor you con expect
worn, professional personal care.
Three Txjf. salt-free meals each
oov Jewish-style menu included.
amending physician ond podto-
" aary mad service, al personal
laundry intercom in every room,
and 24-hour nurse and nurse's
oe supervision to assist and
attend every need
Ar over the years, we've pro-
""**> very special attention that
sets us aportAdutt education
Cograms. weekly entertainment.
'e*aous services, cocktail parties.
<*&> hardresser and barber, and
beautrfuy furnished rooms with
walk-in closets and private
bathrooms
Kutsher's
lights your
summer days
with sun.
And your nights
.stars.
JViujow
"" Manor
Retirement Living
Come Visit Our Newty Completed Phase HI
You! Notice Our Difference in Oucftyl
150 Stirling Road
Dania, Florida 33004
(305) 920-1988
NEIL
SEDAKA
JULY 4th
.WEEKEND
Give us
your summer.'
And we'll give
you all the day
and evening
pleasures
of our
thousand-
acre estate.
DAVKr
vBi

LOLA
FALANA
'GLADYS
KWGHT
4THE
PIPS
on an 18-hole, 7.157
yard championship
:.12 all-weather
and clay tennis courts.
A fully equipped
hearth club.
Lakeside walkmfi
trails Outdoor
land indoor pools.
Three dekcious
meals daily,
feared to your own
special diet.

BEN ,
.VEREEN
ROBERT
KLEIN
$**<
Call us for information about transportation
from New York area airports to Kutsher's.
Kutsher's
Monticello. New York 12701 1914) 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 431 1273
CorWtwConniiooFaMi-Mi|o.CrdCrdHon

rrr* --." ~'^zrT-m."
.
Page 14 The Jewish Ftoridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12, 1985
Village promotes Arab, Jewish understanding
Philadelphia Jewiafa Exponent
JERUSALEM Aziz Awad,
a Christian Arab from Nazareth,
never had a Jewish friend. His
only contact with Jews was on
buses or in police stations. "I
didn't like Jews," admitted the
dark-haired young man. "You
could even say I hated them."
He maintained that opinion
until four years ago when he
came to Neve Shalom (Hebrew
for "Oasis of Peace"), a small
village outside of Jerusalem
where 35 Jews, Christian Arabs
and Moslems live together in an
environment that encourages
understanding and cooperation.
"I didn't expect anything. But
for the first time I met Jewish
people my age who listened to
me," Awad said..
"It was also the first time you
listened to us," said Ariela
Bairey, a 25-year-old Jew from
Haifa who was also skeptical
about Jews and Arabs living
together, until she came to the
settlement.
The two are counselors at Neve
Shalom and work with groups of
Arab and Jewish teenagers who
throughout the year come to the
village's School for Peace for
four-day seminars.
Participants come from towns
and cities geographically near
each other. Often the teenagers
are shy at the beginning of the
seminars and the groups keep to
themselves.
But when they are divided up
and participate in role-playing
and encounter groups, they
reveal their stereotypes of each
other and expose their identity
problems.
"Ariz and I are role models.
When they start talking to each
other, they realize that everyone
has the same fears." said Bairey.
Despite hostility over politics,
counselors encourage the youths
to deal with reality and not try to
prove whose perception of history
is more justified.
"Often, Arab participants say.
The Jews took our land.' We're
not trying to prove who is right.
We want the kids to listen to each
other and decide how they will
deal with the situation given the
present reality," Bairey said.
"People still have this dream that
the other person is going to dis-
appear. But we try to show them
that we're partners and there is
noway out."
For some, the seminars can be
jolting. Once, a Jewish teenager
became hysterical. "What am I
going to do?" she cried. "Every-
thing my grandparents taught
me is being called into question."
Participants, ages 16 and 17,
are brought to the school in
groups of 48 by their schools.
Jewish youths include Sephardim
and Ashkenazim and come from
cities, development towns and
kibbutzim. More than 5,000
Jewish and Arab teens have
made the journey up the long
gravel path to the village since
the school opened six years ago.
The school is recognized by the
Ministry of Education.
Follow-up workshops for
Jewish and Arab adults are also
held, and to date, 1,000 adults
have participated. Many times,
they also come with reservations.
"The parents are afraid the
kids will question their value
system, and there is a fear on
both sides of intermarriage," said
Bairey.
The school has a policy of not
working with Arabs from the
West Bank. "We have to work
with people who are living within
the same state before we can have
meetings between West Bank
Arabs and Jews," Awad said.
"After we solve our problems
here, we can start on the
problems of the West Bank."
Moat members of Neve Shalom
are not involved in the school and
earn their living either in the
village or outaide the settlement.
Those employed at the village
work either with the settlement's
sheep or at the beehives, green-
house, almond and olive groves
or guest hotels.
This fall, the village has
opened a building for kinder-
garten and elementary school
classes for the eight Arab and 10
Jewish school-age youngsters
living at Neve Shalom. The
school is part of the village's plan
to promote mutual coexistence
between the different religions
and cultures in an educational
curriculum. The classes will be
bilingual.
Previously, the Neve Shalom
children attended separate
schools outside the village.
Special attention is also given
to the religious and political
sensitivities of the adult mem-
bers of Neve Shalom. "For me,
Israel's Independence Day means
pain and hurt. It means I don't
have my own country," said
Awad.
"Many people here are very
happy and really want to cel-
ebrate the day, but they don't go
into the streets of Neve Shalom
and scream and yell. It wouldn't
be fair for me to expect them not
to celebrate the day, but they are
aware that it is a day that hurts a
lot of people," he said.
Both Awad and Bairey are
criticized by friends and relatives
for their decision to live at Neve
Shalom. Awad's Arab friends
often ask, "How can you live
with Jews when they took your
land?" Bairey's contemporaries
say, "How can you trust the
Arabs after they put bombs on
buses? They will stick a knife in
your back."
We have to break down these
stereotypes. The destinies 0f
Jews and Arabs are tied to-
gether," said Bairey. "If every-
one keeps trying to prove that
they are right, they will end up
making their point six feet under
the earth."
Young, old together in JDC housing
U J A Press Service
"Here, sit down, have a drink,"
Clare dePicciotto, 81, said
happily. "Then we'll go outside
You'll like visiting here, but not
as much as I like living here."
She raised her eyebrows, ac-
centing the wrinkles around her
eye*.
She poured a Coke from her
refrigerator for herself and her
guest and began to tell her story.
Some of it was about her early
years in Paris, her life with her
husband in Egypt and their
arrival in Israel in 1957 following
the Suez war. More was about
their life in Israel, and how his
death in 1980 left her lonely.
But most was about her past
two years here at the Sheltered
Housing Project for Senior
Citizens in Gilo, a Jerusalem
suburb. "I am happy here," she
said. "I like being with people my
own age, who have also lived a
long time and know what things
were like years ago. But I also
like being with the younger
families who live here."
Mrs. dePicciotto is one of 60
senior citizens in this develop-
ment, which helps them maintain
their independence with special
services and rent based on their
income.
Senior citizens live in ground
floor apartments, equipped with
bathroom handrails, emergency
summons buttons and two-way
intercoms. Young families with
children live in apartments
above. A doctor or nurse is
always on call and there is a fully-
equipped clinic on the premises.
There is also a recreational
center, called the Club Room.
Mrs. dePicciotto would rather
talk about the Club Room.
"Look," she says proudly,
entering the Club Room. "It's so
clean and airy. Just like the
apartments. See the nice tables
and comfortable chairs. Some of
my friends play the piano here.
We watch television together.
You can cook here, or wait with
someone while your laundry is in
the machine next door."
Salaries, social activities and
special equipment for the facility
are paid by Eshel, the
Association for Planning and
Development of Services to the
Aged, thanks in part to the more
than $2 million allocated to Eshel
by the United Jewish Fund
supported Joint Distribution
Committee.
where shopping is a pleasure 7 days o week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Availabto at PubBx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Mouthwatering
Chocolate Chip
Cookies
$159
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Fresh
Strawberry
Tarts
-69c
Available st PubHx Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Plain or
Raisin Bagels
699
Available at All Publix Stores
and Danish Bakeries.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Banana Peanut Butter
Streusel Coffee Cake.
Topped with luscious meringue
Lemon Meringue Pie
Coconut Donuts..........
each
each
6-cL
box
S-J49
$"|49
S-J29
Chocolate
Ripple Cake
7J5h$299
Prices Effective
April 11th thru 17th. 1985.
&ttSaWffifl

Quantity
Rights Reserved


Friday, April 12,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
Kahane's popularity causes alarm
By SUSAN POYAS
Israel Today
JERUSALEM The growing
popularity of Rabbi Meir Kahane
and his openly racist preachings
against the Arabs among Israel's
youth has aroused alarm bells
with educators who are preparing
an intensive program to
strengthen the Democratic
values of the new generation.
