The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00047

Related Items

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


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Full Text
lorfoian
15 Number 21
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 11, 1985
rtd 9Aocft9f
Price 35 Cents
Does Your Child
Think a Shofar is
Someone Who Drives
a Limousine?
ninds funny, but unfortunately it could be true! In many
fish homes in our community the meaning of the shofar re-
is unlearned.
our Jewish children remain unaware of the significance of
[Jewish experience their children, our grandchildren will
)ably be brought up without any Jewish identity in
ence, lost to Judaism.
trough our synagogues and the David Posnack Jewish
imunity Center we can give our children the identity which
serve as a meaningful foundation for their future. The
JCC. The time to act is now. During the JCC's 120-day count-
down, we will seek your commitment to our future.
In just a little more than a week, the JCC will host a
smashing simcha at Turnberry Country Club for members of
our community who contribute a minimum of $5,000 payable
over five years.
In November, the JCC will host two cocktail receptions at
Emerald Hills Country Club and Raintree Inn for those people
who contribute at least $500 payable over five years.
The 120-day countdown will end with the JCC Phon-a-thon,
pport the David Posnack JCC
irnberry Gala
tober 19
Cocktail Receptions
November 2 & 9
Phon-a-thon
November 17
fish experience enables our children to enjoy the wonders of
sir history, take pride in the achievements and contributions
their people and marvel at the years of traditions, survival
promise which are unique and theirs alone.
ius, our children need total community support. The Jewish
fae is their foundation. The lessons learned in our
agogues will reach into their heart and minds,
he David Posnack JCC will produce healthy minds and
ies as well as reinforce their Jewish indentity.
e have the opportunity to ensure our children's Jewish
"e. But we need your support to build the David Posnack
which will be our attempt to reach every Jewish family in the
community. We need volunteers to work our phone banks on
Nov. 17.
If you want to be a part of this community undertaking, con-
tact Reva Wexler at 921-8810 or Ed Finkelstein at 921-6511.
The reason for these programs is simple. The David Posnack
JCC is a community undertaking. And our Jewish future
depends on your commitment today.
Before the flame of Jewish tradition flickers out, give the
David Posnack JCC your support.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 11, 1985
Family Mission Reunion Stirs Memories
The Family Mission Reunion
Party rekindled fond memories.
The reunion, which was held at
the home of Dr. Larry and Bobbie
Gotkin, was a time to reflect on
the 1985 Family Mission to Israel.
Those attending the reunion
were able to view the mission
photographs and video as well as
relive the experience they all
shared.
The film "Life Behind the
Lifeline" also enabled those at-
tending the reunion to learn more
about the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and its programs.
Participants on the Family Mis-
sion were urged to become more
involved with the Federation and
its committees. For more informa-
tion about the Federation and its
committees, contact 921-8810.
Dr. Howard Barron with daughters Marissa and Lindsav
(seated).
From left, Marshall Cooper, Joanne Schoenbaom and Dr.
Steven Schoenbaum.
From left, Maxine Jordan, Phyllis Cooper,
Bobbie Gotkin, Joan Zeller and Rose
Kresaler (seated).
From left, Bobbie and Dr. Larry Gotkin with their daughters
Jill and Tracy (seated).
JFSB 1
Going
Cable
South Broward's Jewish Com-
munity is going cable.
The Jewish Federation of South
Broward will be sponsoring a half-
hour weekly TV show on
Hollywood Cable vision
Make a date to watch the first
show on Monday, Oct. 28. at 4:30
p.m.
The TV show will deal with1
Jewish issues and news about the
South Broward Jewish
community.
Among the programs which will
be featured is a half-hour TV
magazine format.
From left, Devera Richter and Barbara Carmel.
ORGANIZED KASHRUTH LABORATORIES P.O. BOX 218, BROOKLYN, NY. 11204 718451-6428
RABBI BERNARD LEVY
Kathrufh Administrator
RABBI DON YOELLEVY
Ass'! KfShruth Administrator
This is to certify that all the Kosher catering of
SIGNATURE CATERING in all locations is Glatt Kosher under
the () supervision.
4 Tishri 5746
September 19,1985
. [{ r"-i?v*
Rabbi Bernard Levy
Kashruth Administrator
This certification is valid until September 30, 1986 and is
subject to renewal at that time.
Affiliate of COMMITTEE FOR THE FURTHERANCE OF TORAH OBSERVANCE
/


Friday, October 11, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Women's Division Conference a Major Success
1
Esther Gordon, vice president
nf the Jeiwish Federation of South
Jroward and a member of the
JA REGIONAL Women's Divi-
sion Cabinet, said the recent
Regional Women's Division Con-
ference held in Fort Lauderdale
enabled its leaders to participate
in workshops, learning ex-
periences and educational
seminars directed toward their
JA/Federation Campaign for
11986.
The thrust of the conference
its theme Task Force for
[the Future" which was led by
mebra Lipstadt, an assistant pro-
cessor of Jewish Studies at the
I University of California, Los
I Angeles, who was the scholar-in-
residence, according to Mrs. Gor-
don, who also was chairwoman of
the conference. Delia Rosenberg,
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, was the co-chairwoman
| of the conference.
*"We examined the changing
I role of women in our society to-
[day, the importance of the
volunteer and the integration of
the business and professional
woman into the Women's Divi-
sion." Mrs. Gordon said.
"The core of the Federation is
it's one-woman asking another
woman to join her in making a
pledge," she added. "It has been
the person-to-person approach to
fundraising which has made our
campaigns so successful."
"People ask, 'Why a Woman's
Gift?'" Mrs. Gordan said. "A
woman is responsible for not only
educating her own family, but for
being her own person and for hav-
ing the courage of her convictions.
"And that means her own in-
dividual gift. At one time a
woman's gift was considered plus
giving, but today Women's Divi-
sion raises more than $2 million
for the Jewish Federation of
South Broward which accounts
for more than 20 percent of the
Federation's campaign."
Mrs. Rosenberg added: "The
difference is that our women are
socially, religious and ethically
committed to the Jewish cause."
Sen. Hawkins to Speak
I At 2nd BEF Meeting
The Business Executive Forum
(will present Sen. Paula Hawkins
jat its Oct. 14 meeting.
. Sen Hawkins is the first woman
from Florida to serve in the
| Senate. She has developed an ex-
pertise in the areas of missing and
I abused children and children's
I rights, drug enforcement, im-
Tiittration, human resources,
foreign relations, labor and
agriculture.
Sen. Hawkins is a member of
tlic Foreign Relations Commis-
sion, a member of the Labor and
Jliman Resources Commission
|m I the Agency of the Nutrition
and Forestry Commission. She is
the chairman of the Sub-
committee of Alcohol and Drug
Abuse and the Senate Drug En-
forcement Caucus.
Sen. Hawkins is perhaps best
known as a champion of our coun-
try's children. She co-authored
the Missing Children's Assistance
Act of 1984, which permanently
established the National Center
for Missing and Exploited
Children and preserves the Office
of Juvenile Justice and Delinquen-
cy Prevention within the Justice
Department.
She has also been a staunch sup-
Sen. Paula Hawkins
porter of Israel as a member of
the Foreign Relations Commis-
sion. She added the PLO Amend-
ment to the 1984 Foreign Aid Bill.
Her amendment prohibited the
United States from negotiating
with the PLO until it recognizes
Israel's right to exist and rejects
the use of terrorism.
The BEF will meet at 5 p.m. at
the Emerald Hills County Club,
4100 N. Hills Drive. The BEF is
chaired by David Brown of Sales
Builders. Richard Daub of Marc
Leasing is the vice chairman of
the BEF.
I Lesley Stahl Cancels
Local Speaking Plans
CBS TV journalist Lesley Stahl
will not be the guest speaker at
the Women's Division major lun-
cheon on Feb. 19.
. Due to a scheduling conflict, Ms.
^Sahl has cancelled her plans to
speak here.
Read in the next issue of the
Jewish Floridain the major TV
journalist who will be the new
speaker for the Women's Division
luncheon.
For more information about the
Women's Division luncheon, con-
tact Sheryll Hirschberger at
921-8810.
AIPAC Briefing
Set For Nov. 17
Israel top lobbyist on Capitol
Hill, Thomas Dine, and U.S. Sen.
Rudy Boschwitz will appear in
outh Broward on Nov. 17 for a
confidential briefing and dessert
reception.
Boschwitz, who fled Germany as
a child with his family in the early
!930s. is one of Israel's strongest
advocates in the Senate.
Dine has been executive direc-
tor of the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee since 1980.
AIPAC has been called by the
New York Times "the most
powerful, best-run, and effective
foreign policy interest group in
Washington."
The briefing will be held at 7:30
p.m. at Temple Beth Shalom, 1400
N 46th Ave. For information and
reservations, call Dr. David Sachs
at 792-3800 or Harry Rosen at
981-1850.
WOMEN'S DIVISION CONFERENCE
"Task Force for the Future" was the theme
of the recent 1985 regional Women's Divi-
sion Conference held at the Marriott Hotel
in Fort Lauderdale. From left, Nancy
Lipoff, regional UJA Women's Division
Chairwoman; Delia Rosenberg, conference
co-chairwoman; Esther Lerner, president
of the Women's Division of the Greater
Fort Lauderdale Federation; and Esther
Gordon, conference chairwoman.
UJA Women's Conference From left to
right are delegates to the Business and
Professional Women's Network: Betty
I
Usdan Zwickler, Esther Gordon, Robin
Gordon, Nola Goldberg, Laurie Brown,
Dodie Weinstein and Pam Krebs.
TASK FORCE FOR THE FUTURE
Women's Divisions from the state of
Florida met recently at their 1985 regional
conference to discuss their role in the 1986
United Jewish Appeal/Federation Cam-
paign. From left, Ellie Katz, vice president
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward; Meral Ehrenstein, president of
the Women'8 Division of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward; Debra
Lipstadt, an assistant professor of Jewish
Studies at the University of California, Los
Angeles, who served as the conference's
scholar-in-residence; and Lois Chepenick,
the Florida Council of Jewish Federation's
representative.
WOMEN'S DIVISION The recent
Regional Women's Division Conference
Taks Force for the Future was well
represented by a South Broward
contingent.
'


