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:
AA00014306:00041

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


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Full Text
Thejcwish
r\ori!b\sn
umber 14
Hollywood, Florida Friday, July 5, 1985
Fn
Price 35 Cents
cal Swimmer Goes for Gold
*K:
By CARYN GROSSMAN
Staff Writer
[clock breaks the night's silence at 5:15 a.m.; the
the sky when swim practice starts at 6.
starts soon after the last class bell rings.
half hour swim practice follows.
88. Five days a week. Fifty-two weeks a year.
litely not an average day.
f-old Michael Glassman is anything but average.
ho lives with his family in Hollywood, is the
! to participate in the 12th Maccabiah Games in
July 15.
lalify for the team was a supreme effort," his
jlassman, said. Michael swam an Olympic qualify-
vas one of only two breaststrokers to make the
was important to him to go," he said.
tnal feelings are strong, but I can't afford to get
lichael told the Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
ing it like any other meet, except all the athletes
sr of 1983, Michael got a taste of what being a
in a Jewish game is luce when he represented the
it the Pan American Maccabiah Games in Brazil,
games with a gold medal, a bronze medal and
ce finishes.
i Glassman, Michael's mother, says the experience
than the medals.
[was a foretaste of the larger Maccabiah. It was a
realize all the participants were Jewish so
Athletic. It made you so proud. I sang Hatikva
Brazilian man. It was the most wonderful feeling.
; each other as if to say, "This we both know.' We
jr with tears in our eyes. Being at the Pan Am
le of the most special things that ever happened to
Continued on Page 5
on Names His
ipaign Associates
tmmm
SWIMMING FOR GOLD Michael
Glassman, who lives in Hollywood, will
compete in this year's Maccabiah Games in
Photo by Al Barge
Israel. Glassman is the youngest athlete to
compete this year in the Jewish Olympics
which will begin July 15.
)REW POLIN
Editor
ewish Federation
kuth Broward
yard Barron, the
impaign chairman
fish Federation of
bward, expects the
[ipaign to surpass
llion mark.
Barron said the
[campaign goal is
flion an increase
)0 from last year's
(ion record.
kron's first major
tampaign chairman
c, he appointed his
ipaign associates,
ire:
H>h Raymond, who
the chairman of the
st campaign,
raised more than
illion last year. Ray-
nas been active for
[years as chairman of
|crest drive.
eph Terkiel, will be
t" of the $18,000 ma-
jor gifts event. Terkiel also
will be in charge of
breakthrough as well as
campaign training. Terkiel
led the South American mis-
sion last year.
Herbert Tolpen, who
will be in charge of the
Beach campaign, specifical-
ly South Ocean Drive, Three
Islands and Golden Isles.
Tolpen also will oversee the
Community Pacesetter Din-
ner Dance next year. He has
been an active leader in the
Federation's mission
program.
Jerome D. Winnick will
head the Shomrai Dinner
Dance as well as the
professional division for
lawyers, accountants and
dentists. Winnick also will
be in charge of the Leader-
ship Expansion group and
the Business Executive
Forum.
Barron called his four
campaign associates superb,
hard-working, dedicated
Jewish leaders. Tolpen.
Mengele's Death
Still Questioned
Dr. Howard Barron
Winnick and Terkiel were
campaign associates last
year. Raymond has been a
campaign associate in the
past.
Continued on Page 2
Inside
Federation and JCC
Annual Meeting...
page 3
JCC News... page 8
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Isser Harel, who as former
head of the Mossad was in-
strumental in the capture of
Nazi war criminal Adolph
Eichmann in 1961, insists
that Auschwitz death camp
doctor Josef Mengele is still
alive despite the conclusions
of a report issued in Brazil
that a skeleton exhumed
from a graveyard there was
unquestionably that of
Mengele.
There was no official
government response. But a
Justice Ministry spokesman
said Israel was waiting to
review the report of foren-
sic experts involved in the
investigation. Israel police
force's top Nazi-hunter,
Menachem Russak, said in
Brazil that he agreed with
the findings of the experts.
The Simon Wiesenthal
Center in Los Angeles,
meanwhile, said in a state-
ment that they agreed with
"reasonable scientific cer-
tainty" that the remains
found in the cemetery in
Embu, Brazil were those of
Mengele, the so-called
"Angel of Death" and chief
physician at Auschwitz
where he conducted in-
humane medical ex-
periments on camp inmates.
The report issued in Sao
Paulo last month by a team
of international forensic ex-
perts from the United
States, Brazil and West
Germany concluded that the
bones exhumed from the
graveyard were those of
Mengele. The American
delegation issued a separate
report concluding that the
bones were those of
Mengele "within a
reasonable scientific
certainty."
The U.S. Justice Depart-
ment has said that it sup-
ports the conclusions of the
international group of ex-
perts. "Based on the inf
Continued on Page 6


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoIlywoooVFriday, July 5, 1985
Barron Names His Campaign Associates
Continued from Page 1
"It's going to be a very suc-
cessful campaign," Barron told
the Jewish Floridian of South
Broward. "I view it as a very
challenging year. We're just going
to work very hard." Dr. Barron
said campaigns usually need some
crisis to happen "A war, an
Operation Moses, something out
of the ordinary to give impetus to
your campaign."
However, Barron said, the re-
cent acts of terrorism may
galvanize the South Broward
Jewish community and act as the
catalyst for a very successful
campaign.
"There are a lot of people
around us who have made us
remember that we are Jews. All
you have to do is listen to the
details of the hijacking of TWA
Flight 847.
"If you were Jewish," Barron
said, "they tried to find out that
you were Jewish. You can't hide.
"The Arabs may be making a
campaign for us," he said.
Barron sees the federation cam-
paign as more than just raising
money. The campaign also is an
opportunity to educate people
about Jewish issues and Israel.
"One of the best ways we have
of educating people is through
missions. It's very hard to talk to
most people and explain Israel
and its needs if they have never
been to Israel," Barron said.
"It's very important for the
campaign that we get people to
Israel," he emphasized, adding
that education in any form is
beneficial. South Broward is one
of the leading mission-oriented
federations in the country and is
often called-upon to provide
assistance to other federations
which are upgrading their mis-
sions program.
Barron, in addition to serving as
campaign chairman, will begin his
third year as Project Renewal
chairman for the federation.
Through Project Renewal, South
Broward is helping break the
^v. -

Herbert Tolpen
poverty and illiteracy cycle in two
neighborhoods of Hod Hasharon.
"It's the one tangible thing that
we can see from our money going
to Israel.
"Project Renewal is a specific
program in which we work direct-
ly with the Israelis living in Hod
Hasharon. It is not a case where
we give the Jewish Agency the
money and they take care of it.
"We're involved. We go there.
We sit on Renewal consultations.
We know the people. Some of us
have lived there and stayed there.
"And we've seen a lot of pro-
gress, and that makes it even bet-
ter. It makes you want to work
even harder because you've seen
progress," Barron emphasized.
During the interview, Barron
picked up on the United Jewish
Appeal's campaign theme of "One
People, One Destiny," which cap-
tures the connection between
Jews of different generations and
disparate origins.
Through the centuries, Barron
said, Jewish survival has always
depended on Jews taking care of
their own people.
"We believe in the Jewish peo-
ple, Judaism and Jewish survival
the continuing of our long
Joseph Raymond
history," he said.
Barron said supporting the
federation campaign is tanta-
mount to supporting Jewish
survival.
"It's not just during times of
war that Israel needs help," Bar
ron said.
"You just look at the debt crisis
in Israel. The people leaving Israel
because they refuse to live under
the terrible economic strife that
they have.
"If more people continue to
leave," Barron said, "then there
will be real problems."
Jerome D. Winnick
A major result from any cam-
paign is a secure and vital Israel.
The UJA-South Broward Jewish
Federation Campaign is commit-
ted to helping Israel achieve:
* a vital economy.
* a high standard of living with
adequate housing and community
facilities.
* a full utilisation of its talent
Israel's greatest resource
through education and job
training.
* an umbrella of care, helping
the elderly, nurturing the young,
Joseph Terkiel
training the handicapped and sl
taming the needy.
The South Broward campdnl
also helps the local Jewish ca
munity. In the upcoming year.t
Jewish Federation of Son
Broward is moving forward i
several major projects, _
the building fund for the Dm
Posnack Jewish Commaniti
Center, 202 Housing for the <
ly and the Joseph Me
Senior Citizen Activity
The Federation also
Jewish Day Schools in
Broward as well as the Je
High School.
Business Women's
Group Begins
Summer Program
The Business and Professional
Women's Network is beginning
its first summertime program.
On July 18, a program entitled
"Uniquely You" hosted by Sue
Phillips will be held in the home of
Renie Zibman, the owner of
"Flowers by Renie."
Ms. Phillips will bring her
abilities as a model, stylist and ar-
tist together with the "Uniquely
You" program to help women suc-
cessfully express themselves
through the language of clothes,
color and makeup.
On Aug. 15, the program will be
"Feminism and Art." The guest
leer will be Kaira Sullivan, a
professor at Broward Community
College who teaches a course on
"Feminism and Art."
This event will be in the home of
Betty Usdan Zwickler, artist,
whose work has been shown in
various South Florida galleries.
The Business and Professional
Network provides an opportunity
for women to meet other profes-
sional women in a social
atmosphere.
For specific information concer-
ning the Network and the two
summer programs, please call
Carole Roth at the Federation,
921-8810.
Local Cantor Visits Israel
Sam learned about
The GUARDIAN PLAN, program and
changed his mind about
buying cemetery property in Florida.
Like your family. Sam's family also had strong traditions. One of those was
burial in the family cemetery property in New York. But now that he and his wife
have retired to Florida, he was led to believe that his family tradition was no
longer practical, even though he would prefer to have funeral services back
home. Sam was worried about the emotional burden on his family. And frankly,
he was worried about the cost.
Then a friend told him about The GUARDIAN PLAN, insurance funded
prearranged funeral program.* Here are the facts Sam got.
He learned he could have funeral services in New York at a very reasonable
price. He learned he could arrange all the details in advance and set the price
he could afford to pay for the services he wanted. And The GUARDIAN PLAN
program would guarantee the amount would never increase. He also learned he
could select RIVERSIDE or one of the other guardian family of lewish funeral
directors including BOULEVARD PARK-WEST. SCHWARTZ BROTHERS or
IEFFER who honor The GUARDIAN PLAN program in Florida and in New York
It answered Sam's problems. It could answer yours. r ,, .^t x--.
For more information without obligation, call toll free VwJ^fSi-1
I-80O432-0853 Do it today while its on your mind 1-800-432-0853
i
Cantor and Mrs. Paul Deitell
returned from the grand tour with
a Hada&sah Mission of Israel on
June 3. Cantor Deitell's wife
Zelda was elected President of a
Presidium in the Eleonor
Roosevelt Chapter Hadaasah in
Hollywood.
Cantor Deitell made two can-
tonal appearances in Israel, one
on the second day df Shavuot in
T'-rnaalem at Merkaz Olumi
Knesset Hagadol. The second per-
formance took place in Haifa
Derech Hayom.
"'Our trip was the most rewar-
ding and enjoyable one. We pass-
ed the Negev which took six hours
and admired a breath-taking view
of the six-million trees planted in
the Negev by Hadassah in
memory of the six-million Jews
who perished in the Holocaust."
Or write to Guardian Plans Inc P.O. Box 495. Maitland. FL 32751
Riverside sponsors
The GUARDIAN PLAN $L
Insurance funded prearranged funeral program
The most respected name In funeral preplanning.
i
An INSURANCE FUNDED prearranged funeral service provided by Guardian Plans Inc (Florida) in
conjunction with Family Service Ule Insurance Company (Forms Nos O6OI84-A/06OI84-S/0I0203-A/
010203-001020VB-2/1010203-B-3/183456-1 /18J456-21 and participating funeral firms across the United
States and Canada In the State of Florida, the initial face amount of the benefit payable under such a life
insurance or annuity contract shall not exceed $5 000 00 and all prearranged funerals in excess of
$5,000 00 shall be funded through a trust established in accordance with Chapter 639 Fla Stats


