The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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


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


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

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University of Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Full Text
Volume 15 Number 20
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 27, 1985
Price 35 Cents

Dinner Planned
Miramar's Mayor Branca
Adopts Hod Hasharon
young man chomped away at a tasty frankfurter at the recent
JCC Family Picnic. For more information about the Jewish
Community Centers of South Broward, see the special pull-
out section on Pages
Miramar is adopting Hod
Hasharon, the Israeli Pro-
ject Renewal town of the
Jewish Federation of South
Under the leadership of
Miramar Mayor Frank
Branca, a group of private
individuals will be raising
money for a special project
in Hod Hasharon.
A gala dinner at the
Miramar Country Club on
May 10 will raise money to
build a park in Hod
In an interview with the
Jewish Floridian, Branca
said he also expects
Miramar to officially adopt
Hod Hasharon as a sister
"I'm not Jewish, but the
Torah teaches that you have
an obligation to give back to
the community," Branca
said. "And, in a sense, this
is giving back to the larger
community of humanity."
Branca, who will be the
guest of honor at the May 10
gala, said he hopes to
establish an on-going rela-
tionship between Hod
Hasharon and Miramar.
"We want a free ex-
change of ideas. We can pro-
vide for the park and con-
tinue to keep that park up.
"But the whole idea of
sister cities is to visit each
other, share each other's
culture," said Branca who
hopes to visit Hod Hasharon
in 1986.
Branca first got involved
with Hod Hasharon while
talking to City Planner
David Korros who knew
about Project Renewal a
joint effort between the
Isaeli government and
Diaspora Jewish com-
munities to help poorer
neighborhoods in Israel.
'It sounded like a beautiful
way to express what
Miramar is. We are fast
gaining a reputation of be-
ing a caring city. We have
demonstrated that by rally-
ing around a number of less
fortunate people," the
mayor add4-
When Branca heard about
the plight of the Israelis in
the Project Renewal
neighborhoods of Gil Amal
Continued on Page 2
Sukkot: G-d Invites Us to His Dinner Table
Young Israel of
Fort Lauderdale
When a Jew leaves his
nicely decorated and com-
fortable home to dwell, eat
and drink, in a temporary
hut, he demonstrates a
dependence on G-d which is
mandatory, but also reflects
on the nature of holiness.
Two rabbis once discussed:
Which is holier, Shabbat or
Sukkot? One said the Suk-
kah was holier since the Jew
was entering a sanctified
place, totally imbued with
the "holiness of place." The
other rabbi felt that the Sab-
bath was holier since its
sanctity was not limited to
any particular place. Its
sanctity was that of "time."
Both concepts are impor-
tant to the Jew because he
realizes that he can help
construct sanctity, in a
special place and at a par-
ticular time.
The Sukkah itself has
another interesting aspect
for which we may draw a
fine comparison. When a
nation establishes its em-
bassy here in America, the
embassy is owned by the
foreign country and it is as
if that parcel of land is not in
America, but it is part of
that country. Hence,
Israel's embassy is in
Washington, but it is part of
the land of Israel: owned,
settled, and developed by
the Jewish people oi Israel.
When a Jew constructs a
Sukkah, he builds a tem-
porary part of Eretz Y-
israel. When he enters it, he
transports himself into the
land of Israel and should
feel the sanctity of this
place. Although my Sukkah
is in Hollywood, Florida, I
enter through it into the city
of Jerusalem. Through its
doorway, I enter the Old Ci-
ty and ascend to the place
where G-d chose that I meet
On Eve of U.S.-Soviet Summit:
him there to celebrate
together this holiday.
Another thought that I
share with you is one taught
by my teacher, HaRav
Joseph Soloveitchik. All
three Pilgrimage Festivals
(Pesach, Shavuot and Suk-
kot) differ from Shabbat in a
unique fashion. On Shabbat
it is as if we invite G-d to our
dinner table. On the
Pilgrimage Festivals, G-d
invites us to His dinner
table. On Shabbat, we show
Him our lavish banquet,
Continued on Page 19
Refuseniks Feel Their Fate Hangs in Balance
With the Reagan-Gorbachev
meeting approaching
against the background of a
virtual halt in Jewish
emigration from the Soviet
Union, the prevailing feel-
ing among long-time
refuseniks is that their fate
is hanging in the balance
more than ever before.
Accordingly, some who
have recently been in
Moscow conveyed to par-
ticipants at the recent
meeting of the World Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry a
profound sense of urgency,
heightened at once by near-
despair and a faint glimmer
of hope.
"The feeling of my friends
in the Soviet Union is that if
nothing is done soon, the
Jewish national movement
may be crushed in the near
future," Anatoly Khazanov,
who was permitted to
emigrate two months ago
after a five-year wait, told
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in an interview.
Meanwhile, Edgar Bronf-
man, president of the World
Jewish Congress, recently
arrived in Moscow and met
with Kremlin officials.
Bronfman, who was invited
by the Soviet government
early this year, had planned
a visit last spring, but called
it off because of the death of
Konstantin Chemenko.
Bronfman's visit comes at
a time when the movement
for Soviet Jewry is urgently
appealing to the Reagan ad-
ministration to press the
question of Jewish emigra-
tion from Russia at Presi-
dent Reagan's upcoming
meeting with Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev.
Delegates to the World Con-
ference meeting conferred
with Reagan earlier this
Khazanov was one of the
signatories of a letter to
Bronfman last spring outlin-
ing the concerns of
refuseniks. In Washington
for the World Conference
meeting, he said in his inter-
view with the JTA that he
had no idea "in what capaci-
ty" Bronfman went to
At the same time, many of
those still waiting to
Continued on Page 11
See JCC Programs
... pages 6 & 7
See Press Digest..
page 4
See Kahane...
page 13
See Premiere Gifts 3

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 27, 1985
SHALOM Mayor Frank Branca, left,
receives a special greeting of "Shalom"
from Betty Ho mans and Harry Rosen.
Branca is leading a drive in Miramar to
help build a park in South Broward's Pro-
ject Renewal town of Hod Hasharon in
Hod Hasharon
Israel. Mrs. Roman is the Federation's
community representative in Hod
Hasharon. Rosen, a Federation board
member, is chairman of the fundraising
Dinner Committee.
Continued from Page 1
ron along with Marc Pollick take a look at a book on The
Precious Legacy, which is about the State Jewish Museum in
Prague which houses one of the most important Judaic collec-
tions in the world. The Barrons are shown here attending a
Prague-Budapest educational meeting at which Pollick talk-
ed about the places the South Broward contingent will visit.
and Giora in Hod Hasharon,
"I thought it would be a
good idea if we could help
The residents in these
neighborhoods are primarily
poor refugees from Iran and
Iraq. ''They need
everything from educational
facilities to parks a total
uplifting of their standard of
Branca also became in-
terested in Hod Hasharon
because Miramar residents,
through the Federation,
have been active in Project
"There already is a link
between the city and the
neighborhoods. It's good for
the city to become part of
that link," he said.
By building a park, Bran-
ca said, the city also was
choosing a symbolic project
that Miramar is actively
supporting locally. The city
now is building and re-
novating its own parks.
"We felt a park would be
good project in which to
reach out to Israel, and Hod
Hasharon in particular, and
share that part of
Miramar," Branca said.
The mayor emphasized
that the whole effort will be
financed through PRIVATE
funds. "The city stands no
chance to lose anything, on-
ly to gain."
Dr. Howard Barron, Pro-
ject Renewal chairman for
the Federation, thanked the
mayor for his commitment
to Hod Hasharon.
"The Jewish community is
indebted to Mayor Branca
and the city of Miramar for
helping us build a better life
for the Israelis living in Hod
Hasharon," said Dr. Bar-
ron, who has been deeply in-
volved with Project
There already has been a
bridge built between the
mayor and Hod Hasharon.
Betty Homans, the Feder-
tion's community represen-
tative in Hod Hasharon,
recently brought a
messasge of thanks from
Hod Hasharon's mayor to
Miramar's mayor.
Branca, who never has
been to Israel, was station-
ed in the Middle East with
the U.S. Navy during the
early 1950s. His father
worked in the oil fields in
the Middle East.
"I'm really looking for-
ward to going to Israel and
meeting with the people and
learning from them' Bran-
ca said.
"Anytime you are involv-
ed with people of another
culture, it helps establish a
relationship of good
neighbors. If the world is
ever going to achieve a kind
of unity or a harmony, it
starts out just like this
with little cities reaching
out to other little cities."
Branca also hopes
through private funds to
bring residents from the
Project Renewal
neighborhoods to Miramar.
"I'm sure it will be a suc-
cess. There's no way it can
fail," he said.
Harry Rosen, Federation
Board member and former
mayor of Miramar, will be
the chairman of the Dinner
For more information
about the gala dinner, co-
To Meet
The Shalom Chapter of
Hollywood Hadassah will meet
Oct. 9 at noon. The meeting will
be held in the Youth Building of
Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson St.
The program will be a review of
('haim Potok's "Davita's Harp"
by Bertha Friedling. The study
group will meet at 10:30 a.m. the
same day.
ntact Betty Tamo at
Sam learned about
The GUARDIAN PLAN, program and
changed his mind about
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Like your family. Sam s family also had strong traditions. One of those was
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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
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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
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?!5JtS^tem^ej^ 1985m^^ of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
* aS
From left, Judee Barren, Dr. Silvio Sperber, Sylvia Kalin, Dr. Philip Levin,
Dina Kaye and Gloria Levin.
iSif? IK J*ft' S5? ,S^*I,^erK' Be"y Kot,er- A,an Borenstein and Sam
Jadl OrS?1 ReVa WexIer' Harry Sm*nh*Tg and Rose and

I. From left, Dr. Saul Singer,' Evelyn Stieber, guest speaker Arieh Plotkin, Dr.
Howard Barron and Dr. Irving Karten.
Premiere Gifts Kick-Off
a Smashing Success
The recent Premiere Gifts campaign kick-off event at the home of Howard and Judee
Barron was a rousing success.
More than 50 people attended the Barron's get-together to hear Dr. Arieh L. Plotkin
Plotkin is a veteran Haganah member and a former intelligence corps officer of Israel's
Defense Forces.
Dr. Barron, the Federation's campaign chairman, said he was pleased with the turn-out.
"If this evening was indicative of the rest of the campaign," Dr. Barron said, "we will
do extremely well with Premiere Gifts."
Dr. Barron thanked the people who attended the get-together and who will be the foun-
dation on which the Pemiere Gifts campaign will be built.
This was the first campaign event for the Premier Gifts Dinner, which will be held on
Dec. 7 at the Diplomat Hotel. Former Secretary of State Alexander M. Haig, Jr. will be
the featured speaker. The minimum gift for the Premiere Gifts Dinner will be a combined
family gift of $18,000.
From left, Freda and Isaac Sacks, Ghita Wolpowitz, Jerome D. Winnick and
Judee Barron.
From left, Manny and Bertha Fass, Beverly Bachrach, Dina
and Raye Wollman.
and Nat Sedley
Project Renewal: Achieving Goals
Theodor Herzl's visionary novel
Altneuland (Old-New Land)
describes a futuristic, ideal, Uto-
pian Jewish State. In his book, the
father of modern political Zionism
asserted that the Jews in their
own land would study the
mistakes of other peoples and 1-
earn from those experiences.
In the area of urban renewal
and neighborhood rehabilitation,
Israel has been able to learn much
from the United States. This is
strikingly apparent in Israel's
Project Renewal, the national pro-
gram for social and physical r-
enabilitation of distressed
"Project Renewal is one of the
most perhaps the most ad-
vanced of its kind in the world. It
combines social planning, evalua-
tion, and foresight," notes Dr.
Naomi Carmon, a co-director of a
team of 20 researchers involved in
a comprehensive evaluation of
Project Renewal. This research,
requested and partially funded by
the Israeli Government and the
Jewish Agency, was assigned to
the Samuel Neaman Institute for
Advanced Studies in Science and
Technology in Haifa, which pro-
vided half the funds for the study.
Dr. Carmon is a member of
Technion's Faculty of Architec-
ture and Town Planning, the only
academic resource for urban plan-
ning in Israel. She holds a doc-
torate in Behavioral Sciences
from Technion as well as a
Masters in Management Sciences,
and has taught at Technion since
1968. Dr. Cannon is currently on
sabbatical at the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology's School
of Architecture and Planning and
will return to Israel in August.
Her areas of specialization include
urban sociology, social policy,
social aspects of urban planning,
housing, and urban renewal and
neighborhood rehabilitation.
Prof. Carmon praised Tech-
nion's Samuel Neaman Institute,
"which provided an inter-
disciplinary team of urban plan-
ners, sociologists, architects, and
engineers as well as the
finances needed for such a big
The evaluation report is now be-
ing completed and Dr. Carmon is
writing a book provisionally titled
Can Social Programs Work? The
Israeli Experience with Project
Renewal, co-authored with col-
league Prof. Moshe Hill who holds
the Joseph Meyerhoff Chair in Ur-
ban and Regional Planning at
Technion. Prof. Hill and Dr.
Rachelle Alterman, Senior Lec-
turer at Technion, are also work-
ing on a study entitled Implemen-
tation of Large Scale Social Pro-
grams: Lessons from Israel's Pro-
ject Renewal.
She views Project Renewal as
' 'a point of departure for city plan-
ning in general and urban renewal
specifically. The findings in hand
show that Israel is really advanc-
ing toward achieving some impor-
tant goals such as reducing
gaps in the quality of life between
different ethnic groups."
Dr. Carmon added that "there
is some recent thought in Israel
that 'we cannot afford equity-
oriented projects.' However,
these are not only socially effec-
tive but also economically efficient
because they help save
neighborhoods. If we don't do
that, if we let them deteriorate,
then the social and economic costs
and the costs of building a new in-
frastructure of social services will
be prohibitive."
Dr. Naomi Cannon's forthcom-
ing evaluation of Project Renewal
will take into account the interac-
tions and dynamics of
neighborhood stabilization, citizen
participation, improved chances
for individual social mobility, the
improvement of the built environ-
ment and selected social services.
The practical applications of the
study will be of prime importance
to urban planners in Israel and