Kahane, the founder of the
militant Jewish Defense League
in the U.S., won only 1.2 percent
of the vote in last July's election,
enough for one seat in the
Knesset. But his support was
twice as high among conscripts in
the Israel Defense Forces (18 to
21 year olds) and latest opinion
polls show that if the election
were held now he would more
than triple his parliamentary
representation.
Kahane's election victory and
his inroads with the youth
shocked nearly all adults who
regarded Israel's democracy as a
matter of fact. Kahane's sim-
plistic racist views, which ad-
vocate the forcible expulsion of
all Arabs from Judea, Samaria
and even Israel (if they won't
leave voluntarily) is outside the
Zionist consensus.
"He is a threat to the very
fabric of Zionism, Israel's
political system and cherished
Jewish humanistic values Dr
Ank Carmon of Tel Aviv
University's Education Faculty
said in an interview with Israel
Today.
"Kahane served as a catalyst
for the growing concern, but in
fact Kahanism is a symptom of a
much deeper problem," Dr.
Carmon said.
A survey among 651 Israelis
aged 15 to 18 conducted last
Semptember found that 15
percent held "consistently anti-
Democratic views" and this
jumped to about half when the
issue of Arabs was involved.
Some 60 percent thought
Israeli Arabs, who make up 16
percent of Israel's population, are
not entitled to equal rights with
the Jewish citizens and 47
percent supported reducing the
rights of Israeli Arabs. Some 62
percent favored annexing Judea,
Samaria and Gaza, 64 percent
opposed granting the Arabs there
the vote.
The survey was conducted for
the Van Leer Foundation, an
independent Jerusalem think
tank and has been studied
carefully by the Ministry of
Education.
The Men s Club, in conjunction with the State of Israel Bonds
Organization, sponsors a Night for Israel at Temple Sinai, 1201
Johnson Street, Hollywood, Sunday evening, April 21, 7:30
pm in the Haber-Karp Hall. Israel Independence Day will be
celebrated with Jaime Bronsztein and The Klezmer Band
entertaining with Klezmer music that is pure folk music from
eastern Europe, but without the restrictions of place or time.
Basically, Klezmer music is true Jewish Soul music. Jaime
"ronsztein, the leader and clarinetist, is well known in South
America, Israel and the United States. He brings to the
audience a special program, adding a touch of American
u cto the inU8ic o' Jewish musicians from the old
world. Special guest speaker wil be Hy Kalus, Motion Picture
and stage Producer-Director of Jerusalem Theatre, who brings
us up to date on modern Israel. Refreshments will be served,
ana everyone is welcome!
"Kahane's election to
parliament legitimized thoughts
previously suppressed. We must
delegitimize these views," says
Dr. Carmon, who is Chairman of
a government commission ap-
pointed to prepare the guidelines
for a program on Democratic
values and processes for Israel's
education system, from kin-
dergarten to high school, as well
as seminars for teachers and
school principals, which will
become an integral part of the
curriculum.
"There is an urgent need to
strengthen the education on
democracy ." because of the
fact that racism has developed
among a minority of the public
especially among the youth," the
Pedagogical Secretariat of the
Education Ministry wrote in a
circular to school principals,
which reached Israel Today. The
program will seek to clarify basic
concepts of democracy, such as
liberty versus equality, empathy,
the human tendency towards evil
(stereotyping prejudices, violence
and terror! and tolerance towards
minority groups and views.
"The real test of Israel's
democracy is the attitude
towards the Arabs minority,"
says Binyamin Levi, national
supervisor for special projects in
the education ministry.
"We must remember Israel is
still a society in the making. We
are only 37 years old and in the
midst of forming the patterns
and framework for our culture.
Schools here therefore have an
added burden, to prepare
students to participate tomorrow
in the process of crystalizing the
Democratic procedure, to create a
Democratic tradition," stressed
Dr. Carmon a.
He said young people are also
confused by "the double
message" they receive about the
Arabs. Israel is a democracy, but
for the past 17 years it has ruled
1.25 million Arabs in the West
Bank and Gaza by military
government.
"For an entire generation this
is the reality, democracy and the
use of power. Power corrodes
democracy," says Alouh
Hareven, of the Van Leer
Foundation. Hareven, a former
senior army officer and then
diplomat is director of a program
entitled "To Live Together," on
the sensitive subject of Arab-
Jewish relations, which will be
woven into the course on
democracy, which begins with
the new school year in Sep-
tember.
"Youngsters are told that the
Arabs are the enemy, that the
Arab countries are a constant
threat to Israel's existence, so
how can they be expected to
differentiate between the "Arab
enemy" and the "good Arab"
who lives in Israel, says Dr.
Carmon.
A survey among students in
two Haifa high schools found
ALVARADO TOWERS
& TENNIS CLUB
Adult Rental Apts.
Lighted tennis courts
Heated pool
Sauna-mens & ladies
Aerobics classes
Clubhouse, billiard room
Monthly movies & bingo
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Cable TV available
Full security bldg. & many more extras
1 & 2 bdrm. apts. from $435
3500 Washington St. Hollywood, FL
961-3517
OFFICE HOURS SUN. THRU SAT. 9-5
10 Ethiopian Jews
studying at TAU
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ten Ethiopian Jews are now
studying at Tel Aviv University after having attended
special preparatory courses, and another 11 are now at-
tending the pre-university "mehina" course to bring them
up to the required standards.
The Ethiopian Jews began joining the special in-
troductory courses for new immigrants and disad-
vantaged students three years ago and are reported to
have picked up Hebrew and adjusted extremely well.
According to Roberta Goldstein, a vocational counselor
in the Dean of Students Office, they are highly motivated.
"They have their hearts set on studying in Israel and
show a great desire to succeed," Goldstein said.
"They learn Hebrew more quickly than most other
immigrants and they study hard. And they are ex-
ceptionally motivated in what they do, despite the tragic
background many come from, and the problem ofin-
tegrating into a very different society."
that most harboured deep fears
about the Arabs. They
stereotyped them as murderers,
enemies, rapists while few had
any personal contacts with Arabs
although Haifa has a large Arab
population.
Until now teachers have been
afraid to deal with this explosive
subject, but the recent surveys
have convinced the Education
Ministry that what is ultimately
at stake is the democratic nature
of Israel.
Kahanism has also worried
Israeli lawmakers and legislators
who are trying to nip in the bud
his Nazi-style racist proposals
through legislation.
"In the past, Kahane was
looked upon as an extremist, but
one who didn't have to be dealt
with," said Deputy Attorney-
General Yehudit Karp.
It was felt that if we prevented
him from getting publicity we
would be limiting his right to
freedom of speech, but once be
gained a seat in the Knesset "his
presence has constituted an
immediate and grave danger to
the state and its people," Karp
said.
Karp also blamed the
phenomenon of racism on the
negligent educational system.
Her office has drafted a law to
prohibit incitement against any
individual or group on the basis
of race, nationality or religion
and to prohibit distribution of
publicity castigating anyone on
these grounds. This would
prevent Kahane from standing
for reelection. "We must
delegitimize racism. We need to
use the democratic tools we have
at hand to fight racism," Karp
warned.
ii
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Surrounded by our 400 private acres,
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Make "Gibbers" Your Summer Vacation Home,
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AMERICAN TECHNION SOCIETY
1985
Southern Regional Mission
17 DAYS: JUNE 10 JUNE 27
ISRAEL and ITALY
$2558.00
Celebrate With Us As We Dedicate The New:
Atlanta Aeronautical Engineering Facility
Miami Educational Center
Saul Slater Family Square
Attend the meeting of the Technion-lsrael Institute of
Technology's International Board of Governors and see
the Institute's "new" ultramodern Visitors Center.
TOUR INCLUDES: -
Roundtrip scheduled flights Miami/Tel Aviv/
Rome/Miami
Roundtrip transfers and porterage between airports
between airports and hotels, including assistance.
Deluxe 5 Star Hotels
Full Israeli breakfast and dinner in Israel. Continental
breakfast daily and 2 dinners in Italy.
2 Cocktail Parties and a visit to a Night Club in
Israel and in Italy.
Sightseeing 8 full days in Israel and 5 full days in
Italy by private air conditioned motorcoach with the
services of a licensed English speaking guide.
For further information please call:
American Technion Society (305)868-5666


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward- Hollywood / Friday, April 12,1986
u

4**
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838HOLLYWOGOBLVD HOLLYWOO0 .FLORIDA 3 1020
921-6511
JCC News
NEW AFTERNOON
CALLIGRAPHY CLASS
The JCC s of South Broward,
2838 Hollywood Blvd., is offering
a beginners calligraphy class
starting Tuesday afternoon,
April 9, 2:16-4:15 p.m. This 8
week class is taught by Edith
Gottlieb. Learn spencerian hand
and make your own beautiful
invitation, announcements, etc.