Friday, July 5, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Ellie and Herb Katz (left) receive a framed blueprint of the future Joseph
Meyerhoff Senior Citizen Activity Center from Dr. Phil Levin. Ellie and Herb
Katz provided a cooperative grant to help build the center which is named in
memory of Mrs. Katz' father.
Harry Eichler (left), vice president of fundraising for
the JCC, received the 1984-85 President's Award from
Brenda Greenman in recognition of his outstanding
work on the JCC Board of Directors.
Dr. Howard Barron (left), campaign chairman,
receives toe Maimonides Prayer for the Physician
from Dr. Saul Singer, president of the JFSB. Barron
chaired Project Renewal in 1984-85.
Dr. Phil Levin (left), immediate past president of JFSB, stands with State
Rep. Fred Lippman after giving him a gift for his work on the Joseph
Meyerhoff Senior Citizen Activity Center.
Margo Reines (left), received the first annual Otto Stieber JCC Leadership
Award from Brenda Greenman, president of the JCC. Reines is now the pro-
grams vice president of the JCC.
Harry Smith, a member of the board
and executive committee of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Miami, was the guest speaker at the
annual meeting.
Dr. Saul Singer (left), president of the JFSB. receives the Herbert and Ellie
Katz Leadership Development Award from Herb and Ellie Katz.
Dr. Saul Singer (left), president of the JFSB, presents
Joseph Terkiel with an award for his work as an
associate campaign chairman.
Sumner G. Kaye (left), executive director of the JFSB,
presents Dr. Phil Levin with a gift from the Federa-
tion for his work aa president.
I
Dr. Norman Atkin (left), past president of the JFSB, presents Richard
Bvnett with the 1985 Hyman and Belle Schlafer Young Leadership Award.
Dr. Phil Levin (left), immediate past president of the JFSB, gives State Sen.
Kenneth Jenne a gift from the Federation for his work in obtaining $480,000
from the state to help build the Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Citizen Center.
pf- Saul Singer (left) presented Herbert Tolpen with an award for his work
w ""ociate campaign chairman.
JCC officers were installed at the recent annual
meeting by Reva Wexler (far left). From left, the of-
ficers are: Harry Eichler, vice president of fundrais-
ing, Brenda Greenman, president. Jewel Smith, vice
president of membership, Lanny Gelfand, secretary.
Gene Weitz, treasurer. Not pictured are Dr. Joel
Schneider, vice president of building and Margo
Reines, vice president of programming.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, July 5, 1985
S*:*x*:WftW:^^
EDITORIAL
By ANDREW POLIN
Editor
for the Jewish Federation
of South Broward
Conservative Bully Attacked
i
Selections continue
The more time passes, the less life changes.
More than 40 years have passed since Josef Mengele butchered
and murdered 400,000 Jews at the Death Camp Auschwitz.
Jews lived and died during the selections. With a flick of his
hand, Mengele decided their fate.
Non Jews still are being targeted or should we say, selected
only because they are Jews.
In the hijacking of TWA Flight 847, the Shiite fanatics wanted
the crew to tell them which passengers had "Jewish-sounding
names." Does it have a familiar ring? Nothing really changes.
These Jews reportedly were being held by an extremist Shiite
group separate from the other hostages in Lebanon.
And the selections occurred and, no doubt, they will continue in
the future.
Survivors of the Holocaust also have been waiting more than
40 years to see Mengele captured, tried, convicted and sentenced
to death.
It is with a bittersweet taste that Jews read that medical ex-
perts say, with a "reasonable scientific certainty," that the
"Angel of Death" is dead.
If this is so, then Mengele cheated justice in the most heinous
fashion by living, unharmed, untouched and unrepentant.
But, "Is Mengele dead?"
Positive that is, 100 percent certain identification of the
body is impossible.
Thus, the search for Mengele and other Nazi war criminals in
the United States and elsewhere must continue with vigor.
That is the lesson from this latest chapter on Josef Mengele and
the Nazis. And that is the least we can do for the survivors and six
million of our brethren.
Now, the Jewish Federation of South Broward is about to em-
bark on an ambitious $7.25 million UJA-Federation campaign.
Why should South Broward Jews support the campaign by giv-
ing the most they can? The reason is simple. A UJA-Federation
campaign is shout survival Jewish survival. *
This too is a lesson we need to learn from Mengele and the
: Shiite Moslems.
Dr. Howard Barron, the 1986-86 campaign chairman, put it well
when he observed that there are a lot of people through the years
who have made us remember that we are Jews.
As such, the Jewish community needs to make sure it is strong
and secure and that Israel is strong and secure. And this means
| Jewish survival.
If you need convincing, just read the newspapers and learn
about the new selections.
It's an old story. By giving now to JFSB, we can write a new
I ending.
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By M.J. ROSENBERG
Editor
Near East Report
It's hard to believe there is a syndicated colum-
nist who actually makes Evans & Novak look sym-
pathetic to Israel. His name is Joseph Sobran and
his bigoted bombast can be found in major
newspapers in Denver, Indianapolis, Chicago,
Dallas, Detroit, St. Louis, Tulsa and 67 other
American cities.
Some of Sobran's comments are simply incredi-
ble. On December 5, 1984, he wrote a column on
The New Republic and its shift away from New
Deal liberalism. Sobran quoted Sen. Gary Hart
who speaking at the magazine's anniversary
party said that The New Republic defies easy
labels. Hart said, "The old labels don't work
anymore."
Sobran retorted, "They don't, eh? Try 'Jewish,'
Senator. That label has been around for 4,000
years and it still works fine." Sobran also referred
to The New Republic's publisher, Martin Peretz, as
"a bearded Jewish McGovernite." Later he called
the magazine's party "as Jewish as 'Fiddler on the
Roof
It was during the Bitburg controversy that
Sobran really went to town. Naturally, Sobran
thought the President should lay the wreath at the
cemetery. He implored Reagan: "Mr. President,
you've made us proud. Don't let them make you
ashamed."
For Sobran, Bitburg was simple. On May 1, he
wrote that West Germany is America's ally, one
that has "cleansed itself of every particle of
Nazism." But the Germans "overlooked one thing:
They forgot to de-Nszify the graveyards. And we
are to humiliate them again. And Mr. Reagan is be-
ing called insensitive for wishing to spare German
feelings. You would think he had called Elie Wiesel
'Hymie.' (emphasis added).
Sobran took after the Bitburg critics in another
column two days later. He noted Sen. Arlen
Specter's opposition to the visit referring to him
as "a Jewish senator." Then he dismissed the op-
position of veterans' groups to the Bitburg wreath-
laying. "Why should I pretend that this uproar is
being caused by the veterans? What about 'the
power of the Jews' the Bitburg mayor referred
France Sells Weapons
to Saudi Arabia
PARIS (JTA) Saudi Arabia
and France have completed
negotiations for the sale of 600
French-made armored vehicles
which will form the backbone of
the Saudi National Guard. The
light-weight vehicles are due to
replace outdated American
models which equip the Saudi
ground forces.
The armored vehicles are of two
basic types: one serving as a per-
sonnel carrier and the other equip-
ped with a sophisticated 90 mm
gun. Both are easily airborne and
can be carried by most transport
planes used by the Saudi Air
Force. The French hope that
other Gulf states, such as Bahrein,
Kuwait and North Yemen, will
follow the Saudis and use French
material to modernize their
forces. The French Defense
Ministry refused to estimate the
financial value of the contract.
TheJCWlsVt
.Fkfrtoi&ri,
h
of South Broward
Publication No. (U8P8 684-500) (ISSN 0746-7737)
FRED SMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and PuWIeher Executive Editor
Published Bt-WMktr Second Cum Poetage paid at Hallandala. Fla.
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Director Sumner O. Kay*. Submit material lor publication to Andrew Poim, editor lor the Jewleh
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Out of Town Upon n.ouoal
Friday, July 5, 1986 16TAJtIUZJ7^
Volume 15 Number 14
to." He then said that he loathes "minority groUD
bullying." In the same column he stated his view of
Nazi crimes: "bygones were bygones."
One influential reader of Sobran's column harl
had enough. Hy Rosen, long-time political ca7
toonist for the Hearst-owned Albany (New York)
Times-Union, responded to Sobran with a cartoon
which appeared on the paper's editorial page (the
same page where Sobran's column appeares) ]
showed Adolf Hitler and under him the caution
"Not All My Fans are Buried!" In the foreground
there was a man identified as "S.S.obran" banginr,
out what Rosen labeled as Sobran's "hit list" -
"Liberals, Jews, Women, Blacks, The PooJ
Moderates, Cuomo-Ethnic Slur, Logic
Compassion."
The cartoon was strong stuff and it produced the
predictable storm among Times-Union readers -
and Sobran himself. First, Sobran attacked the
Times-Union for running the cartoon. He pointed
to his own "Slavic blood" and said that "if I'd been
in Hitler's way as he went into the Ukraine, he
might have solved my weight problem for me." He
swore that "a lot of my intellectual heroes are
Jews" including "Norman Podhoretz, Irving
Kristol, and Sidney Hook." He then noted his own
propensity for "standing up to bullies," in this case
the "Jewish lobbies." But his main point was to up-
braid the Times-Union for printing Hy Rosen's
"little smear."
The editor of the Times-Union stood by his car-
toonist. In a statement to his readers (some of
whom were outraged by Rosen's cartoon), editor
Harry Rosenfeld wrote: "Sobran is a master at
regularly working over other members of the press
in personal terms. The first time he gets in kind
what he regularly traffics in, he cries foul, protests
that some of his best heroes are Jewish and lumps
all Jews into his self-serving stereotype. In short,
Sobran is a bully whose nose for once has been
bloodied in retribution. He is also a cry baby."
Joseph Sobran is an unusual case not typical
of syndicated columnists, which is something to be
grateful for. It is also a cause for gratitude if your
local paper says "no, thanks" when offered
Sobran's column.
(The above article appeared in the June 10 edi-
tion of Near East Report.)
The Chaos Called Lebanon
By ERIC ROZENMAN
Assistant Editor
Near East Report
"The tragedy of Lebanon is that it has nc
government, no armed forces that can decide and
implement anything. It is a country in total
chaos," Israel's Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin,
observed recently as Israeli forces virtually com-
pleted their withdrawal.
With the Lebanese civil war now in its eleventh
year, recent fighting between the Shiite Moslem
Amal militia and PLO forces has resulted in more
than 500 killed and 2,300 wounded. The struggle
for Beirut's refugee settlements "could go on in-
definitely," according to several analysts. There
may be ups and downs in the level of violence, but
no one side appears strong enough to win a final
victory. Alliances are temporary. Only major in-
tervention by the Syrian army could impose a
lasting ceasefire and Damascus still does not
want to jump with both feet into the morass.
Syria, which defeated U.S. policy by insisting on
Lebanon's abrogation of the 1983 Israel-Lebanon
troop withdrawal agreement, and has outlasted
Israel, now predominates in Lebanon. President
Amin Gemayel went to Damascus for two days
recently to get Syrian guidance on how a factional
settlement should be arranged.
In part, the Shiite-PLO fighting serves Syria's
interest. It weakens the Yasir Arafat wing of the
organization and obstructs any joint PLO-
Jordanian diplomacy. But the enforced unity of the
pro- and anti- Arafat groups resisting Amal and the
neutrality of the Druze Amal' s allies in their spr-
ing defeat of the Sunni Moslem militia underline
the power of self-interest for all the Lebanese
groups. The Shiites, the anti-Arafat PLO and the
Druze, all backed by Syria, have taken different
roles in the current fighting. This emphasizes the
strength of "localism" in Lebanese affairs.
The continuing chaos in Lebanon represents
"something of a military and political defeat" for
Damascus and questions Syria's pretensions to
Arab leadership, according to Barry Rubin, a Mid-
dle East analyst and Council on Foreign Relations
Fellow. He pointed out that the Syrians "have a
large degree of influence, but they never had con-
trol." Rubin's paper, "Lebanon, Whose Failure?"
was published in May by the Johns Hopkins
University's Foreign Policy Institute.
Both the limited military capability of the
militias and "the fiction of Lebanon" no group
wants to bear the onus for openly partitioning the
country, even though partitioning is going on -
keep the fighting localized. Changes take place "on
the margins": Christians being driven out of the
Chouf Mountains by the Druze in 1983 or from
their villages near Sidon by the Shiites, Druze and
some Palestinians earlier this spring.
But Rubin doubts that any sectarian community
is likely to be ousted from its home turf. He
believes that even the 200j000-plus Palestinian
civilians will remain in Lebanon partly because
the recession in the oil states of the Gulf has reduc-
ed job opportunities there. But he says that the
PLO may Jose control of the strategically located
refugee camps of Sabra and Shatila in Beirut and
of Ain Hulweh in Sidon. An Israeli analyst counts
the Christians and Sunnis as the big losers in the
Lebanese struggle.
If the Shiites act essentially "as a self-interest
group," Israel's northern border with Lebanon
may be relatively quiet Even Shiite radicals who
assert that Israel should be destroyed indicate that
is not their job. In the south, Amal may be more
opposed to the continued presence of the primarily
Christian South Lebanon Army, backed by Israel,
in a security zone along the border.
The fighting in Beirut is part of the power strug-
gle in the capital. But the Shiites, who sre the ma-
jority in the south, clearly understand Jerusalem s
warning reiterated in Washington recently by
Rabin that southern Lebanon will have peace
only as long as northern Israel does. In other
words, it will be in their self-interest to see ttw
south Lebanon does not become, once again, a base
for terrorist attacks against Israel. Since southern
Lebanon also suffered under the PLO's "f*8^
within-a-state" in the south from 1975-1982, tne
incentive for Amal to keep the PLO out is strong
(The above analysis appeared in the June 10 edi-
tion of Near East Report.)