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 11, 1985
Opinions
Press Digest
Book Review
Terrorism Tied'
to Release
of Criminals
By MARTY ERANN
There is no evidence, so far, which links the upsurge of terror
acts by Arabs in Judea and Samaria in recent months with the re-
establishment of Yaser Arafat's PLO headquarters in Jordan.
There is also scant evidence linking it with the unfortunate
release of 1,150 terrorists from Israeli prisons in exchange for
three Israelis held by Syrian-backed Palestinian terrorists.
However, there is little doubt the links are there. The moderate
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin issues statements warning Jor-
dan about its responsibility for what the PLO does from within
Jordan; he and the other Labor members of the Israel Cabinet
join their Likud partners in adopting tougher measures against
terrorists and PLO sympathizers; and this, while Prime Minister
Shimon Peres bends over backwards to demonstrate that he
would like to get talks going with Jordan and non-PLO Palesti-
nians (if such there be) ... It does not take great political
sophistication to conclude that the links, indeed, are there.
Obviously, the State Department, even more anxious to pro-
mote the Administration's "peace process," must also be aware
of these links for a while there it looked like Assistant
Secretary Richard Murphy was going to meet with a joint
Jordanian-PLO group over Israeli objections, but apparently the
Arabs did a good job of convincing Secretary Schultz that this
would be a stupid move that they had everything to gain,
while the U.S. had everything to risk.
Now comes the questions of arms sales to Jordan and Saudi
Arabia. It is unlikely, since the Reagan Administration wants it so
badly, that opponents of such a sale will be able to defeat it com-
pletely. The Administration still sees it as a valuable chip in per-
suading Hussein to move closer to the U.S. point of view in the
peace process. Two possible alternatives now seem more likely:
either the package offered to Jordan will include much less than it
has asked for, and will not be as technologically advanced; or the
price tag put on it will indeed translate into concessions which will
make the path for peace talks easier to travel (at least for the
U.S.).
In either case, Israel will still be the loser it is unlikely that
pro-Israel Americans, Jews and non-Jews alike, will see the risks
involved and raise enough of a hue-and-cry to get their legislatorr
to defeat a compromise package.
This does not come from any newspaper but in view of the
preceding item it is worth telling:
A teacher in a Broward synagogue religious school recently
made the following statement to her students, aged 11-12: "There
cannot be peace in Israel because the Jews have taken away land
from the Arabs who have been living there for hundreds of years.
The Jews do not really belong there, and they should give Israel
back to the Palestinians. How many of you agree?"
About half the class of nearly 30 raised their hands in agree-
ment. The teacher was shocked.
China is changing, becoming more open, more liberal. Part of
(his change,-apparently, is a changing attitude toward Israel, with
strong hintS'that the two countries might develop relations, with
reports (though usually still denied) that business deals are being
negotiated or have been concluded.
The latest report, from Paris, says that China has indicated a
readiness to establish diplomatic relations with Israel. The con-
tacts, it is said, were made via a third party to Israel's Am-
bassador to France, Ovadia Sofer. Sofer, who let the cat out of the
bag recently (and was rapped on the knuckles by his Foreign
Ministry) when it was reported that the Soviet Union made over-
tures to restore ties, apparently has learned his lesson, and would
make no comment. (Ma'ariv)
.Florifcteri.
of South Broward
Publication No. (U8PS 964-S00) (ISSN 0746-7737)
CMMmM
FREOSMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publleher Eaeouthie Editor
Publlehed Bl-Weekly Second Clus Poeteoe paid at Haliandele, Fla
MOLLYWOOO-FORT LAUOERDALE OFFICE. MM W. Oakland Part. Mod.
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33321. Phone 74M4O0
ABieaMi B. HUpini, Ml iiBiaiB M ir
Main OMIoa a Plant: 120 NE Bth St.. Miami, Fla. 33132 Ftiona 1-3734303
POSTMASTER: 8nd addrM changM to Th Jewish rWIn
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewian Federation of South Broward orNoara: Preeldent: Saul Singer. MO; vice PraeMenta: Howard
anon. M.D.. ElUa Katt. Eatftar Gorton; Secretary Elaine Ptttatl. Treeeorer Nataon Oembe. Exacutlva
Olractor: Sumnar Q. Kava Submit matartal for publication to Andraw Potln. editor for the Jewleh
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., HollywwKtFloflda 33020
tdew*erJTA.S>enArta.WNt,NEA.AJFA.adFPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATE8: Local Area 3350 Annual (2 Year Minimum $7); or by mambarahlp Jewieh
Federation of South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. 33020 Phone 921-9910.
tut of Town Upon Riqueet.
Friday. October 11,1985 26 TISHR115746
Volume 15 Number 21
Arab-Jewish Encounters
Jews In An Arab Land: Libya,
1835-1970. Renzo De Felice.
University of Texas Press, Box
7819, Austin, TX 78719. 1985. i06
pages. $tt.50.
The Jews of Moslem Spain:
Volume 3. Eliyahu Ashtor.
Jewish Publication Society, 19S0
Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, PA
1910S. 198i. 310 pages. $19.95.
The Last Arab Jews: The Com-
munities of Jerba, Tunisia.
Abraham L. Udovitch and Lucette
Valensi. Harwood Academic
Publishers, Box 786, Cooper Sta-
tion, New York, NY 10276. 1985.
178 pages. $.16.00.
The Dhimmi: Jews and Chris-
tians Under Islam. Bat Ye'or.
Fairleigh Dickinson University
Press, t85 Madison Avenue,
Madison, NJ 0791,0. 1985. W,
pages. $15.00 (cloth) $9.95
(paperback).
The Jews of Islam. Bernard
Lewis. Princeton University
Press, Princeton, NJ 08540. 1984.
U5 pages. $17.50.
Reviewed by Arnold Ages
There is a marvellous dictum in
French which comes to mind in
scrutinizing the vast literature
which deals with Jews and Arab-
Islamic civilization. "Tout peut
entre prouve contre quelqu'un. La
culpabilite est une notion elasti-
que. Cela depend de l'eclairage,"
(Anything can be proved against
an individual, guilt being an
elastic concept. It all depends on
the lighting.)
This tendency to focus the
lighting for polemical effects has
been all too common in recent
years in the arena of the Arab-
Jewish encounter. Arab sources
have been portraying the
historical aspect of that meeting
as a congenial condominium rent
asunder only by the unhappy
emergence of political Zionism
and its step-sister, Israel. The
obverse side of that coin is the
depiction of Jewish life under
Islam as uniformly oppressive and
dark.
The truth about this
phenomenon is, of course, much
more complex, as a host of new
books on the subject shows. A con-
sensus elicited from a selection of
these studies suggests even more
pointedly that both versions of
Jewish-Islamic civilization have
elements of truth in them.
Renzo De Felice's study of Li-
byan Jewry and Bat Ye'or's
survey of the concept of the dhim-
mi concentrate on the infelicitous
experience of Jews (and, in the
latter case, of Christians as well)
under Islamic hegemony. The
term itself means the "protected
one," but it shows merely that the
Arabs had a gift for euphemism.
The dhimmi represented non-
Muslim groups in conquered lands
who were required to submit
themselves to various incivilities
as part of Islam's colonization ef-
forts. In the early stages the1*
dhimmi sometimes outnumbered
the followers of Allah and restric-
tions against them were ad-
ministered with circumspection.
When the Muslims became the
dominant population the rigors of
dhimmi status became more
pronounced.
Dhimmi status conveyed in-
feriority and in the case of Jews
promoted contempt by Arabs, the
magnitude of that sentiment be-
ing dictated by the era in question,
the form of Islam, and the political
status of the Arab population. The
Jews of Libya seem to have gone
through various stages of
negative stereotyping and treat-
ment during thy Ottoman period,
the epoch of Italian rule, and the
current Quadaffi regime.
The harsh conditions under
which Jews lived in Islamic socie-
ty were often mitigated, however,
by accommodations through
which the Jewish spirit endured
and often flourished.
The Jews of Moslem Spain, so
ably described in Ashtor's third
volume on the subject, reached
Continued on Page 12
Congressional Newcomers
Provide Hard-Core
By MORRIS J. AMITAY
Controversy here in Washington over proposed
U.S. arms sales to Saudi Arabia and Jordan has
centered on whether Jordan has complied with
restrictive language originally written into the
foreign aid bill by the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee and subsequently signed into law by the
President. Normally, the attention of supporters
of Israel has been focused on the U.S. Senate, as
opposed to the House of Representatives. Two
prime examples of the Senate taking center stage
were the dramatic roll-call votes in 1978 and 1981
on the issue of advanced weapon sales to Saudi
Arabia. But as a co-equal body under our Constitu-
tion, the House of Representatives deserves
greater attention, particularly since its Foreign
Affairs Committee has demonstrated a high
degree of activism in recent years in forging closer
U.S. Israel ties.
Many of the pro-Israel initiatives and much of
the hard-core support on this Committee has been
coming from relatively newer members such as
Mel Levine, Howard Herman and Tom Lantos of
California, Larry Smith of Florida, and Bob Tor-
ricelli of New Jersey all of whom serve on the
Europe and Middle East Subcommittee. But
veteran supporters such as Republican Ben Gilman
of upstate New York, ranking member of this Sub-
committee, and Subcommittee Chairmen Steve
Solarz of New York (Asian and Pacific Affairs),
Michael Barnes of Maryland (Western Hemisphere
Affairs), and Dan Mica of Florida (International
Operations) also deserve mention for their solid
support over the years.
Some relative newcomers from both sides of the
aisle Republicans John McCain of Arizona and
Mark Siljander of Michigan, and Democrats Harry
Reid of Nevada and Gary Ackerman and Bob Gar-
cia of New York also derseve mention for their
consistant support of Israel-related issues.
But the positive direction and tone of this impor-
tant committee of forty-two men and one woman
could have been significantly altered if two
Veteran Representatives in key leadership posi-
tions were not so exceptionally qualified and
credible.
The chairman of the full Committee, Dante
Fascell of Florida, who has served 31 years in the
Congress, is a shrewd tactician, tough negogiator,
and a good friend to have on your side. He has
demonstrated his friendship for Israel and his
understanding of her problems and unique rela-
tionship with our own country over the years. Lee
Hamilton of Indiana, elected first in 1964, Chair-
III
man of the Europe and Middle East Subcommit-
tee, was also recently chosen to head the House In-
telligence Committee. As an acknowledged expert
on the Middle East, he has earned the respect, not
only of his colleagues in the House, but of State
Department and diplomatic representatives.
Known for his personal integrity and low-key
style, Hamilton's positions have not always pleas-
ed Israel's supporoters but on major issues he
has invariably been on the right side.
Both Fascell and Hamilton should be re-elected
easily in 1986 with Fascell facing somewhat
greater difficulty because of the changing popula-
tion mix of his southern FLorida District. Already,
two Republican contenders are trying to face him.
Most of Israel's other strong supporters on the
Committee should not have particular problems
being re-elected given the high retention rate of
House members in general. However, there are a
number of key members who could have problems
and whose political fortunes deserve close wat-
ching. These include two-term Sam Gejdenson
from Connecticut's Second District, who was Inirn
in a Displaced Persons Camp in Germany as the
son of Holocaust survivors. Sam will have to work
hard to defeat a fresh new opponent after winning
by only 54 percent in 1984.
Similarly, Pete Kostmayer of Bucks County,
Pennsylvania won by only 2 percent in 1984 and
will have to raise considerable funds to overcome a
potentially strong challenge.
Larry Smith, Democrat of Hollywood, Florida,
one of the most activist members of the Commit-
tee, will face another far right challenge in a
district where Cuban-American constituents vote
solidly Republican. The two-term Smith was held
to 56 percent of the vote last time and he already
has been targetted for defeat Further north, Dan
Mica of West Palm Beach received 55 percent of
the vote in 1984 and is expecting a close race.
Veteran Howard Wolpe of Kalamazoo, Michigan,
has always had close contests in his previous four
elections, but has always managed to get by by
53 percent in 1984. Finally, Mel Levine of Santa
Monica, California, a rising star in the House, saw
his winning percentage go from 60 percent in 1982
to a surprising 55 percent in 1984. He will un-
doubtedly be paying greater attention to protect
his seat.
All told, we can expect all of Israel's important
friends on the Foreign Affairs Committee to fare
well at the polls next year. But one lesson our com
munity should have learned is that we should not
take their victories or their supports or
granted.
).