ttmUkm of Sooth Bnmard-HoflywoodfFrifrj, SqUauIwi 27. 1965
Press Digest
Chelm Infiltrates
Israeli Electric
love to read Mm mill
h? potftthed reports of the State
CoaptroDer. These r
the local
ment corporations,
the annual review;, the
Comptroller's office
from tine to
reports oa specific
vestjgabons it undertakes.
-*mg complaints aboot
misfeasance or irregularities.
V. -- 'sju. sajlkiag t^ :
erha; last OxnptroBer's
reports point to what we call the
'." ~ ""v- irosa*, BFCKRSSfll
to the bterary-comk town at*
Cheto in Eastern European Yid-
dish lore, m which people son av
_i holes and tried to
the ful saoon's reflection
r. a barrei of water, to be saved
for darker nights .
The msurnes written by the
State Comptroller grow each
year. and. while in the 1950's and
1970*1 they had a great effect on
the way government functioned,
their influence seems to be dec-
iwMifi ju Bsverse proportion to
their soe. SxZL the press m Israel
allocates great amount! of space
to these reports, as they provide a
wealth of stories in the Chelm
A recent set of reports on
Government Corporations shows
that employees and retired
workers of the Israel Electric
Company (TEC), who receive their
electricity gratis, use nearly three
much electricity as the
Israeli household. The
report says the consumption by
such recipients of IEC grew by 25
percent form 1978-79. to more
than 75 million kilowatt-hours in
1983*4. During the same period,
the number of people getting free
electricity grew from 8.886 to
The average consumption in
Israel in 1983*4 was 225 kwh per
month, while the IEC freeloaders
consumed an average of 655 kwh
per month, fit should be noted
that central air-conditioning is
almost unknown in Israel, with
only a small minority using win-
dow units; at the same time, the
vast majority of Israelis heat
water with solar units, which have
an electrical back-up system.)
To add insult to injury, the IEC
provides free electricity to many
of its employees and retirees who
are not entitled to it per the labor
contracts, and pays income tax
and the 17 percent value added
tax on the free electricity for all of
them. (Based on HA'ARETZ
July's rise in the Consumer
Price Index of 27.5 percent broke
al records, but it was denberaieiy
economy'' rather than a retVetJne
' raMBssa kalstisa ass "THE
JERUSALEM POST It ts part of
a gahihrarinii policy, aad wg lead
to very small rises m Asgust and
September, perhaps as low as 2
However, perhaps the
rbstadmt head. YtsraeJ Kessar. is
not aware of this be issued
strong demands that the Govern-
ment rertse its pohrv so as to ease
the ajjiianiili burden far the
wage earners, espeoaty those oc
to* y. wer end of the pay scales, by
- -asasj HsjissjBJ
Insurance (social security)
payments out ot wages. Finance
-.max Modai has
already agreed to these demands.
At the same time, at Kessar s
insistence, the Histadrut announc-
ed that its marketing outlets such
as the Co-Op cham and Tnuva will
make drastic reduction in their
retail prices to help wage earners
maintain their buying power.
Kessar called on all retailers to
follow suit.
Economists, meanwhile, have
predicted that the drastic reduc-
tion in demand wiD bring prices
down in any case, making for a
lower inflation figure.
of Soutti Braward
Puaacatiofl no (ua*sawsoaassNo7s-r737)
Book Review
Jews: Headed for a Catastrophic Split
TheOrthodox-Reform Rxft
aad the Future ef'the Jewish People Reuven P.
Bufka. Mosaic Press; distributed by Flatiron Book
Distributors, 175 fifth Avenue. New York. NY
10010. 1984. 126 pages. $16.95 (doth* $8.95
Reviewed by Basket Laafcrteai
Around the torn of the 21st century, or shortly
thereafter. North American Jews will not be able
to automatically marry each other and they may
have created two socially and rehgiousry distinct
groups with hardly any interaction between them.
That b the ainn but entirely convincing
warning issued by Reuven P. Bulks in a 126-page
book which ought to be required reading for every
Jew who concerned about the future of the
Jewish people.
Rabbi BuSca predicts that on the basis of current
practices in the area of marriage, divorce, and con-
versioa of non-Jews, the Reform Jewish communi-
ty wiD have created certain facts which wfll result
in an unbridgeable chasm separating the two to
three snlfcoa Reform and nsaffihsred Jews in
America from their Orthodox and Conservative co-
- perhaps a majority of Jews. Furthermore, the
Reform movement now officially recognizes al]
children of an intermarriage as Jewish, regardless
of which partner is non-Jewish, as long as th<
children are given some land of Jewish education
Orthodox and Conservative Jews consider a ehtlov
born of a non-Jewish mother as being non-Jeuitk
If the child is female, her children will also be non
The author, who is the rabbi of Congregation
M^rA*. Hadas in Ottawa and the editor of the
Journal of Psychology and Judaism, has not writ-
ten a diatribe against his Reform colleagues. His
book is rather a plea to Orthodox and Reform rab-
bis and lay people to confront this potential split
realistically and to act now to forestall a communal
tragedy which otherwise hes ahead.
The spot wiD develop because of two issues
one concerning divorce and remarriage, and the
other stemming from Reform standards of
A new book by Charles E.
Silberman, a prominent
Reconstructionist author and
leader, says American Jewry is
entering a new era of un-
precedented vitality and strength.
Anti-Semitism is no longer a
significant factor in Jewish life.
and commitment to Judaism is
stronger than ever before, says
Sflberman in his new book, "A
Certain People: American Jews
and Their Lives Today." The book
is published by Summit Books.
Slberman. basing his thesis on
six years of research, asserts that
while an open society like that in
America makes it easier to aban-
don Judaism, it also reduces the
temptation or the pressure to do
so, since being Jewish is no longer
seen as a burden.
His own demographic research,
says Sflberman. has shown that
intermarriage is not as high as
generally believed and the birth
rate not as low. Moreover, inter-
marriage brings about far less at-
trition than has been assumed. On
the other hand. anti-Semitism,
along with racism in general, is
both officially and unofficially
more frowned on than ever, and
Jews have been able to attain top
levels in the corporate and
political arenas which were
once out of reach.
The divorce issue results from a long-standing
Reform decision not to require a get (religious
divorce) when a marriage is dissolved civilly. Or-
thodox and Conservative Jews require such a get.
What is more important, they follow strictly the
rule that if s married woman who divorces'civilly
only without receiving a get then remarries
and has a child with her second husband, the child
from this second union is illegitimate a mamzer.
Under traditional Jewish law, thu child is not
allowed to marry another Jew. The increasing in-
cidence of divorce and remarriage among all Jews
prMifci i tens of thousands of such official
mamzerim being born in the next decades.
The second issue which wfll spot the Jewish peo-
ple is that of conversion. At present, most Reform
rabbis convert non-Jews to Judaism according to
procedures which are not acceptable to Orthodox
and Conservative rabbis. Such converts thus re-
main non-Jews according to a substantial number
There are already tens of thousands of such
"Jews" recognized as such only by the Reform
movement in the Jewish community. With
Reform conversions running at a rate of at ieast
10,000 a year and with a rising incidence of inter-
marriage, the numbers in the near future will be in
the hundreds of thousands.
The result of all this wfll be two communities...
divorced Halakhically from each other, unable to
intermarry with each other, and with expected
social barriers to dating and dose fraternization
for fear of involvement in such "intermarriage."
This is a state of affairs which all Jews who believe
in Jewish survival wfll deplore.
Rabbi Bulks offers a series of proposals to
forestall the future shock. The proposals require a
significant shift in Reform practice and a readiness
on the part of Orthodox rabbis to compromise.
Readers from both camps will find serious flaws in
the proposals. Reform readers wfll also challenge
some of the author's assumptions about Reform
theology. Orthodox critics will accuse him of being
too willing to lower standards for conversion. In,
fact just about everyone who reads this book will
find something to criticize. Some may even find
fault with the editing of the volume and with the
author's occasional use of a colloquial style when
dealing with very serious ideas
After alt the criticisms and complaints are ex-
pressed, however, we will all be indebted to
Reuven Bulks for what he has done. He has forced
us to look st the future and see the consequences of
our current actions and inaction. The future is as
bleak as it is dear. To look away now would be ir-
responsible st best and criminal at worst
It is incumbent upon rabbis and laymen to read
this book and then to act or demand action from
others. The hour is late and the process leading to
schism is gathering speed. The time to deal with
that process is now. 'If not now. when?"
Haskd Lookstein is rabbi of congregation
Kehilath Jeshurun and Principal of the Ramaz
School in Sew York City. He is the author of the
just published Were We Our Brothers Keepers'
The Public Response of American Jews to the
Holocaust, 19SS-19U.
Focusing on the Extremes
Ed-ior and aubaana'
Eaacvtna Ednor
MOu.rvwooo^osT lauoerdale OFFICE. I
fontm,utam: n. net www 74
Ma* Ottica PINK: 120 NE Um St. ma**. A. 33132 "nona 1 3TVNB6
POSTMASTER: Sand address changes to The Jawtsh Floridien
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
jl.ulfl FMrtliv anon. NO FJN. Kan. Earn* Gordon Sacratarr Bttm "Ma* T.....NrNaNon OarNa EaaaNwa
Oxactor Buanar 0 Kaya S*nd ailmN tor publication 10 Andraa fajai. adrtor (or Ifw JaaN*
Fadarafton* Sowfn Bro-ard, 2/19nonfood *_, !^fw*fiofid33020
Hull XfK,BaajaArt* WNS,NBA.AJfA.aadrrm.
tumcmrrtOM HATES Local A#a. S3S0 Annual 0 Taar Ma-mum V) "***?****!!!
Fmtmm**. Sou* Broard 2710 Ho-r-ood BNd M<*yaood. Fla. 330ZO FNaaa B21SB10
tVt oi Toan Upon Will.IN
Number 20
r nday. September 27. 1985
Volume 15
Editor. Near East Report
The most important thing to understand about
the media is that it loves a bizarre story. That is
why Meir Kahane's threats make television
screens and newspapers far more often than
Prime Minister Shimon Peres' calls for peace
through compromise.
A few months ago, I asked an American jour-
nalist (who had just been assigned to his
magazine's Jerusalem bureau) if he intended to
write about Israel's decent majority every now and
then. Or would he continue the tradition of focus-
ing on the country's lunatics
The reporter agreed that the good people in
Israel constituted the majority of the population by
far. But. he added, "They are not where the action
is. There is a different Israel, a new Israel. Kahane
and his supporters, religious extremists, crazies of
every stripe. They are the story today."
I asked him how he would cover the United
States if he were a foreign journalist. Would he
write about the increasingly tolerant majority or
would he focus on those who are bent on creating a
religiously homogenous, intolerant America? He
said that he would certainly focus on the latter.
"Those people are organized and they are growing
more powerful. Besides, nuts make better copy."
I couldn't be too angry with the reporter. He was
simply speaking the truth. Nor did I want to echo
Spiro Agnew and others like him who consistently
attacked the media for reporting on what's wrong
with America, rather than on what's right with it.
After all. I don't want to watch newscasts about
the day-to-day doings of the good people who make
America work.
Nevertheless, there is something truly peculiar
aoout me media's fixation on all that is ugly about
Israel. Perhaps there is growing intolerance in the
Jewish state. But Israel is far from alone in that
regard. Take a look at our neighbors to the north,
in Canada. Recently the Sen York Times carried a
story on the exodus of English-speakers from a
part of Quebec. It was not a major story, nor is it a
new one. Since taking control of Quebec 15 years
ago. the Parti Quebecois has imposed the French
language on the English-speaking minority-. In
cities like Montreal and Quebec City, language
police actually monitor shopkeepers to make cer-
tain that they are doing business in French, while
the outsides of their establishments are inspected
to ensure that French is inscribed on the
The Times article points out that young English-
speaking Quebecers have a hard time finding job*
as employers prefer hiring native "Francophones
(French-speakers). Slowly, but inevitably, the
E nglish speakers are leaving Quebec for other pro-
vinces. They have been leaving for the past 15
This development just s few hours by car from
upstate New York should be of significant in-
terest to American journalists. But it isn't. Jour
nalists do not consider Canada to be a very in-
teresting place and don't devote much space to
events there. It is not Israel.
Imagine, though, if Israel started imposing
Hebrew on its Arab minority. If it started putting
restrictions on the use of Arabic; if it officially
discriminated against Arabic speakers. Just sup-
pose Arabic-speaking children in parts of Israel
had no schools to attend (as the rime* reports is
the case with English-speaking children in parts ot
CoNtianed on Pase 11

Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Leadership Mission to Israel will leave on
Oct. 5. More than 40 "young leaders" of
South Broward will be participating in the
mission. From left seated, Joel Reinstein
and Avi Harpaz, the guest speakers at a re-
cent Young Leadership meeting. From left
standing, Barbara and Don Lessne, Sharon
and Andrew Molot, Beth Spiegel and Steve
Geller. If you are interested in finding out
more information about this mission or
future Young Leadership events, contact
Debbie Brodie Stevens at 921-8810.
MISSION The Young Leadership Mis-
sion to Israel will be in Israel from Oct.
5-16. From left, Eric and Cheryl Gottlieb,
JWV Elects
.Nat'I Leader
Harvey S. Friedman, of 0-
akhurst, New Jersey, was
unanimously elected National
Commander of the Jewish War
Veterans of the USA at the
group's recent National Conven-
tion in Orlando.
The National Commander
serves as a spokesman for the
organization and represents the
JWV both here and abroad. Com-
mander Friedman stated after his
election, "It is a great honor to
receive such a vote of confidence
from my peers. I pledge to carry
on and further the ideals of the
JWV. This is a great organiztion
that does important work. I am
ready to meet the challenges that
lie ahead."
Friedman, who served in the
Navy during the Korean War, has
been a member of the JWV for the
Past 25 years. He served three
terms as the Chairman of the Na-
tional Action Committee, where
he spearheaded JWV's campaigns
'o combat racism and anti-
aemitism. He has been a member
of the National Executive Com-
mittee, the National Policy Com-
mittee and the Board of Directors
/ the JWV-USA National
Marshal Krupnick, Ellen Gache and Lanny

icresthaven east
5100 Cresthaven Boulevard
West Palm Beach. Florida 33415
CALL (305) 964-2828
Sen. Hawkins to Speak
At 2nd BEF Meeting
The Business Executive Forum '
will present Sen. Paula Hawkins
at 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
abused children and children's
rights, drug enforcement, im-
migration, human resources,
foreign relations, labor and
Sen. Hawkins in a member of
the Foreign Relations Commis-
sion, a member of the Labor and
Human Resources Commission
and the Agency of the Nutrition
and Forestry Commission. She is
the chairman of the Sub-committe
of Alcohol and Drug Abuse and
the Senate Drug Enforcement
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
She has also been a staunch sup-
porter of Israel as a member of
the Foreign Relations Commis-
Sen. Paula Hawkins
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 5:15 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.
A Very Happy New Year
To All Our Friends

Jewish National Fund
P^BB^Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)
I Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel
Plant as Many Trees as You Wish
($5 Per Tree)
25 Trees-
36 Trees-
50 Trees
75 Trees
100 Trees
300 Trees
1000 Trees
-Double Chai
* Dedication Ceremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
Holiday Greetings
j Bar/Bat Mitzvah
' Wedding
In Honor
In Memory
G Get Well
D Good Wishes
New Baby
Q New Year
Special Occasion
.. j In Gratitude
Kstahlish an Annuity with the JNF
Remember the J N F in your Will
Link your Name Kternally with
the Land of Israel
420 Lincoln Kd Suite 353. Miami Beach. FL 33139
Phone 538-8464

.-.'-------rux. ~\~f>~.^. tOixj rfum; riaaj, ouytwmuer a <, xaoo
JCC Activities Program
Fall 1985 Winter
EARLY CHILDHOOD The JCCs of South Broward are proud
to continue for Its second year, our expanded Early Childhood Services at
our Western Branch location (Royal Market Plaza), 1800 N.W. 122nd
Terrace, Pembroke Lakes
activity MrrnaK rm startimodate
Moms & Tots TBA Mem: $85/12 wks. On-going
15mos.-30mos. Norvmem: $84/
Transition Playgroup
Tuea.& Thurs
Warn-12 noon
11-1230-3:30 p.m
Mfily Fee: $65 Ongoing
Three Days
9am -12noon
9 a.m .-3 p.m.
Mthly Fee:
Five Days
9 a.m.-12 noon
Mthly Fee:
Pre-Kinderaarten Mon.-Fri. Mthly Fee:
Five Days Only 9a.m.-l2noon $145
4 yrs by Sept 1,1985 9 am-2 pm $185
(entering Kindergarten
September 1986)
Pre-School and
9 a.m.-3 p.m.
Mthly Fee:
Day Care
2 yrs-5 yrs
Mthly Fee:
Afternoon Session
2 yrs-5 yrs
12:15-3 p.m.
Extended Afternoon
2 yrs-5 yrs
12:15-5:15 p.m.
Extended Afternoon
2 yrs-5 yrs
3-5:15 p.m.
EARLY CHILDHOOD CENTER Royal Market Plaza, 1890 N.W. 122nd
Terrace, Pembroke Pines, FL Youth After School Classes Ages 2-12
"M" is member; "NM" is non-member.
Arts & Crafts
Grades 38th
Wed. 3:30-4:30pm
Thurs. 3:30-4:30 p.m.
Thurs. 4:30-5:30 p.m.
Oct. 2
Oct.3 ,
Oct.3 .
CERAMICS Pre-Sch. K-2nd Grades 38th Fri. 3:30-4:30 p.m. Mon. 3:30-4:30 p.m. Mon. 4:30-5:30 p.m. S54M/66NM S54M/66NM $54M/6NM Oct. 4 Oct. 14 Oct. 14
COOKING FOR KIDS Pre-Sch. Thurs. 3-4 p.m. K-2nd Thurs. 4-5 p.m. J54M/86NM $54M/66NM TBA
SPANISH Pre-Sch. K-2nd Grades 38th Mon. & Thurs. TBA Mon. & Thurs. TBA Mon. & Thurs. TBA $84M/96NM J84M/96NM $84M/96NM Oct. 14 Oct. 14 Oct. 14
COMPUTERS Pre-Sch. K2nd Grades 36th Tues. 3:30-4:30 pm Tues. 4:30-5:30 p.m. Wed. 3:30-4:30 p.m. $S4M/66NM $S4M/66NM J54M/66NM Oct. 15 Oct. 15 Oct. 16
KIDSERCIZE Preach. K-2nd Wed. 3:30-4:00 p.m. Thurs. 3:30-4:30 p.m. TBA TBA Oct. 2 Oct.3
MUSIC (SI NG-A-LONG) Pre-Sch. Mon. 3-4 p.m. Oct. 14
CHEERLEADING Grades 34th Tues. 3:30-4:30 p.m. $S4M/88NM Oct. 15
Join us for coffee, da rush and enriching conversation for today's i
All discussions led by professional facilitators Brunch Bunch I meets the
2nd Wednesday morning of each month. Brunch Bunch II meats the 3rd
Wednesday eve of each month.
OCT. IS (P.M.)
MOV. IS (AJt.)
wov. te (p.m.)
DEC. 11 (A.M.)
$3.50 Per session J.C.C. Member A.M. Time.......9:30-11:30 a.m.
$12.00 Series JCC. Members P.M. Time.......7:30-10:00 p.m.
$5.00 Per Session Non-Members A.M. Location .. to be announced
$18.00 Series Non-Members P.M. the J.C.C.
The JCC's
CHILDREN & YOUTH 12 Weeks JCC at 2836 Hollywood
Grades 7-10
Wed. 7-8 p.m. jS4m/86NM Oct.2-Oec. 11
Group; Grades 5-8 TBA 4-5 p.m.
$64nV88NM On-going
Age3Vt S Up
Thurs. 2:30-5 p.m.
3V>&Up ______
Thurs. 5-6 p.m.
Aoes12&Up TBA
4 Students Mln. TBA
If you have any special request* for additional programming, please
contact Mark B. at the Center, 921-6611.
6th-8th grade___________________
JCC Regional TWEEN Group forming activities every other Sunday.
Groups forming In Hollywood and Pembroke Pines area. Quarterly
regional events with other JCCs. Each group supervised by a Youth
Advisor. Contact JCC at 921-6511
Pre-Sch. (4-5)
Tues. 4-5 p.m.
$54M/88NM Oct. 15
SOCCER 1 si & 2nd grades Tues. 4-5 p.m $S4Mf86NM Oct. 16
T-BALL Pre-Sch. (4-5j Thurs. 4-5 pm $84M/88NM On-going
T-BALL 1st & 2nd grades Thurs. 4-6 p.m. S54M/66NM On-going
C.B. SMITH PARK Mon. 3:30-4:30 p.m. S54M/66NM
SOCCER 1st & 2nd grades Oct. 14
SOCCER 5th & 6th grades Mon. 3:30-4:30 p.m S54MS66NM Oct. 14
T-BALL 1 st & 2nd grades Wed. 3:304:40 p.m. $54M/66NM Oct. 16
GYMNASTICS Pre-Sch. Mon. & Wed. 2-3 p.m $S4M/68NM Oct. 14 & 16
TEENS DAVID PARK BASKETBALL 9-12th grades Sunday TBA $S4M/86NM Oct. 13
ADULT CLASSES jcc at 2838 hollywtJoo blvd. Acnvrnr da r/time fee staktwooate YOGA with KARLA Mon. 7-8:45 p.m. $30M/35NM Oct 140ec 8
CREATIVE WRITING Wed. 7-9 p.m. $2SM/30NM First Session Oct.2-Nov.6
BELLY DANCING 7-8:30 p.m.
7-8 pm
$2SM/30NM First Session
CREATIVE POTTERY Mon. 6:30-9 p.m.
Oct. 3 FREE
Intro Class
Oct. 10-Oec. 12
S40M/45NM Oct. 14-Oec. 9
CALLIGRAPHY Tues. 2:154:15pm $35M/40NM Call JCC for
6:308:30 p.m. details
Nov. 12-
_________________ Jan.14
7:30*30 p.m.
$30M/35NM First Session
Oct. 2- Dec. 4
?-iwi0^^ *"**% 94". 94 ?M P"* We have 8 very active
tribes. Below you will find s schedule of our major tribal events.
Jfyw<^^toiw "** tribe or start your own. please contact
MarkS at the center 921-6611. *^
Oct. 18-20th........ .........................................Ljampout Boys
Nov. loth........................;...........................................sxi^lspft?""
Dec 1st ......................................................-.Dolphin Football Game
JanlSh........................................................F*mily Picnic-T.Y.Pu-k
February ..................................................................Circus World
May2-4th ....................................-"Spring Picnic
May9-llth....... ..............................................................Campout Boys
...............................................................Campout Giris
A typical!
lOflO Arts and Crafts
11:30 Lunch
12:30 French Class
12:46 "Myth and Fact About AaV
1:00 Bingo ^ *
We are also offering many sfesjaft s.
ase. Candy making, Pottery cUssesf d
n ?^2F***>*toi*lim* >f<
^OUn%-T2??,erviceshav('an ingaelf-eufficiency and reduce or preva ec
propriate institutional care.
The project is supported by AretJ nc
and under an agreement with the Den ne
Services, State of Florida through funS ov
of 1966 amended and Jewish CommuBl Ce
Plans for Intergenerational activifai nc
the continuation of the BrowsroTop'ii ija
There will be a new group startinjj 0c
depression. For further information, cat vo
will be limited registration.
Alxheiater aad Related Disease ft po
are held on the first Wednesday and tin "hi
at the Jewish Community Center, 2838 i
further information call Dvora Fried
Meetings for the recent Widows
Widow/Widowers Support Group ai
Thursdays of the month, 12:45p.m., it
Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. For I
man. 921-6518.
Sapport Grwap for Children of let F
first Tuesday of the month, 7:30 *, at e.
Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Fla.
For further information call Dvora I ie(
The Southeast Focal Point Senior! m
on Aging, the Jewish Community Cot -s
Federation of South Broward and Unit* W
Day Care, are housed at 2838 HoUyra B
Center is open Monday through Friday, t
Elders, 60 years of age or older, are \g
There is no set charge for services, hut en
wish to help increase the activities.
Thia program provides important ini tt
answers to their questions concerning fi>
transportation, borne services, and other ra
people who need help but may not realii it
Transportation can be provided to t (
for participation in arts and crafts, edi at
tivities. At least two weeks prior notice i n
doctor or medical facilities and shoppu ; i
whom public transportation is not avails t
CONTACT: Trsi ip
A Health Support Coordinator (R.N.) ifl
assist elderly dienU in securing and utila nf
well as preventive, emergency and healc n
These services have been and wft con n
ing self-sufficiency and reduce or prew
stitutional care. The Southeast Focal Po it
ding to the needs of the elderly residua; in
County since 1975, by providing a proU tr
these individuals can participate.
The 120-day countdown has officisBy 3
During the next four months, thei* '
Broward will be asking the Jewish coma i
fundraising drive for the Dsvid Posnscic
While South Browsrd is the 17th laq J
try. it does not have a JCC complex *m
JCC serves more than 29.000 client^butM
The JCC whieh has already rsissjTJM
Center, is undertaking an extensive Kras
During the 12(Mlays. the JCC will be r I
Jewish community ss possible before com i
To accomplish this goal, the JCC will
All of the events will culminste with|I