Michael Glassman
Local Swimmer
Goes for Gold
Continued from Page 1
Swimming in the Maccabiah Games has been one of Michael's goals
for years.
When Michael was 10-years old, his family spent a month on a kib-
hutz in Israel. His mother recalls "One day when Michael was swimm-
ing, one of the older people said, 'Some day maybe you'll come back and
swim in the Maccabiah.' Michael came home and put up a little sign that
said Maccabiah in his room."
"It's important for all of us for Michael to be swimming at the Mac-
cabiah. It's special for Michael to be involved there are a lot of uncom-
mitted Jews, whereas for Michael it's so much a part of his life," David
said.
Michael has prepared for the games extensively. He is prepared
mentally and physically and has been training for months in advance,
Uavid said.
Aside from his weekday training regimen, Michael swims an extra
>ur hours on the weekend. He sticks to a strict diet that leaves out
UKar, junk food and red meat. And, he sacrifices a lot for the sport he
ves.
"Michael doesn't really have time for anything but swimming. He
,:ets up at 5 for practice, goes to school, back to practice. He's in bed by
10. There's no time for parties or clubs or hanging out with his friends.
Its a six-day routine," Helen said.
"I miss it, but I wouldn't give up swimming for anything," Michael
said.
half his
1 he said.
If Michael's parents aren't his strongest pushers, they are his
strongest supporters. They both agree "Michael is a very special boy"
and both make their own sacrifices to accommodate his schedule. At one
point, Helen was driving 150 miles a day to take Michael to practice and
school.
"It's worth it because when you have a child who is so dedicated,
who wants something so much, you have to help him. It's better to
spend time on that than anything else," she said.
Both parents also agree swimming competitively has helped
Michael grow up and has taught him a great deal.
"He's learned so many things. No one really loses in a meet
everyone comes out a winner," Helen said.
But, as his father puts it, he rarely loses. "No one beats him in the
iast 15 feet. He hates to lose. He does what he has to do and he doesn't
waste time talking about it"
Signs that say "Seoul, Korea: 1988" have replaced the one that said
Maccabiah." They line his walls along with ribbons, plaques and
trophies attesting to his talent.
There is also a drawer-full of letters from colleges wanting Michael
10 swim for them. With two years of high school left, Michael is already
getting three or four letters a day.
Michael says he definitely wants to go to college and study sports
medicine. With a record and dedication like his, Michael should be able
10 get anything he wants.
jThe Family Mission of the Jewish Federation of South Broward will at-
tend the Maccabiah Games as part of its July trip to Israel- Editor's
Note.)
Michael has been swimming competitively for eight years,
me. "I'm self-motivated. I push myself every step of the way," 1
___________Priday. July 5, IMS/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Over 4,000 expected for
1985 Jewish Olympics
By SIMON GRIVER
World Zionist Press Service
The countdown is on for the
12th Maccabiah Games which will
be held in Israel from July 15-25.
In an era when politics and sport
are unhappily mixed up, the com-
ing Maccabiah promises to
demonstrate that the spirit of
sportsmanship which is so fre-
quently lacking in contemporary
international sport, is alive and
well in the Jewish Olympics.
According to organizers Michael
Kevehazi and Arie Rosenzwige,
this Maccabiah will be the biggest
and best ever. More than 4,000
competitors are expected to
represent the Jewish communities
of 35 countries in 30 different
sports. This Jewish sporting "ex-
travaganza" will open at Ramat
Gan's Kfar Maccabiah stadium,
where several million dollars have
been invested in renovations for
the occasion, with a spectacular
show of lasers. The sporting
events themselves are scheduled
to take place in various parts of
the country. The closing
ceremony in Jerusalem's Sultan's
Pool will include a sound and light
show in this picturesque and
popular setting beneath the walls
of the capital's Old City.
Innovations for the 12th Mac-
cabiah include a youth tourna-
ment in which some 300 young
sportsmen will participate in six
events. And thousands of Mac-
cabiah veterans also will be in
Israel for an international con-
ference of those who took part in
the first six Maccabiah games.
The first Maccabiah was held in
1932. Three hundred and nine
athletes came from 17 countries.
The games were such a striking
success that the second Maccabiah
in 1935 attracted 1,700 com-
petitors. These became known as
the "aliyah" games because many
of the participants stayed on in
Palestine, preferring not to return
to a Europe threatened by Hitler.
The next Maccabiah was not un-
til 1950, the first to be held in the
independent State of Israel. But
the halving of entries to 800
reflected the tragedy that had
befallen the Jewish people in the
Holocaust. The number of com-
petitors has steadily climbed since
then 2,700 came in 1977, 3,500
in 1981 and the 4,000 mark will be
topped this year.
Israel, the host country, will
field the largest contingent with
800 athletes, while the smallest
team will come from Monaco,
which is sending a lone represen-
tative. The U.S. will send the most
athletes 503 from a foreign
country.
The Jewish communities from
Zaire, Monaco and Gilbraltar will
make their debut at the games
and Yugoslavia is returning to the
games for the first time in 50
years; the first Eastern Bloc coun-
try to particiapte since World War
II.
The games will be a tribute to
international Jewish unity. Indeed
some pundits feel it is a contradic-
tion in identity for Jews to come
to Israel from the world over to
compete under various flags of
their countries. However, par-
ticipants are housed together
without references to countries of
origin and no sense of national
rivalry is felt in the Maccabiah.
Furthermore, spokesman Zvi
Eyal stresses that the Maccabiah
movement is not about holding a
meet each four years. It is an
ongoing entity. In August 1983
the European Maccabiah was held
in Antwerp, in February 1984
there was a Latin American tour-
nament in Sao Paulo and this com-
ing August the American Mac-
cabiah takes place in Detroit.
Meanwhile, the Maccabiah world
movement is at work everywhere
promoting sport, cultural and
Zionist activity (the movment is
affiliated to the World Zionist
Organization).
Dr. Israel Reied, Chairman of
the Maccabiah World Union,
describes it as one of the most im-
portant Jewish organizations in
the world. "Through it 300,000
members maintain close ties to
their Jewishness and Israel," he
says. "In some communities
Jewish life revolves around the
Maccabi sports club. In Perth,
Western Australia, all 300
members of the community
belong to the club. Buenos Aires
has five big clubs boasting 20,000
members."
Over the years a gallery of
Jewish sporting "superstars"
have entered the Maccabiah. They
include names like Dutch tennis
ace Tom Okker and the greatest
Olympic sportsman of all time,
Marc Spitz. Many, like Israel's
American-born former basketball
captain Tal Brody, have decided
to make their home in Israel after
experiencing the country during
the Maccabiah. And none other
than President Chaim Herzog
himself was once the Maccabi box-
ing champion of Ireland.
Boxing is no longer among Mac-
cabiah events. A new sport in this
year's games will be hockey, while
other events include rugby, soft-
ball, yachting, karate, judo and
wrestling, as well as track and
field athletics, swimming, basket-
ball and tennis. For the less
physical minded there are bridge
and chess competitions.
In the 1981 Maccabiah, the U.S.
topped the medals table with 73
golds, followed by Israel with 59,
South Africa 14, Britain 10 and
Canada with 9. South Africa
would have done considerably bet-
ter but because the Maccabiah is
recognized by the International
Olympic Committee, South
African sportsmen are banned
from many events.
OUR ISN'T
A FLASH IN '
THE PAN.
SORRY,
BUMBLE