Please Call Dene at the JCC for
further information 921-6511.
WHERE ARE WE
AS WOMEN IN 1985
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward is
offering a woman's enrichment
program "Where Are We As
Women In 1985" at the center on
Wednesday evening April 17 at
7:30 p.m. The program will be
facilitated by Roberta Fit-
zgibbons, who serves as P.R.
director of the National
Organization of Women (NOW)
for Broward County. Join us for
this enriching discussion on
today's woman. Refreshments
will follow. Cost $3.50 JCC
members: $5 non-members. Call
Dene 921-6511 for reservations.
Dance for Jewish Singles
20-40
An April Fools Dance will take
place for "Singles 20-40"
Saturday, April 13, 9 p.m. at
Orangebrook Country Club, 460
Entrada Drive, Hollywood. The
evening is sponsored by the JCC
of South Broward, and is open to
guests. Admission for JCC
members is $4. non-members $6.
For details, call Mark B. at 921-
6611.
"MY ONE AND ONLY" :
THEATRE
Tickets are now available at
the Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., for the smash
hit show "My One and Only," at
Greek, Israeli leaders
share common history
By JEAN COHEN
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
ATHENS, Greece Prime
Minister Andreas Papandreou of
Greece and Israeli Prime
Minister Shimon Peres are each
indebted to the other's coun-
trymen for little known incidents
that occurred in the darkest days
of World War II.
Palestinian Jews rescued
Papandreou's father, George,
from the Nazis in German-
occupied Greece more than 40
years ago. At about the same
time, the Greek underground, of
which the elder Papandreou was
a member, rescued Peres' father,
Itzhak Persky, from the Gestapo.
According to an ex-Haganah
officer who was in Greece during
the war and who later became a
high-ranking official in the Israeli
Foreign Ministry, a small team of
Palestinian Jews was operating
an "illegal" sealift in the eastern
Mediterranean during the war.
Its purpose was to rescue Jews
who managed to reach the Greek
island of Evia, not far from here.
A local Greek shipowner supplied
the vessels that transported the
escaped Jews from Evia to Izmir
in Turkey, a neutral country.
In Izmir, the rescued Jews
were provided for by Raphael
Barkis, a wealthy Greek Jew,
until they could be handed over
to Aliyah Bet, the underground
Jewish immigration
organization, for transfer to
Palestine or another safe country
in the Middle East.
On one occasion, the captain of
a Greek rescue ship informed the
head of the Jewish escape team
on Evia that he had a "very
important passenger" to spirit
out of Greece. Although the VIP
was not Jewish, he was taken in
by the Haganah. His name was
George Papandreou, a prominent
anti-Nazi resistance fighter with
a price on his head. After his
rescue, he joined the Free Greek
Forces fighting with the British
army in North Africa.
All about Medicare
the Theatre of the Performing
Arts in Miami Beach. Tran-
sportation available from the
center for $4. Cost for tickets
JCC members $30, non-members
$34. Limited number of seats for
this show just off Broadway. Call
today -Dene -921-6511.
CONTINUING
YOGA CLASS
Come to the JCC of South
Broward on Monday evenings at
7 p.m. for our continuing Yoga
Classes with Karla Goldstein.
Join this successful class to look
better and feel better! Learn
Yoga, coordinated breathing,
with movement stretching and
relaxation. Call Dene to register -
921-6511.
SOUTHEAST FOCAL POINT
Southeast Focal Point Senior
Center and the Jewish Com-
munity Center of South Broward
special spring trip to Singer
Island at Singer Island Hilton.
May 24-27. Special price $219 pa-
person, double occupancy 4 days,
3 nights. Tour includes 3 nights
deluxe hotel. 2 full breakfasts 1
Continental. Delicious cham-
pagne brunch! Sumptuous
dinner at hotel. 1 dinner show at
Burt Reynolds Theater. 1 dinner
show at Musicana. Boat around
Singer Island and The Palm
Beaches. All tips, taxes and
luggage handling. Roundtrip
deluxe bus transportation with
facilities, from Jewish Com-
munity Center. Call Bonnie or
Karen -921-6518.
VOULEZ VOUS
PARLER FRANCOIS?
Do you want to speak French?
Speak the romantic in-
ternational language quick and
easy, with Ms. Simone at the
JCC, Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center $2 per class -
Mondays at 12:30 p.m. Contact
Bonnie or Karen 921-6618 class
begins April 8.
Q: My neighbor and I were
talking about Medicare one
night. We got into an argument
about what happens to a person
who cheats on his Medicare
claims. I said that if someone
gets caught, he may go to jail for
fraud. My neighbor insisted that
the person may be fined a great
deal of money. Please tell us who
is right: my neighbor or I?
A: Actually, you are both
right. According to a particular
Social Security Act provision,
persons, committing certain
fraudulent acts, can be punished
by means of both monetary fines
and imprisonment. In relation to
Medicare, government
distinguishes between criminal
and civil penalties. Criminal
penalties are usually imposed on
a person who "knowingly and
willfully" misrepresents in-
formation on a claim, makes false
statements, conceals any in-
formation in order to secure
Medicare reimbursement, or
retains Medicare payment after
he applied for the benefit of
another person. If such in-
dividual commits fraudulent acts
directly, he is guilty of a felony
and, if convicted, may be fined up
to $25,000 or imprisoned for up to
five years. If someone else (other
than a person submitting a claim)
is involved, that person is guilty
of a misdemeanor and, if con-
victed, may be fined up to
$10,000 or imprisoned for up to
one year. If a doctor misleads
Medicare or violates an
agreement with Medicare, he
may be faced with civil money
penalties. A good example is a
case of physicians who over-
charge patients in violation of the
temporary physician fee freeze.
In July 1984 Medicare put a 15-
month freeze on the fee
allowances for physician's ser-
vices. During this period (ef-
fective through September 1985),
doctors must not charge patients
any more than they did in June
1984. Those who violate the
agreement may be asked topav.
civil penalty of up to $2,000
Q: Does Medicare pay for th,
use of heat lamps?
A: Medicare will reimburse.
patient for the use of heat lam,
only if such medical equipment
has a therapeutic effect on the
patient. Medical staff employed
by Medicare considers ead-;
individual claim and decides
whether or not the use of heat
lamps is covered.
Jewish Family Service is ,
recipient agency of Jewish
Federation of South Broward
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale and the United
Way of Broward County. If yoU
have a Medicare question
problem: CALL Medical
Information Service of Broward
County at 966-0956 b
Hollywood, 735-3394 in Fort
Lauderdale, and 427-8508 h
Deerfield Beach.
Stivler dedicates an ambulance to ARMDI
Mr. Robert L. Stivler of
Pembroke Pines and his children,
Jeffrey, Daniel and Rachel, have
recently dedicated an ambulance
to Isiael in memory of their
departed relatives, Mr. Stivler's
uncle, Flyman Boim, his mother,
Katherine Boim Stivler, his
grandmother, Frieda Boim, and
his aunt, Manya Boim Pierson.
The dedication, celebrated on a
Sunday Morning at the
Southeastern District office of
the American Red Magen for
Israel (ARMDI), in North Miami
Beach, highlighted the continuity
of the generations in their unity
to support for the State of Israel
and the welfare of its citizenry.
The "Pikuach Nefesh" Award,
the award for the saving of lives.
was presented to Mr. Stivler by
Judith Zemel, Assistant to the
Southeast District Director.
Robert L. Schwartz, Southeast
District Director, spoke of the
significance of the ambulance to
the maintenance of the health
and welfare of the State of Israel.
The American Red Magen for
Israel, the sole support wing of
Israel's official emergency clinics
and subclinics of MDA on his
visit to Israel this past
November.
Ambulances supplied by
ARMDI include many of MDA's
650 standard vehicles, used for
general emergencies. In addition
ARMDI as well as the other
support groups of MDA
throughout the world supply
MDA with bloodmobiles, mobile
intensive care ambulances ano**"J
emergency first aid stations, as
well as other first aid and
emergency equipment.
Mr. Stivler will be informed
when the ambulance will be in
Israel, and where it will be
stationed, so that he may visit it
on his trip tp Israel.
ORT membership campaign
The South Broward Region of
Women'8 American ORT is
launching an all out Spring
Membership Campaign.
As ORT enters its 104th year
of service as the world's largest
non-governmental vocational and
technical education program, we
want to reach out to every
American women who wishes to
help achieve quality public
education for every American
citizen and to preserve, retain
and increase the principles of
religious and political pluralism
which has made our democracy
strong.