Place To Be
'' *! i, I
Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
* d*l siidfas Jewelry making, Dancer-
*s. 1 d Affairs, Meditation and Relaxa-
her d mation call Bonnie or Karen at
progn for the older adults of Broward
iue to assist the elderly in increas-
prevaAependency or in many cases, inap
tot ^ ncy on Aging of Broward County
I teni rent of Health and Rehabilitative
fundi ovided by the Older American Act
wiunit Centers of South Broward.
stivsi nclude a newly formed Choir and
Pop'ij ijorTTrtheatra.
m ps
irtinjj October for older people suffering
vora Friedman at 921-6518. There
ut 8 port Group Caregiven meetings
id thiii Tiursday of the month. 12:46 p.m.,
lywood Blvd., Hollywood, Fla. For
up m
I... at
For I
i, but
d Widowers (less than 2 years)
held on the second and fourth
Jewish Community Center, 28S8
her information call Dvora Fried-
)f An Parents meetings are held on the e leajah Community Center, 2838
>voral iedman, 921-6518.
eakr( nter is funded by the Area Agency
y C -s of South Broward, the Jewish
Way. All programs, except Senior
Boulevard, just east of 1-95. The
fom 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
igible to take part in the program,
ents can contribute whatever they
W mation to help senior citizens find
food, housing, medical referrals,
roblems. 1/R workers also seek out
it is available.
COlf ACT: I/R Counselor, at 921-6518
ant i
rl tots
totice si
Center for congregate meals and
edi ation classes and other social ac-
required for transportation to the
assistance by needy elderly for
ft Trai iportation Supervisor at 921-6518
4 con n
i prott ti
ill plan and implement activities to
necessary medical treatment as
maintenance services.
uel4 assist the elderly in increas
dependency or inappropriate in
: Senior Center has been respon-
in the southeast area of Broward
live and friendly setting in which
Healt Support Coordinator at 921-6518
ftdallf >egun.
the 1* ish Community Centers of South
comm nity to "muy Around the J" in a
mack Jewish Community Center.
th largest Jewish community in the coun-
- it bAs been a center without walls. The
ts, butwoes so out of 28 locations.
at $V WUion for the 29-acre Poanack
I grss oots fundraiaing campaign.
ill 1* r idling as many contributors in the
e cons ruction of the JCC begins in early
C will