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1985 anno* *o. ire


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, July 5, 1985
FAMILY MISSION The South Broward
contingent of the Family Mission to Israel
takes care of the final details at its last
meeting before departing next week. The
Family Mission will get to attend the Mac-
cabiah Games which will begin July 15.
Maccabiah Time Capsule
The Third
Maccabiah-1950
The third Maccabiah was
originally scheduled to be held in
1938, but political events in
Europe and Arab violence in
Eretz Israel, as well as the
assumption of the British Man-
datory authorities that the Mac-
cabiah would lead to illegal im-
migration, resulted in the
cancellation of the games. Even-
tually, the Maccabiah did take
place, but this time, as the first
such event since the establish-
ment of the State of Israel. The
year was 1950, and many of the
athletes from Eastern and Cen-
tral European countries had
become victims of the Holocaust.
Eight hundred athletes from 19
countries participated. The games
were held in a new and larger
stadium in Ramat Gan with a
capacity for 50,000 fans. The third
Maccabiah was opened by the
President of the State of Israel,
the late Chaim Weizman, and
since that time each Maccabiah is
opened by Israel's head of state.
At this Maccabiah it was decid-
ed that henceforth all Maccabiah
events are open to all Jewish
athletes and not only those who
are memebers of Macabiah.
The Seventh
Maccabiah-1965
The seventh Maccabiah was
held in 1965 and attended by more
than 1,200 athletes from 25 coun-
tries, including Iran, Jamaica,
Peru and Venezuela, who com-
peted in 21 sports.
In advance of this Maccabiah,
the Ramat Gan stadium, built for
the Games in 1950, was complete-
ly renovated, and its capacity in-
creased to 55,000 seats. In addi-
tion, an excellent track and other
facilities for athletic events were
provided.
At the same time, the
Municipality of Tel Aviv con-
structed a modern basketball
stadium that served the seventh
Maccabiah also for Boxing and
Judo competitions.
Furthermore, the first Shooting
Money Problems Kill Canal Plan
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Mediterranean-Dead Sea canal, a
hydro electric project en-
thusiastically backed by the
former Likud-led government, is
dead. The Ministry of Energy and
Infrastructure concluded last
month that it was no longer feasi-
ble, due In large measure to lack
of funds, and ordered a halt to
preliminary work which has
already cost some $15 million.
The original idea was to use the
more than 1,000-foot drop from
sea level to the Dead Sea to
generate electric power. The
canal was supposed to revolu-
tionize Israel's energy systems.
On that basis, the Israel Bonds
Organization raised substantial
funds overseas.
Fewer Israelis
Going Abroad
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
economic crisis seems to have an
affect as less Israelis are going
abroad. -Some 42,000 Israelis left
Israel in May, a drop of 22 percent
compared to the same period last
year. This drop was recorded even
before the doubling of the travel
tax to $300, at the end of May. It
is likely that the statistics of this
month will show an* even larger
drop.
But Israel's economic crisis
overwhelmed the plans. The $15
million spent was for an ex-
ploratory tunnel in connection
with a proposed power station.
The study required an additional
$2 million which the Energy
Ministry, subject to new
budgetary constraints, refused to
invest. Premier Shimon Peres has
suggested that the monies be
diverted to the development of
two new technological zones, one
in Galilee and the other in the
Negev.
Range was laid out in Ramat Gan
in accordance with international
rules, as was the formation of the
first Bowling Green in Israel.
The American World Record
holder and silver medalist at the
Olympic Games, Marilyn
Ramenofsky, was the undisputed
winner in her special event (400
meter freestyle swimming) and
then 15-year-old, Mark Spitz,
started his international career at
this Maccabiah by winning three
geld medals.
The Ninth
Maccabiah-1973
The ninth Maccabiah held in
1973, took place in the year
following the massacre of 11
Israeli athletes at the Munich
Olympic Games. An overflow
crowd paid silent homage to the
memory of the murdered athletes
at the opening Ceremony of the
Maccabiah, dedicated to the fallen
athletes. The Maccabiah torch was
brought to the stadium by Tal
Brody who, at the eighth Mac-
cabiah, played basketball for the
U.S. and had since come to live in
Israel. He was flanked at the
torch lighting ceremony in the
stadium by Israeli champion run-
ner, Esther Shahamorov, whose
hopes were shattered in Munich,
and Dr. Shaul Ladani, interna-
tional Israeli champion in walking.
A new star was born at the
games among the women swim-
mers. Anita Zamiwiecki, from
Sweden, won gold medals in new
Maccabiah records. A highlight of
the Maccabiah program was
Jerusalem Day which brought the
participants to Israel's capital for
an unforgetable gathering.
Another first in the Maccibiah was
the "Youth Jamboree", where
youngsters from many countries
mixed Israeli counterparts.
Mengele
Continued from Page 1
mation available from the forensic
examination, these experts have
concluded that the body exhumed
by Brazilian authorities is in fact
Josef Mengele.
"Representatives of the United
States government took part in
the examination of the remains
and concur in the conclusion. It is
my sincere hope that this will be
the final chapter in a tragic and
horrible part of world history. We
should never forget the horrible
crimes," Attorney General Edwin
Meese III said in a statement
issued in Washington.
The medical experts told a news
conference that their evidence
was not based on one test but on
an overwhelming accumulation of
data and the fact that all the
evidence was consistent with the
assumption that the body was that
of Mengele. One test involved
comparing photos of the exhumed
skull with other pictures of the
Nazi war criminal.
Furthermore, beyond the skull
comparison and a comparison of
other areas such as the eyes,
mouth, nose and chin, there was
the fact that the tests discovered
that the bones were of a white
male of medium build between 64
and 74 years of age. The height
was that of a man in life calculated
at 174 centimeters or about 5 feet,
10 inches. Mengele's SS file listed
his height as 175 centimeters. The
body was also right-handed, as
was Mengele.
The experts indicated that den-
tal tests failed to provide con-
clusive evidence that the body was
that of Mengele, although
reconstruction of the jaw and
teeth concluded that the body
found in the grave had a wide
space between the upper incisors
an unusually wide gap that was
one of Mengele's distinctive facial
features.
Nevertheless, Harel of the
Mossad recently told a Voice of
Israel interview that he was not
convinced the exhumed body was
that of Mengele and suggested
that the great effort being ex-
pended to prove that Mengele was
dead was a sure sign that he was
still alive.
THE PURITY BEGAN
3500 YEARS
Geologists report that the pure and
delicious spring water emerging from the
Mountain Valley Spring today in Hot
Springs, Ark., first entered the ground as
rain about 3500 years ago. Salt free.
Moderately hard. Delivered to your home
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(^ountaiacVSlley<^ter
Harel asked why the Men|e
family did not come forward to
tell the world that the war
criminal had died in 1979 when
pathologists could have easily pro-
ven the dead man was in fact
Mengele. He also asked why they
decided to confirm the elder
Mengele's death at this time let-
ting Jews and other Nazi hunters
search in vain for Mengele.
The medical report brought to a
conclusion two weeks of intense
investigative efforts and tests by
experts of the body found in Em-
bu under a grave of Wolfgang
Gerhard, the identity that
Mengele is said to have assumed
in 1975 while living in and around
Sao Paulo, sheltered for many
years by two couples. Notebooks
and letters said to have been
Mengele's have been found and
handwriting experts confirmed
that they were authentic.Harel
said in the interview that he
believed efforts to create an im-
pression that Mengele had died
were caused by recent reawaken
ings of public interest in Mengele,
particularly the recent public trial
in Jerusalem.
He said that stories of an inter-
national conspiracy of Nazi war
criminals are a great exaggera-
tion. They tend to live in isolation
in Latin America, he said, in close-
ly guarded homes. "You don't
need an international conspiracy
to make it hard to catch them," he
said. "A local one is sufficient."
Brooklyn District Attorney
Elizabeth Holtzman has said she is
satisfied with reports that
Auschwitz death camp doctor
Josef Mengele is dead, but warned
that "many other Nazi war
criminals are still alive, both here
and abroad, and the world must
not rest until they are brought to
justice."
Holtzman, as a member of Con-
gress until 1980, was instrumen-
tal in getting the Justice Depart-
ment to track down Nazi war
criminals living in the U.S.
"My initial reaction is one of
relief that Josef Mengele is no
longer able to enjoy freedom. I'm
disappointed that the world was
never able to bring him to
justice," Holtzman said.
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South Broward Students
Send Artwork to Israel
Students at Temple Beth Shalom Day School created 450 pain-
tings, sculptures and collages for South Broward's Project Renewal
town of Hod Hasharon as well as for Ethiopian Jews living in Israel.
The artwork will be brought to Israel by the Family Mission of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward, which leaves July 10.
"We wanted to teach our children that there are many Jews
around the world from many cultures," said Paula Silberberg,
chairperson of the "Art for Friendship" Committee.
Just like an artistic mosaic is made up of different colors, Mrs.
Silberberg said the day school wanted to teach the children that the
Jewish mosaic is made up of different cultures.
"Each is beautiful unto itself but we make up one beautiful culture
of Judaism," she noted.
Mrs. Silberberg explained that by giving the artwork as a gift it
becomes an act of friendship to Israelis, who live in Hod Hasharon,
which is the Project Renewal town supported by the JFSB.
By giving the artwork to Ethiopian Jews, Mrs. Silberberg said,
the South Broward Jewish community is "saying that we accept
them into our Jewish community and we offer our friendship."
Ethiopian Jews for centuries have been persecuted in Ethiopian and
considered outsiders.
The artwork will be distributed to individual children in Hod
Hasharon and to Ethiopian Jews in various absorption centers.
Mrs. Silberberg said she hopes the project leads to a pen pal rela-
tionship not only with Israelis living in Hod Hasharon but also with
Ethiopian Jews.
>r. Carl Klein
U JMly 8,1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
----------:rn...... i1 I'i'i'.'.
......
Named V.P.
Dr. Carl Klein, rabbi of the
lallandale Jewish Center, was
Recently installed as vice-
president of the Greater Miami
labbinical Association for
1985-86. As vice-president for this
pear. Dr. Klein will automatically
ssume the presidency for the
[986-87 year.
Rabbi Klein is the former presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Council of
Broward County and is currently
member of the American Sec-
tion of the Board of Governors of
Bar-Han University, "Florida
friends of Bar-Ilan University,"
he Rabbinic Cabinet of UJA, the
Prime Minister's Club of Bonds
lor Israel, and president of the
Jewish National Fund of
lallandale.
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"ART FOR FRIENDSHIP" From left,
Michelle Greenspoon, Merrisa Baron and
Dana Schacter look at paintings created by
local Jewish talent from Temple Beth
Shalom Day School. Approximately 450
pieces of art all done by students atten-
ding the day school are being taken by
the JFSB's Family Mission to Hod
Hasharon, which is South Broward's Pro-
ject Renewal town. Merrisa and Dana are
participating in the Family Mission.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, July 5, .1985
it*
Jrx
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOO BLVO HOLLYWOOD. FLORIDA 3 \010
921-6511
JCC Holds Annual Meeting
Four JCC leaders received
special awards at the recent Fifth
Annual Meeting of the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Broward.
The recipients of the special
awards were:
Harry Eichler, 1985 Presi-
dent's Award.
Margo Reines, the 1985 Otto
Stieber JCC Leadership Award.
Dorothy Rodnon, Distinguish-
ed Service Award-Membership
Recruitment.
Harold Shapiro, Distinguished
Service Award The In-
tergenerational Alliance Guild
Orchestra.
All members of the JCC board
of directors received certificates
of merit. In addition, Daphna
Weinstein, Roberta Weitz,
Marilyn Hoffman and Sara
(Cookie) Gruber received awards
for their outstanding service on
the JCC board since 1981.
Brenda Greeenman, president
of the JCC, told the more than 150
people attending the annual
meeting that $4.5 million has been
raised for the building fund of the
David Posnack JCC.
Further, Mrs. Greenman said,
JCC membership increased by
more than 200 families this past
year. Membership totals more
than 600 families.
The JCC is kicking off its
1985-86 season with the Annual
Family Picnic Sept. 8.
For additonal information about
the JCC, call 921-6511.
Cruise, Theater
Trip Set for July
There is still space for anyone
interested in a Tampa Sea
Escape-Theater Tour. Call the
JCC of South Broward to join the
three day and two night excursion
which runs from July 30 to Aug. 1
The trip includes round-trip
deluxe motor coach accommoda-
tions, a full cruise with casino and
meals, deluxe hotel accommoda-
tions including breakfast and din-
ner as well as Naples Dinner
Theater. Cost for JCC members is
$199; non-members, $209. For
reservations, call Dene at
921-6511.
Pops By the Bay
The JCC of South Broward is
now taking reservations for
"Pops by the Bay." Join the spec-
tacular concert at Miami Stadium
on Key Biscayne on the evening of
July 13. Performers include Tex
Beneke and his orchestra, Patti
Page, Johnny Desmond. Tickets
include round-trip transportation
from the center. Cost to JCC
members is $16; non-members,
$18. Call Dene at 921-6511.
Widowhood
The next meeting of the Widow-
Widowers Support Group will be
held at 12:45 p.m. July 11 at the
JCC, 2838 Hollywood Blvd. For
additional information, contact
Dvora Friedman at 921-6518.
Dancercise
Tone up your body with Dancer-
cise. New classes at the Southeast
Focal Point Senior Center begin
at 10 a.m. on July 10. The classes
will be held every Wednesday and
Friday thereafter. The cost is $1
per class. For more information,
call Bonnie or Karen at 921-6518.
Jewelry Design
The Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center is now offering a
new class on designing and mak-
ing jewelry. Yaffit Sover, who
now is teaching a pottery course
at the center, will be the instruc-
tor for the jewelry-making class.
The class will begin at 9:30 a.m.
on July 10 at the JCC, 2838
Hollywood Blvd. The registration
fee is $20 for the four-week
course. Limited space. For more
information, call Bonnie or Karen
at 921-6518.
French Television to
Air Controversial
Documentary
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS, (JTA) The State-
controlled television, reversing an
earlier decision, has announced
that it will screen a documentary
film about an underground
resistance network comprised
mainly of Jewish refugees from
Eastern Europe which fought the
Nazis during the occupation of
France in World War II until it
was "sold out" to the Germans by
the French Communist Party.
The Television Authority decid-
ed to reschedule the film in face of
angry protests that it had given in
to Communist Party pressure
when it cancelled the screeining
last month. The Communists, for
their part, are denouncing the
turn-about, charging it is intended
to "make the people forget the
economic crisis and
unemployment "
The French Communists have
always claimed, not without some
credibility, that they were the
most active resistors to the Nazis.
The film is about a resistance net-
work known as the "Manouchian
Group" named after its leader, an
Armenian refugee. Its members,
most of them Jews, carried out
daring attacks on German troops
in occupied France. They were
eventually arrested and most
were executed. At the time of
their arrest, the group was closely
affiliated with the Communist
underground.
Nazi-hunter Serge Klarsfeld,
one of the many Frenchmen who
protested the cancellation of the
film, said the documentary was an
important lesson in history
because it showed "that the Jews
did not walk meekly to their death
but fought back against the
Nazis."
THE LUCKY WINNERS Co-chairman
Harry Eichler (far left) stands with the
winning team. From left, Lanny Gelfand
and David Brown, who sold the winning
ticket; Don Samuels, seller of the ticket to
Gulfstream Land and Development which
came in second; Mr. and Mrs. Brace
Yoskin, the first place winners; and Dr. and
Mrs. Steven Glazer, who won the third
prize. The three top prize winners split the
$25,000 cash gift instead of the two Lincoln
Continental cars.
AND THE LUCKY NAME WILL BE Dr.
Saul Singer, president of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, draws the
first name out of the bin for the recent JCC
JCC Big Winner
Six hundred people came out to
attend the recent JCC Gala recep-
tion at Temple Beth Shalom to
find out who would win a $25,000
top cash prize.
The real winner was the Jewish
community because the gala
generated more than $40,000,
which will be used for JCC pro-
grams and scholarships.
As for the gala, the'winner turn-
ed out to be winners because the
top three finishers decided to
share the $25,000 top prize rather
than let one ticket holder go home
with all the money.
The top three prize winners
were:
* Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Yoskin.
'Gulfstream Land &
Development.
* Dr. and Mrs. Steven Glazer.
The fourth-place prize a video
cassette recorder went to Mr.
and Mrs. Jake Migolowitz.
The JCC thanks the following
people and organizations for
donating prizes. They were:
Hillwood Animal Hospital,
Adeana, C. & M. Painting and
Waterproofing, Hollywood Beach
Hilton, Naja Originals Inc.,
Gibby's Steaks and Seafood,
Chinese Delight Restaurant,
Photo-Tek, Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, Levy's
Restaurant. Natural Foods
Gala. The top prize was either two Lincoln
Continental cars or $25,000. Ed Hoffman,
the outgoing JCC treasurer, opened the bin
for Singer.
JCC GALA From left, Mark Fried, Harry Eichler, the two J
co-chairmen of the gala; Brenda Greenman, JCC president;/ j
Mike and Merle Orlove, the number one ticket sellers with
108; and Lanny and Sandy Gelfand, the number two ticket
sellers with 76.
Restaurant, Goldline, Park Ser-
vice Garage, Dr. Sam Meline,
Dance-A-Cise by Jackie T (2
prizes), Le Beau Visage, Love and
Kisses, Thinking of You, Com-
monwealth Savings and Loan,
IBS Shows Inc. (3 prizes),
Alamode, Crabtree and Evelyn
Bal Harbour, Mr. and Mrs. Myer
Pritaker, IBS Shows Inc. (5
prizes), Future Nails and Hair,
Aspen Hair Emporium (2 prizes),
The Printing Company, Fantasy
Cruises (Bruce Travel), Sales
Builders, Laurie Gordon Brown
D.M.D., Florida Tree Experts
Inc.. Plumery's Hair Salon, and
Ginny Hyde.
More than 840 tickets were sold
for the gala by the following
captains:
Edward Hoffman. Ron
Abraham. Brian Berman>nah
Botknecht, BUI Brown. Berg
Fisher, Lanny Gelfand Uw
Goldstein, Brenda Greenman
Jean Kravit, Ted Newman M*J
Orlove, Arthur Pickman, Barw
Rafofsky. Harry Rosen Hag
Rosenfeld. Ron RothschJd. DJ
Samuels. Joel Schneider. AMJ
Shapiro. Fran Shap.ro *J
Solkoff. Gene WeiU. Barry WiWJ
Mark Fried. Margo Rem^
Freedman, Sam Meline.W
Abraham. Mike MorgansWJ
Michael Goldsmith Ron ^
Harvey Rbns- "Sherman,
Jewel Smith. Mark Sherm
Nancy Brizel. Glona R
Marc Gilherg and LdHnkt"