Public education is the very
foundation upon which a
democratic society is built and
Women's American ORT wishes
to insure that America's
educational system provides top
notch learning for all.
Women's American ORT has a
tremendous pride in our
worldwide network of high tech
oriented school, including ORT at
work right here in the U.S. The
Bramson ORT Technical
Institute in New York, ORT's
recent entry into the the Jewish
Day School movement in South
Florida and the forthcoming Lot
Angeles ORT Technical Institute
are bringing ORT's experience of
the American scene.
The ORT network is comprised
of some 800 vocational and
technical schools located in 24
countries on five continents, and
over two million boys, girls, men
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Friday, April 12,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
Blum says Israel economic cuts drastic
Pittsburgh Jewish Chronicle
During his years at the United
Nations, Yehuda Blum became
adept at responding to unfair,
often bizarre statements with
diplomatic calm. After all, the
United Nations spends about
two-thirds of its time trying to
whip little Israel.
The State Department
statement that Israel wasn't
doing enough to solve its
economic woes, however, was an
exception. Ambassador Blum
fairly bristled at the suggestion.
"Our standard of living fell 7Vi
percent in real terms in 1984 and
it will fall more this year," Blum,
now visiting international law
professor at Michigan, asserted.
Israel has cut a billion from its
budget and reduced subsidies
drastically. "This will cut even
more deeply into the standard of
living."
There are limits of privation a
democracy can safely expect from
its citizens, Blum warned. "We
have already a steep increase in
unemployment which can create
social, security, and certainly a
moral problem for us.
"First of all, unemployment
could exacerbate class divisions.
Secondly, between 70,000-80,000
Arabs from the occupied
territories work in Israel. They
may be the first workers to be let
go. Idleness may lead them to
terrorist actions.
"If they remain employed,
there will be great resentment
from Israeli citizens who are out
of work."
Since the austerity measures
began, inflation has dropped
sharply, along with imports,
exports, the standard of living
and employment.
Last October, for instance,
inflation was pegged at 28
percent monthly. In January and
February of. thie .year, it was S'
and 3 percent respectively.
"Basically, Israel's economy is a
sound one," the diminutive ex-
envoy said.
"Look, we exported $11 billion
worth of goods last year, a very
large sum for a nation our size.
But, we had to import about $6
billion."
Some parts of the Israel
budget are virtually uncuttable.
"About 37 percent goes for
defense and 25 percent for debt
retirement. We cannot cut either,
so we must make our cuts from
the remaining 38 percent for
health, social, educational,
welfare, etc.
"We must also restructure our
economy. We are poor in natural
resources but rich in human
brainpower. Hi-tech is the an-
swer. The interim period which
we are in now is the most dif-
ficult, until we become a hi-tech
economy. We must shorten this
tune gap."
Economically speaking, the
absorption of thousands of
Ethiopian Jews came at the
wrong time for a nation
struggling to make ends meet. As
envoy Blum points out, however,
Don't congratulate us. It is our
Jewish duty. It is Israel's mison
a etre."
The absorption of a people
centuries behind in technological
know-how is "obviously difficult.
Iney are far behind the modern
tunes. The average cost of ab-
sorption is four times that of
her immigrants and it will take
'nger until they become
Productive citizens.
"No other nation with our
Problems would even con-
template such a humanitarian
operation." .
What remained unsaid was
wat no nation had ever eagerly
"ght and welcomed a black
Population to freedom. In every
25* CMe> Md" were sought
? M 8kve" m chain8 <*
rod mercenaries; never as long-
'"dden brothers.
Turning to the Mubarak visit
to the U.S. and his much-
heralded statement favoring
talks between a Jordanian-
Palestinain delegation and Israel
under the sponsorship of the
U.S., Blum said, "I felt from the
start, the public relations factor
was most important. It was
timed to coincide with his visit
and to quiet Jewish community
complaints about Mubarak's
treatment of the Camp David
accords.
"We in Israel are grateful for
the peace with Egypt, but what
we got was not what we were
looking forward to. There is no
shooting but then there is no
ambassador" from Egypt,
"either."
Blum pointed out that
Mubarak has actually raised the
ante for returning his am-
bassador to Israel. Now that
Israel has begun to withdraw
from Lebanon one of the early
conditions Mubarak wants
Israel to begin dismantling all of
the West Bank settlements.
Blum also decried the Taba
issue as a legitimate cause for
have the U.S. talk to Israel?
"I should have thought since
Camp David, the day of second-
party talks is over. Mubarak
should realize that his proposal
was bizarre."
withholding an ambassador.
"Taba is only 800 yards. After
all, we returned the entire Sinai.
It is a false issue. All of these
questions indicate that
Mubarak's statement was just a
public relations exercise."
Despite Mubarak's per-
formance, "we remain interested
in the peace process. We want
Jordan to join the Camp David
effort. Hussein, however, has
always been a fence-sitter. We
have always regretted that he has
never chosen to join talks
without any preconditions."
Pointing out that the Camp
David accords "explicitly exclude
PLO participation, Camp David
remains the only viable formula
for peace because it aims at
recognizing the legitimate in-
terests of Palestinian
autonomy."
The United States was correct,
Blum added, in disassociating
itself from Mubarak's proposal,
for it bypassed direct
negotiations. "The U.S. is not at
war with Jordan, so why should
Jordan talk to the U.S. and then
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Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12,1985
How flexible will Gorbachev be?
By BARBARA
DEKOVNER MAYER
Israel Today
Soviet Premier Konstantin
Chemenko, having served since
February 1984, is now part of the
USSR's past. When Joseph
Stalin died in 1964 it is said that
many Muscovites envisioned a
more creative government and
better times ahead. Are similar
hopes now attached to their new
leader, Mikhail Gorbachev? And
if so, are they realistic?
I think several Sovietologists
would agree that the USSR has
been on a collision course with
itself; outwardly obsessed with
World War II sacrific and suf-
fering, and promoting
propaganda about the threat of
nuclear war posed by the United
State inwardly trying to cope
with a terminal economic con-
dition, an archaic agricultural
program, and a rising awareness
of Soviet citizenry to the fact that
their systems is not working.
While awareness may be the first
step in correcting a malady, my
visit to the Soviet Union two
years ago gave me the impression
that the people saw no hope for
change until the last of the
elderly Politburo bunch had
finished serving as Premier,
allowing a younger man to take
the reins and cause change. Mr.
Gorbachev, at 54, has the
possibility of filling the bill.
Gorbachev, a lawyer and
agricultural economist, entered
the Politburo five years ago,
making him its youngest
member. In charge of agriculture,
he reduced Central control over
State farmers and initiated a new
program whereby the farmers
were given extra money to boost
agricultural productivity and
the program has been effective.
So, we can assume that he is
amenable to change, rather than
charting the old course. But how
much change will be supported
by other members of the
Politburo and how is it apt to
affect relations with the West?
We are told that Gorbachev is
"charismatic," and that the
British and Canadians have een
greatly impressed with him.
True, Mrs. Thatcher, England's
Prime Minister, after a meeting
with him last summer in London,
said "I can do business with
him." And our TV view is that he
doesn't seem to fit the mold of
dour Kremlin leaders; he appears
affable, smiles a lot and looks
friendlier. On the surface, it
would appear that his personality
is more suited to dealing with
Westerners I agree. But,
remember we were told that
Andropov, who was the architect
of the encompassing role which
the KGB plays today," was a
pussycat who liked Western
scotch, jazz, and fancy cars."
Vladimir Sakharov, a former
Soviet and U.S. agent who is
credited with the foregoing
Andropov quote and who at-
tended school in the Soviet Union
with Andropov'8 daughter, was
in Los Angeles a few weeks ago.
A likeable man, who speaks with
ease. Vladimir is comfortable in
his new country of America.
Upon learning of the Soviet
leadership change he cautions,
"Gorbachev was aligned with
Andropov's power base which
will now give him strength and a
broad base of power within the
Central Committee Cher-
nenko never has been in control;
he was put in just to give the
Soviets some time during the
change from Andropov to
someone else Gorbachev will
not influence the outcome of the
Geneva arms reduction talks but,
when the charismatic personality
of Mr. Gorbachev comes across
the American people, there will
be American pressure to change
our attitude regarding our policy
for talks in Geneva."
In the meantime, the only
point that our American
politicians agree on is the fact
that Konstantin Chernenko is
indeed dead and that his suc-
cessor is Mikhail Gorbachev. As
to the latter, various notables
have been interviewed:
ZBIGNIEW BRZEZINSKI
former National Security
Advisor; Gorbachev is dangerous
... the best educated leader in
the Soviet Union since Lenin."