I'l various functions.
R*l|y Round the J Phone-a-thon.
i,J^T BB Care '8 RroB> tor *e toU elderiy. It is designed to help
keep senior otixens out of institutions by providing them with specially plann
2w# 8UPem8eduact'v,fes nd guidance during the day, thereby freeing
other family members from the constant supervisory role
The Southeast Focal Point Senior Day Care Center is located at the
JRI **** 29?0 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, and is open 8:30 jn!to
4.30 p.m.. Monday through Friday. It offers a hot Koaher noon time meal,
arts and crafts, health screening, and a variety of educational classes
2?n!E'?ata)5 f 5 WT*n8' 'or clients who have no means of being
brought to and from the Center.
CONTACT: Day Care Coordinator at 921-6518
Programs and equipment are provided for social activities. Instructors
conduct classes in crafts, music, bridge, creative writing, languages,
awareness, yoga and anything else that will encourage greater social involve-
ment. Trips are arranged for one day visits or longer. Holidays and special
events are celebrated at the Center.
CONTACT: Senior Program Coordinator at 921-6618
A hot Kosher meal is served to needy clients each day in the Center.
CONTACT: I/R Counselor, at 921-6518
Individual, family, and group counseling services are available at the
Center for participants, as well as at home for clients unable to visit the pro-
ject. Confidentiality is assured.
CONTACT: Social Worker at 921-6518
This is a group comprised of Senior Adults who regularly attend activities
at the Center. There are several components to the volunteer program which
include: Friendly Visitors; Telephone Reassurance, Visitations to the Day
Care Centers, Visits to Retirement Homes and much more. The Concerned
Volunteers meet once a week and are seeking motivated hard workers.
CONTACT: Social Worker at 921-6518
Staff counselors and advocates for senior adults charged with shoplifting.
By cooperating with the courts and the State Attorney's Office, Project Per-
sonnel educate the elderly concerning crime prevention, safety and energy
conservation and other vital data to reduce the effects of exposure to the
criminal justice system and prevent repetition of the crime.
(South County)at 963-7500 Ext. 265
(North County) at 973-0300
(Central Connty) at 624-6219
A nutritionally sound meal which meets one-third or more of the current
daily recommended dietary allowances, is provided to a person just released
from the hospital and lives alone. This needy person is hum* and bed-ridiien. -
and would have no other means of obtaining and cooking a meal. Our staff re-
evaluates periodically as to monitor the effectiveness and further need of this
service. These meals are provided by the Service Agency for Seniors as well
as a private non-profit voluntary organization known as "Meals On Wheels,
Inc." By utlizing both agencies, we are able, in most cases, to supply
emergency meals upon receiving referrals regarding just released patients
who live alone and would have no other means of preparing a meal.
CONTACT: Information and Referral Office at 921-6518
The Center has coordinated programs for the older adults of Broward
County. These services have and will continue to assist the elderly in increas-
ing self-sufficiency and reduce or prevent dependency or in many cases, inap-
propriate institutional care.
The JCC Singles 20-40 have challenged young singles to join in the ex
citing slate of events planned for the fall. The committee has been busy plann-
ing and organizing activities, and they hope you are as excited as they are
with the upcoming activities. Take advantage of the opportunities offered to
meet new people, see old friends, and discover new horizons.
As the summer comes to a close, people return from trips and vacations
and our winter residents can look forward to an exciting calendar of events
for the fall and winter.
If you are interested in helping to plan or organize the group's activities,
want to offer suggestions or ideas, need further information or would like to
just chat, please call Mark Brotman at 921-6511.
Sunday November 17,1986 at the Jewish Federation of South Broward. We
need your support now Call Ed Finkelstein, Joan Youdelman at 921-6511 or
Reva Wexler 921-8810 for further information.
Saturday. October It. 1986, 8 p.m. Turnberry Gala Party
Minimum $5,000 ($1,000 annually over 5 years)
Cocktail/Dinner and Entertainment by ZANADU an exciting entertainment
Saturday, November 2, 1988, 8 p.m. Raintree Inn-Pembroke Pines
Cocktail Reception and Entertainment
Minimum $500 ($100 Annually over 5 years)
Saturday, November 9. 1986, 8 p.m. Emerald Hills Country Club
Cocktail Reception and Entertainment
Minimum $500 ($100 Annually over 6 years)
JCCentertainers will perform the musical "Chicago" this winter. For
more information, call Dene at 921-6511 or Ellie Eichler at 987-9843.
"An Evening With Simon Wiesenthal" will be held on Nov. 5 at 7:30 p.m.
in the Diplomat Hotel. General admission: $10; Reserved patron: $50. For
more information, call 921-6511.
Holiday Theatre Program
We are going to Burt Reynolds Dinner Theatre to see the fabulous "Man
of La Mancha" on Sunday, December 29,1985. If you have never gone to this
Sunday Champagne Brunch with us, don't miss out this time!
"42ND STREET" is coming to Miami Beach Theatre of the Performing
Arts and we'll be there too! More information will be coming.
For more information about JCC programs,
call 921-6511.
Registration for all programs will be held at the JCC of South Broward at
2838 Hollywood Blvd., Monday through Friday, 9 to 5.
Our program staff members are always available to answer any questions
or listen to any suggestions. We thrive on personal relationship and sincere-
ly suggest registering in person. If there is any difficulty in coming to the
Center, we will accept registration by mail.
FEES: All fees are listed next to each program.
ACTIVITY DESCRIPTIONS: A summary of each activity is listed next to
the programs.
REFUND POLICY: If a participant withdraws before the first class or activi-
ty, 90 percent of the fee will be refundable. NO REFUNDS ARE MADE FOR
CANCELLATIONS: The Center reserves the right to cancel any activity
because of insufficient enrollment or unforseen circumstances. Full refunds
are given in that case.
INSURANCE: Accident Insurance is available at $4.50 a year. It will provide
a $25 deductible and coverage to $1,000. Insured are responsible for the
am mollywooo boulevard Hollywood, flomoa aaao
Is there someone you would like to honor or remember? What better way
than with a donation to our Scholarship Funds!
We will send acknowledgments for Birthdays, Bar/Bat Mitzvahs, An-
niversaries, Condolences, Graduation, or any other occasion. Our minimum
donation is $5. You may designate the fund that interests you.
JCC PROGRAMS: Donald Reiff Scholarship Fund. CAMP PROGRAMS:
Camp Kadima Scholarship Fund, SENIOR CENTER PROGRAMS: Senior
Adult Scholarship Fund, GENERAL PURPOSES: Director's Discretionary-
Fund, EARLY CHILDHOOD: Early Childhood Fund.
Donations will be printed in Chai Lights each month, listing the previous
month's donations. For further information contact Joan Youdelman at
Donations Made To:.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 27, 1985
Update: A Look at Jews Throughout the World
Diaspora: An Inquiry into the
Contemporary Jewish World.
Howard M. Sachar. Harper and
Row, Publishers, Inc., 10 East
53rd Street, New York, NY
10022. 1985. 539 pages. $27.50.
A Special Legacy: An Oral
History of Soviet Jewish Emigres
in the United States. Sylvia
Rothchild. Simon and Schuster,
1230 Avenue of the Americas,
New York, NY 10020. 1985. 336
pages. $17.95.
Reviewed by Wolf Blitzer
Howard M. Sachar, Professor
of History at George Washington
University in Washington, D.C.,
has written a wonderfully
readable account of the current
condition of much of world Jewry.
He has done a great deal of
research, interviewing, and
traveling and has come up with a
superior book, one that deserves
widespread circulation.
His most recent work,
Diaspora: An Inquiry into the
Contemporary Jewish World,
deals with the Jewish com-
munities outside of Israel and
North America. There is much to
be told of the Jews living in the
Soviet Union and Eastern
Europe; in Western Europe and
Latin America; in South and
North Africa. Sachar, a real
authority on the subject, does so
in a very lucid and exciting style.
One might expect a scholar's
work to be ponderous. But this
book is certainly not. It is more of
a reportage, including many per-
sonal anecdotes.
Thus, a real strength of
Diaspora is the many stories of in-
dividuals in what the author calls
the Jewish "Third World." He
estimates that this may include as
many as 4.5 million Jews. He is
absolutely correct in saying that
"their collective destinies are
perhaps less well known to
readers in the United States,
Canada and Israel, those to whom
this book is largely directed." Yet
they are part of the Jewish
heritage and we owe it to
ourselves to examine their current
Take, for instance, Sachar's
KADIMA RETREAT From left Dr. Saul
Singer. Steve Schwarz of the UJA, Evelyn
Stieber, Harold Goldberg of UIA, Meral
Ehrenstein, Dr. Howard Barron and Sum-
mer G. Kaye.
Family (from left) Marc, Michelle, Bar-
bara and Allan discussed their Israeli ex-
periences at the recent Kadima retreat.
summing up of the Diaspora to-
day. "Whatever the cultural and
social gulf between West Euro-
pean and East European Jews,
then, between occidental and
oriental Jews, the schism was
largely bridged in the Diaspora by
Zionist, philanthropic, and mutual
defense activities. The centralized
structures of French and other
Western Jewish communities,
their joint demonstrations on
behalf of Israel, offered testimony
to the new awareness of a com-
mon destiny. For better or worse,
all Jews everywhere now were
prepared to accept Theodor
Herat's maxim: 'We are a people
One people.' "
Sylvia Rothchild has also done a
great service by focusing on one
particular group of Jews those
from the Soviet Union who have
settled in the United States over
the last 15 years or so. Her book,
A Special Legacy: An Oral
History of Soxriet Jewish Emigres
in the United States, tells the per-
sonal stories of this culturally rich
community, their hopes and fears,
their struggle for freedom. More
than 65,000 Soviet Jews came to
America in the 1970s.
Rothchild, whose earlier Voices
from the Holocaust was also well-
received, studied the interviews of
178 Soviet Jews as conducted by
the William E. Wiener Oral Histo-
ry Library of the American
Jewish Committee. She has
Kadima Attracts 150 Top Jewish Leaders
Kadima the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward's campaign
retreat attracted more than 150
top leaders from the community.
Kadima, which was recently
held at the Emerald Hills Country
Club, was the kick-off event for
the 1986 UJA-Federation Campa-
"We have heard the case for
1986," Dr. Howard Barron told
the people attending the seminar.
"The need for fundraising to
rebuild the Jewish homeland and
suport of immigration and absorp-
tion services.
"Soon we hope to see Russian
Jews coming over in greater
numbers to Israel When they
come, once again Israel will open
its doors to welcome, absorb and
train our Russian-Jewish
brethren," Dr. Barron said, ad-
ding that the Jewish community
will need to help Israel absorb
these new immigrants.
Dr. Saul Singer, president of
the Federation, said the need to
meet the South Broward's $8
million campaign goal is imp-
"We have to raise money to help
Israel during her economic crisis,
and we need to serve our Jewish
community in South Broward,"
Dr. Singer added.
Making the case for 1986 were
two national Jewish leaders
Harold Goldberg of the Untied
Israel Appeal and Steve Schwarz
of the United Jewish Appeal.
Goldberg is the associate ex-
ecutive vice chairman of the UJA.
He joined the 1973 as controller
and is primarily responsible for
the financial activities of the UJA,
Since joining the UJA, Goldberg
has been responsible for ad-
ministering the U.S. State
Department grants for the reset-
tlement of refugees in Israel.
These grants have exceeded $275
Schwarz is a national UJA
leader from Wilkes-Barre, Penn.
He was a national vice chairman
for the Eastern Area, and a
former chairman of the Young
Leadership Conference Commit-
tee. He has also been a national
vice chairman for Leadership
Other highlights of Kadima in-
cluded Women's Divisin President
Meral Ehrenstein's discussion of
the role and plans for the
Women's Division campaign.
Another highlight included the
Carmel family Barbara and
Allan with their children Marc and
Michelle who shared their ex-
periences from the recent Family
Mission to Israel.
organized them into an exciting
account, which I recommend as
serious but very important
reading material. The American
Jewish Committee, by the way,
deserves enormous credit for hav-
ing the foresight to undertake this
massive oral history project. We
are indebted to them.
This is how she describes the
book in her introduction: "These
interviews include the memoirs
of men and women old enough to
remember the Revolution and
young enough to have experie-
nced the drug culture of the
1960's. The majority of the inter-
views are with emigres born bet-
ween 1930 and 1950. There are
children of shtetl Jews among
them, and second-and third-
generation urbanized profes-
sionals. The grandchildren of rab-
bis and revolutionaries, of poor g*
tisans and wealthy businessmen
all had received the same indoc-
trination. The recollections of
World War II include those of
children of partisans who fought
in the forests and many whose
parents or grandparents were
murdered at Babi Yar."
Read together or separately,
Diaspora, and A Special Legacy
offer yet another revealing insight
into the wonders of the Jewish
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Monthly Departures Optional Week in Tel Aviv
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I 931-3031 Miami
From out of town call Miriam collect
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. .. J IT-II-
Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
jn Basketball
en Basketball League to
\ on Sunday, Oct. 13. Open to
en's in the 9th-12th grades.
ored by the Jewish Com-
ity Centers of South
ird. Cost for league $54
ers, $66 non-members. Call
fcr Mark B. at 921-6511 for
ck by popular demand! Ms.
Gordon is now teaching Line
I at the Southeast Focal
Senior Center, 2838
rood Blvd. Her class was so
sful last year we are
ting this class starting
Bsday, Oct. 2, at 10 a.m.
is a $1 registration fee.
i the public. For further in-
fcion call Karen at 921-6518.
Is and Crafts
tie Southeast Focal Point
or Center, 2838 Hollywood
is starting a new class in
and Crafts. Dan and Edith
will be instructing various
cts such as plaster paris
9, painting, wood craft, bead
ring and much more! There is
lie time charge of $5 for
trials for a 4-week session.
class is free and open to the
|c. There is a limited space, so
er early. Class begins on
day, Oct. 14, at 10 a.m. For
her information call Karen at
r i j
First Aid care of bums,
poisoning, and how to aid a
|hg victim. Classes to be held
uesday, Oct. 22, at 10 a.m.-2
and Tuesday, Oct. 29, 10
|2 p.m., at the Southeast
Point Senior Center, 2838
vood Blvd. For further in-
ition please call Mrs. Butler,
it 921-6518, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
Km Session
[Special Fall Swim Session at
fMCA will be sponsored by
Southeast Focal Point Senior
er. Price: $26 for 8 sessions.
Wednesday, Oct. 2, at 10
and continues thereafter on
day and Wednesday for 8 ses-
y Last session Oct. 28. Open
ublii, both men and women.
tsportation included to and
the Senior Center only.
jited space, deadline to
Iter is Sept. 27. For further
frmation call Karen at
(lroom Dancing
i popular demand Paul and
Frances Braunstein are back and
ready to teach. Classes in
Ballroom Dancing will begin
Thursday, Nov. 7, at 1 p.m. Price:
$8 per 4 weeks session. Class size
is limited so please call Karen at
921-6518 for reservations. Classes
will be held at the Southeast Focal
Point Senior Center, 2838
Hollywood Blvri
Israeli Dancing
Want to learn Israeli Dancing?
The Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., needs a
minimum of 15 dancers to start
this class with Sasson Jourey in
October. Great fun and exercise!
Call today to register Dene at
French Classes
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., is offering a new
French conversation class with
Simone Cohen. Classes will be
held on Thursday evenings at 7
p.m. for eight weeks. The cost for
Jewish Community Center
members $25, non-members
$30. Free introductory class on
I National Jewish Center for
unology and Respiratory
cine (formerly known as the
tonal Jewish Hospital
arch Center, the National
Ima Center) has announced
formation of their new North
and South Broward
bter, Kalidescope.
jlidescope is committed to
hg money for the Denver
Ish Childrens Hospital,
alizing in asthmatic research.
Organization also has monthly
lings and socials.
Ir more information on
ership and club activities
lact Nancy Eingold at
JCC FUN Jack Malamud, JCC President
Brenda Greenman and Janet Malamud en-
joy the recent JCC Family Picnic held at TY
Oct. 3 followed by 8-week session.
Meet Simone and learn French
the easy way!. Call Dene
921-6511 to register.
JCC Classes
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward, 2838
Hollywood Blvd., are starting
their fall classes. Don't miss out
join us for Yoga with Karla on
Monday evenings, Bellydancing
with Ali-tii on Tuesday evenings,
Creative Potteery with Yaffit on
Wednesday mornings, French
with Simone on Thursday even-
ings. Registration has started
sign up today. For more details
call Dene 921-6511.
Moms and Tots
A Moms and Tots program will
start Wednesday, Oct. 2 at the
Jewish Community Center of
South Broward 8:50 a.m. 9:50
a.m. It will run 12 weeks through
Dec. 18. Price: $60 members; $75
non-members. For more informa-
tion contact Mark Sherman at
Announcing the opening of
Hollywood's newest savings bank.
We're pleased to announce the Grand Opening
wood's great new savings bank located one
mile west of 1-95 on Military Circle. Our newly
restored building was part of Hollywood's his-
toric military academy We're excited to bring
back a Hollywood landmark, but most of all.
to bring back friendly hometown banking
At UNIFIRST FEDERAL we give you lots of rea-
sons to bank with us. Like our full line of conve-
nient financial services, high savings rates, very
competitive mortgages and a genuine old fash-
ioned interest in you. our customers.
Come by today and register to win a 4 day/
3 night cruise for two aboard the S.S. Emerald
Seas. (\bu need not be a customer to enter)
We look forward to meeting you and discussing
your banking needs.
Board of Director*: Clinton M Hamilton Victor R Miranda
Robert a Busbey Burton S. Kahn Milton B Myers. MD
Gene K Glasser Donald R McClung Barry C Ross
3830 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood. FL 33021
(305) 961-0700- Hours. Mon-Thurs 9-4/Friday 9-6
UJEqual Housing Lender