_________Friday, Jifly'5,' l9857The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Day School Seniors Graduate
Debra Botknecht
Stacey Winn
Joy Levy
Michele Lallouz
Daina Wellen
Elizabeth Schwartz
Eighteen eighth grade seniors
wure graduated from Beth
' Shalom Day School on June 10.
This group became the sixth
graduating class from Beth
Shalom's middle school in as many
years. The students had been at-
tending Beth Shalom for
anywhere between four and nine
| years.
Graduation exercises were held
in the Grand Ballroom of Temple
Beth Shalom with 300 people in
attendance. In a unique presenta-
tion, the graduates prepared a
slide program entitled
"Memories" depicting their years
I at Beth Shalom. The graduates
I were awarded pins by Mrs. Fran
Shapiro, president of the Day
| School Parents' Association.
, In an overview of the senior
[class. Dr. Leon Weissberg, the
[school principal spoke to the
students and identified the at-
tributes of each one of them. He
I pointed out that this senior class,
I with the help of their Senior Class
Advisor, Mrs. Chen Rothschild,
I raised the most money of any
I previous class. As well, this group
I of youngsters collectively, have
lone of the highest grade point
averages (12.3) of any previous
senior class.
Dr. Weissberg, who will be leav-
ing Beth Shalom at the end of the
academic year, concluded his
remarks with a statement of
gratitude to Rabbi Morton Malav-
sky, the Dean of the Day school,
and with good wishes to his suc-
cessor and to the future of the
new "Beth Shalom Academy."
The Day School Choir, under
the direction of Ms. Karen Blum,
offered a musical interlude during
the program. Diplomas were con-
ferred upon the students by Mrs.
Ellie Katz, the School Board Co-
chairman. Rabbi Malavsky offered
the Charge to the Graduates ask-
ing them to remember the
strength of their Jewishness.
The eighteen graduates will be
going on to the various public and
private high schools in Broward
County.
The graduates are:
Jonathan Antevy, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Obidiah Antevy.
Debra Botknecht, daughter of
Dr. Jonah and Mrs. Linda
Botknecht.
Jason Buchwald, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Alex Buchwald.
Felicia Cohen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Elie Cohen.
Jason Feather, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Feather.
Mitchell Fellen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jeff Fellen.
Steven Goldberg, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Herb Goldberg.
Grit Gur, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Gur.
Arik Labowitz, son of Rabbi and
Mrs. Phil Labowitz.
Michele Lalouz, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Luciene Lallouz.
Eric Levine, son of Dr. and Mrs.
Ken Levine.
Joy Levy, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Levy.
Lori Richter, daughter of Mr.
Sam & Mrs. Gloria Richter.
Monica Rosenfeld, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Josef Rosenfeld.
Elizabeth Schwartz, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ken Schwartz.
Jason Shapiro, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Howard Shapiro.
Daina Wellen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Marvin Wellen.
Stacy Winn, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Steven Winn.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, July 5,1986
1
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE From left,
Sheldon Polish, immediate past president;
Steven Fayne, treasurer; Dr. David Sachs,
president; and Norman Ostrau, first vice
president. Not pictured are Elaine Pittell,
second vice president; and Dee Hahn,
secretary. The new officers were elected
recently at the 23rd JFS annual meeting.
Jewish Family Services Picks Board, Officers
The 23rd Annual Meeting of
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County was held recent-
ly at the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
The following people were
elected to the Board of Directors:
Dr. Linda Benlolo, Joseph
Berkovits, Ben Dantzker, Gladys
Daren, Peter Deutsch, Dr. Robert
Dolgow. Lee Dreiling, Judy
Feldman, Libo Fineberg, Jerome
Gevirman, Bernice Goldstein,
Rabbi Bennett Greenspon, Steven
Hersch, Debbie Hirschorn, Lynda
Levin, Dr. George Lipton, Rabbi
Richard Margolis, Merle Orlove,
Charlotte Padek, Israel Resnikoff,
Jean Rosenberg, Dr. Steven
Schacter, Reuben Schneider, Bob-
bie Simonds, Felice Sincoff, Rabbi
Elliott Skidell, David Sommer,
Florence Straus, Herb Tolpen,
'Murder Libel' Church
Shut Down by Bishop
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) Reinhold
Stecher, the Bishop of Tyrol, is
staunchly holding the line against
parishioners who demand the
reopening of a local church that
embodies in its traditions and
decorations the medieval ritual
murder libel against the Jews.
The church, in Rinn, a tiny com-
munity outside Innsbruck in the
Austrian Tyrol, is called Judens-
tein (Jews's Rock). The Catholic
cult that worships there was of-
ficially banned by the Vatican in
1961. But pilgrims continued to
converge on Ruin several times a
year.
Bishop Stecher encountered
fierce protests when he ordered
the church closed. Parishioners
and pilgrims collected more than
3,000 signatures on a petition
demanding its reopening. Several
hundred reportedly threatened to
leave the Catholic Church if the
Bishop refused.
The church in Rinn perpetuates
a legend that Jewish merchants,
in 1462, killed a three-year-old
Christian child, named Andreas or
Anderle, to use his blood for ritual
purposes. There is absolutely no
historic basis for the blood libel
which is depicted in paintings in
the church. Followers of the cult
believe the child Anderle is an in-
termediary in delivering prayers
to God.
Bishop Stecher recently
declared, during a Corpus Christi
procession, that he would not
tolerate the defamation of Jews
and had the church padlocked. He
is standing tough against moun-
ting pressure. Sources close to the
Bishop indicated the church would
remain closed until "certain
circles" demonstrate insight and a
willingness to listen to reason.
According to the Bishop, the
large majority at the-worshippers
are not anti-Semites or neo-Nazis,
though he admits there are such
tendencies in the surrounding
region. He said the legends of
ritual murder by Jews were part
of the centuries-old campaign of
the Catholic Church against Jews
which brought unspeakable sor-
row to the Jews and disgraced
Christians in the judgment of the
world.
Howard Wacks, Philip Weisberg.
The following officers were
elected: Dr. David Sachs, presi-
dent; Norman Ostrau, first vice
president; Elaine Pittell, second
vice president; Steven Fayne,
treasurer; Dee Hahn, secretary.
The Esther Lowenthal Com-
munity Service Award was
presented to Sherwin H. Rosens-
tein, executive director of Jewish
Family Service, for his
distinguished community
contributions.
Awards also were presented to
the following volunteer workers
of the Medicare Information Ser-
vice in appreciation of their help
and guidance to residents of our
community: Avner Lewis,
Richard Chernok, Frieda Kramer
and Sol Bratt.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County is a recipient
agency of the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
and the United Way of Broward
County.
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Human Error Blamed
for Bus-Train Crash
TEL AVIV (JTA) A commit-
tee established by the Transport
Ministry has stated that human
error was responsible for the June
train-bus collision which took the
lives of 18 school children and
three adults on an outing to a
nature preserve south of Haifa.
The committee's chairman,
Prof. Moshe Livne of the Haifa
Technion's Road Safety Depart-
ment, also faulted the "incorrect
geometry" of the unguarded
railway crossing where the colli-
sion occured as a factor in the
tragedy. His report was submitted
to Transport Minister Haim
Corfu.
While Livne stressed that his
panel's task was not to apportion
blame, the report clearly assigned
culpability to the bus driver, Ruth
Davidoff, 39, a divorced mother of
two, who died in the crash. The
report stated that while the rear-
view mirrors on the bus were not
aligned to give a clear view of the
tracks, the driver would have had
an unobstructed view had she
moved her head slightly The
report also stated that the bus
radio, playing at the time, mav
have masked the whistle of the on-
coming train.
The locomotive engineer of the
Tel Aviv-to-Haifa passenger train
which slammed into the bus was
held blameless. He was travelling
at his authorized speed of 60 mph
and sounded his whistle and ap-
plied his brakes as soon as the bus
came into view, the report said.
But there was insufficient
distance to bring a train at that
speed to a full stop. The
locomotive and the bus both were
in good mechanical order.
The report found that the
railway crossing, one of 300 on
secondary roads in Israel which
have neither gates nor warning
signals, could be improved at a
cost of a few thousand dollars.
The road itself posed a hazard in-
sofar as it made a sharp turn
toward the railroad track.
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Friday, July 5, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Pre-Schoolers Shine at JCC Graduation
THE GRADUATE Bradley Dorfberger proudly struts
[down the aisle to accept his diploma from the JCC's pre-
I school program. The first graduation ceremony was held
I recently with all pre-school children in the program par-
ticipating in the festivities.
~
GRADUATION DAY Pre-school
children received diplomas at a recent JCC
graduation ceremony. From left, Amy Lun-
dy, Bradley Dorfberger, Stacy Rasgado,
Jason Schatz, Joshua Kalin, Amanda
Niefeld, David Levine, Jennifer Altman and
Rachael S mi gel ski.
Modai Says Wage-Freeze Collapsed
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Treasury has conceded that its
onomic "package deal" the
^age-price freeze in effect since
Past March has collapsed but did
pot say what will replace it.
Finance Minister Yitzhak Modai
aid on a television interview
[recently that the freeze would not
|be replaced by another similar
|package after its nominal expira-
date at the end of July. He
inted that new economic
heasures would have to be taken
' did not elaborate.
However, Modai made it clear
I that whatever the government
Idoes it intends to control
I economic policy and will not give
its partners, labor and manage-
I ment, the right of veto as has been
the case in the last two package
I agreements.
The current deal, which replac-
ed one instituted in November
11984 that expired in February
1985, was worked out between the
pvernment, Histadrut and the
| manufacturers and employers
associations. It foundered against
new demands for wage and price
hikes by labor and business to off-
set soaring inflation. Those
demands were backed by a recent
r*8" of strikes, work-stoppages,
slowdowns and shutdowns in both
Public and private sector* "
The government is treating the
economic crisis as its top priority.
Gad Yaacobi, the Minister of
Economic Planning, has
presented Premier Shimon Peres
with a 5-year economic program
aimed at vigorous economic
growth by 1990, led by export in-
dustries. But Yaacobi's plan calls
for painful belt-tightening in the
immediate future.
It calls for a 1.9 percent reduc-
tion in public spending over the
next two years, a 5.8 percent
decrease in investment and a 12
percent rise in exports, but a 2
percent decline of living standards
in each of the next two years.
According to the plan, rapid
economic growth will be resumed
in 1987 when the gross national
product will begin to rise at an an-
nual rate of 5.5 percent until 1990.
In this period, exports are ex-
pected to rise at an average an-
nual rate of 13.6 percent and in-
dustrial output by 7 percent an-
nually. The prognosis is based on
the assumption that subsidies for
exports and basic commodities
will be eliminated.
The program was prepared by
the Economic Planning Authority
which Yaacobi heads. Yaacobi, a
Laborite, told reporters he hoped
the government would adopt it
despite the fact that the chief
economic portfolios are held by
Likud ministers. The grave
economic situation demands a
cohesive economic program, not a
system of extinguishing fires here
and there, Yaacobi said.
Israel's Money
Reserves Fall
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel's
foreign currency reserves are
dwindling at an average rate of
$115 million per month, Moshe
Mandelbaum, Governor of the
Bank of Israel, reportedly told a
closed meeting of the Knesset's
Finance Committee last month.
The meeting was closed at the
specific request of the Bank of
Israel, the country's central bank.
Several members of the commit-
tee claimed the currency reserves
now stand below the "red line,"
the danger point, although there
have been some differences of opi-
nion on what that line is.
According to figures released
recently, Israel's foreign currency
reserves were slightly more than
$2 billion, a cause for concern. At
the meeting some MKs blasted the
government's economic policies
which they contended contributed
to the dangerous foreign currency
situation.
FUTURE STARS These pre-schoolers still have time till
their graduation day, but they readily joined in the recent
first graduation ceremony of pre-school children at the JCC's
Early Childhood Center. From left, Britt Cohen, Jeremy
Shair, Jill Yaffe, Marc Parish, David Fromberg and Jennifer
Burke.
"I'M NEXT" Benji Tobin, who was not in the graduating
class this year, joined with his other classmates to cheer the
seniors on.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, July 5, 1985
Press Digest
Jewish Nursing Home
Receives Superior Mark
By MARTY ERANN
Last month the Southern Lebanese Army held
20 Finnish soldiers of the UNIFIL forces as
hostages, against the release of 11 SLA soldiers
taken by the Amal Shiites after stopping at a
checkpoint manned by the Finns.
An international incident was averted, at the
time, primarily because the UN's secretary-
general managed to maneuver things so that Israel
was able to persuade the SLA to release the Finns,
while everyone involved was able to "save face."
However, in terms of U.S. public opinion, thanks
to the media coverage of the incident, Israel did
not fare well even though it was hardly involved.
So far as the media here was concerned, Israel was
guilty by association, since it backs the Southern
Lebanese Christian militia headed by Gen. Antoine
Lahad. Moreover, the incident was presented as
another example of the lack of reliability or ra-
tionality on the part of the Christian militia
after all, they were the same people who have been
killing the poor persecuted Moslems (Palestinians
or Shiites) whenever they could .
No one on the TV network or the printed press
even questioned the version of the story issued by
the Finn authorities in UNIFIL, and backed by its
commanders, that the SLA soldiers were actually
defectors who gave themselves up to the Shiites.
In Jerusalem, meanwhile, in spite of denials by
Finland, an investigation showed it was more than
likely that the version of the SLA was correct
that the Finns, when taking over a position
evacuated by the withdrawing Israelis on June 6.
disarmed the South Lebanese soldiers and thus
permitted the Amal Shiites to capture them.
Radio Finland, meanwhile, broadcast a report
that among the SLA soldiers guarding the Finns
was also an Israeli officer. Israel's Foreign
Ministry reacted to this report angrily, calling it an
unfounded lie.
V Material from Ha'aretz)
In view of the above, it becomes a little clearer
why Israel's paper reported, a few days ago, that
under no circumstances would Israel agree to
UNIFIL taking over the security job along the
border between Israel and Lebanon. In view of
past experience, and the more than spotty record
of UN-sponsored peace keeping forces, Israel
would be totally stupid to agree to this ..
Remember our previous reports and comments
about ATA? For those who do not ATA is a
pioneer Israeli textile industry, employing nearly
3,000 people, which went into receivership several
months ago. The government has been trying to
find a buyer or devise some plan to salvage the
concern, which is in debt to the tune of more than
$20 million and operates with obsolete equipment;
these efforts were made necessary, paradoxically,
by the economic situation which, though it might
benefit from an increase in unemployment, is bad
enough to produce a major political and social
crisis should unemployment grow appreciably. One
must remember that 3,000 unemployed in Israel is
approximately the equivalent of 160,000
unemployed in the U.S.
Given the strangely government of Likud and
Labor which so many experts predicted would
fall apart many times before now there seems to
be a competition going as to who will save the jobs
of the 3,000 ATA workers. At the moment, the
chief contenders are Trade and Industry Minister
Ariel Sharon, who came up with several potential
buyers (provided the government puts up most of
the money .) and Energy Minister Moshe Shahal
of Labor, who hails from the Haifa area and was,
for many years, a labor leader there, including for
the ATA workers. In any case, the latest arrange-
ment proposed by Sharon, for a consortium of
three investors to take over the plant, guarantee
to export a certain amount over the next three
years and put up several million dollars with the
government putting up $21.5 million and issuing
financial guarantees, appeared to be doomed to
failure because of objections from other ministers
and because it would mean saving only 400 jobs.
MA'ARIV reported recently that for the first
time in the past few months the public support for
the Labor Party under Premier Shimon Peres has
declined while that for the Likud has grown. If
elections were to be held today, according to an in-
dependent study, the Labour-Yahad alignment
would get 53 mandates (compared to 57 in April),
while the Likud would get 30 mandates (29 in
April). The greatest growth in popularity,
however, has been chalked up by Rabbi Kahane's
Kach party (more than five mandates compared to
the single seat in the Knesset it holds), and the
right-wing Tehiya Party which would get nine
seats compared to the five it now holds.
As to Kahane's party, a study by the highly
respected Van Leer Jerusalem Foundation was
reportedly quashed after it indicated that almost
40 percent of Israel's youth (teenagers, up to
military service age) support many of the views
ield by Kahane, and that support for his party
unong them had especially grown. (Reference to
this study was made two weeks ago in an article by
Yosef Goell, in The Jerusalem Poet. More on this
subject will be heard.
The digest includes excerpts compiled from
Jewish American and Israeli press services and oc-
casional editorial comments by Marty Erann,
director of communications. South County Jewish
Federation Editor's Note.
Nazi Reunions Causing Controversy
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN. (JTA) Heinz Galinski.
.hairman of the Jewish communi-
ty in West Berlin, is engaged in ar,
angry public controversy with
Friedrich Zimmermann, Interior
Minister of the Bonn government,
over the annual reunion meeting:
of veterans of Nazi SS divisions
which are allowed in the Federal
Republic although Nazi activities
are banned by law.
The reunions, held in remote
resort villages, attract worldwide
attention to the detriment of West
Germany's image and are often
the scene of protest demonstra-
tions by anti-Nazi groups. Galinski
recently wrote to Zimmermann
asking for legal action to ban the
SS meetings.
The Interior Minister rejected
he idea. He contended, in reply to
(ialinski that the SS veterans
behave properly and in no way
pose a danger to the democratic
system. The Berlin Jewish leader
has now published an open letter
to Zimmermann charging that his
..ttitude encourages old-time
N'azis and neo-Nazis as well.
Galinski also expressed concern
about West Germany's credibility
as a democratic state" committed
.... combat Nazi ideas. He noted
however that Richard Von Weiz-
saecker, President of the Federal
Republic, has strongly and public-
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For the fourth consecutive
year, the Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged has been
awarded a superior rating from
the Office of Licensure of the
State of Florida's Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Ser-
vices (HRS).
The Miami Jewish Home is one
of only a handful of nursing homes
in the state to receive this highest
possible ranking.
"The criteria set by HRS con-
sists of 400 minimum re-
quirements that must be met
before HRS's survey team will
consider a facility 'superior', ex-
plained Fred D. Hirt, executive
director. "These requirements are
very rigid, ranging from stan-
dards for food preparation to the
type of cultural and social ac-
tivities planned for the people liv-
ing at a nursing home. We not on-
ly met those requirements, but far
exceeded them."
ly criticized the indifference of
Germans toward the Nazi
persecution of Jews.
Visit our beautiful Dining Room that i* operated by Mormon $
Management Srrvtcc: it'* open daily to the public for all mealt!
"The superior ratine i. ,
prestigious achievement" oj
mented President ArthJ I
Pearlrnan, "one which reflects^
fine dedication and outstanding
commitment of all our staff to or*.
videJhe highest quality care for
the 376 residents of the Home.
The Miami Jewish Home and
Hospital for the Aged is 'nT\
midst of a 5-year, $21 million L
capital expansion program to \
meet the growing needs of SouUi'
Florida's elderly. The first of the'
new buildings, the Harry Chenm,
Skilled Nursing Building and the
Isabel and Sam May Visitors
Center, are scheduled to open late
in the summer of 1985. The Cher-
nin Building will mean the addi-
tion of 120 skilled nursing beds
and a modern geriatric hospital to
the Douglas Gardens campus.
Miami Jewish Home anrf
Hospital for the Aged is sup-
ported, in part, by the Jewish'
Federation of South Broward
Lebanon War Costly
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Hebrew University economist has
said that the cost of the Lebanon
war was two or two-and-a-half
times higher than the official
figures indicate.
The defense budget places the
cost of the three-year venture into
Lebanon at $1.6-$ 1.8 billion. But
according,to Prof. Haim Barkai,
$4-$4.5 billion is closer to the
mark.
He said, at a symposium, that
the cost included about $700
million for military reservists call-
ed to duty and another $100
million in lost tourism. He said the
build-up of the Israel Defense
Force cost tens of millions of i
dollars and was due to a parallel
build-up of the Syrian army I
because of the Lebanon war.
The war had other adverse j|
fects on the economy. Israel's
foreign debt rose from $13 billion
in 1981 to $19.4 billion in 1984
while the growth of the gross ra-
tional product decreased by three
percent, Barkai said.
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Jewish
".-.
Friday, July 5, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) American
[.Jewish leaders emerged from a
| meeting with senior TWA ex-
[ecutives and government officials
convinced that TWA flight per-
sonnel on board hijacked aircraft
847 did not participate in aiding
the Shiite Moslem hijackers in a
I selection process which led to the
separation of some six passengers
with "Jewish sounding surnames"
I from the other passengers.
"We have no reason to believe
[that the TWA crew conducted
themselves in anything less than a
professional, courageous and ex-
emplary manner," the National
Jewish Community Relations Ad-
visory Council said in a statement
issued today on behalf of the
organizations which participated
in the recent meeting. "Nothing
in their reported behavior would
[appear to have put the lives of
[Jews, those with Jewish sounding
nes or any other passengers in
[greater jeopardy."
The two-hour meeting held at
| TWA offices here was requested
Qualified Nurses
leeded in Israel
NEW YORK Qualified
es in the U.S. and Canada are
eing sought for immediate
iployment by Hadassah-Hebrew
Diversity Hospital in Israel, of-
cials of the Israel Aliyah Center
fid Hadassah have announced.
| The two organizations are work-
; together now to fill an urgent
for registered and licensed
ctical nurses in all specialties,
ording to Chaim Shine, direc-
kr of the Israel Aliyah Center.
I "Nurses accepted by Hadassah
|ill be housed in accommodations
ned by the hospital and, if they
sufficient knowledge' of
(ebrew, will receive training in
language before they begin
eir work," he said.
"This is a tremendous oppor-
tunity," Shine added, "for nurses,
kterested in Israel, to make a
Meaningful contribution to the
ate as well as to their own
es."
lHadassah-Hebrew University
lospital, located in Jerusalem, is
i 800-bed teaching facility with
departments and units cover-
| the spectrum of modern
hedical discipline.
I Seventy-three years after its
bunding as a small clinic, the
pedical center remains the core of
1 health services in Israel with
leilities on two separate
npuses.
| Nurses interested in further in-
ation should contact their
gional offices of the Israel
Uiyah Center (573-2656) or of
Hadassah, or Yossi Windzberg at
pe main offfice of the Israel
Miyah Center, 515 Park Ave.,
Hew York, NY 10022; (212)
I52-C600, extension 302 or 30*
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
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rerseas.
A B. VAN LINES INC
Jot Miami)