CNN NEWS: Many are
calling Gorbachev the Soviet
Gary Hart young and full of
new ideas."
THOMAS J. WATSON JR.,
Former ambassador to the Soviet
Union, chairman emeritus of
IBM: "I don't think the United
States should expect any real
change in the Soviet Union as a
result. The government of the
USSR is a very solid, firmly-in-
place, bureaucratic government.
We like to think that everyone
there would like to revolt, but
that is simply not the fact. Most
of the Soviet people are happy;
they may be unhappy about some
things, but they are not about to
revolt. Occasionally there are
some freedom moves, but such
activity is very minimal. I think
the impact of this change will be
zero."
WILLIAM G. HYLAND:
Editor of Foreign Affairs
magazine: "He would never have
reached the Politburo unless he
had been loyal to the system and
trustworthy in the eyes of the
former president, Leonid
Brezhnev, and Mikhail Suslov. It
is therefore hard to think of
Gorbachev as the new liberal.
But we are nonetheless dealing
with a leader of the new
generation. He is 64. It's difficult
to believe he will be a carbon copy
of the 73-year-old Chernenko.
Gorbachev also inherits a vastly
different situation than Brezhnev
did in 1964: major economic
problems that cry out for
sweeping reform, a potentially
inflammable situation in Eastern
Europe, the continuing problems
of Afghanistan, China and of an
American adversary that seems
to be gaining in self-confidence
and assurance. This kind of
situation would suggest, as one
option, that Gorbachev will play
for time by reviving a
semidetente with the West. If
this is his choice, he has to be
more forthcoming in the Geneva
arms control talks and find some
common ground even on such
controversial issues as "Star
Wars." At the same time, he has
to consolidate his political
position in the Politburo.'
JERRY F. HOUGH,
Professor of political science at
Duke University and a staff
member of the Brookings
Institution: "The speed of
Gorbachev's election suggests
that he was selected considerably
earlier. In my opinion, the Soviet
leadership decided on a two-stage
selection after the death of Yuri
Andropov. For this reason, I
believe that Gorbachev has
already had a year to begin
consolidating power, that he will
continue the consolidation very
rapidly as the party Congress
approaches at the beginning of
next year. The speed of Gor-
bachev's election also suggests
that the Politburo is willing to
facilitate this development in
order to demonstrate to the West
that it has a strong leader rather
than leadership confusion."
Certainly, Mr. Gorbachev will
institute some change, but it will
take time. In the past, it has
taken at least six months before
any policy changes were evident.
Because of his age, it is
reasonable to assume he will be
around for a long time. How
much impact we are able to make
will depend upon how flexible or
inflexible is the real Gorbachev.
We will be propagandized as to
how "Western-minded" the new
leader is, personally. And,
Americans will call for a sof-
tening of our policy toward the
USSR. However we have been
through this before; and if there
are holes in the image placed
before us we will find them. In
time it is Mr. Gorbachev, himself,
whose actions and policies wili
add or detract to or from our
optimism.
Meanwhile, Capitalists appear
as misguided to the Communists
as they are portrayed to us.
Neither can lay claim to a perfect
system. There isn't any. Mistrust
flows between the governments
in the race for supposed safety.
In the interim of changing Soviet
leadership, Washington and the
mass media should start working
toward creating trust between
our two nations. It is about time
we recognized the Soviet Union
for what it is: a super-power
.wanting the United States to
accord it the status it has
achieved. After recognition of
this simple fact, our two coun-
tries can come together on many
levels to exchange, to learn, to
teach. Only then can tolerance
arise on both sides for those parts
of us which may always remain
different, enabling a mutual
respect.
There is the potential for our
two nations to create a better
world climate. This, then, is the
challenge; and as Hillel has said,
"If not now when?"
GEORGE F. KENNAN,
Professor emeritus at the insitute
for Advanced Study in Princeton,
N.J., and former ambassador to
the Soviet Union: "The im-
portance of Chernenko was often
exaggerated. He was a com-
promise choice for th position and
largely a figurehead. There is no
evidence that he took any im-
portant part in policy making.
The choice of Mikhail Gorbachev
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as his successor should produce a
much higher order of vigor,
flexibility and thoughtfulness in
the leading position. But one
should remember that the
Politburo is a collective body.
Even the first secretaryship does
not of itself connote absolute
personal power. It is not to be
expected that the advent of
Gorbachev will in any way affect
Soviet positions at the arms
control talks with the United
States at Geneva."
ARNOLD L. HORELICK:
Director of the Rand-UCLA
filter for the Study of Soviet
International Behavior: "There
is likely to be more of a change in
the form and style of the Soviet
leadership than in substance. The
importance of this, however,
should not be minimized. In
foreign affairs, it is likely to make
the Soviet Union a more for-
midable adversary. Merely
because Mikhail Gorbachev
contrasts with his frequently
^-apacitated, aged and only
intermittently articulate
predecessors, he will seem more
energetic and will be able to
present the Soviet case far more
effectively than his predecessors.
On substance, particularly in the
arms control area, there is no
reason to believe in the short run
that there will be any difference
at all. Any Soviet leadership
would try first to soften up the
U.S. commitment to the
Strategic Defense Initiative, the
so-called "Star Wars," and if
there is a Soviet fallback
position, not to reveal it in the
early stages."
2t" ROBERT C. TUCKER,
TFormer director of Russian
studies at Princeton University
I and author of "The Soviet
Political Mind": "This is finally
the true post-Brezhnev suc-
cession, a leader that has the
actuarial likelihood of being in
this position for some time.
Inside the Politburo and outside
among the political elites, a very
serious struggle may be going on
between the die-hard con-
servatives who had a
""^.icsentative in power and those
like Gorbachev, who, however
tough and loyal to the Soviet
system, see that the country
simply is in crying need of long
overdue internal change."
ARKADY N. SHHEV
CHHENKO, Former Soviet
senior diplomat and an under
secretary general of the United
Nations from 1973 to 1978. He
now lives in the United States
and is author of "Breaking with
Moscow.": "Mikhail Gorbachev
may have been selected as
general secretary of the Com-
munist Party, but that does not
mean he has the authority to
make policy, either domestic or
gyejgn. except with the consent
Wy members of the Politburo.
far as Soviet-American
relations are concerned, the
Soviet approach to arms control
will remain as it was before the
death of Chernenko. Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko will
retain his dominant position in
foreign policy. As for the Soviet
economy, Gorbachev will need a
lot of time before he can make
any substantial changes in that
Rut after a long period of
when the old Soviet
leadership was often sick and
unable to function effectively,
man will be much more
dynamic in style, if not in sub-
stance."
ADAM B. ULAM, Gumey
Professor of history and political
K'ence and director of the
Russian Research Center at
Harvard University: "When it
comes u> Gorbachev's real views.
*e know very little about them
or the simple reason that until
tney reach the position at the top.
vVbSd"?.1^1 "ecretary. members of
*>litburo do not have, so to
*Pk. distinct public per-
nahtles. So what he really
would be like as the boss we do
not knoW. So we do not know
what Mr. Gorbachev might or
ght not do. Now, you also have
VH,remLmber that whatever his
i he will be, in the beginning
r.K sl: chain of the board
ratner than a dictator or boss, so
make
lea,!,
^S5B
general policies will be very likely
still made by the collective of the
Politburo members."
MARSHALL D
SHULMAN, Adlai E. Stevenson
professor of International
Relations at Columbia University
and director of the W. Averell
I larriman Institute for Advanced
Study of the Soviet Union at
Columbia: "It would be purely
speculative to say at this point
what kind of leader Gorbachev
will be. But those who have met
him describe him as intelligent,
thoughtful, knowledgeable, a
good questioner and a good
Friday, April 12, 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
listener. It is at least possible,
although not assured, that he
might be able to overcome the
enormous resistance from the
entrenched bureaucracy to
modernize reforms in the ad-
ministration of the economy. But
in foreign policy, the problem he
will face is that prospects for
arms talks with the United
States are not encouraging. This
will mean that both countries will
be putting still higher resources
into the military sector and will
be producing weapons that are
less stable than the ones we
have."
Egypt uses Israeli knowledge
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Egyptian official has credited
Israel with helping his country
develop a tomato that can be
irrigated with brackish-saline-
water. "Egypt receives much
Israeli know-how within the
framework of our joint project for
the study of arid zones,"
Muhammed Dasouki, First
Undersecretary of the Egyptian
Ministry of Agriculture, told a
press conference in Beersheba.
Dasouki, an agronomist, heads
a 12-member Egyptian
delegation of scientists on their
first official visit to Israel in
connection with a joint research
project on arid zones. About 90
percent of Egypt and 60 percent
of Israel are arid.
The project began in 1982 with
funds provided by the U.S.