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Fnday, September 27, 1985
Temple Israel
of Miramar
Friday evening services on
Sept. 27 will begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Raphael C. Adler conduc-
ting and Cantor Joseph
Wicheleski chanting the liturgy.
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate at Sab-
bath Morning Services beginning
at 8:45 a.m. Mr. David Weiss will
chant the Haftorah.
Sisterhood will sponsor a Bowl-
ing Fun Nite at Fair Lanes in
Plantation on Saturday evening.
Sukkot Eve Services take place
Sunday evening at 6:30 p.m. The
Oneg Yom Tov will take place in
the Sukkah.
First Day.Sukkot Services will
take place at 8:15 a.m. Monday.
Congregants will. be invited to
Kiddush in the Sukkah.
Second Day Sukkot Services
will begin Monday evening at 6:30
p.m. and continue Tuesday morn-
ing at 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski will officiate at all
holiday services.
There will be a Sisterhood
Meeting on Thursday, Oct. 3 at 8
.m. A program will be offered and
refreshments will be served.
Sabbath services Oct. 4-5 will
take place on Friday evening at 8
p.m. and Saturday morning at
8:45 a.m. with Rabbi Adler and
Cantor Wichelewski officiating.
Mr. Roger Weizman will chant the
The Religious Committee will
meet Oct. 6 at 9:30 a.m.
Shemini Atzeret Services will
take place Oct. 6 at 6:30 p.m. and
will continue Monday at 8:45 a.m.
Yizkor Service will take place at
approximately 10:30 a.m.
Simchat Torah observance will
take place Oet. 7 at6:30p.m. Ser-
vice will be followed by Hakafot
singing, dancing, eating and
drinking. Flags will be given to
children of all ages.
Simchat Torah Services con-
tinue Oct. 8 at 8:45 a.m. Aliyot
will be given to all men, women
and children. A luncheon will f-
The Temple Board will meet
Oct. 8 at 8 p.m.
The Men's Club will host a din-
ner meeting on Oct. 10 at 7:30
Information regarding services,
membership, and temple activities
can be obtained by calling the tem-
ple office, 961-1700.
Temple News
Minyan meets every morning at
8:30 a.m.
Temple Beth El
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El
luncheon meeting will be held on
Oct. 8, at noon, in the Tobin
Auditorium of Temple Beth El.
Norma Salz, educator and
teacher of contemporary
literature in the Adult Education
Department in Dade County, will
present a book review of Herman
Wouk's newest novel and best-
seller, "Inside-Outside," the story
of a first generation American
Jew growing up in New York City
in the '30s. Everyone will identify
with his experiences.
Mrs. Salz has a bachelor's from
the University of Buffalo and was
affiliated with the Jewish Center
Program and the Bureau of
Jewish Education in Buffalo.
Deadline for reservations is Oct.
4. Donation: $4 per person. For
members and their houseguests
A lecture by Professor
Cheryl A. Rubenberg of the
Political Science Department at
Florida International University
will open the 1985-86 series of
Adult Education Breakfast
Seminars at Temple Beth El on
Oct. 6 at 9:30 a.m. in the Tobin
Auditorium of the Temple. The
breakfast will be hosted by the
Temple Brotherhood and will be
followed by the lecture.
Dr. Rubenberg is well qualified
to speak on "An Historical
Analysis of the United States'
Relations With Central America."
Her teaching interests are
primarily in International Rela-
tions and World Politics,
American Foreign Policy, the
Middle Bast and Latin AmerUaft.
Professor Rubenberg has taught
"World Issues and Prospects,"
"Political Development," "Inter-
national Relations of Latin
America" and "The Government
and Politics of the United States".
Although the major portion of her
previous research and writings
have been in the politics of the
Middle East, Dr. Rubenberg has
recently turned her attention and
research to American Foreign
Policy. The subject of American
Relations with the countries of
Central America has been in the
news a great deal recently.
A donation of $1.50 for the
breakfast can be paid at the door.
The public is invited.
Holl. 920-2500
Ft.L 942-2500
PM STtrt
C**ahi t/r*otsn*f.
fm Oca I f**o mrjim
fit 8a Asri*rr/ r
&tcomi***o you n */
ft/tuts i fiAri*cS
Shabbat services will be held
Friday evening, Sept. 27, in the
Sanctuary. Rabbi Samuel A.
Rothberg's topic will be "Swan
The pulpit flowers will be spon-
sored by Mrs. Gertrude Bernhardt
in honor of her husband, Ber-
nard's "Special" Birthday.
Mrs. Joy Gold will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat in honor of her
daughter Vanessa's Bat Mitzvah.
All are welcome to attend.
Saturday morning, Sept. 28,
Vanessa Gold will celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah at 11 a.m. in the
chapel. She is the daughter of
Mrs. Joy Gold of North Miami
Beach and Mr. Richard Gold of
New York.
The initial Chaverim Breakfast
meeting will be held on Sunday
morning, Sept. 29 at 9 a.m. in the
Chapel Lounge. All regular
members and prospective
members are invited to attend this
meeting to learn abut some of the
exciting activities and events of
the forthcoming season.
On Sunday afternoon, Sept. 29
at 12:30 p.m., after Sunday
School, the entire Congregation is
invited to help decorate the Tem-
ple's Sukkah. The Mitzvah of
decorating the Sukkah is not
reserved for children alone; but is
a positive commandment enjoined
upon the Congregation as a whole.
Vegetables, fruit and palm bran-
ches will be provided to help
decorate the Sukkah and there is
also nothing more lovely and col-
orful than using New Year's cards
so don't throw those New
Year's card away.
Monday, Sept. 30 at 10:30 a.m.
Sukkot services will be held in the
Sanctuary. Immediately following
the services, a Kiddush reception
will be held in our spacious,
beautifully decorated Quadrangle
of the Temple Garden.
Temple "Solel
Shabbat Service will begin at
8:15 p.m., Friday, Sept. 27. Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin will conduct the
Service. Cantor Israel Rosen will
chant the liturgical portion of the
The Oneg Shabbat following the
service will be hosted by Dr. and
Mrs. Richard Shafron in honor of
their daughters Deborah and
Laura Shafron, who will become
B'not Mitzvah Saturday.
Shabbat morning service will
begin at 10:30 a.m., Saturday,
Sept. 28. During this service
Deborah Lynn and Laura Michele
Shafron will called to the Torah to
become B'not Mitzvah. Deborah
and Laura are in the 9th grade at
University School and in the 9th
grade of the Abe and Grace Dur-
bin School of Living Juda-sm.
Sukkot Dedication will begin at
9:30 a.m., Sunday, Sept. 29.
Sukkot morning service will
begin at 10:30 a.m., Monday,
Sept. 30.
CRC Topic:
To quote imprisoned South
African Black Leader Nelson
Mandela, "What freedom am I be-
ing offered when my very South
African citizenship is not
respected? Only free men can
negotiate. I am not prepared to
sell the birthright of the people to
be free."
A program is planned for the
October Community Relations
Committee meeting. 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.
The CRC meeting will be held
Wednesday, Oct. 23 at noon at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd.
EDUCATION Karen Kaminsky, education director of Tem-
ple Solel, and the new chairperson of the Rabbis and
Educators Council of South Broward, presented a plaque To
Rabbi Samuel Rothberg, assistant rabbi of Temple Beth El in
appreciation of his leadership of the R.E.D. for the past two
Brandeis Bookfest
Set for February
Once again the Hollywood
Chapter of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee is
asking your help in furthering the
education of our youth at B-
randeis University.
Volunteers have been picking
up books rescued from attics and
overstuffed shelves, processing
and preparing them for our an-
nual bookfest sale in February at
the Hollywood Mall, an exciting
event in our community.
All proceeds go to purchase
necessary books and materialsiJW
the use of the students in the
libraries of Brandeis, and all
books left over from our sale will
be given to various charities here.
Just call these volunteers and
they will be happy to make a
pickup and give you a tax deduc-
tion receipt for a sizeable dona-
tion, Ethel Edelman, 921-4834,
Bee Utell, 454-6472 and Bunny
Lazard, 466-4996.
Candle Lighting Time
Sept. 27 6:53 p.m.
Oct. 4 6:46 p.m.
FJeligious directory
Congregation Levi Yitiehok Lubavitch, 1296 E. HaUandale Beach Blvd., HaUan-
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tenoenhaua. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening. 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 am., 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.
Yosmg Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 e_m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
i Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath rooming. 8:46 a.m.
Teale Beta Saaloss 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Dairy services, 7:46 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 o'clock; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-H
Teamls Beta Aha 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 431-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnak. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery. Bar Mitivah, Judaica High School.
Temple Israel of Miraasar 6920 SW 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:30 am.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 o'clock. Religious
School: pre kindergarten-8.
Teasple Siaai 1201 Johnson St. Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margous,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 am Religious school: Pre-lcindergarten-Judaica High
. I Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 am. Religious school: Grades K 10.
Teasalc Beth Esset Pembroke Pines General Hospital auditorium. 2261 Universi-
ty Drive, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638. Rabbi Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services.
8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pro-kindergarten10.
Tessaic Salel 6100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 9694)205. Rabbi Robert P. Frazin.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 o'clock Religious school: Pre-
school-12. ^ ~
11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation: 472-1600. Rabbi Elliot
SkideU Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindsrgartest-8.