t. ___________r noay, juiy t>, 1985a he Jewish Flondian of South Broward-Hollywood Page ]
rs State Crew Did Not Help in 'Selection Process
v senior TWA officials t all ........ _,,__^,....... w _._.------
by senior TWA officials to allay
concerns in the Jewish community
that the flight crew of the hijacked
aircraft, now in Beirut, had col-
lected passports from the
passengers and given the hi-
jackers those passports with
Jewish sounding surnames. These
passengers were taken from the
plane and are reportedly being
held by the Party of God, the fun-
damentalist Shiite group that is
said to have organized the
hijacking.
In a related development, Ken-
neth Bialkin, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
praised President Reagan for
refusing "to yield to terrorist
demands" and said the hijacking
underscored "the importance of
Israel as our country's strong and
reliable ally in the region."
In a telegram sent to the White
House, Bialkin also condemned
"The cruelty of the terrorists and
the racism and hate that
motivate" the hijackers "in singl-
ing out passengers with so-called
Jewish-sounding names and
holding them separately. We
know that you (Reagan) and all
Americans share our pain over
this vicious selection process, with
its echoes of Auschwitz and the
Holocaust," said Bialkin, who was
just re-elected to a second one-
year term as Presidents Con-
ference chairman.
TWA officials maintained that
the flight attendants aboard the
aircraft tried but failed to
dissuade the hijackers from
separating the passengers from
those thought to be Jewish. A
spokesman said the attendants
were able to convince the hi-
jackers that some of those they
thought were Jewish were either
German or Swedish.
Uli Derickson, the flight's
purser, told a news conference in
New York that the gunmen
ordered her to collect passengers'
passports and give them those
with Jewish sounding surnames.
She stated that she did not single
out any names.
Conference for Israel Bonds Set for Detroit
The State of Israel Bonds cam-
paign's 1985 Leadership Con-
ference will be hosted by the
Jewish Community of
Metropolitan Detroit from Sept.
5-8 at the Hyatt Regency Hotel in
Dearborn.
"As Israel seeks to overcome its
economic crisis, Bond leaders
from communities throughout the
United States and Canada will be
planning to provide increased loan
funds for the nation's continued
development," according to David
B. Hermelin, national campaign
chairman of Israel Bonds.
He added: "Bond proceeds are
urgently needed, particularly for
jobs in development towns with
high rates of unemployment, for
Israel's high-technology in-
dustries, and for the continued
building of the nation's
infrastructure."
The Israel Finance Minister,
Yitzhak Modai, will address the
delegates at a gala dinner, which
will be a highlight of the four-day
gathering, on Sept. 7.
Other conference events will in-
clude the presentation of achieve-
ment awards to communities with
outstanding 1984 Bond results,
campaign workshops, Women's
Division sessions and a special
New Leadership Division
program.
"An Exciting Day in
Metropolitan Detroit," consisting
of visits to interesting sites in the
Metropolitan Detroit area, is be-
ing planned for the visiting
delegates.
For additional information, con-
tact the local Israel Bonds office
at 920-9820.
Israel, China
Cooperating
TEL AVIV (JTA) There are
no diplomatic relations between
Israel and the Peoples Republic of
China but the two countries are
cooperating on a variety of
projects.
Maariv has reported that more
than 60 Israeli firms are currently
involved in establishing enter-
prises in China or are in the final
stages of agreements with the
Chinese authorities. The projects
include an airfield and 10 hotels.
^ where shopping Is a pleasure7daysa week
Publix Bakeries open at 8:00 A.M.
Available at
Fresh Danleh B
eswtth
Only.
Whefl you buy one ctoz. fof M.2tt
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Fitted with Assorted Fruits
Fruit Tarts
eactTFW
(

J
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only.
Hamburger or
Hot Dogluns
s49*
Available at All Pubix Store*
and Danish Bakeries.
Cherry Cheese
Coffee Cake.................~ch*169
Try this Delicious New Item
Banana Bran Muffins.
Lemon Meringue Pie.... -<* $129
Prices Effective
July 4th thru 10th, 1985
*1M
It's the little things that make
the difference at Publix.
iii

^
McCairs
;
COLLECTION
This week's feature
VOLUME 10
Luscious
Low-Cost Cooking
51.79
Watch for
New Books Weekly