Agency for International
Development (AID) and the San
Diego-based Hansen Foundation
for Peace. Ben Gurion University
of the arid zone research,.
Originally intended to last five
years, the joint project is ex-
pected to be extended for another
three years.
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Page 20
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12,1985
AMERICAN ISRAELI PUBLIC AFFAIRS COMMITTEE
POLITICAL WORKSHOP MARCH Slat, MARRIOTT
HOTEL, FT. LAUDERDALE. Governor Graham addressed
300 participants at the recent AIPAC Political Action
Workshop. His address attempted to answer 3 important
questions: 1) Why should Christians be interested in Israel? 2)
Why Americans should be interested and, 3) Why Floridians
should be interested in a strong Israel. Governor Graham
participated in a recent Mission to Israel with businessmen,
professionals and government officials. American Israeli Public
Affairs Committees three workshops concentrated on the 1)
Nuts and Bolts of Political Campaigns; 2) The Campaign to
Discredit Israel: How to Respond and 3) Community Action:
How to Lobby. From Left to Right: Governor Bob Graham;
Herbert Katz, Regional Chairman of AIPAC; Congressman
Lawrence Smith, District 16.
HOLLYWOOD REPRESENTATION TO AIPAC
POLITICAL WORKSHOP From left, Dr. Fred Khani, Sandi
Khani, unknown, Dr. Steven Schacter, Dr. Sheldon Levin,
Barry Alter, Dr. Fred Ehrenstein, Paul Or Ian. seated Franne
Alter.
^P Mm JH Ms w
From left, Governor Bob Graham; Elaine Bloom, lobbyist for
Florida Association of Jewish Federations; Paul Or Ian,
Community Relations Committee, JFSB.
Community Calendar
April 15
The South Broward chapter of the American Society for Technion,
Women's Division, will hold its meeting at 12 noon, Galahad North,
3001 S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood. Call 920-0761.
B'nai Zion Southeast Region holds an Executive board meeting at
7:30 p.m. at Sunrise Savings, 1110 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd. Call
456-1999.
April 21
Association of Parents of American Israelis, Broward Chapter, meets
at 1:30 p.m. at the JCC of Fort Laudardale, 6601 W. Sunrise Blvd..
Plantation, call 748-7660.
Latin
.
:
4* < -

experience Israel
JERUSALEM "Tapuz" means "orange" to
Israelis, but for thousands of
Latin American youngsters, it
means an exciting way to ex-
perience Israel.
The program called Tapuz
began during the 1973 Yom
Kippur War, when the massive
call-up created a manpower
shortage. Brazilian teenagers
came to help out and picked
oranges on the mainly Brazilian
kibbutz of Brur Hayil in the
western Negev. That group has
been followed by many more in
what has become probably the
most popular program for
youngsters.
Today they no longer only pick
oranges. The two-month program
combines a few weeks of kibbutz
life with trips around the country
and informative seminars.
Ariel Wagner, a 26-year-old
school teacher from Buenos
Aires, came to Israel recently in
charge of a Tapuz group from his
home city. "I view Tapuz as a
strengthening link between the
Jewish communities in the
diaspora and their history, the
roots," he said in an interview
with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. "Coming to Israel,
learning about the country's
history and getting to know it as
it is today strengthens our sense
of belonging."
Some 1,600 young adults come
annually from Argentina, Brazil
and nine other countries to spend
their summer vacation in Israel.
Most of the Tapuz groups come
from southern hemisphere
countries and spend January and
February in Israel. Groups from
northern hemisphere countries
Mexico, Venezuela and Spain
come during July and August.
For many it is their first visit
to Israel. They become
acquainted with Israeli life-styles
and with specific problems
related to Israel's society, culture
and political structure. They
spend 40 days on a kibbutz,
working in the mornings and
attending educational programs
in the afternoons. They learn
about Israel's political parties,
about the country's absorption
problems and about he nation's
history.
A weekend spent with a family
on a moshav and another
weekend hosted by an Israeli
youth movement give the
youngsters a taste of other Israeli
life-styles outside the kibbutz.
Silvio Blau, 26, from Uruguay
lives in Jerusalem and is about to
complete his Israel Defense Force
service. His first trip to Israel
was on a Tapuz program at the
age of 16. Three years later he
made aliya.
"I decided to come to live in
Israel when I was 18, but the idea
was put in my mind during my
first encounter with the kibbutz,"
said Blau. "That was the first
time I worked in agriculture, and
my decision to make aliya was
bound with a desire to build a
new agricultural settlement."
"That experience in the kib-
butz changed my life," he added.
"I took a B.Sc. degree in
agriculture with that goal in
mind before I joined the army. I
suppose you could really call me
one of Tapuz's success stories."
Wagner, currently in Kibbutz
Lohamei Hageta'ot in the
western Galilee with his group,
said, "For most of my group, who
attend non-Jewish schools and do
not belong to any other Jewish
framework, this is the first
contact with Zionism. We try to
show them the real Israel, rather
than present a rosy picture that
doesn t stand up to the test of
reality."
He described a typical
educatinal session. "Everybody
acted the role of a political figure
or party. We discussed the way
the coalition was formed and the
interaction and the balance of
power between the various
parties. Then we tried to form our
own coalition," said Wagner.
"We ended up with a national
unity government."
Bemmy Richter, head of the
Tapuz project at the Jewish
Agency's settlement and ab-
sorption department, affirmed
that strengthening ties between
diaspora comunities and Israel is
one of the goals. "We have
devised a special Tapuz program,
called Tapuz Hadracha, for
youngsters who plan to become
active in their Jewish com-
munities upon their return
home,"he8aid.
The program is similar to the
regular Tapuz trip, with a shift in
the emphasis from kibbutz life to
educational seminars. The time
spent on a kibbutz is halved, and
instead the teenagers attend
more intensive seminars. They
also receive training in Jewish
and Zionist education.
Pauline Benvenoti, 17', from
Mar del Plata in Argentina, is on
the special Tapuz program for
young instructors. She said she
planned to continue her work
with young teenagers at her
Temple community after
returning to Argentina at the end
of February.
"Before I came I used to draw
material out of books on Is
and magazines, in order
discuss the issues with my
pupils. Now I will be able to draw
from my own experiences. I hope
I will be able to make the issues
come more alive," she said.
Since 1973, Tapuz has grown
rapidly. In addition to the regular
program and Tapuz Hadracha,
there are a few more variations on
the theme.
The univesity Tapuz program'
is for those thinking of studying J
for an academic degree in Israel.
In addition to a month of kibbutz
life, the group is taken around the
country's institutes of higher
learning.
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~a
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\t
panties in stories
of CBS
cameramens' deaths
EL AVIV (JTA) An
nination of various "eye-
less reports" has exposed
> discrepancies in accounts of
ncident last month when two
television news cameramen
l killed in the course of a
j between the Israel Defense
pe and armed Shiite terrorists
fcuth Lebanon.
j-ael was initially condemned
[the CBS network chiefs in
York and the foreign news
|ia which allegded that an
eli tank had fired at point
Ik range at the television crew
1ilki village. But Defense
sister Yitzhak Rabin,
Jcing to workers here, showed
jpping of a story filled by a
tish journalist who noted that
|he time of the incident, the
i was full of Shiite terrorists.
hat report would seem to bear
| the IDF's contention that it
impossible to distinguish
ireen the CBS employees and
the terrorists who wore civilian
garb. A French woman journalist
filed two contradictory reports.
In her first account she claimed
the incident was a "deliberate
attack." In a report later the
same day she said it was "clearly
a mistake, not a deliberate at-
tack."
The so-called "eye-witness-
reports placed the IDF tank that
fired the rockets anywhere from
300 meters to three kilometers
from the victims. The Jordanian
television's Hebrew broadcast
from Amman said the tank fired
on the cameramen from a
distance of "half a meter" which
would place it some 20 inches
from its target.
CBS vice president for news,
Ernest Leiser, visited the scene of
the incident. Leiser conferred
with Premeir Shimon Peres"
media adviser, Uri Savir.
led Jewish Familv w
Irs. L. called Jewish Family
vice of Broward County to
nest counseling for her 16 year
grandson, James, who was
pting for the summer and
nted to remain with them for
j coming school year.
James was having many
pblems with his parents, who
up north, James and his
ther clashed, they were
ning constantly, he would
eaten to run away, and the
(ision in the home had become
Dlerable.
Surprisingly, James requested
at his grandmother call Jewish
By Service of Broward
nty. He was usually receptive
seeking professional help and
ing his concerns and his
slings. In his early teens, James
" been gravely ill and part of
treatment included talking
lith a therapist about his fears
rid his illness.