hnion's Campaign
iches Record Level
Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Lmerican Society for
In-Israel Institute of
;y has reported a na-
ipaign achievement for
ten months of fiscal
/hich exceeds totals for
fiscal year 1983-84 as
^ose of any previous year
according to Martin
VST President.
October 1, 1984 through
1985 the Society reported
In in pledges, an increase
|llion, or 35 percent more
ng the same period last
pli collection during the
pod increased by $1.7
' 29 percent.
I recordbreaking figures
hcreasing support and
Is by the American
Immunity of the Tech-
cal role in providing the
\r and research so fun-
1 to Israel's economic
pit this time," Kellner
ongoing economic dif-
ve resulted in a series
jtbacks in government
Technion'8 operating
budget, as well as a government
mandate to reduce total budget
expenditures, making it impossi-
ble for the Technion to operate on
a balanced budget without
seriously curtailing even basic
teaching and research facilities,"
noted Melvyn H. Bloom, AST Ex-
ecutive Vice President. "If these
circumstances continue, it is ex-
tremely doubtful that the univer-
sity can continue to maintain its
capacity to produce the numbers
of highly qualified engineers and
technologists that are essential to
Israel's economic future.
"Historically, AST has raised
funds that have not necessarily
been directed toward the univer-
sity's operating budget. The em-
phasis has been on those capital
improvements and activities
which have helped to make Tech-
nion one of the world's most
outstanding technological univer-
sities. In the past three years,
Bloom stressed, "the percentage
of our participation in Technion's
operating budget has doubled. We
have become a critical factor in
helping the university meet basic
educational needs."
pied from Page 1-A
the King. We toast
treat Him to a di-
our allegiance to
l. But a pilgrimage
ist that: we are re-
go to His home, so
At least on Suk-
te are unable to go
we construct a
that the houses in
|we dwell cannot
it His home. R-
we cannot be
lukkot holiday
ss with Simchat
[day of singing and
irith the Torah. We
ited that we have
pe to read (and
entire five Books
in one year, but
our joy increases
sire to immediately
rning the Torah all
[in. Ironically, Sim-
is not mandated
holiday that we
ive fabricated to
Almighty and His
the Torah. It is as
not want to leave
snce. 'The whole
Tishrei has been a
month of holidays. And
although it started with the
solemn Days of Awe, it ends
with the joy of forgiveness.
We embrace the Torah
warmly and with great fer-
vor, demonstrating to G-d
that we are changed people.
The holidays have affected
us, and we are now turned
on to His Torah and the
responsibilities that He has
placed on us.
I often think of the Jews
of Russia who must attempt
to practice their Judaism
secretly and quietly, in de-
fiance of the wicked Russian
regime. Yet on Simchat
Torah, the Jews come for-
ward to identify themselves
as Jews. To touch the
Torah, to embrace it, to
dance with it, in front of the
Russian government of-
ficials the one day they
boldly proclaim their Je-
wishness is Simchat Torah.
I hope that we will enjoy
our holidays, and the
holidays themselves will be
able to transport all Jewry
to Jerusalem, heralding the
Torah as our Guide in life
and the Almighty as' our
true Father and Kiner.
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of Technology adds approximately 1,200 Israel's economy each year.
Focusing on the Extremes
Continued from Page 4-
Canada) and had to study in Hebrew. Can you im-
agine the press uproar?
In Israel, however, Arabic is an official language
of the country. It is the equal of Hebrew, which is
imposed on no one. Of course, the situations in
Israel and in Canada are much different. The bat-
tle between the English and the French for control
of Canada ended in 1763. The Arab war against
Israel has continued on and off for the last 50
More t.*n 40,000 people will
join hands on Oct. 5.
Literally. Physically.
These 40,000 people will form a
human bond from one end of
Broward County to the other.
This spectacular event is designed
to dramatically illustrate the
strenght of volunteerism. Hands
Across Broward also will heighten
the awareness of the United Way
which is sponsoring the event.
The "Hands Across Broward"
chain will take place along the
beach. For information about par-
ticipating in "Hand Across
Broward", contact United Way at
Local ORT
South Ocean Chapter of
Women's American ORT invites
you to come aboard and help
launch ORT'S 100th School in
Israel, The ORT Braude Interna-
tional Institute of Technology in
Carmiel is located in the heart of
Israel's "Region 2000." Will train
young people from Israel and the
Diaspora in high-tech skills essen-
tial to Israel's research, develop-
ment and manufacturing.
A contribution of $18 gives you
a Honorary Citizen Passport to
Carmiel and a chance to win two
El Al Airline tickets to Israel at
the drawing to be held on Oct. 23
at the 28th National Convention
of Women's American ORT in
Hollywood, at the Diplomat Hotel.
Make checks payable to Wom-
en's American ORT. Mail to Ger-
trude Goldfarb. 3127 S. Ocean
Dr., Apt. 321, Hallandale, FL
33009. Phone: 458-2132.
years. Since January, 14 Israelis have been killed
inside the country by terrorists. Nevertheless,
Israel remains a fundamentally tolerant country
albeit one with its share of oddballs, fanatics, and
crackpots. The real story is not why Israel under
siege as it has always been includes in its body
politics a viciously racist fringe. The story is how,
despite everything, it has managed to preserve
democracy and keep the fringe far from power.
Other countries, with far less provocation, have
done far worse.
(The above column appeared in the Sept. 2 edition
of the Near East Report.)
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Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
)roups Rally Against Kahane
Kahane Predicts He Will Become Israeli Premier
Meir Kahane, leader of the ex-
tremist Kach Party in Israel, has
predicted that he will become
Prime Minister of Israel because
the Israel government is unable to
prevent Arab terrorism.
Kahane, answering questions
after delivering a speech to a Na-
. tional Press Club luncheon here,
*said that American Jewish leaders
are "terrified" of him and that
their greatest fear is that some
day they will have to be at
"Washington airport to greet
Prime Minister Kahane."
In his talk to the National Press
Club, broadcast on National
Public Radio and C-Band TV,
Kahane, used humor and a more
subdued tone than usual to pre-
sent his views to what was pro-
bably his largest non-Jewish au-
| dience ever.
The American-born rabbi, who
recently resigned as head of the
Jewish Defense League which he
founded, strongly denied that he
was a racist, declaring that he is
against racism "with every fibre
of my body." He said he was of-
fended by Israel President Chaim
Herzog's recent statement com-
paring his views with those of the
Nazis. He said his policies are not
"Kahaneism, it is Judaism."
Kahane mantained that there is
I a basic "contradiction" between
the State of Israel being both a
; democracy and a Jewish State. He
argued that Israel cannot be a
Jewish State if the Arab popula-
tion, having a vote, outnumbers
I the Jewish population.
Kahane said that is why he
wants to expel all Arabs, from
Israel proper as well as Judaea
and Samaria. He said he would
allow Arabs to stay in Israel with
'uJI personal rights if they would
I give up the right to vote. But, he
said, no self-respecting Arab
under the age of 40 would accept
Am it Women
Amit Women is expanding. It
has opened an additional office in
North Miami Beach, in the First
Nationwide Bank building at 633
NE 167 St., Suite 815. The
telephone number if 651-1444.
This office will serve Amit
members in the North Dade and
l-Broward area.
Highlight of the year for Amit
Women is this year's convention
being held Nov. 10-13, at Gross-
ingers in the Catskill Mountains.
"We're very excited about this
year's 60th Anniversary Conven-
tion," said Frieda C. Kufeld, na-
tional president of Amit Women.
"Amit Women will not only have
an excellent opportunity to study
and learn, but also to honor those
ho have significantly con-
tributed to the well-being of the
state of Israel, the American
Jewish community and all
mankind." A large delegation
from South Florida is expected to
Amit Women (formerly
I American Mizrachi Women) cur-
rently encompasses professional
women, housewives and communi-
ty leaders of all ages, with 80,000
members organized into more
| than 425 chapters in 38 states and
.. me District of Columbia. In Israel,
I Amit operates 20 high schools,
community centers and youth
villages which provide more than
116,000 children with education
and social care. This includes two
I youth villages which are currently
home to almost 200 Ethiopian
children recently airlifted to I-
At the same time, Kahane main-
tained that if the Arabs left Israel,
the country could remain a
democracy for Jews since while he
would prefer a Jewish state ruled
by the Torah, he would never im-
pose the will of a minority on the
Kahane denounced a law pen-
ding in the Knesset outlawing
from participation in Knesset
elections parties preaching racism
or which are opposed to
democracy or to Israel being a
Jewish State. He called the law,
which is seen as aimed at Kach,
"stupid and amateurish" and said
if it was introduced in the U.S.
Congress, American Jewish
organizations would be "climbing
the walls."
But when asked what he would
do if Kach was outlawed, he
replied, "If I am banned, like
(Charles) de Gaulle, I'll go home to
wait for the people to call for me."
Kahane said he saw no chance
for the present peace effort work-
ing since all Arabs, including the
moderates, want the return of all
the land taken in 1967, including
East Jerusalem, which, he noted,
no Israeli would accept. He said
for this reason he has no objection
to Israel talking to the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
But Kahane warned that if any
Israeli government decided to
give up any part of the West
Bank, he would lead a massive
civil disobedience effort and "I
would go down in history as did
Dr. Martin Luther King." Kahane
maintained that if he was
Premier, the U.S. would still help
Israel because it was in America's
national interest. He suggested
that America needs Israel more
than Israel needs the U.S. because
"on Judgement Day, God is going
to ask, did you support Israel?"
At the :;ame time, Kahane said
the "best thing the American
government can do for Israel is to
withhold economic aid and force
us to live like we should, not like
Rothschild importing color TVs
and German cars" but "working
In a related event, represen-
tatives of Jewish organizations
and assorted groups of Palesti-
nians, Palestinian sympathizers,
lesbians and anti-nuclear activists
converged outside the National
Press Club building in separately-
sponsored demonstrations against
Carrying placards that read,
"Kahane Does Not Speak for Me"
and "Zionism: Yes, Kahane: No,"
some 25 demonstrators from the
Washington Board of Rabbis,
which represents mostly Reform,
Conservative and Reconstruc-
tionist rabbis in the metropolitan
area, appeared at the protest with
a prepared statement calling
Kahane's ideas "antithetical to
the essence of Judaism."
"As religious leaders of the
Jewish community, we reject Rab-
bi Kahane as a spokesman for our
community and affirm that his
message is the very antithesis of
Zionism and Judaism," said the
statement, read by Rabbi Stuart
Weinblatt and Gary Fink. It add-
ed that "as Jews, we reject the
rhetoric of racism, whether it
comes from the extremist
Kahane, Prime Minister Botha (of
South Africa) or the (Muslim
leader) Rev. Louis Farrakhan."
The rabbis were supported in
their protest by the Jewish Com-
munity Council of Greater
Washington, which distributed its
own statement denouncing
The statement by the rabbis,
which culminated in a blowing of
the shofar as a symbol of the new
Jewish year and of "eternal
Jewish values of equality and
justice," was somewhat over-
shadowed by the handful of
demonstrators from lesbian, anti-
nuclear and other groups, who
were shouting anti-Kahane
slogans nearby, as some 30
members of pro-Palestinian
groups prepared to begin their
own demonstration which follow-
ed that of the rabbis.
Each carrying his own sign de-
nouncing Kahane, or racism in
South Africa and Israel, the pro-
Palestinian demonstrators were
more organized and vocal than the
rabbis, but most of the journalists
present appeared to have left to
hear Kahane by the time their pro-
tests got off the ground.
One of the Palestinian
demonstrators said he was pleas-
ed that Jewish groups were pro-
testing against Kahane, as well.
But he added that some of the pro-
Zionist placards avoided what he
said was the core of the problem.
"We believe that Kahane is the
true expression of Zionism," the
demonstrator told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency.
SINCE 1927
For nearly 60 years sitting
down to breakfast of Lenders
BRANO Cream Cheese has
been a delicious tradition.
Recognized as the first
name in bagels since 1927,
the Lender family still person-
ally supervises the baking of
their bagels-guaranteeing
that every variety has a taste
and texture second to
none. In just minutes,
Lender's Bagels toast
up crispy on the out-
side and soft and
chewy on the inside, ready to
be spread with either plain
PHILLY or one of the tempting
fruit or vegetable flavors. And
because PHILLY has half the
calories of butter or mar-
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And, of course, both are
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So if you want
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1985 Kiali Inc