J!! U___II. ."
Friday, October 11, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Peter Livingston
Ellen Livingston
Sen. Daniel P. Moynihan
Moynihan to Speak
Livingstons to Chair Shomrai
Peter and Ellen Livingston will
be the chairmen of the Shomrai
Dinner Dance, which will be held
on Jan. 18 at Temple Beth
Shalom.
U.S. Sen. Daniel Patrick
Moynihan, D-N.Y., will be the
guest speaker.
Moynihan, the senior senator
from New York, distinguished
himself as a strong advocate for
Israel when he served as the
United States ambassador to the
^i'nited Nations during the 1970s.
"Sen. Moynihan symbolizes our
strong commitment to Israel,"
Peter and Ellen Livingston said.
"We are very pleased that Sen.
Moynihan will be speaking at the
Shomrai Dinner Dance."
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign
chairman for the Federation, said
the Shomrai Dinner Dance is in
good hands with the Livingstons.
"They will make the dinner a suc-
4..?' r V .?-' v :'- *'
Israel
With Thatcher
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Acting
Foreign Minister Moshe Arens
recently summoned British Am-
bassador William Squire to the
Foreign Ministry to convey
Israel's displeasure over British
plans to sell Jordan and Saudi
Arabia $4.4 billion worth of com-
bat aircraft and other advanced
weaponry and to protest Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher's in-
vitation to two ranking members
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization to meet with her in
^London.
Arens, substituting for Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir who was
in New York attending the United
Nations General Assembly, told
reporters after the meeting that
he had informed the British envoy
that Israel regards these moves as
a radical deviation from the com-
mon position taken by Western
^democratic nations with respect
> the Middle East.
He said he disagreed with the
views expressed by some Western
experts that the weapons sales
would not affect the military
halance of power in the region. "I
would be very surprised if
anybody with knowledge of
military technology and the
Mideast arms balance would make
such a statement," Arens
declared.
Referring to the Tornado jet
fither-bomber which Britain has
t contracted to sell to Saudi Arabia,
1 Arens observed it was a good air
nraft. especially suited to high
speed, low level penetration raids,
3 capability that causes serious
^cern in Israel. He noted that
me Saudis have an air base at
fabuk which is a very short jet
mgth from Israel and which could
*rve as a base for attacks on
Israel.
cess."
The kick off event for the
Shomrai Dinner Dance will be
held at the Livingston's home on
Oct. 23.
Dr. Gerald Meister, the director
of the Institute of Inter-Religious
Studies at Bar-Ilan University,
will be the guest speaker at the
Livingston's home Oct. 23.
Meister is also the director of the
Ramapo Institute, a research
center specializing in interna-
tional relations, strategic studies
and political theology. The In-
stitute is located in Rockland
County, N.Y.
The minimum combined family
gift for the Shomrai Dinner is
$5,000.
HI AS At the recent HIAS Awards Dinner held in New
York which honored Ambassador Max M. Kampelman, Dr.
Saul Singer, president of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward (right), was greeted by HIAS Executive Vice Presi-
dent Karl D. Zukerman (left).
Clarification...
In a May edition of the Jewish Floridian, there was an inaccuracy
reported. The correct information is as follows:
The David Ben-Gurion Culture Club of Florida Survivors of the
Holocaust have built a monument in North Miami Beach to honor the
six million who died in the Holocaust. The monument will be unveiled
Oct. 27 at Shalom Memorial Gardens in North Miami Beach at 15000 W.
Dixie Highway. The committee inludes Jack Rotmench, Uszer Estrajch
and Carl Rosenkopf. The president of the club is Rose Rotmench.
ViQi!a^^Jh(!c^c^ly/tepefied* that Mr.'RosenkopT helped" 200
children escape from the Warsaw Ghetto. Mr. Rosenkopf, a survivor,
was not involved in this operation.
Not .Inc. David and GoHath has
Its Tettey's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big in Jewish homes for years. Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same is true for tea leaves. That's why for rich, refreshing tea, Tetley bags are packed with tiny httle tea leaves. Because tiny is tastier!
TETLEY
SattsfcKtton
TETLr! K Certified Kosher EY.TEA-na-i laaller,"
IBrVBH
IWKXW.
RID
KEREN KAYEMETH LEISRAEL
THE GOLDEN CHAIN OF KEREN DOROT
FORGES A LINK OF LOVE
FROM GENERATION TO GENERATION
Invest in strengthening Jewish Consciousness
and Tradition By Making Available a Minimum
of $1,000. to the Jewish National Fund
Establish a Keren Dorot
1. You designate the recipient who will receive
$100. each year for a period of 10 years for
every $1,000 made available to the JNF
2. You will help restore the land of Israel
through the JNF reclamation project, while
renewing through the years the bonds and
affection with all your loved ones, who will be
the recipients of this magnificent project.
3. Join the Scroll of Honor... be a Pioneer...
Help restore the wastelands of Israel.
Help build the roads
Help reclaim the land for new settlers
Help the Mitzpim in the Galilee
4. The JNF needs you... but you need
the JNF much more
The JNF gives life to the desert
And strength to Israel
- m9**SSm
M
IKaran Kaywrwin [inniD Inc.
M*****
.Yes, I am
E~--
interested in
becoming a Keren
Dorot donor.
i .
Name__________
Address________
City, State, Zip
Phone_______
Jewish National Fund
420 Lincoln Rd., #353
Miami Beach, PL 33139
538-6464
__ .-i.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 11, 1985
Soviet Jewry Update
Human Rights Plea Set for Nov. 10
"A Powerful Voice Will Set
Them Free" is the scheduled
theme for the Human Rights Plea
for Soviet Jewry.
The date for the Plea is Nov. 10
at 8 p.m. at the Hillcrest
Playdium.
The Keynote speaker will he
Professor Martin Gilbert, an
historian from Oxford University,
who wrote the "Jews of Hope."
The evening will be sponsored
by the Soviet Jewry Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Donations will be
accepted.
The Human Rights Plea for
Soviet Jewry will be convened by
the Twin County Council and the
Unity Council of B'nai B'rith
Women and the South Broward
Lodges of B'nai B'rith.
2,000 Rally for Refuseniks
Soviet Jews Dr. Bernard Schecterman of the University of
Miami was the guest speaker at last months's CRC meeting.
NEW YORK (JTA) Some
2,000 persons recently staged a
rally across from the United Na-
tions urging that the issue of
Soviet Jewry and human rights be
given "high priority" in discus-
sions between the United States
and the Soviet Union.
The rally, sponsored by the
Coalition to Free Soviet Jews,
coincided with an address to the
General Assembly by Secretary of
State George Shultz and came on
the eve of the address at the UN
by Soviet Foreign Minister
Eduard Shevardnadze.
Herbert Kroniah, chairman of
the Coalition, said, "The situation
of Jews in the Soviet Union is
becoming increasingly desperate.
Soviet Jews who are applying for
exit visas are not only being refus-
ed, they are being persecuted and
imprisoned."
He said, "Our message to the
Soviet Foreign Minister is that we
do not intend to relent in our ef-
forts to end the harassment and
intimidation of Soviet Jews. We
intend to devote our full energies
on their behalf, and we will con-
tinue to demand that they be
delivered from exile."
Only 29 Jews were permitted to
emigrate from the Soviet Union in
August, according to figures
released by the Intergovernmen-
tal Committee for Migration, bas-
ed in Geneva, This is a sharp drop
from the 174 allowed to leave in
July. So far in 1985, the Soviets
have allowed 704 Jews to leave
the country. By contrast, over
50,000 were allowed to leave in
1979.
Visiting Russia?
Soviet Jewish refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
Russia.
If you are planning to visit the
Soviet Union, contact the Jewish
Federation of South Broward to
find out how you can meet and
help your fellow Jews in Russia.
Don't be Jews of silence. Con-
tact your brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
ISRAEL
TOUR OF LEISURE $1082. piusAir
Four Week Relaxed Vacation in Netanya & Jerusalem
Monthly Departures Optional Week in Tel Aviv
also TWO WEEK VACATIONS From $510. piusah
TRIANGLE TOURS
931-3031 Miami
From out of town call Miriam collect
18407 West Dixie Hwy., No. Miami Beach
Bar-Han Official to
Speak at Federation
' GARDEN RAVIOLI
The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cooking
Calls for Chef Boy-ar-dee Cheese Ravioli.
Dr. Howard Barron, campaign
chairman for the Federation, said
the $8-million campaign goal is
realistic, but we need total com-
munity support
"I urge you take advantage of
Dr. Meister's visit. Speak to him.
about the problems facing Israel,"
Dr. Barron added.
2 packages (10 OB. each) frozen
chopped broccoli
2 tablespoons grated Parmesan
cheese
Mr cup finely chopped onion
1 medium dove garlic, crushed
V, cup chopped red or green peppers
1 tablespoon butter or margarine
2 cans (15 oi. each) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli In Sauce
Cook broccoli according to package directions; drain well. Add
Parmesan cheese and mix well. Saute onion, garlic and peppers in
butter until lightly browned; combine with broccoli. Place Ravioli
in saucepan over low heat; stir occasionally until thoroughly
heated. Add half of the broccoli mixture to Ravioli; save half for
garnish. Arrange in shallow or Wi quart serving dish. Garnish
edge with remaining broccoli. Serves 4 to 6.
GO STIR CRAZY
Gerald M. Meister
Dr. Gerald M. Meister, the
director of the Institute for Inter-
Religious Studies at Bar-Ilan
University in Israel, will be
visiting the South Broward
Jewish community from Oct.
22-24.
At that time, South Broward
Jews will have the opportunity to
speak with Dr. Meister to discuss,
among other major concerns, the
present situation in Israel.
Dr. Meister is also the director
of the Ramapo Institute, a
research center specializing in in-
ternational relations, strategic
studies and political theology.
He is also a member of the
faculties of several Roman
Catholic and Anglican seminaries
where he lectures on comparative
Judaeo-Christain theology. He is a
member of the Institutional
Review Board of the Rockland
Research Institute, Rockland
State Hospital, Orangeburg, N.Y.
His special concerns are the areas
of medical ethics and human sub-
jects in medical research.
Dr. Meister's zionistic
background dates from his youth
in the Beter/Brith Trumpeldor
Movement, founded by Vladimir
Zev Jabotinsky, the spiritual and
political mentor of former Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
Dr. Meister's visit to South
Broward also enables our
residents to make their financial
commitment to the 1986
campaign.
onental-styie vegetables from BIRDS EYE* and our quick and easy
recipe, its an absolutely Kosher way to enjoy the flavor of the East.
SHANGHAI BEEF
STIR fro
Li*3m
Combine VMeaspoon ginger. 1 tablespoon soy sauce and 1 minced garlic clove in a bowl Slice
v> pound flank steak into thin strips; toss with soy sauce mixture. Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a
skillet or wok. add beet and saute until lightly brown Remove seasoning pouch from 1 pack-
age (10 or) BIROS EYE* Stir-Fry Vegetables' any vanety Add vegetables to skillet Stir;
reduce heat Cover and simmer 3 minutes, stimng once Spnnkle contents of seasoning
pouch over vegetables Combine W cup water and 1 teaspoon cornstarch. pour into skillet
Cook and stir about 1 minute until thickened Makes about 3 cups or 3 servings Serve with
rice, if desired
To use BIROS EVE' Farm Fresh Mixtures Cauliflower Baby Whole Carrots and Snow Pea Pods or
Broccoli Red Peppers Bamboo Shoots and Straw Mushrooms Prepare recipe as directed without season
ing packet using v, package (2 cups) vegetables and increasing soy sauce to 2 tablespoons
e teas Omm r _