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, July 5,1985
Detractors Mislead Public
on Israel, South Africa Tie
Yarmulke Question
Before High Court
By MORRIS J. AMITAY
The South African government's apartheid
policies have emerged as a Congressional issue,
with legislation pending in both Houses following
the mass arrests at its embassy here in
Washington, and protests around the country.
There has been ample participation by American
Jewish organizations and prominent individuals in
the attacks on the discriminatory practices of
South Africa in keeping with their previous posi-
tions. However, this has not prevented reckless
charges of Israeli and Jewish support for the
Pretoria government seeking to link the two.
Israel's detractors are continuing to associate
the Jewish State with apartheid by disseminating
inaccurate and misleading information exag-
gerating the ties between the two nations. Allega-
tions of this sort serve the purpose of linking
zionism with racism, thereby justifying pariah
treatment of Israel. Though many countries, in-
cluding our own, maintain diplomatic, economic
and/or military ties with South Africa, Israel has
consistently been singled out and condemned for
its relatively innocuous relations with Pretoria.
As victims of discrimination for centuries, Jews
have demonstrated an instinctive affinity for other
oppressed peoples. Theodore Herzl, the founder of
Zionism, wrote more than 80 years ago that he
would strive to end the oppression of blacks in
Africa. In 1957, still struggling to get on its own
economic feet, Israel started its first aid programs
to Africa, culminating in the early 1970's with ex-
tensive diplomatic, commercial and cultural ties.
Only in 1976 were Israeli-South African diplomatic
relations elevated to the embassy level at a time
when almost all western nations already maintain-
ed full relations. Even when Arab pressure after
the Yom Kippur War precipitated the virtual
cessation of all ties with Black Africa, Israeli
statesmen such as Chaim Herzog, Menachem
Begin, and Yehuda Blum condemned apartheid
strongly, as do Israel's representatives today.
Detractors who focus upon Israeli-South African
trade pay no regard to statistics revealing that
Israel accounts for a minuscule 0.7 percent of
South Africa's exports. The Western industrializ-
ed states remain South Africa's largest trading
partners, and the 46 African states as a bloc rank
as Pretoria's fifth largest partner. Viewed in
perspective, Israeli commerce with South Africa
continues to be minimal, and certainly less than
Arab, Black African, and Soviet Bloc trade with
Pretoria. In this regard, it is interesting to note
that at least three quarters of South Africa's oil
imports come from Arab nations, with oil being the
most vital natural resource lacking in South
Africa.
Similarly, a widespread misconception centers
around the extent of military cooperation between
the two nations, often abetted by exaggerated
claims including the mind-boggling charge of
nuclear collusion. Israel vocally supported the
unanimous Security Council decision to impose a
mandatory arms embargo against South Africa in
November 1977 and has adhered to it since then.
The major arms purchase from Israel has been
missile boats a weapons system uniquely inap-
propriate for subjugating South Africa's black
population, but one having definite strategic value
in keeping shipping lanes open around the Cape of
Good Hope. Israeli-South African military
cooperation is tiny compared to the trade carried
on with arms exporters in the West, Eastern
Europe and with Arab states a visible example
being Jordanian tanks. France, the largest ex-
porter of major weapons systems to South Africa,
seems almost totally immune from criticism.
As Jews, we find the South African system of
discrimination based on race morally repugnant.
Then-Israeli UN representative Yehuda Blum said
it well before the U.N. General Assembly in
November, 1980, "we would be unfaithful to our
Jewish heritage if we were to leave the slightest
doubt in anybody's mind that we abhor any form of
racism, racial discrimination or humiliation."
And certainly many South African Jews some
120,000 strong have been in the forefront of
liberal movements for many years.
When it comes to a vigorous stand against racial
discrimination both here and abroad, Jews have
nothing to be ashamed of and need not feel any
guilt whatsoever on this score. When 25 rabbis
were recently arrested (and charged, incidentally)
for protesting against Soviet discrimination
against Jews in Russia, it came after a number of
these same rabbis had been arrested in front of the
South African Embassy.
If anything, many American Jews, particularly
jictivists on college campuses, have expended more
energy over the issue of divestment than over any
Jewish or Israel-related subject. And if our co-
religionists in Israel do maintain some links with
South Africa, it could be because Israel's
precarious position does not permit the luxury of
bowing to the whims of critics some of whose
ulterior motives are matched only by their
hypocrisy on this issue.
Camp Reunion
Scheduled
"Are you now or were you ever
a member of Young Judaea in the
Southern Region, a camper at
Camp Judaea, or a camper at Tel
Yehudah in Barryville, N.Y.?"
This message is being broadcast
around the state of Florida and in
Puerto Rico to all alumni of the
American coeducational Zionist
youth movement which is observ-
ing its 75th anniversary year.
A reunion is planned for all
Judaeans of the South at Camp
Judaea on Aug. 23-25 in Hender-
sonville, North Carolina.
See old friends and meet
.Judaeans from many other
generations. More information is
available by calling or writing to
the Atlanta Young Judaea office
at 169 Peachtree Street, N.E.
Suite 4*6, Atlanta, Ga. 30309, or
call 40*876-1526.
Temple News
We Hope
You Never Need Us ")
But If You Do
Call Mrs. Evelyn Sarasohn
City Memorial
SMonument, Inc.
Nonneas: 2nd Avenue
"Cl
Phone 759-1669
CONGREGATION LEVI
YrrzcHOK-LUBAvrrcH
Shabbat services are at 6:30
p.m. Friday, Saturday at 9 a.m.,
Saturday evening at 7:30. Sunday
services are at 8:30 a.m. and at
6:30 p.m. Weekday services are at
7:55 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Operation STEP (Summer
Torah Education Program) in-
cludes the follwing lectures for in-
tellectually curious adults: Sun-
days 8 a.m. Tanya (Jewish
philosophy and mysticism),
Tuesdays 7:30 p.m. Tanya
(for women only), Wednesdays
7:30 a.m. Mishna (Tractate
Benedictions), Wednesdays
7:30 p.m. Talmud (Tractate
Pesachim), Thursdays 7:30 a.m.
Code of Jewish Law (Practical
Guide to Shabbat Observance),
Saturdays 8 p.m. Ethics of
Our Fathers (Commentary), Daily
6:45 p.m. Maimonides (Book
of Mitzvoth).
The synagogue will hold its an-
nual Yahrtzeit celebration com-
memorating the 41st anniversary
of the passing of Rabbi Levi Yitz-
chok, ZTL, Schneerson. The
celebration will take place Aug.
10, beginning at 9:30 p.m. Rabbi
Levi Yitzchok, father of the pre-
sent Lubavitcher Rebbe, Shlita,
was imprisoned and later placed
into exile by Soviet authorities.
His crime was his selfless dedic-
tion of promoting Torah-true
Judaism against the will of the
Communist regime. He passed
away in exile on the 20th of Av,
1944.
A highlight of the festivities wil
be the drawing of the raffle for
two round-trip tickets to Israel. A
$5 donation enables a person to
participate in the raffle. A book of
tickets for a $20 donation includes
a bonus fifth ticket. Three second-
place prizes consist of
19"-portable television sets, and
10 third-place prizes are dinners
for four at the Golan Kosher
Restaurant in North Miami
Beach. To partake in the raffle,
write Free Trip to Israel, 1295 E.
Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hal Ian-
dale, Fla. 33009.
Tickets are now available for
the upcoming High Holiday Ser-
vices. For further information and
reservations, call 458-1877.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Shabbat summer worship ser-
vice will begin at 8:15 p.m., Fri-
day, July 5. Rabbi Robert P.
Frazin will conduct the worship
service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of the
service.
Registration for the Abe and
Grace Durbin School of Living
Judaism is now in progress. The
Religious School encompasses
kindergarten through 10th
grades.
Membership inquiries are in-
vited. Temple Solel membership
includes tickets for the High Holy
Days.
Registration for the Anne Ar-
ditti Nursery School, which pro-
vides services for children 2Vi-5
years of age is in progress. For ad-
ditional information concerning
Temple programs, call 989-0205.
By THEO STONE
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Supreme Court has agreed to
decide for the first time whether
an Orthodox Jew may wear a yar-
mulke while on duty in any of the
United States armed forces.
The case centers around Rabbi
Simcha Goldman who, while on ac-
tive duty in the U.S. Air Force,
was ordered to remove his yar-
mulke. Chaplain Goldman had
served in the Air Force for three
years when a new base com-
mander ordered him to remove his
skull cap.
Before his stint in the Air
Force, he had served as a chaplain
in the Navy for several years, a
period during which his wearing
his yarmulke was not challenged
by his superiors. After leaving
Navy service, he obtained a doc-
torate in psychology and enlisted
in the Air Force to serve as a
psychologist.
After the warning from the new
base Commander, Goldman filed
suit in the federal district court in
Washington in 1981 and a decision
in his favor was handed down in
1982. A circuit court of appeals
reversed that ruling, upholding
the authority of the Air Force. An
appeal was filed with the Supreme
Court, which is expected to hear
the case during the fall 1985 term.
The defense has been handled
by Nathan Le win, a vice president
of the National Jewish Commis-
sion on Law and Public Affairs
(COLPA). Lewin has argued there
is a constitutional right to wear a
yarmulke under the freedom of
religious expression clause of the
First Amendment, and that this
does not interfere with the
military functions of the wearer.
Lewin declared that th.
Defense Department has arm,*!
^t any variation in the uniformi.
ty of the military dress code would
result in disintegration of morale
and discipline in the armed forces
a position sustained by the aDDeaU
court. "^
Lewin said the case represents.
the broader problem between ex-
ercise of religious belief and laws
which appear to be prohibiting the
exercise of those religious beliefs
He said an important larger ques-
tion is: When does a general
obligation have to yield in the face
of a religious conviction?
Goldman quit the Air Force but
retained reserve status. He is now
a practicing psychologist at
Chabad House in Los Angeles.
Cohen Resigns
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr. Ger-
son Cohen, Chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary
(JTS) and president of its faculty
since 1972, told the JTS board of
directors that he planned to!
resign and asked the board to]
name his successor.
The Chancellor, who par-1
ticipated strongly in a 10-year
fight to permit women to be
enrolled as candidates in the JTS*
rabbinical school, said he was'
resigning for health reasons. The
first class of women at the rab-
binical school will begin its second
year in September.
Dr. Cohen said he believed his j
health no longer permitted him
'"to give the job the 125 percent \
effort" it deserves. He said hi
plans to remain at the JTS as i
faculty member.
$
Candle Lighting Time
July 5 7:59 p.m.
July 12 7:58 p.m.
Religious directory
ORTHODOX
Co.fref.tioB Levi Yitxeaok Lubevitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd Hallan-
dale; 458-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily iervices 7:55 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m.. Saturday evening. 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday. '
YUf Israel of Hollyweed 8291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Dsvu.
Daily service, 7:30 am., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallandale Jewish Cater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
servicea, 8:30 a.m.. 5:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 a.m.
Tesnple Beta Shale. 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morion
Halavaky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 o'clock; Safr
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Teaaale Beta Ana. 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-5100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Servicea daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Keligioui
School: Nursery. Bar atittveh. Judaica High School. 4 .
Tesaaie Israel ef Miraaaar 6920 SW 36th St; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily servicea, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 o-dock. Reugwn
School: pre-lrindergarten-8. __-
Tesepie Skaai 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. MargoUk
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a-m. Religious school: Pre-Undergarten-Judaics ruga
School. ^^
REI-ORM
Teasel. Bath El 1861S. lath Ave.. Hollywood; 920-8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaft-
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Gd*^,lt'1l_
Tesaalc Bath Esset Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium, 2261 Iruver.
ty Drive. Pembroke Pines: 481-8688. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath servicea.
8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten10.
Tesnple Betel 6100 Sheridan 8t, Hollywood: 96*0206. Rabbi Robert P rrenn.
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:80 o'clock Religious school. rr-
achool-12.
RECONSTBUCTIONI8T
Basaat Shales. 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi EUl01
Skideil. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-*