The therapist and James
ussed his present behavior
fhich appeared to be wild and
sponsible. After examining
feelings and his behavior,
fames realized that he felt he had
ost some of his young years as a
enager and that he wanted to
ake up for lost time. The
therapist and James also
nscussed his need to settle down
and do his school work and to
Ihink about the future. James
M he had given himself the
fst year and the next year to
of around and that when he
ded to in the eleventh grade
would settle down and try to
Iprove his school grades.
ISince under the best of cir-
stances it isn't easy to raise a
oager and since each persons
Inavior in a family affects the
lw members, the therapist felt
e grandparents should be
Mved in counseling. The
>pist also requested that
pee the parents were coming to
Pnaa for a yj^i an Bp.
Iintment be made with the
Fire family.
James' grandparents proved to
understanding, sympathetic
who were reluctant to
any parental authority or
">y limits or rules for their
n Pmg their son and daughter
'*' parental duties or
Mug any conflict in their sons
al relationship.
fM*? had revealed that he
"a intervene in his parents
iwi conflicts. He felt his
r didn't stand up for his
he would do the
png for his father.
course, this behavior
routed to his difficulties
"is mother. The family
Jtj up north had influenced
es desire to remain in Florida
all persons involved participated
in the discussions, and decision
making. The grandparents were
willing to have James remain, so
when James parents arrived the
therapist and the entire family
discussed their feelings and
concerns regarding this issue.
The family decided to permit
James to remain in Florida for
the school year.
James and his grandparents
continued to see the therapist,
James liked having someone with
whom he could discuss the many
conflicts a teenager experiences,
such as peer acceptance, concerns
over choosing a career, the issues
of separation and in-
dividualization, also the conflicts
with his parents and authority
figures.
The grandparents were en-
couraged to establish some limits
and regulations. They also took
advantage of the opportunity to
check out their concerns about
whether some of their ideas and
decisions were appropriate for the
present generation.
The counseling sessions were
also used to negotiate differences,
clarify thoughts and feelings, and
help avoid or mitigate conflicts.
The family made it through the
year, and they continue to
contact Jewish Family Service of
Broward County whenever they
feel they can benefit from
discussing significant issues.
Friday, April 12,1966 / The Jewish FToridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Zwickler exhibit starts April 23
Betty Usdan Zwickler is a
painter coping with two
diametrically opposing systems.
On one level she fragments the
three-dimentional sculptural
mass making an abstract
statement; on the other level she
counter-balances the weight of
the sculptural mass with feathery
texture, intense color, and liquid
movement incorporating
representational overtones to
explain the abstract. Thus, she
achieves a blend of substance and
transparency, represen-
tationalism and abstraction.
That she succeeds in what she
is doing is apparent by the
positive reaction of the viewer.
The reception for Betty
Zwickler will be Friday April 26
at 7:30 at The Gallery at the
South Florida Art Institute, on
the Ocean side of the Art and
Culture Center, 1301 S Ocean
Drive, Hollywood. Her exhibit
begins April 23 and runs through
May 13.
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-
Page 22 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday, April 12, 1985
-'
Jews praise U.S. effort to
airlift Jews from Sudan
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
leading American Jewish
organizations praised the United
States for its role in the secret
airlift of hundreds of Ethiopian
Jews from the Sudan to Israel.
But at the same time they
sought to keep a tight lid or any
further public disclosure of
details of the operation beyond
what has already appeared in the
American news media.
Israel continued its silence on
the rescue of Ethiopian Jews, as
it has since Operation Moses was
halted Jan. 6 due to premature
disclosure of its details. The
White House and the State
Department had no official
comment on the latest airlift or
the role played by the U.S.
government.
Kenneth Bialkin, chairman of
the Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Orgaizations, in a statement, said
"As an American I am filled with
pride. As a Jew I am filled with
gratitude by the unselfish and
humanitarian action of our
government and of the personal
involvement of Vice President
George Bush and President
Reagan."
He added that "what they did
here shows that the United
States is willing when it has the
opportunity to do so to help those
people who want to help
themselves in seeking freedom."
The National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council, in a statement, said,
"We are profoundly moved by
the report of the three-day
operation completing the
evacuation of virtually all of the
Ethiopian Jews left in the refugee
camps after the airlift was halted
in Jan ,. and we welcome the
actions of the United States
government. It is very much in
the spirit of the special
relationship of the United States
and Israel.
According to media reports of
the airlift, the operation involved
the United States Air Force, the
CIA and the State Department.
The evacuation, the reports said,
brings to Israel virtually all
Ethiopian Jewish refugees who
were stranded in Sudan after the
airlift carried out by Israel from
November to January was
halted. Some 8,000 Jews were
reportedly brought to Israel
during that operation.
The Los Angeles Times, which
carried the first reports of the
three-day evacuation, said that it
Ultra-orthodox protest
use of skin banks
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ultra-Orthodox yeshiva students
demonstrated outside the home
of Asheknazic Chief Rabbi
Avraham Shapiro to protest the
decision by Shapiro and
Sephardic Chief Rabbi Mordechaj
Eliahu to permit the storage uf
human skin for burn treatment at
Israeli hospitals. Shapiro refused
to meet with the demonstrator
and police, summoned by neigh-
bors, removed them from the
premises.
Public opinion was outraged
by reports that Israel's major
hospitals did not have sufficient
human skin urgently needed to
treat 14 soldiers who suffered
severe burns in a suicide truck-
bomb attack on an Israel Defense
Force convoy in South Lebanon
on March 10. Twelve soldiers
were killed in the attack.
The skin shortage was at-
tributed to a law passed by the
Knesset a year ago under intense
pressure from the Orthodox
political parties forbidding the
storage of human skin in skin
banks for future emergencies.
Israeli doctors reportedly ap-
pealed to colleagues in Holland to
fly in skin for emergency tran-
splants.
Under the circumstances, the
two Chief Rabbis ruled that skin
banks were permissable when
lives are at stake. But ultra-
Orthodox circles denounced their
ruling, claiming it would en-
courage doctors to perform
autopsies without the consent of
the deceaseds' next of kin.
utnmeifi
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Our policy of catering exclusively to mature singles
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was worked out by Bush in a
meeting March 6 with Sudanese
President Gaafer ai-Nimeiry. The
Times reported that Nimeiry told
Bush he had no objection to the
removal of refugees from Sudan
as long as it was done quickly
and quietly, and according to
other reports, that it wa not
conducted with Israeli planes.
The White House is widely
reported to have given its ap-
proval for the operation. While
there are no precise figures of
how many Ethiopian Jews were
flown out on the propeller-driven
C-130 transport aircraft, it is
reported that about 900
Ethiopian Jews lived as refugees
in Sudan for about a year.
They were believed to have
been in the Gedaref area, about
200 miles southeast of Khartoum.
The Times correspondent
reported that the area in the
Tawawa refugee camp where the
Jews were houaed was deserted.
The operation, the Times
correspondent in Sudan, Charles
Powers, reported, began at dawn.
The Ethiopian Jews "were moved
in a top secret and closely timed
operation." He wrote that "the
refugees, who had been moved
during the night from Tawawa, a
camp six miles away, were loaded
swiftly, probably in groups of 80
to 90 with each plane staying on
the ground as long as necessary."
Powers, reporting from
Gedaref, was detained in a state
security compound for 16 hours
and released when the operation
was completed. He quoted un-
named sources as saying Nimeiry
should easily ride out any
criticism for tacitly backing the
second airlift.
Chairpersons Caryl and Seymour Berzofsky announce Temple
Israel of Miramar will hold an Israel Bonds Night for Israel at
the Temple's Auditorium at 6920 S.W. 35th Street, Miramar,
Sunday evening, April 28,8 p.m. Margarita and Joseph Terkiel,
selected as Honorees, for their devotion and dedication to
Jewish and communal causes, will be presented with the
coveted Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor. Jerry Gleekel, well known
authority on the Middle East, will be keynote speaker. Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler is spiritual leader of the congregation and
Joseph Wichelewski is Cantor. Theodore Schwimmer is
President, Ellen Baron, Sisterhood President, and Morris
Hyman, Men's Club President. Refreshments will be served,
and everyone is invited.
iordan
Jmarsri
JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A HAPPY
PASSOVER 1985
FLORIDA
CELEBRATE WITH
BARTON'S CHOCOLATES
...SWEET PASSOVER TREATS
When only the finest sweets will do, choose
Barton's to celebrate the Passover holiday.
From our selection:
Passover Miniature Nuts, 8 oz., $8
Passover Seder mints, 8 oz., $8
Fruit flavored slices, 12 oz., $5
I Kosher for passover and attractively boxed.