Friday, October 11, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
World Body Conducts Work With Modesty
By BORIS SMOLAR
On 370 Seventh Avenue in New
York, on the 16th floor, there is an
institution helping victims of Nazi
persecution with legal aid to pro-
cure restitution and indemnifica-
tion from the West German
government for sufferings in-
flicted by the Nazi regime.
The name of this institution is
United Restitution Organization
(URO). It acts as the legal aid arm
% of the Conference on Jewish
Material Claims Against Germany
a world body composed of 23 of
the most important Jewish
organizations in the world. It is
being directed by a brilliant
woman-lawyer, Dr. Edith
Dosmar-Kosterlitz, herself a vic-
tim of the Nazi regime.
It conducts its work efficiently
:ind with great modesty. It pays
no attention to publicity. It3 name
-> is in fact very little known to the
average American Jew. One
seldom reads about it in the press,
despite the fact that it has helped
many thousands of Nazi victims to
receive millions of dollars in
claims against Germany during its
existence since 1948, and is still
actively engaged in this mission.
THE CLAIMS Conference, to
which the URO is linked, was
organized following negotiations
by Dr. Nahum Goldman, the late
world Jewish leader, with
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer of
the German Federal Republic.
r These negotiations led to the sign-
ing of two sets of agreements
one, between the governments of
West Germany and Israel, signed
by Israel's Foreign Minister
Moshe Sharett and by Adenauer,
and the other, between the West
German government and the
Claims Conference. The Claims
Conference sought to attain two
major objectives:
To obtain funds from the
., Bonn govafmrieltt. for thejrelief,
rehabilitation a*hd resettlement of
Jewish victims of Nazi persecu-
tion, and to aid in rebuilding
Jewish communities and institu-
tions devastated by the Nazi
regime in Germany and in Nazi-
held countries.
To gain indemnification for in-
juries inflicted upon individual vic-
tims of Nazi persecution, and
restitution for properties con-
fiscated by the Nazis.
The agreement between the
West German government and
the Claims Conference provided
for enactment of laws that would
compensate Nazi victims directly
for indemnification and restitu-
tion claims arising from Nazi
persecution.
* UNDER THIS agreement, the
West German government under-
took also to pay directly to the
Claims Conference the sum of
450,000,000 German Marks -
about $110,000,000 for relief,
resettlement and rehabilitation of
Jewish victims of Nazi persecu-
tion. A substantial proportion of
this sum was allocated by the
Claims Conference for the
i reconstruction of Jewish com-
munities and their institutions
destroyed by the Nazis. Some 480
capital projects were undertaken
in 29 countries with Conference
aid. With the allocations from the
Conference and funds from the
Joint Distribution Committee the
shattered Jewish communities
were gradually brought back to
normal life.
The West German government
Paid out through December 31,
1983 more than 66 billion German
Marks currently about $23
^V billion in benefits to victims of
Nazi persecution. This sum is ex-
clusive of the 3 billion Marks paid
to the government of Israel in
|ds and services and to the
?450 million paid directly to the
Claims Conference.
The Claims Conference
estimates that 53 billion Marks
*as paid out to Jewish victims of

Nazi persecution throughout the
world until now. The German
Finance Ministry estimates that
betwen now and the end of this
century it will still pay out another
16 billion Marks in benefits on the
basis of the existing laws which
were enacted as the result of the
agreements between the Claims
Conference and the German
Federal Republic.
HUNDREDS OF thousands of
Jewish Nazi victims throughout
the world continue to look to the
Claims Conference for the protec-
tion of their interests under the
Indemnification Laws. Close to
100,000 in Israel are today receiv-
ing annuities from the German
government, and 100,000 more in
other countries. Victims receiving
indemnification and annuities in-
clude also Jews from countries
that were occupied by the Nazis
claimants who could not file
claims before they emigrated
from these countries.
They include those from the
Soviet Union, the Baltic countries,
the part of Poland in the Lemberg
region which was first occupied by
the NaziB and later annexed by the
Soviet Union ae part of the
Ukraine.
The large number of Jewish in-
dividuals who received compensa-
tion from the German govern-
ment for sufferings under the
Nazis would have fallen heavy on
the welfare of the Jewish com-
munities in the countries into
which they were admitted. The in-
demnification and annuities which
they received from Germany
under the agreements with the
Claims Conference have helped
them to estalish themselves in
these countries.
More than a half of them have
died with the march of time, but
there are still about 200,000 reci-
pients of pensions alive today.
About 900 million Marks about
$300 million a year continue to
come to Israel to Nazi victims
from the German government as
legal obligation under the
agreements with the Claims
Conference.
THE GERMAN government
has also committed itself to a
Claims Conference Hardship
Fund up to 400 million Marks.
Under German guidelines which
govern the operations, the Fund
limits per capita payments to
5,000 Marks.
As of March this year over
57,500 payments were authorized
from the Fund, including 37,406
Their fate cried out for human
restitution, and great leaders answered.
Konrad Adenauer
guiding conscience
for applicants from Israel and
about 15,000 for applicants from
the United States. The remainder
were authorized for applications
from other countries. The total
number of applications received is
about 70,000 from Israel, more
than 35,000 from the United
States, and about 17,000 from
other countries.
Priority in the processing of the
applications, thus far, was accord-
ed to Jewish Nazi victims who left
Eastern Europe after 1965 and
who were 60 years or older
(women), 65 years or older (men),
or disabled. The Claims Con-
ference completed the processing
of most of the applications falling
within these categories.
Of the 400 million Marks com-
mitted by the West German
government for the Hardship
Fund, 20 million were earmarked
for allocations to organizations
providing shelter to Jewish vic-
tims of Nazi persecution. These
funds were allocated from 1981
through 1985 primarily for homes
for the aged caring for substantial
numbers of elderly survivors. The
allocations were made to 69 in-
stitutions located in Israel,
France, Great Britain, Australia
and a number of Latin American
countries.
THE SCOPE of the indem-
nification and restitution program
under the agreements with the
Claims Conference has reached
great magnitudes in the first 20
years of the existence of the
Claims Conference. Nazi victims
submitted over 4,200,000 claims
under the provisions of just the
first agreement, and 75 percent of
the funds paid went directly to the
claimants who made their homes
in countries other than Germany.
Virtually all were Jews. Some
277,000 have received life-time
annuities. Scores of thosuands of
them were old, or ill, crippled or
otherwise unfit to earn a
livelihood from the effects of Nazi
persecution.
The president of the Claims
Conference during the first
decades of its existence was Dr.
Nahum Goldmann, who succeeded
in bringing about the recognition
by the West German government
of its obligation to pay reparations
to the victims of Nazi persecution.
Senior vice president was Jacob
Blaustein, the prominent
American Jewish leader and late
president of the American Jewish
Committee.
The president of the Claims
Conference today is Dr. Israel
Miller, the noted Jewish leader
who distinguished himself when
he served as president of the Con-
ference pf Presidents of Major
Jewish Organizations which-coor-
dinates the activities of 37 major
Jewish groups in the United
States as they related to
American-Israeli affairs. Dr.
Miller is also the senior vice presi-
dent of the Yeshivah University,
and is active in various leading
Jewish organizations in this
country.
The exeuctive director and
scretary of the Claims Conference
is Saul Kagan, who has an en-
viable record as a very able direc-
tor in the field of restitution. He
has been involved in this field for
37 years. He directed the ac-
tivities of the Jewish Restitution
Successor Organization (JRSO)
which preceded the formation of
the Claims Conference. He helped
to establish the Claims Con-
ference of which he became the
first executive director. He is also
the administrator of the Heirless
Property Fund, the establishment
of which was agreed upon by the
West German government in
1980. He is a very active member
of the executive of the Joint
Distribution Committee.
Among the Prime Movers