Friday, July 5, 1986/fhe Jewish Floridiah of South Browaitl-Ho'Uywood
Page 15
Soviet Jewry update
Soviets Wage 'Vitriolic' Anti-Semitic Campaign
NEW YORK (JTA) An array
of anti-Jewish propaganda, in-
cluding "satirical" cartoons
equating Zionists with Nazis to a
feature-length "documentary"
portraying Jews who wish to leave
the Soviet Union for Israel as
"traitors," was presented recent-
ly at an all-day symposium on
Soviet anti-Zionism and anti-
Semitism.
The symposium, co-sponsored
by the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) and the
Jacob Goodman Institute of the
Zionist Organization of America
(ZOA), was described as a
"response to the vitriolic cam-
paign in the USSR which vilifies
the Jewish people, the Jewish
religion, Zionism and the State of
Israel."
"Anti-Semitism in the form of
anti-Zionism and anti-Israel pro-
paganda is repeated in the Soviet
Union with increasing frequency,
permeating all aspects of the
media," according to Dr. Joseph
Sternstein, NCSJ vice chairman
and former ZOA president, who
Attorney General Prosecuting Rabbis
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Thirty-three Congressmen have
signed a letter addressed to At-
torney General Edwin Meese III
asking him why the U.S. Attorney
for the District of Columbia is pro-
secuting 24 rabbis and one
Lutheran minister who were ar-
rested last month for protesting in
front of the Soviet Embassy.
The letter, which is dated June
11, 1985 and was sent on the sta-
tionery of the House Judiciary
Committee, was signed by the en-
tire committee with the exception
of three members. It asks the At-
torney General why the rabbis and
the minister are being prosecuted.
The 25 men and women were ar-
rested on May 1 and accused of
violating a law which prohibitis
protesting within 500 feet of an
embassy.
The rabbis, who were protesting
to dramatize the plight of Soviet
Jewry, were using the same
technique which has proved so
successful in the anti-apartheid
protests at the South African Em-
bassy. Whereas more than 2,000
protesters have been arrested at
the South African Embassy on the
same charges as the rabbis, the
U.S. attorney has decided not to
prosecute the South African
protesters.
The letter said, "these members
of the clergy were protesting the
difficult plight and discriminatory
treatment of Jews in the Soviet
Union. Like the more than 2,000
people who have demonstrated in
front of the South African Em-
bassy, the 24 rabbis and one
Lutheran minister's demonstra-
tion was peaceful and did not
disrupt the conduct of business at
the embassy."
The letter goes on to say, "The
behavior of the protestors at the
South African and Soviet Union
embassies was identical. Absent
of a sound explanation, the deci-
sion to prosecute in these cases
appears to be arbitrary and
discriminatory. Even if the Soviet
Union has requested prosecution,
we believe that the decision who
to prosecute and who not to pro-
secute for exercising their First
Amendment rights to
demonstrate should not depend
upon the requests of represen-
tatives of foreign governments."
The office of the Attorney
General has refused comment on
the Judiciary Committee letter.
Meanwhile, the Rabbinical
Assembly has also sent a telegram
to Meese protesting what the rab-
binical group charged was the
denial of "basic rights" by the
police to a group of 21 rabbis ar-
rested last month outside the
Soviet Embassy.
According to the Rabbinical
Assembly, an organization of
Refugee Status Becomes Issue
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Workmen's Circle has called on
Premier Shimon Peres of Israel to
reject an appeal by Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives, that he raise with
President Reagan the issue of de-
nying refugee status to Soviet
Jews who leave the USSR with
Israeli visas but do not settle in
Israel.
Barnett Zumoff, president of
the Workmen's Circle, said in a
letter to Peres that "the Dulzin
appeal is narrow and assaults the
right of Jews to freely emigrate
wherever they choose."
"We understand fully Dulzin's
concern and even his reasons,"
Zumoff wrote. "At the same time,
Soviet Jews who want to leave
should be able to do so without
moral or legal restraints. Those
who choose to remain should be
able to do so without harassment
or curtailments of Jewish cultural
or religious rights permitted to
other citizens. This has been the
historic and consistent desire of
both Jews and non-Jews concern-
ed with the problem."
He added: "The conscience of
Jews dedicated to rescuing our
less fortunate brothers and sisters
must be united on one thought:
freedom full freedom of
choice to emigrate, to travel, to
resettle."
Jerusalem Tops Census
TEL AVIV, (JTA) In the 18
years since reunification,
Jerusalem has become the largest
city in Israel with the largest
Jewish population, according to
data released by the Central
Bureau of Statistics.
At the end of 1984, the popula-
tion of Jerusalem stood at 445,000
of whom 320,000 are Jewish and
about 125,000 non-Jewish. The
population of Tel Aviv-Jaffa and
? commuter suburbs Petach
likva, Ramat Gan, Givatayim -
constitute the country's largest
*ban area with a population of
800,000. ^^
Tel Aviv, founded in 1904 by
Jews from the Arab town of Jaffa,
Held for generations the distinc
Pn of being the only all-Jewish ci-
ty m the world and was by far the
largest city in Israel when in-
dependence was declared in 1948.
The incorporation of Jaffa into the
municipality deprived it of its all-
Jewish status.
The population of Haifa has
been declining since 1979 and now
numbers fewer than 225,000. This
may be due in part to the decline
in sea travel. During the heyday of
the ocean liner Haifa was Israel's
chief port of entry for tourists and
business travellers. Now virtually
all travellers arrive and depart by
air.
According to the Central
Bureau, Israel has 11 cities with
more than 100,000 population.
The country's urban population
totaled 1,928,000 at the end of
1984, 46 percent of the national
population.
1,200 Conservative rabbis, the 21
rabbis arrested on June 10 were
incarcerated for six hours and
were not allowed to meet with
their lawyers for five hours.
"They were also denied the right
to make telephone calls, have food
or water, or decent bathroom
facilities," the telegram said.
"Moreover, many of these
leaders in their 60s were forced to
remain standing for a three-hour
stretch while kept in a tiny cage,"
the telegram said. "These men
suffered the indignity of body
searches and were kept in a cage
with drunks and drug addicts
while incarcerated in the
Washington Superior Court."
"We strongly object to this
denial of basic rights to a group as
distinguished and significant as
these 21 rabbis. Furthermore, we
vow to promote additional
peaceful demonstrations and ar-
rests if necessary until Soviet
Jews will be allowed the freedoms
guaranteed in the Helsinki
Accords."
The telegram was signed by
Rabbi Alexander Shapiro, presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Assembly,
and Rabbi Allan Meyerowitz,
Soviet Jewry chairman of the
assembly.
chaired the symposium.
"It reverberates with familiar
themes geared toward
discrediting individual refuseniks
and Soviet Jews as a whole, and
delegitimizing Israel as the
historic Jewish homeland," Stern-
stein added.
The symposium, held at the
Jacob and Libby Goodman ZOA
House here, opened with a screen-
ing of "Hirelings and Ac-
complices," a 27-minute
"documentary" broadcast on Len-
ingrad television in November
1984.
The film seeks to unfold a
Zionist "conspiracy" operating in
concert with the Central In-
telligence Agency and influential
"powerbrokers" of the American
Jewish community, according to
the NCSJ. One segment of the
film focuses on several leading
Soviet Jewish activists, identified
as "traitors who betray their
country in return for material
rewards from the West"
Sternstein described the film as
a "quasi-documentary, which
vividly reflects the Soviet pro-
paganda line equating Soviet
Jews who seek to emigrate with
anti-Soviet behavior." ,
A resolution was approved at
the symposium urging the "Anti-
Zionist Committee of the Soviet
Public," a government-sponsored
group which has figured pro-
minently as an outlet for Soviet
anti-Jewish propaganda since its
inception in April 1983, to "stop
the spread of lies and group
hatred as a violation of interna-
tional law and standards."
The resolution also deplored the
Committee's "constant campaign
of slander as a serious threat to
Refusenik Women
write of suffering
Eighty women refuseniks,
many of whom have never before
signed a protest, have addressed a
special appeal to the International
Conference of Women's Organiza-
tions due to take place in Nairobi
this month. The letter states:
"We are women refuseniks as
we are called in the USSR. We,
our husbands, children, parents
have been refused emigration
from the USSR to Israel, the
country which we all consider our
own. Along with receiving
refusals we are deprived of nor-
mal life, of a safe future, of the
possibility of bringing up our
children under normal conditions.
Our hearts are filled with anxiety.
We are worried about those who
are close and dear to us.
"As a rule, after we apply, both
our husbands and we, ourselves,
lose our jobs. Then our husbands
work as caretakers and wat-
chmen, but this is not the greatest
threat which our husbands and
sons face. They are threatened
with prison, with physical
reprisals; they are thrown into
prisons and camps on false accusa-
tions. We live in an atmosphere of
constant threat
"From the age of three, our
children know that there is one
world around them of their family
and friends, and that there is
another hostile world of
strangers. Our children ask us
questions which we are unable to
answer. 'Why are we not allowed
to leave for Israel? Why are we
called 'refuseniks'? Why should
we never mention that we study
and know Hebrew? Why did
mother or father lose their job?'
"Their words bring tears of
despair to our eyes. What pitiful
and grown-up questions they are
asking. We are afraid that they
may fear for our future. We never
know what kind of misfortune can
befall our family the next day.
Which of us will watch his apart-
ment being searched, and whose
children will not ask, 'What are
they doing in our apartment?'
'Have they lost anything here?'.
"And we watch in fear as people
are turning everything upside
down in our homes in search of
Hebrew books and textbooks, and
we shall wonder whether they
shall plant narcotics or guns.
What may the head of a family be
accused of? Will he really be taken
away to prison? We are afraid to
pronounce the word 'prison' in our
homes with the children present.
They know prisons are for
criminals. How can we explain to
them that their fathers are not
criminals, that their only fault is
that they want to remain Jews,
and want to leave for Israel.
"We don't know what the
future will bring for us. Perhaps
for a long time to come we shall
live with hope for the better. We
constantly turn to the authorities
with the request to let us depart,
which is only met with reprisals.
We appeal to you. We know about
your struggle for equality and the
happiness of women. We hope you
will hear our appeal in the year
when the world is observing the
40th Anniversary of the Victory
over Fascism. Ours is the voice of
the women who belong to the peo-
ple who lost so many sons and
daughters in the 20th Century.
Help Us."
the status and security of Jews
everywhere" and pledged to fur-
ther "expose the heinous anti-
Jewish campaign in the Soviet
Union," calling upon Western
public opinion and governments to
do the same.
A personal account of Soviet
anti-Semitism was provided
through a videotaped interview
with Alexandra Finkelshtein, a
former refusenik who, after a
12-year struggle, was permitted
to emigrate to Israel in December
1983.
Participants at the symposium
sought to examine the effect of
anti-Zionist and anti-Semitic pro-
paganda on Jews and non-Jews in
the USSR and beyond Soviet
borders, as well as the historic and
current perspectives of anti-
Jewish sentiments.
Refuse n&
Arrested
NEW YORK. (JTA) Len-
ingrad refusenik Roald
Zelichonok, was arrested last
month and charged with "defam-
ing the Soviet state," in reaction
to appeals and letters he wrote to
the West including a recent plea
to participate in the Human
Rights Expert Conference in Ot-
tawa, according to the Coalition to
Free Soviet Jews.
Zelichonok, an electrical
engineer and Hebrew teacher who
has been active in pro-emigration
and Jewish culture circles since
1978, had encountered harass-
ment by the KGB beginning in
1980 when he was ordered to stop
teaching Hebrew, the Coalition
said. The 48-year-old refusenik
has continually been persecuted.
Jewish books and private letters
have been confiscated from his
home. An anti-Zionist documen-
tary being aired in Leningrad last
November accused Zelichonok of
taking bribes from "Zionist"
tourists from abroad.
Herbert Kronish, chairman of
the Coalition, said: "The pace of
arrests and imprisonment is in-
creasing at a frightening level,"
with Hebrew teachers bearing the
brunt of the imprisonments.
"When coupled with the bleak
emigration figure of 51 for May,"
Kronish noted, "it becomes clear
that the Soviet government is
waging a brutal battle against
Jewish religion, culture and
emigration."
Refusenik
Convicted
NEW YORK, (JTA) Kharkov
Jewish activist Evgeny Aisenberg
was convicted of "defaming the
Soviet State" and sentenced to
two and a half years in a labor
camp, the Coalition to Free Soviet
Jews reports. Aisenberg, 33, had
been intensely involved in study-
ing and teaching Hebrew and
Jewish culture since 1978, when
his pro-emigration activities led
him to lose his job as a mechanical
engineer.
The major evidence used
against him was the text of three
Purim skits which he participated
in last year. Aisenberg will be
forced to leave his wife, Marina,
who has breast cancer and re-
quires surgery.
"Once again, the mere obser-
vance of Jewish holidays is inter-
preted by the Soviet government
as 'circulating false fabrications
against the State,' said Coali-
tion chairmen Herbert Kronish.
"The real fabrication, however, is
the charge of slander. A Purim
skit is simply not a defamation of
the Soviet Stat* "


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Pridjty, July 5, 1985
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CORAL GABLES ............Bird & Douglas Road 446-8101
CUTLER RIDGE...............20390 S. Dixie Hwy 233-5241
DAVIE..............St. Rd 84 just west of Univ. Dr. 473-4700
DEERFIELD BEACH .......2265 W. Hillsboro Blvd. 427-8800
FT. LAUDERDALE ...........1740 E. Sunrise Blvd. 463-7588
HIALEAH PALM SPRINGS MILE ......1275 491h St 822-2500
HOMESTEAD...............30100 S. Federal Hwy 247-1622
KENDALL DR. HIGATE SQUARE 13872 S.W. 88th St 387-0128
N. KENDALL DR........S.W. 88th St. and 107th Ave 595-1545
MIAMI AIRPORT......NW 25 St 4 Milam Dairy Rd 593-1191
MIAMI BEACH ..................1454 Alton Road 672-5353
NORTH MIAMI.................13360 NW. 7th Ave. 681-8541
N. MIAMI BEACH ...............1700 N.E. 163rd St. 945-7454
PEMBROKE PINES H llywd Blvd.. west ot Univ. Dr. 435-1383
PLANTATION ...................381 N. State Rd. 7 587-2186
POMPANO BEACH ...........3151 N. Federal Hwy. 943-4200
SOUTH DADE ..................9001 S. Dixie Hwy. 667-7575
TAMARAC ...............N. Univ. Dr. A McNab Rd. 721-4700
TAMARAC .............441 4 W. Commercial Blvd. 735-2772
W HOLLYWOOD ................497 S. State Rd 7 987-0450
WEST MIAMI............... Bird 6 Galloway Rds 552-6656
W TAMIAMI TRAIL 12520 S.W. 8th St 551-1141
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