Candy, all Jordan Marsh stores except
.Miami International Mall, Broward Mall,
Pompano, Boca Raton
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I
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^riday, April 12,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 23
. kimania's dwindling Jewish community
ERUSALEM (JTA) The
and figures pertaining to
Jewish community of
hania are unique in every
[get: unique in the Jewish
Id unique in the Communist
Id! and unique in Rumania
If.'
efore World War II there
800,000 Jews in Rumania.
If of them perished in the
locaust. Of those who sur-
ed almost all have emigrated
Israel with the blessing of
Rumanian government.
iToday some 26,000 Jews still
in Rumania. Half live in
charest, the capital. The rest
spread among more than 50
ivincial towns. Virtually all of
m are members of the
janized Jewish community and
tively participate in Jewish
mmunal. religious and cultural
I again with the blessing of
Resident Nicolae Ceausescu's
rdline communist regime.
More than half of the Jews are
>re than 60 years of age. Many
ausands of them directly
nefit in vital, material ways
im a gamut of welfare
Dgrams, from kosher kitchens
medical care, funded in large
rt by the American Jewish
int Distribution Committee
DC) once again with the full
nsent of the Rumanian
thorities.
It is quite literally a program
survival." a Rumanian Jewish
icial told this reporter during a
ent visit to Bucharest,
erring to the welfare programs.
it hom this aid, many of the
erly recipients would be
idemned to starve."
Jiven the bitterly harsh
natic conditions prevailing
oss Rumania this winter, and
! palpably evident economic
ficulties which confront most
its citizens, these dramatic
rds seemed no exaggeration
atsoever.
The packages contain food-
stuffs, purchased from gover-
nment stores. They each weigh
some 40 pounds and are worth
some $20. Married couples
receive double packages.
Once a year, persons meeting
the criteria are invited to their
local federation offices to select
clothing and shoes. Here, too, the
precious principle of dignity is
rigorously maintained: all the
clothing is brand new, most of it
manufactured in Rumania,
though some is sent over from
the United States by the JDC,
and people are invited in small
groups, to eliminate crowding or
embarrassment.
1
Meals on wheels, bringing hot
midday meals to elderly
housebound Jews, is literally a
lifesaver in many cases. The
meals are prepared in the kosher
restaurants which are maintained
in all the major Rumanian
communities, and dispatched to
recipients' homes by minibuses
owned by the community.
There are ten restaurants
around the country, offering
substantial and tasty kosher
meals every day to anyone who
comes by. And thousands of
Jews do. By no means all of them
are old or weak: younger people
too find the convenience and
ambiance of the Jewish
restaurant attractive and
pleasant.
Those who can pay the full 22
lei (about $1.80) for their meal.
Most people, however, pay far
less, and some pay nothing.
The criteria for payment are
determined by a discreet means
test. Yet such is the fastidious
concern for human dignity
people sitting around the same
table and enjoing the same meal
cannot know what each of them
paid for that meal. The system of
ticketing is specifically designed
to conceal this information.
|e annual ^to.Uh6,t9taiit.,( Tha ,&& department
the hires home-helpers to clean, cook
and shop for elderly home-bound
or bedridden Jews. Four hundred
homes in the capital and another
300 in the provinces benefit from
this service.
er of $5 million. Ot this the
C contributes $4 million, and
Jewish Community
Iteration of Rumania the
laining million. (The com-
mity is sometimes the
leficiary of bequests, and
refore holds funds of its own.)
The programs include aid in
h. This alone accounts for
|ne 30 percent of the outlay.
ne 5,000 persons are eligible:
locaust refugees; elderly
pies or individuals whose
dies have moved abroad,
'ally to Israel; persons who,
whatever reason, do not
% for the full state pension
eivable on the basis of a
limum of 25 working years.
We are guided by two
Miples," says Sami Edelstein,
w of the Jewiah Federations
istance department. "Strict
Herence to criteria (for
ft'lity). and strict main-
^nce of human dignity."
N>us the monthly aid grants
'ent. by mail, to recipients'
just like the state pen-
s. thereby obviating the
times embarrassing need to
* to the Federation offices to
tthem.
|H packages are sent out
tunes a year, six times to
Wdj with the major Jewish
"vs. and once in midsummer
once in midwinter, to bridge
iff dry 8ea80ns ^ween
* criteria of need are
mined by a committee
Wring Chief Rabbi Moses
1 Federation president
IS" Blumfeld, and
.Mance department head
n The final arbiter is the
|>o. since his election to
ln the storms and
tflP of the tate for-
thia community with
and with an even
and more unwavering
,.JJf^timate redemption:
almost in its en-
nes.
hand
Planted
The Federation employs, in
addition, six social workers who
visit recipients and potential
recipients of the various aid
programs. These social workers
are all retired people themselves
(in Rumania retirement age is 60
for men and 57 for women),
boosting their pensions by doing
this work but doing it, as is
immediately and abundantly
apparent, much more out of love
and devotion than for the
material benefit.
Edelstein explains that the
federation cannot attract young,
professional social workers
"because we can't afford to pay
as much as the government." He
himself is a former senior official
at the Ministry of Foriegn Trade
who, when he retired, was eagerly
enlisted by Rabbi Rosen to head
up the assistance department.
A medical center or polyclinic
in Bucharest has doctors who are
also almost all retirees. Among
their number are some of the
country's better-known
specialists, including in-
ternationally-renowned virologist
Prof. Nikolai Cajal, a member of
the Rumanian Academy of
Sciences.
While ostensibly health care is
provided free by the state to all
its citizens, the elderly andor
needy Jews are eligible to attend
the clinic, or call its physicians to
their homes, enjoy a considerably
more efficient, and immeasurably
more devoted, service. The clinic,
moreover, is linked to two
pharmacies which dispense its
doctors' prescriptions. The
drugs, like the medical diagnoses
and treatments, are all free for all
eligible patients and are not
available, even for money, for
people not adjudged eligible.
With 2,000 mostly young
professional Rumanian Jews
having left for Israel in 1984
alone, and with only 50 Jewish
births having been registered
throughout the country, Cajal
predicts the virtual end fo this
entire, impressive, moving
structure of organized Jewish life
within a decade. A combination
of aliya and biology will see to
that, he says.
Israeli experts tend to agree.
They feel there is potential for a
further 10,000 Rumanian Jewish
immigrants to Israel at most,
with the remainder of the
community intent on living out
their lives in Rumania.
Rabbi Rosen does not agree
with the essence of this
prognosis. But he predicts a
slower shrinkage. In ten years
time, he believes, there will still
be a Jewish population of 15,000.
"Whether or not there will still
be organized, flourishing com-
munal and religious Jewish life
that depends on us," Rosen says.
"Even the present situation is
unnatural, almost miraculous. A
community of 26,000 maintaining
active Jewish centers in 68
separate places complete with
synagogues and social services."
Rosen believes passionately
that the key to Rumanian
Jewry's monumental success
and the statistics, after all, add
up to an incredible success-story,
especially in view of the objective
circumstances has been his
unrelenting fight to preserve the
spiritual heritage. His greatest
pride and joy are the afterschool
classes, usually held in
synagogues, where the ever-
dwindling young generation
imbibes the fundamentals of their
people's culture and traditions.
"They may not become great
scholars (talmidei Hahamim),"
Rosen said in a speech at the
Choral Synagogue last month in
the presence of Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres, "but they grow up
with a profound knowledge of
what it means to be Jewish
and a profound commitment and
identity."

The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
Our 60th Anniversary Year
Come to the Hebrew University
with The Friends
All roads lead to Jerusalem during the Hebrew University's 60th Anniversary
Year. A rich and eventful week of academic, cultural and social activities begins
on June 1, 1985.
Celebration 60 Highlights
A gala concert at the Rothbcrg
Amphitheater on Mount Scopus by the
Jerusalem Symphony Orchestra.
A sound and light show at Masada and
a Bedouin feast under the stars.
A dinner at the Knesset in honor of
recipients of honorary' degrees.
Meetings with the Hebrew University's
top scholars and scientists and visits
with them in their laboratories and
classrooms.
A Sympiisium.Jerusalem the Challenge
and the Vision, with Mayor Teddy
Kollek and a number of key figures
representing different points of view
relating to the city.
The opening of a special exhibit. The
Treasures of the Jewish National and
University Library, including fascinating
material from the personal archives of
Albert Einstein.
For further information, contact the American Friends of the Hebrew University.
300 71st Street, Miami Beach, FL 33141, (305) 868-7600
Please send me registration information about CELEBRATION 60.
Name________________________________________________________
Address
City/State/Zip____________________________________
Return to: American Friends of the Hebrew University
300 71st Street
Miami Beach, FL 33141
(305)868-7600
Telephone


Page 24 The Jewish FJoridian of South Broward-Hollywood / Friday. April 12, 1986

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