Moshe Sharett
Dr. Nahum Ge'dmann


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 11, 1985
Women's Division Offers Ethiopians
Jewish Awareness Series continue
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward will be offering women
in the community a fascinating
series of educational programs en-
titled: The Jewish Awareness
Seminar Series."
The series will be held on five
consecutive Mondays (for Central
Hollywood) and Tuesdays (for
West Broward), beginning Nov.
18-19 and running through Dec.
16-17th. The seminars will be held
from 9:15 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
The speakers include:
Dr. Tamara Cohen, who has a
doctorate in clinical psychology.
Rabbi Sanford Seltzer, author
of Jews and Non-Jews:" Falling in
Love.
John Buchanan, chairman of
People for the American Way.
Susan Weidman Schneuder,
author of Jewish and Female:
Choices and Changes in our Lives
Today.
Jerome Gleekel. zionist and
political activist.
For more information and the
locations of the seminars, contact
Suzanne Weiner Weber, assistant
director of Women's Division, at
921-8810. The cost for the entire
five-part series is $10 per person.
It will include the course
materials.
Protest
Women's Division Offers
Jewish Roots Seminars
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward is offering the public a
chance to "Explore Your Jewish
Roots."
On four consecutive Fridays
beginning Nov. 1. the Women's
Division will offer seminars on dif-
ferent topics dealing with the
Jewish experienc.
The programs are:
The American-Israel Public
Affairs Committee: Our Men at
the White House" on Nov. 1 at
a.m. Dr. David Sachs will be
-peaker.
"Anti-Semitism ir. America:
Myth or Reality" on Nov. 8 at 9:30
a.m. The speaker will be Dr.
Stanley Kessel.
"American Jewry Update:
Issues Without Answers?" on
Nov. 15 at 9:30 a.m. The speaker
will be Mara Giulianti.
Hollywood 1999 How does
our Future Look?" on Nov. 22 at
Brandeis Book
Sale Set
For Oct. 15
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee of
Hollywood's annual PAPER
BACK SALE will be held at the
Hollywood Fashion Center,
Hollywood Boulevard at 441 on
Oct. 15.
If you are an avid reader, now is
the time to obtain a real bargin.
Buy books at a fraction of their
cost and at the same time you will
be contributing funds for the
Brandeis University Library.
Hope to see you there.
The Hollywood Chapter will also
hold its first open meeting star-
ting at noon Thursday, Oct. 24, at
Temple Beth E, 1351 E 14th
Avenue. After a mini-lunch,
members, friends and guests will
be entertained by the well-known
duet, Veronica and Peter, singer
and pianist.
No other organization provides
such remarkable programs -
Modern Art Appreciation, Jewish
Roots, Music Appreciation, In-
termediate Bridge. Physchology,
Current Issues and more.
You do not have to be a member
to attend the meeting but hopeful-
ly you will join the Hollywood
Chapter and enrich your life.
9:30 a.m. The speaker will be Bob
Michaels of the Hollywood
Chamber of Commerce.
All programs will be held at the
Raintree Inn. The cost is $10 per
person, which include breakfast
and course materials. Both men
and women are invited to attend.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Ethio-
pian Jews have rejected a last-
minute appeal by Premier Shimon
Peres to end their protest
demonstration outside Chief Rab-
binate headquarters here.
He urged the demonstrators to
call off their sit-down, now in its
22nd day, and ailow their dispute
with the Chief Rabbinate to be
resolved by compromise. But
some 1.000 Ethiopians remained
encamped in makeshift tents in
the large square facing the
Heichal Shlomo and the adjoining
Great Synagogue.
Their presence there during
Rosh Hashanah caused intense
embarrassment to worshippers at
the synagogue. But the Ethio-
pians have garnered considerable
public support since the sit-down
began. The dispute is over the
Chief Rabbis' demands that they
undergo ritual immersion, a
religious conversion rite, before
they are allowed to marry. The
immigrants have denounced this
as a gross insult that questions
their authenticity as Jews.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities

WERE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES
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atlOn Toil Free (800) 221 4838
. cafe cfttrasd lo 1
*0pfcMtotnlAf*ioWQ<


Friday, October 11, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
High-Level Talks Resume on Taba Dispute
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel
recently dispatched a high level
diplomatic team to Cairo to
resume talks with Egyptian of-
were
ficials on ways to resolve the
border dispute over Taba.
American officials also
present.
An announcement said the
Israeli delesration was empowered
to discuss ideas for a compromise,
methods to arrange a conciliation
process and the outlines of an ar-
bitration document. But the pic-
ture was muddied by conflicting
assertions from Labor Party and
Mexican Jewish Community
Spared From Earthquake
NEW YORK (JTA) Ham
radio reports received by the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee (JDC) indicate
that the Jewish community of
Mexico City was "most likely"
spared the brunt of the damage
done by the earthquake there
Sept. 19. This confirmed earlier
reports of several Jewish
organizations here. Jewish com-
munal facilities on the outskirts of
the affected area are being used
as first aid stations, the radio
reports said.
The ham radio operators
relayed requests for medical sup-
plies for use at the Jewish Sports
Center (Centro Deportivo). The
JDC, the overseas relief arm of
the American Jewish community,
gathered the supplies requested, a
JDC-spokesman has said.
The JDC announced its par-
ticipation in Mexico City relief ef-
forts following the first reports of
the earthquake and opened its
mailbox to earmarked donations.
Pledges and contributions exceed
$30,000 to date. In addition, the
JDC has contributed $10,000 from
its emergency reserve making a
total of $40,000 immediately
available for Mexican relief.
l,0OOs March Against Kahane
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Thousands of anti-Kach and anti-
racist demonstrators packed the
Wollin Square in Givatayim near
Tel Aviv recently, to prevent
leader and Knesset member
Rabbi Meir Kahane from making
his view heard.
The police at first refused a per-
li.t to the anti-Kach
strators, headed by a rare
coalition of all members of the
'iiNatayim town council, to hold a
i i'unter-demonst ration
simultaneously with Kahane.
Later they agreed that the rally
t- i be held at the conclusion of
Kahane's address.
Kach had distributed thousands
of leaflets throughout the town,
asking residents to turn out in
force to attend his meeting.
Givatayim Mayor Yitzhak Yaron
-aid: "We will respond to
Kahane's invitation to attend
but we won't let him be heard."
Hours before the scheduled
start of the Kach meeting the
square was packed with thousands
"f people, many of them carrying
whistles, hooters and rattles and
clappers usually used on Purim to
drown out the name of Haman
during the reading of the
Megillah.
A number of Knesset members,
mostly from the leftwing
segments, were among the crowd,
as well as hundreds of members of
leftwing and Boy Scout youth
movements.
Very heavy police rein-
forcements estimated at well over
600, stood by with water cannons
to form a protective wall between
Kahane and his followers and the
'^anti-racist demonstrators.
Kahane was pelted with eggs
and tomatoes when he arrived.
The windshield of his car was
broken by a stone. An overseas
television network cameraman
was also hit by a stone. Several ar-
rests were made.
Kahane tried to speak for about
half an hour, but only a score or so
of his followers in the front row of
we crowd could make out his
*ords because of the noise of
heckling and the sound of the
"oisemakers.
Spokesmen for the anti-
discrimination demonstrators ap-
peared pleased by the results.
We have struck the first Wow for
democracy and against
Kahanism,"
announced.
one of them
Among those making donations
through the open mailbox were
the Jewish Federation Council of
Greater Los Angeles; the Jewish
Federation of Cincinatti; and the
Scheuer Foundation of New York.
Many Jewish communities are
planing synagogue appeals for
earthquake relief during the
holidays. The overhead and ad-
ministrative costs of the JDC
response are drawn from its
regular budget of $49.3 million in
1985 which assures that all dona-
tions received will be applied to
relief work.
Donations to Mexico City earth-
quake relief should be addressed
to JDC, Room 1914,60 East 42nd
Street, New york, N.Y. 10165.
>wi;**^^* '.^., >"***$~ "v!^*
Likud sources. The latter stated
flatly that the Israeli team was
not authorized to discuss an
outline for an arbitration docu-
ment. Labor sources indicated ar-
bitration would be on the agenda.
According to highly placed
sources, the decision to send a
delegation to Cairo evolved at a
recent meeting between Premier
Shimon Peres and Foreign
Minister and Deputy Premier Yit-
zhak Shamir, leader of Likud.
Peres was joined by Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and
Shamir by Moshe Arens, a
Minister Without-Portfolio who
often works closely with him on
foreign policy matters. The deci-
sion appeared to have warded off,
for the time being, a head-on colli-
sion between Labor and its Likud
partners in the unity coalition
government. The Inner Cabinet
(five Labor and five Likud
ministers) was deadlocked late
last month on a proposal by Peres
to pursue conciliation and arbitra-
tion in tandem to settle.the Taba
dispute and go on to broader
negotiations with Egypt on other
outstanding issues.
Shamir and his Likud colleagues
insist on the conciliation process
over Taba. Peres and the Labor
Party are prepared to agree to
Egypt's demand for binding ar-
bitration. Peres has threatened
publicly that he will not continue
to preside over the unity govern-
ment if its foreign policy in-
itiatives are stymied by Likud.
Most pundits predicted the
Cairo meeting would yield no
substantive way out of the Taba
dispute but would buy time for the
Labor-Likud .coalition. Arens
observed candidly on a television
interview that it had "more to do
with saving the government"
than resolving the dispute.
The respite may be short-lived.
The Israeli team was enjoyed to
bring back proposals for the Inner
Cabinet to consider to make what
is termed a "policy decision." This
presumably will not be made for
at least six weeks, after Peres and
Shamir have returned from their
separate journeys to the United
States in connection with the 40th
anniversary session of the United
Nations General Assembly.
t
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-_J


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 11, 1985
CRC Topic: Apartheid
The following conditions exist
in South Africa under Apartheid
rule:
Blacks cannot vote.
Blacks cannot become legal
citizens.
Blacks cannot buy or sell land.
Blacks cannot live where they
choose.
Blacks can be detained and
imprisoned without being charged
with a crime.
Blacks are paid an average of
one-fifth that of whites for work-
ing the same job.
V blacks over the age of lfi
must be fingerprinted and must
carry an ID passbook at all times
with a record of identification,
employment, family status and
permits to enter "white areas."
Yet. blacks make up 72 percent
of the South African population.
These are just some of the facts
you can learn by attending the
Oct. 23 meeting of the Community
Relations Council.
H.T. Smith, a Miami attorney
and chairman of the Miami-based
Coalition to Free South Africa,
will present the background and
current issues associated with
Apartheid in South Africa.
Now is the time to learn more
about Apartheid in South Africa.
Each day there are news reports
of violence and crackdowns in
South Africa.
According to the American
Committee on Africa, there is a
growing debate in the United
States on whether U.S. in-
vestments in South*Africa helper;
Calling All
50-plus Single
Men And Women
Spaces are filling up fast for our
Zahav Retreat Chanukah
Weekend, December 6-8. If you
have not already made your reser-
vation and/or want further infor-
mation, please contact Judy
Nemeth at the Federation office,
921-8810.
Bridge Seminar
There will be a six-day "Bridge
Package" at the Blue Mist Resort
Motel in Miami Baech beginning
Oct. 20.
The program, which is designed
for social bridge players, will be
led by Lester and Edythe
Rosenthal.
For information about the
Bridge Package, contact the
Rosenthals at 473-9873 or write to
them at 8609 N Campanelli Blvd.,
Plantation. Fla. 33322.
Local Technion
Chapter to Meet
The South Broward Chapter of
the American Society for TECH-
NION. Women's Division will hold
its first meeting of the season on
Monday, Oct. 21, at 12 noon, at
Galahad North", 3001 South Ocean
Drive, Hollywood.
The program will be a travel
film of Spain.
Refreshments will be served
and all are welcome.
H.T. Smith
the
rule
hinder efforts to abolish
system of white minority
known as Apartheid.
"Corporations have claimed
that investment provides job op-
portunities and helps promote
positive change. Opponents of in-
vestment contend that U.S. in-
volvement provides capital and
technology needed by the white
minority to maintain its absolute
domination over the black majori-
ty," the ACOA states.
Bishop Desmond Tutu, winner
of the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize,
asserts: "Those who invest in
South Africa should not think they
are doing us a favor; they are here
for what they get out of our cheap
and abundant labor and they
should know that they are but-
tressing one of the most vicious
systems."
There is. of course, a variety of
opinion on this subject even within
the black community of South
Africa, the ACOA states. "Those
who advocate increased foreign
investment are most often
members of the tiny black middle
class or are employed by a branch
of the government such as the
civil service
The ACOA states: these are
often blacks who have become
dependent on the system and fear
the cost of fundamental change.
Yet according to the ACOA
the South African liberation
movements have consistently call-
ed for divestment.
Stating it strongly, Steve Biko,
shortly before his death, said,
"The argument is often made that
the loss of foreign investment
would hurt blacks the most. It
would undoubtedly hurt blacks in
the short run, because many of
them would stand to lose their
jobs.
"But it should be understood in
Europe and North America that
foreign investment supports the
present economic system of in-
justice ... We blacks are perfect-
ly willing to suffer the conse-
quences! We are quite accustomed
to suffering."
What can be done? Learn more
at the CRC meeting.
The CRC meeting will be held
Wednesday, Oct. 23, at noon at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
YUM!
PAC-MAN is a big macher with all the kids1 So they II really gobble up
PAC-MAN shaped pasta in spaghetti sauce with cheese flavor
It's delicious and its packed with goodness From Che) Boy-ar-dee1*
where shopping is o pleasure 7doys o week
Try One of These Tempang
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$199
MCh
i at Pubflx Stores with
Freeh Danish Bakeries Only.
Top with Puoix Premfcim
VsniHa les Cream
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49
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i
Available at MUUlii -with
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Available at All Pubtix
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Plain
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Rich in Flavor
Rum Rings.....................~i.$139
Apple Bran Muffins......5S: $129
Baked Fresh Daily
English Muffin Bread...
Prices Effective
October 10 thru 16,1985
loaf
59*


^ 4


.

Friday, October 11, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
eenagers Attend
chool Program in Israel
Eight teenagers from Dade and
Jroward, recently left to attend
'reject Discovery, an American
Israeli high school program for
j>ne year of studies in Israel.
Sponsored by Youth Aliyah, the
program's main goal is to rein-
force the student's Jewish
heritage and identify with the peo-
ple and the State of Israel. Youth
liyah sponsors several high
chool programs for youth from
iround the world including
I England, France, Canada, Cen-
tral and South America.
All the Youth Aliyah schools are
[supervised and certified by the
(Ministry of Education in Israel,
and have been developed in con-
junction with a distinguished
1 group of American educators who
continue to provide ongoing
guidance. Each one of the
American programs has carefully
chosen, qualified English speak-
ing teachers, counselors and a
housemother.
The program include general
studies in English recognized by
American high schools and univer-
sities, courses in Hebrew and
Judaic studies, tours to visit
historic and scenic sites, social
contacts with Israeli youth and
families during free time, and
extra-curricular programs in arts
and crafts, music, sports and
other activities.
Credits earned while studying in
Israel are applicable to a high
school diploma in the U.S., and
students may take their SAT ex-
aminations in Israel. Students
who so desire may also complete
12th grade in Israel and receive a
diploma.
There are ten schools all around
Israel housing the English
language program for students
from North America. The
facilities are in residential school
setting and contain modem, well-
equipped classrooms, recrea-
tional, medical, dining and dor-
mitory buildings.
Going to school in Tel Aviv at
Kfar Hayarok are Michelle Preter
from Miami Beach, and Hilary
Spiegel from Davie, who both
previously participated in the
Alexander Muss High School in
Israel program for eight weeks.
Also, Marc Labowitz from Fort
lauderdale, son of Rabbi and Mrs.
Phillip Labowitz.
Attending Kfar Silver in
Ashkelon will be liana Rigwan
from Miami Beach, Scott Stern-
berg of Hollywood, Cynthia Salem
of Fort Lauderdale, and Randal
Leipzig from Ocean Ridge.
Jonathan Tripp from Fort
Lauderdale will attend Shimshon
in Jerusalem.
For information on the year-
long study program please contact
the Israel Aliyah Center in the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
r
WELCOME 1986
IN ISRAEL
SINGLES ONLY
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INCLUDES:
1 night Paris
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Evening Bateaux Mouches cruise Paris
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Yemenite dinner & folklore show
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New Year's Eve party
HOTELS:
Paris -1 night PLM St. Jacques
Tel Aviv 6 nights Carlton
Jerusalem 6 nights Laromme

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How to Choose
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Where it
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bit
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bit
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bit wB
protected?
Mountain Valley comes from a natural spring lo-
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The water rising in the spring today (ell at rain 3500
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YouH like H from the first sip. Its taste reflects the
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Mountain Valley, bottbdcc^stairtiy for 112yars,b
the only water popular across the nation.
The main minerals arc calcium and magnesium,
ideal in water. It contains so SttW sodium it a used m
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THAT FRIES
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-


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, October 11, 1985
Temple News
Hallandale Jewish
Center
The first semester of Hallandale
Jewish Center's Adult Education
Program begins on Oct. 21.
The following courses will be of-
fered on Monday mornings:
Beginners' Hebrew, Elementary
Hebrew Conversation and Shab-
bat Prayers; Tuesday mornings:
Intermediate Hebrew Conversa-
tion; Wednesday mornings: Ad-
vanced Hebrew Conversation.
Special emphasis is being placed
on classes for those who never
learned to read Hebrew or who
have completely forgotten what
they did learn.
On Monday evenings, beginning
Oct. 28, courses will be held on
"The History of Zionism" and
"Righteous Gentiles in Jewish
History."
Talmud and Bible classes will be
held on Thursday evenings, begin-
ning Oct. 24.
Hebrew instructors include
Rabbi Nathan Bryn, Meyer Hirsch
and Dr. Sidney Esterson. Rabbi
Bernard P. Shoter will teach the
Monday evening courses through
December, and Dr. Carl Klein,
Rabbi of Hallandale Jewish
Center, will be the instructor for
the Thursday evening classes on
Talmud and Bible.
In addition, monthly lectures
will be held at 7:30 p.m. as
follows: Oct. 22 "Mid-East Up-
date 1985" (Professor Bernard
Schechterman, University of
Miami); Nov. 4 "The Dif-
ferences Between Sephardic and
Ashkenazic Jewry" (Dr. Carl
Klein, Rabbi of Hallandale Jewish
Center), Dec. 3 "The Talmud -
What are Its Components?" (Rab-
bi Howard Messinger); Jan. 6,
1986 "The Dead Sea Scrolls and
Their Message" (Dr. Yehuda
Shamir); Feb. 3, 1986 "The
Jews and Music" illustrated (Dr.
H. David Prensky.)
Registration fees are $10 for
singles and $15 for couples. All
courses and lectures are open to
the public. Admission to the lec-
tures is included in the class
registration fee. Non-registrants
may attend for a donation of $1
per lecture.
To register or for further infor-
mation, please call 454-9100 or
visit the Hallandale Jewish Center
office, 416 N.E. 8 Ave. (at 4th Ct.)
Hallandale.
Temple Solel
The Sisterhood of Temple Solel
will hold its annual paid-up
membership luncheon on Thurs-
day, Oct. 24, at 11:30 a.m. at the
Temple. Chairpersons for this day
are Barbara Gel I man, Linda
Patraka, and Susan Forrest. Each
year, Sisterhood honors one of its
own with This Is Your Life. For
further details, please call the
Temple office at 989-0205.
Temple Solel Sisterhood proud-
ly presents an evening with our
Cantor Israel Rosen, and his
wife, Edna, on Wednesday even-
ing, Oct. 16. We look forward to
their Israeli songs, their warm
personalities, and their very
beautiful music. Chairpersons for
the evening are Etah Rubin and
Sheila Benjamin. For further in-
formation please contact the Tem-
ple office at 989-0205.
Temple Solel Sisterhood
presents its Second Annual Holi-
day Bazaar on Tuesday, Oct. 29,
from 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m. and 4:30
p.m.- to 8:30 p.m.. It will be held
at Temple Solel, 5100 Sheridan
Street.
There will be a wonderful varie-
ty of gifts for all holidays and
ocassions. Included in the selec-
tion will be jewelry, boutique
items, pastry, Dolphin parapher-
nalia, toys, fine crafts and leather
goods. Forty merchants under
one-roof A one-stop holiday
shopping spree.
Shabbat services will begin at
8:15 p.m., Friday. Oct. 11 Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin will conduct the
service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of the
service.
The Oneg Shabbat following the
service will be hosted by Dr. and
Mrs. Sheldon Masel in honor of
their son Gary Ian Masel.
Shabbat morning service will
begin at 10:30 a.m.. Saturday,
Oct. 12. During this service Gary
Ian Masel, son of Sheldon and
Irene Masel, will be called to the
Torah to become a Bar Mitzvah.
Gary is in the 8th grade at Pine
Crest School and in the 8th grade
of the Abe and Grace Durbin
School of Living Judaism.
Adult Education Courses and
Programs begins Monday, Oct.
14.
Ulpan (Conversational Hebrew)
Beginner class starts 9:15-11:15
a.m. Intermediate class starts
7:45-9:45 p.m.
Chavurah (led by Rabbi Frazin)
begins Tuesday, Oct. 15 at 8:15
p.m.
Pathways Through Jewish
History (presented by Meral
Ehrenstein) begins Wednesday,
Oct. 16 at 7:45-9:45 p.m.
For information, call 989-0205.
Beth Shalom
Beth Shalom Academy Parents
Association presents "What a
Wonderful World!" The luncheon
and fashion show will be held
Thursday, Oct. 24, at 11 a.m. at
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 N.
46th Ave. Fashions by Neiman-
Marcus Bal Harbour. For ticket
information, call 966-2200.
Temple Israel
The Travel Club of Temple
Israel will visit the Art Deco area
in Miami on Oct. 24.
The trip, which costs $23.50 per
Book Review
Continued from Page 4
great cultural and religious
heights under Islamic civilization.
Spurred in part by Arab intellec-
tual and artistic energies, Jews in
that society produced poetry of
great technical brilliance and
made significant advances in
philosophy, Biblical criticism, and
other pursuits.
In tracing the daily life style of a
Jew in eleventh-century Spain,
Ashtor shows that despite
discriminatory taxes, housing
regulations, and commercial
restrictions, it was possible to
maintain one's Jewish equilibrium
in the synagogue and the home.
That equilibrium was
perpetuated right into the 20th
century. The Udovitch-Valensi
volume on the Jews of Jerba
demonstrates the astonishing
resilience which Jews under
Islamic rule manifested. Jerban
Jews, the descendants of one of
the oldest Jewish collectives to
populate an Islamic area are
shown in striking photographs
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and essays to have been a strik-
ingly vital community.
The Hebrew of Jerban Jews is
said to be pure and pristine and
they still retain characteristic
Jewish dress, body language, oc-
cupations and trades. The
religious traditions and rites
which the community observes to
this day are poignant reminders of
an authentic Jewish ritual.
Bernard Lewis, the dean of
orientalists today, feels that the
current Arab anti-Semitism and
the consequent embitterment of
Arab-Jewish relations is strictly
the product of political turmoil
related to Palestine and the
emergence of the State of Israel.
In his magisterial survey of
several centuries of contact bet-
ween Jews and Islam he also
discourses on the question of the
dhimmi, pointing out that the
issue of tolerance is really an ir-
relevant one. No societies before
the Age of Enlightenment (and
not many after) entertained the
concept of tolerance, and it would
hae been unthinkable for Muslim
civilization to have invoked it.
What is remarkable, as Lewis
suggests, is that in the face of
Islamic restrictions, Jews achiev-
ed important symbioses with Arab
cultures and borrowed heavily
from them in many areas. He also
shows that in many instances
there was reciprocity. In Turkey,
for example Jews made contribu-
tions to medicine, the performing
arts, and printing.
"There have been many
chapters in the long history of the
Jewish people," writes Lewis.
"The Judeao-Islamic symbiosis
was another great period of
Jewish life and creativity, a long
rich, and vital chapter ... It has
now come to an end."
The experience has ended but
the composition of books and
monographs on the theme is just
beginning. The fine studies
'presented in this survey of re-
cent texts show that the intellec-
tual task of reconstruction and
criticism is an exciting and impor-
tant exercise.
(Arnold Ages is a professor in
the Department of French at the
University of Waterloo. A Killam
fellow, he is currently writing a
history of the correspondence
genre in 18th century France.)
person, will also include a kosher
lunch at the Shelbourne Hotel and
a visit to The Falls and
Bloomingdales.
The club will leave from Temple
Israel, 6920 S.W. 35th St at
10:30 a.m.
Reservations are needed by Oct.
14. For more information, call
961-1700.
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Malaga. See Spain's historic Cadiz and sun-splashed Funchal,
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18; 19 days, $4,1M to $9,580, free roundtrip airfare included.
Or continue on to Playa del Carmen/Cozumel, Grand
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Friday, October 11, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Holly wood/Friday, October 11, 1985
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
2838 HOLLYWOOD BLVD HOLLYWOOO FIORIOA J iOlO
921-6511
Simon Wiesenthal to
Speak in South Broward
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward is proud to pre-
sent the famous Nazi-hunter
Simon Wiesenthal at the Diplomat
Hotel on Tuesday evening, Nov. 5
at 7:30 p.m.
Wiesenthal, who resides in
Vienna, Austria, lectures on a
very limited basis in the United
States. His dedication to the cap-
ture and prosecution of Nazi
criminals has given him
worldwide recognition. He was in-
strumental in bringing Adolph
Eichmann to trial. The JCC is
honored to be able to present
Wiesenthal and his lecture
"Murderers Among Us: Conse-
quences of the Holocaust" to this
community.
Paul Orlan, chairman, will open
the evening and present Cantor
Israel and Edna Rosen of Tmeple
Solel of Hollywood, who will sing
and lead a ceremony in the
emembrance of "Kristallnacht"
Night of Broken Glass.
General admission: $10. Reserv-
ed patron seats including recep-
tion with Wiesenthal following the
lecture: $50.
No tickets will be sold at the
door. Call Dene at the JCC for
reservations at 921-6511.
CHILDREN'S
CHORAL GROUP
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward an-
nounce the formation of the
Children's Choral Group. This
group will be meeting on
Wednesdays from 4:30-5:30 p.m.
at the JCC, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.
This exciting class will be led by
Karen Blum (Weinstein). Fee: $54
for members; $66 for non-
members. Open to children in
grades 3-8. For further informa-
tion call Mark Sherman at the
center, 921-6511.
*&& i
One Singular, Smashing Sensation The dance troupe
Zanadu will perform at the Gala Dinner at Turnberry on Oct.
19 for the David Posnack JCC. The dinner is for minimum
contributions of $5,000. All contributions are payable over
five years.
ANYTHING LESS JUST ISN'T
CARPET CLEANING
CLEANING
SERVICES
PROMPT EXPERT SERVICE
COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL
LICENSED AND INSURED
PROFESSIONAL DEEP STEAM EXTRACTION
METHOD ONLY CLEANING WAND &
HOSE ENTER HOME.
* PHONE FOR FREE ESTIMATES
WATER, FIRE AND SMOKE
RESTORATION
SERVICE CONTRACTS AVAILABLE
Sfcotchgard
Holt. 920-2500
Ft.L 942-2500
PM4 $mw.
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ft** ftJi CHAN tO M v
C4*srjf urnotsrm*f.
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DAVID POSNACK
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
JOINT PROJECT OF
I
JEWISH FEDERATION
of SOUTH BROWARD
David Posnack JCC The South Broward
Jewish community is now participating in a
120-day fundraising drive for the David
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS
of SOUTH BROWARD
Posnack JCC. We need your support. Con-
tact Reva Wexler at 921-8810 or Ed
Finkelstein at 921-6511.
JCC Host Committee
The JCC Host Committee for
the $5,000 Turnberry Gala Dinner
is intergenerational.
Paul and Eleanor Weiner and
their children Jeffrey and Barbara
Rosenberg serve on the Host
Committee for the JCC Dinner
Dance at Turnberry on Oct. 19.
The other members of the Host
Committee, which is still in forma-
tion, are:
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Abraham.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Barnett,
Dr. and Mrs. Earl Barron, Dr. and
Mrs. Howard Barron, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Bass, Mr. and Mrs.
David Brown, Dr. and Mrs.
Herbert Brizel, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Daub, Dr. and Mrs. Mor-
ton Diamond, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Eichler, Mr. and Mrs. Merwin J.
Erenbaum, Mr. and Mrs.
Emanuel Fass, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert J. Finch, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Finkelstein, Mr. Sam Finkelstein,
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Fried, Mr. and
Mrs. Ronald Gavsie, Mr. and Mi s
Lanny Gelfand, Mr. and Mrs
Marc Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Her
man Glickman, Mr. and Mrs
Michael Goodman, Mr. and Mrs
Allen Gordon, Mr. and Mrs
Leonard Grand, Mr. and Mrs. An
drew Greenman, Mr. and "Mrs
Douglas Gross, Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Statement of Ownership, Management and
Circulation (required by 39 USC No.3685): 1
Title of publication: Jewish Floridian of
South Broward. Publication No. 864500. 2
- Date of filing: Sept. 30, 1985. 3 Fre-
quency of issue: Bi-Weekly. A No. of
issues published annually: 26. B Annual
subscription price: (3.95. 4 Location of
known office of publication: 2500 E. Ilallan
dale Beach Blvd., Suite 707-C. Hallandale.
Fla. 33009. 5 Location of headquarters of
publishers: 120 N.E. 6 Street. Miami. Fla.
33132. 6 Publisher, editor, managing
editor: Fred K. Shochet. 120 N.E. 6 Sreet.
Miami. Fla. 33132. 7 Owner. Fred K.
Shochet. 120 N.E. 6 Street, Miami. Fla
33132. 8 Known bondholders, mortgages
or other security holders holding or owning
1 percent or more of total amount of bonds,
mortgages or other securities, if any: None.
9 for completion by non-pofit organiza-
tion: None. 10 Extent and nature of cir-
culation, given in this order: average no.
copies each issue during preceding 12 mon-
ths followed by actual no. copies single issue
published nearest to filing date: A) total no.
copies printed (net press run): 13.699,
14,600: B) paid circulation: 1 sales
through dealers and carriers, street vendors
.and counter sales, 0, 0; 2 mail subscrip-
tions: 12,936, 14.072; C) total paid circula-
tion. 12,935, 14.072: D) free distribution by
mail, carrier, or other means, samples, com-
plimentary and other free copies 30, 30. E)
total distribution 12.965, 14.102. F) copies
not distributed: 1) office use. left over, unac-
counted for. spoiled ~lU.r printing. 704, 498.
2) returns from news agents: 0, 0. (!) Total:
13.669. 14,600. I cer'ify that statements
made by me above are correct and complete,
s. Fred K Shochet. publisher
Handler, Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Hersh, Mrs. Gertrude Hornstein,
Mr. David Horvitz, Mr. and Mrs.
Herbert D. Katz, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Liff, Mrs. Rose Littman,
and Dr. and Mrs. Larry
Lottenberg.
Also, Dr. and Mrs. Edmund
Lundy, Mrs. Mildred Luria, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Malamud, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Mandel, Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel Meline. Dr. and Mrs. Jack
Nudel, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Orlan,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Orlove, Mr.
and Mrs. Drew Pickard, Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Pollin, Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Ponn, Dr. and Mrs.
Richard Reines, Dr. and M/s. Paul
Rodensky, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Rose, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rosen,
Mr. and Mrs. Sherwin Schilling,
Dr. and Mrs. Joel A. Schneider,
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Sedley, Mrs.
Marilyn Segal, Dr. and Mrs. Alvin
Shapiro, Mr. and Mrs. Howard^..
Shapiro, Mr. Harold Shapiro, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Sigel, Dr. and Mrs.
Saul Singer, Dr. and Mrs. Sylvio
Sperber, Mrs. Evelyn Stieber, Dr.
and Mrs. Barry Tepperman. Mr.
and Mrs. Austin Tupler, Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Winnick and Dr. and
Mrs. Alan Wolpowitz.
Broward attorney Joel Reins-
tein is a trustee.
$
Candle Lighting Time
Oct. 11 6:39 p.m.
Oct. 18 6:32 p.m.
FJeligiotis directory
ORTHODOX
Coagregstioa Leri YHacawk Lubavitch, 126 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
dale; 468-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Duly services 7:66 a.m., 6:80 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: Grade* 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday. ,
Yoeag land of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallaadale Jewish Cester 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Cart Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Tempi. Beth Skalssa 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; Ml-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky Daily services, 7:45 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 o'clock; Sab- *'
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten8.
Temple Beth Abbs 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 am.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitxvah. Judaica High School.
Temple Israel of Miraaaar 6920 SW 36th St.. 9611700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock. Religious
School: pre-londergarten8.
TsssbIs Sisal 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
REFORM
TasjBBi* Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave.. Hollywood; 920-8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
Temple Beth Esset Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium, 2261 Universi-
ty Drive, Pembroke Pines: 481-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services.
&16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10.
Tssssis 8*1*1 5100 Sheridan St, Hollywood: 98*0206. Rabbi Robert P. FVsrin.
Sabbath services. 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 10:30 o'clock Religious school: Pre-
school-12.
RECONSTRUCTIONS"
Reseat 8haless 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
SkideU. Sabbath services. 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.


T
Friday, October 11, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
ch: Farrakhan a'Nazi in a Clerical Collar'
I KEVIN FREEMAN
YORK (JTA) Mayor
Koch has denounced
Juslim leader Louis Far-
i a "Nazi in a clerical col-
said he hoped Far-
rally at Madison Square
Ithat was to be held on Oct.
not draw protest
([rations "so as not to give
i greater notoriety."
that no one will do
PJeclared Koch in remarks
dedication ceremonies of
Riverdale YM-YWHA,
ed and Anna Landau
"But I am sure that
opes are in vain because
111 be people not recogniz-
[they are helping him, who
able anger indeed fury
I that."
net with Jewish leaders to
pategy regarding Far-
scheduled rally, it was
Ihere.
Mayor noted that
leal services will take
|Oct. 5 in New York mark-
ational day of mourning"
South Africans, and he
that this forum be used
era especially non-
I leaders to speak out
(Farrakhan. Koch, in other
l, noted that despite Far-
rakhan's anti-Semitic preachings,
he "has the right to speak" at the
rally.
Farrakhan, head of the Chicago-
based Nation of Islam, propelled
himself into the national spotlight
last year with his association with
the Rev. Jesse Jackson during the
Democratic Presidential primary
campaign. He accompanied
Jackson to Syria to help negotiate
the release of a captured Navy air-
man. Later, Jackson dropped Far-
rakhan from the campaign.
But it was Farrakhan's anti-
Semitic, anti-Zionist diatribes that
drew much national attention, and
particularly angered the Jewish
community. He has been quoted
as describing Judaism as a "dirty
religion," and calling "the
presence of a state called Israel
... an outlaw act."
In a June, 1984 speech at his
headquarters in Chicago, broad-
cast on local WBEE radio, Far-
rakhan said Israel "will never
have any peace because there can
be no peace structured on in-
justice, lying and deceit and using
the name of God to shield your dir-
ty religion under His holy and
righteous name."
But despite the intense criticism
of Farrakhan from a wide spec-
trum of the religious and political
community, he has retained his
ael, Libya
lining Forces?
JSALEM (JTA) A tiny
^on from the total hostility
i Israel and Libya took last
[in Milan, Italy. An Israeli
it was active in drafting an
Itional diplomatic docu-
and a Libyan diplomat
live in having it endorsed
uited Nations agency. The
curred at the Seventh UN
on the Prevention of
land the Treatment of
Offenders.
The Israeli delegation, together
with Australia and the United
States, drafted a resolution on
domestic, violence entitled "Vic-
tims of Crime" and the Second
Committee of the Congress,
chaired by Libya, adopted the
resolution unanimously. The
Israeli diplomats reported back to
Jerusalem on this rare chink in the
bleak wall of enmity.
ie Home Start Every
ish Child Deserves
Start," a program of
oliday mailings that are
zed for your four to six
I child, is now being made
through the Education
of the Jewish Federa-
outh Broward.
[are holiday mailings for
ih, Purim, Passover,
Shabbas, and the Fall
Children get full color
books, play and learn
es, and a starter package
eludes a prayer and bless-
We Hope
Never Need Us "
3ut If You Do
1rs. Evelyn Sarasohn
y Memorial
Monument, Inc.
Not > | | A /enue
an Cc i :
3hone 759-1669
ing books, cassette tapes, and a
parents' handbook.
The materials provide the child
with holiday songs, games,
puzzles, and decorations to make.
The idea of the program, accor-
ding to its general editor, Dr.
Hyman Chanover, former ex-
ecutive vice-president of the
Baltimore Board of Jewish Educa-
tion, is to have children share the
holidays with their parents.
"Judaism is primarily a home
focused way of life. Each holiday
with its home symbols, rituals,
foods, music and tales brings
delight to the family and, in turn,
beauty and joy to living as a Jew.
"With Home Start, you bring
into your home the values and
customs which have helped both
the Jewish family and the Jewish
people to endure."
For more information on how to
order Home Start, published by
Behrman House, contact Sandra
Ross at the Jewish Federation,
921-8810.
ie Jewish Federation of South Broward
expresses its deep sorrow
at the passing of
Nathan Frankel
drawing power. Last June he ad-
dressed a rally of some 10,000 at
the Convention Center in
Washington, and in September he
addressed more than 15,000 at a
rally at the Forum in Los Angeles.
Both speeches contained Far-
rakhan's usual vicious anti-
Semitic canards. In Washington,
he said, "I'm not backing down
from the Jews because I know
their wickedness. I'm not
separating just Zionists out
because the Zionists are the
outgrowth of Jewish
transgressions."
The speech in Los Angeles, site
of the second largest Jewish com-
munity in the United States,
resulted in serious strains bet-
ween black and Jewish leaders.
Jewish leaders called on black civil
rights and political leaders to de-
nounce Farrakhan before the
speech for his past "anti-Semitic
and anti-American" remarks.
According to Rabbi Marvin
Hier, dean of the Simon Wiesen-
thal Center in Los Angeles, some
"moderate" black leaders failed
to condemn Farrakhan, and he
noted, some of these same leaders
had seats on the stage at the
Forum during Farrakhan's
address.
Mayor Tom Bradley, who is
black, refused repeated private
and public requests from Jewish
officials in Los Angeles to de-
nounce Farrakhan prior to the
speech. Bradley later condemned
Farrakhan's racism and bigotry.
Bradley said local black leaders
met at his request with Far-
rakhan's representatives seeking
to urge the Black Muslim to delete
"the rhetoric of racism and hate."
Farrakhan told his Los Angeles
audience: "I did not come here to
Los Angeles to attack Jews or to
attack anyone but to tell the
truth." He asserted that Jewish
groups opposed to him had gone
"to black leaders with an already
signed statement telling them to
sign it or else."
He said some black leaders bow-
ed to the pressure by Jewish
leaders while those who did not
were told by Jewish leaders they
would not forget. Farrakhan then
said: "We will never forget who
sold our fathers into slavery.
Don't push your six-million down
our throats when we lost 100
million" in slavery.
HOLIDAY SERVICES Rabbi Harold
Richter of the Federation celebrates Rosh
Hashanah with residents at the Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center.
It's Easy to Feel Like a Milion
Without Spoiling a Dime
At first glance, its just a living room
filled with furniture. Or maybe it's
a garage fitted with tools Or a closet
filled with ctothes.
It might not be worth much to you,
but to us its worth millions. Its worth
medicine and medical supplies for
indigent residents of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital lor the Aged.
Everything you donate to the
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops is
tax-deductible. Of course, we will be
glad to pick up your merchandise at
your convenience. A licensed
appraiser is available upon request.
Call the Douglas Gardens Thrift
Shops when you re-decorate your
home, clean out your garage and
straighten up your closets.
Its that easy And you'll feel like a
million without spending a dime. ,
751-3988 (Dade)
981-8245 (Broward)
5713 N.W. 27th Ave.
3149 Hallandale Beach Blvd
Irving Cypen. Chairman of the Board
Arthur Peahman. President
Aaron Kravitz. Chairman. Thrift Shop
Committee
Fred O Hirt. Executive Director


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