First Cracow Bar Mitzvah in 35
KoeaaaBneaomx nca wru: u-
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eof murata v. :aac vuca
Jewi sac aaa^j
n*r!7 peaa = -.a* ca*.
* tneri MtiL
rf icwraa an: Trfb
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Friday, September 27, l966AThe Jewish Eloridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 15
Modal: Israel Can Rely on the U.S.
Finance Minister Yitzhak
Moda'i of Israel recently told 300
Jewish leaders from the United
States and Canada that Israel has
just received $750 million in sup-
plemental economic aid from the
United States following his
meetings with Administration of-
ficials in Washington. He noted
that this is an indication of
America's satisfaction with Israel
for having taken the proper but
difficult policies for economic
recovery last July.
Addressing the recent 1985
Israel Bond Leadership con-
ference, which met in Detroit,
Minister Moda'i said: "After
meeting with Vice President
George Bush, Secretary of State
George Shultz and Treasury
Secretary James Baker in
Washington during the past two
days, I am certain that Israel can
rely on the friendship of the
Vn'ited States."
The Minister asserted that
America is very sincere about try-
ing to help the countries in the
region to find peace. "Israel
would make any sacrifice for
peace," Mr. Moda'i said, "but only
if the peace will be there to stay
"However," Minister Moda'i
continued, "it must be understood
that there can be no dealings with
the PLO and Arafat. Israel has
paid in blood and lives for its
insecurity and does not have the
right to take risks for vague pro-
mises on behalf of its citizens."
State of
Israel Bonds
RefeiWng to the possibility of
the U JJ. supplying arms to Jordan
and other Arab countries, he
stated that Israel is unalterably
opposed to this move, declaring
that his country will object to
"any supply of any arms to any
neighbor which does not come to
terms with Israel." He said that
experience has shown that such
arms would be turned against
In response to Minister Moda'i,
the delegates pledged an inten-
sified campaign to mobilize vital
investment funds to assist Israel
in its efforts to overcome its cur-
rent economic crisis, it was an-
nounced by David B. Hermelin,
National Campaign Chairman of
the Bond Organization, who serv-
ed as Conference Chairman.
"Those of us who are involved in
the bond program in North
America are deeply concerned
about the economic challenges
facing Israel today, including the
need to provide jobs in many of its
development towns and research
and development funds for high
technology industries," Mr.
Hermelin said. "Our effort to pro-
vide additional funds to help
strengthen Israel's economic in-
Belgian King Appoints Jewish
Diplomat As Chief of Protocol
BRUSSELS (JTA) King Baudouin of Belgium
last week appointed a Jewish diplomat to serve as "Grand
Marechal de la Cour," equivalent of Chief of Protocol of the
Royal Court and head of the King's civil list and court
SYLVAIN FREY, 62, a member of a Jewish family in
Antwerp, was appointed to what is one of the highest of-
ficial posts in the country. He will assume his post in
Frey, a career diplomat, has served up until now as the
Belgian Ambassador in Dublin and has occupied various top
level posts at the Foreign Ministry. He is also a former pro-
fessor at the Flemish section of Brussels University. Frey
succeeds Herman Dehennin, who has been appointed
Belgian Ambassador to the United States.
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frastructure is a major expression
of North American Jewry's unity
with Israel at a time when its peo-
ple are making major sacrifices to
enable the country to achieve
economic recovery and progress."
Brig. Gen. (Res.) Yehudah
Halevy, President of the Israel
Bond Organization, presented an
analysis of the 1984 and 1985 cam-
paigns at the opening plenary lun-
cheon. Gen. Halevy asserted that
the funds which the Israel Bond
Organization mobilizes are
"Israel's working capital" which
not only strengthen the country's
economy but also provide the kind
of economic security which en-
sures democracy.
"Security is not only tanks and
airplanes," he said. "It also means
a strong economy. Bonds,
therefore, enables Bond pur-
chasers to help make Israel
economically stronger, providing
it with a wider basis for achieving
peace in the future. When we in-
vest in Bonds, we stand with a
country which shares in common
with America a strong belief in
liberty, freedom and democracy."
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 27, 1985
Soviet Jewry Update
Zachar Zunshine was placed in solitary confinement from July 19 to Aug. 3. The chief
of the labor camp said that the punishment was a result of his refusal to submit to a
medical examination in Kkanyahki. From Aug. 6 to Aug. 21, another 15-day isolation
sentence on the pretext of a few words said to another inmate while working. All this is
considered to be an attempt to extend the period of his confinement and isolation beyond
the six-month sentence he fulfilled in Khanyahki. The grounds for the 15-day isolation
periods are spurious falsifications.
Zunshine wife, Tanya, who lives in Riga, went to Moscow to protest the actions of the
prison administration in Bazoi. However, the chief at the Bureaau of Observation of
fulfillment of the Laws of Prisons and Camps, Mr. Pobezhmimov, refused to see her. His
address is Pushkinskaya 15a, Moscow 103009. The chief of the Gulag Office of the USSR
holds an open reception one day a month. Tanya was the only one to be turned back. She
was told that there were too many people and they refused her entrance. The chief of the
Gulag Office is Mr. Bogdanov, Bol Shaya Bronnaya 23, Moscow. Lawyers and elected of-
ficials can direct protests to the above address.
Tanya's father passed away in Sverdlovsk after suffering from Leukemia.
Telegrams and letters of support should be sent to Tatiana Zunshine, Kakhovaka 4,
Apt. 131. Riga. Latvian SSR, USSR.
Tanya sends her deep gratitude to all of her friends in the United States. Isrel and Great
Britain who have helped her survive these past two years. Sept. 6 marks one and one-half
years of his imprisonment, the half way point!
She urges that letters continue to be sent to Zachar and protests to:
Head of the Camp. Stepanenko
666111 Irkutskaya Oblast. Ekhyrit Bulagatskv Rayon.
Posiolok Bazoi. E.K. 272/40. USSR
Head of the Management of Labor Camps. Bolanger
Litvinova 15
Irkutsk. RSFSR, USSR
Procecutor of the Department of Observing Laws in the Labor Camps
of the Irkutsk Region. Bolshakov. Proletarskaya Str. 10
Irkutsk RSFSR. USSR.
During the last year, Mikhail Shipov received many warnings from the KGB. He lost his
job on four occasions and was thrown out of his institute. For the last few months, he
worked as an electrician in an exhibition hall.
On the eve of the Moscow Youth Festival, Mikhail was forced to go on a business trip to
a remote town not far from the Ural Mountains. Chuvasaya. The day following his arrival,
he was arrested in the hotel where he was staying. He was accused of being drunk and
disturbing public order. No witnesses were produced, although Mikhail demanded some.
No medical examination was carried out to prove that he was drunk, although he
demanded one. The judge sentenced him to 15 days prison.
On the first day of his confinement, he was put in a cell with a murderer. Then, handcuf-
fed, he was transferred in a cell with two other cellmates. The cell had no light, no win-
dow, and was 2 by 2 rnetertf in. .size. Ohee a day they were taken to the toilet. He was
denied paper to write to the prosecutor; the refused to take him out to work and he was
denied any warm clothes.
When his sentence was finished and he returned to Moscow, he was summoned to the
local police statin where he encourtered the KGB man who has been in charge of his case
for the last six months. He threatened him by saying that after having been arrested for
drunkeness. they could easily put him in a closed hospital for a couple of years, for anti-
alcoholic treatment. (It must be stated that Mikhail doesn't drink at all.) In such a place,
he hinted, anything could happen. He was told he can have no hope of receiving permis-
sion to leave for the next 40 years. "You are looking to the Middle East, but you can easily
find yourself in the Far East."
Two days after this conversation Mikhail received a new refusal. Mikhail believes he
might be fired from his job and without a job. he can be easily prosecuted.
Human Rights Plea Set for Nov. 10
"A Powerful Voice Will Set
Them Free" is the scheduled t-
heme for the Human Rights Plea
for Soviet Jewry.
The date for the Plea is Nov. 10
at 8 p.m. at the Hillcrest
The Keynote speaker will be
Professor Martin Gilbert, an
historian from Oxford University,
who wrote the "Jews of Hope."
The evening wiil be sponsored
by the Soviet Jewry Committee of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward. Donations will be
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.
Harvey Peretz, D.D.S.
Louis Jobiove, D.D.S.
Steven Greenberg, D.D.S
take pleasure in announcing their association with
David A Peretz, D.M.D.
in the practice oj general dentistry
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Bonds: Israel Faces
Difficult Year Ahead
International Chairman
State of Israel Bond*
With the ordeal of Lebanon
behind it, Israel faces the New
Year with a greater sense of
security but with a deeper concern
about its domestic situation,
especially its economic problem.
In recent months, we have seen
how the Israeli government's
austerity policy and its various
wage and price controls have af-
fected almost every section of the
population. More budgetary cuts,
unemployment and greater
sacrifices lie ahead in the New
But belt tightening is not the en-
tire answer if the country's
economy is not to suffer more
than a temporary slowdown.
Operation Economic In-
dependence, which Prime
Minister Shimon Peres initiated s-
ix months ago, has focused on pro-
duction for export and finding
new markets for Israel's in-
dustrial products, notably high
technology. This priority task re-
quires the active support of world
Jewry in the areas of expertise
and large scale investment.
Exactly 35 years ago. Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion asked
American Jewry to assume
responsibility for a Bond issue for
economic development. In the
midst of an economic crisis of
overwhelming proportions, the
launching of the Bond program at
that time was not considered a
Visiting Russia?
Soviet Jewish refuseniks want
to meet American Jews who visit
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 Jewish brethren.
For more information, please
contact the Jewish Federation of
South Broward at 921-8810.
practical idea. But it proved to be
a crucial step in demon stratirw
the ability of the people of Israel
to convert investment dollars into
solid industrial growth.
In some respects, the present
situation is comparable to the
state of affairs of 35 years
However, today the quality of the
skills and technological know-how
of the Israelis is beyond question.
Promise has turned into imft.
pressive performance. Conse-
quently, even in the face of the
severest economic difficulties, one
can count on Israel to weather the
crisis, provided substantial addi-
tional support and participation
are forthcoming from the Jewish
communities in the Diaspora.
Israel Bonds are a major source
of investment capital. They will
play a most important role "in the
coming year to help make it a year*
of growth, stability and peace for
Send Word
leading Soviet Jewish activists
have sent high Holy Day messages
to the West beseeching the Jewish
communities and government
leaders to do all that is possible to
open the gates of the Soviet Union
for Jewish emigration.
The three activists are Isai and1""
Grigory Goldstein of Tbilisi, each
refused emigration to Israel for 14
years, and Ida Nudel. exiled to
Benderi. Grigory Goldstein and
Nudel are both former Prisoners
of Conscience. Their messages
were obtained by the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry.
In one of the messages, the
three sent their "greetings to the
State of Israel andthe Jewish peo-
ple all over the world for a ne^'.
year of peace, health and prospen"
ty. Please continue to demand
from Soviet authorities to end the
harassment of Jews in the USSR
and to let them emigrate to Israel.
Be reassured of our own deter-
mination to continue in i >ur just
struggle for freedom on behalf of
Soviet Jews."
Nat and Dina Sedley
A Happy A Healthy New Year
proudly announces the opening of
Green Pastures
per person/per day'
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Deluxe Accommodations. Full Breakfast and Dinner, j
Picnic Lunch.
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'.....! iii ''" .'..-.,
Friday, September 27, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 17
Economic Outlook Improving

* NEW YORK (JTA)-Despite a
record-breaking 27.5 percent
jump in the cost of living index in
July, Israel's monthly double-digit
inflation is "behind us," and
economic prospects for the rest of
1985 are "highly encouraging,"
according to Uri Oren, an Israeli
consul and government economic
spokesman in New York.
Oren explained that inflation
soared in July because govern-
ment subsidies on basic foodstuffs
and public transport were cut or
eliminated on July 1 and Israel's
currency was devalued by an addi-
tional 25 percent.
The immediate result of these
economic austerity measures, he
said, was "vastly higher prices for
consumers." This in turn will
cause an erosion of wages in real
terms during the next three mon-
ths of gome 25 percent, over and
Me"*ion of some 15
percent ,n the past year, Oren
This substantial reduction of
purchasing power, in addition to
the temporary freeze on prices, is
expected to lead to a signified
dropm the inflation rate, Oren
*h?imwng *.* P*tve indicators
that have already emerged as a
result of the new economic
measures instituted by the
government, the Israeli officials
said, is a halt in the decline in
Israel s foreign currency
reserves. During the month of Ju-
ly these reserves, which had been
declining substantially for the last
year, actually increased by $3
million, he reported.
During July, too, for the first
time this year, not only did the
government not print any new
money, but in fact absorbed from
the public some $170 million, he
"Perhaps the most important
single step to break the cycle of in-
flation has been the government's
action to eliminate the automatic
'linkage' between prices and
wages, under which every mon-
thly rise in the cost of living was
compensated by a nearly-
matching increase in payments to
employees," Oren said.
The compensation for the 27.5
percent inflation rate during July
was a one-time payment of 12 per-
cent, instead of the automatic 22
percent wage hike workers would
otherwise have received under the
old formula, Oren said.
In other areas of Israel's
economy, Oren reported, "recent
developments are highly en-
couraging." He said Israeli ex-
ports were in a rising trend, runn-
ing ahead of last year's figures by
7.6 percent in the first six months
of 1985.
July's export figures were 24
percent higher than a year ago, he
said, with most of the increase
coming in high-technology pro-
ducts as well as consumer goods
such as processed foods, jewelry,
plastics and textiles. Trade with
the United States was "leading
the way," Oren disclosed. He said
Israeli exports to the U.S. rose by
25 percent in the first half of 1986.
While exports were rising, im-
ports continued to decline, falling
by 7.5 percent during the first six
months of 1985, Oren said. From
January through July, Israel's
balance-of-trade deficit was reduc-
ed from $1,753 billion in 1984 to
$1,148 billion this year, an im-
provement of 35 percent. Last
year's trade deficit was 29 percent
less than 1983.
Jordan's Intentions
Wishing You
A Happy and Healthy New Year
The Schoenbaum Family
Joanne, Steve,
Laura, Ron and Dan
The Prime Minister of Jordan,
Zayd al-Rifai, could not have been
nn>re clear. Speaking on Amman
television on Aug. 17, Rifai was
asked if the "next step" in the
peace process would be "direct
negotiations with Israel..." He
responded vehemently. "We are
talking about a U.S.-Jordanian-
Palestinian dialogue. To us, this
absolutely does not mean Israel.
The correct thing is that this
flhould absolutely not concern
Israel. We are now concerned
about the dialogue with the
United States which we hope
would lead to other steps leading,
in turn, to an international con-
ference attended by all the parties
Later he said that he was not
particularly concerned about a
Jordanian dialogue with the
United States, "We.asa.govern-,
ment hold constant dialogues with
Xne United States and can always
hold dialogues. However, we are
now speaking about a dialogue
between the Jordanian-
Palestinian joint delegation and
the U.S. delegation."
There it is in a nutshell. Jordan
is not seeking negotiations with
Israel. Its current moves "should
absolutely not concern Israel." Its
goal is a U.S. "dialogue with"
(which means recognition of) the
PI/). It is then no surprise that
Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy did not achieve
any sort of agreement with Am-
man when he visited Jordan
earlier last month. The American
and Jordanian goals are
diametrically opposed. Amman
wants U.S. recognition of the
\Vl,() and an international con-
ference which would include the
Soviets. It does not want direct
negotiations with Israel. The U.S.
positions are the opposite.
There are some in Washington
(and certainly in Amman) who
believe that the logjam would be
broken if only Yasir Arafat would
| accept United Nations Resolu-
ions 242 and 338. Then, sup-
bsedly, the United States could
alk to the PLO and ultimately the
Israelis could too.
The problem with this scenario
is that Arafat's verbal acceptance
of 242 and 338 wouldn't change
anything. Both U.S. law and
Reagan Administration policy re-
quire that the PLO not only unam-
Iwguously accept 242 but also that
I it clearly recognize Israel and re-
Inounce terrorism. That cannot be
I achieved by an Arafat statement
IWiich could be retracted and
nich would bind no one). It could
">' l>e achieved by the convening
fa PLO National Congress which
would amend its constitution, the
i%8 PLO National Charter. That
Ij-harter repeatedly endorses
'armed struggle" as "the only
|*ay to liberate Palestine." It calls
le existence of a Jewish state in
[any part of Palestine "entirely il-
legal, regardless of the passage of
time. ."
In 1974, the National Congress
met again and restated its 1968
goals. This time it shrewdly added
that it would set up a state in any
part of Palestine which "will be
liberated" (meaning the West
Bank and Gaza). However, it
made clear that any such step
would only be "a stage in the pur-
suit of its strategy..." for the
"liberation of the whole of the soil
of Palestine."
til "that organization formally
(emphasis ours) recognzies
Israel's right to exist and
disavows terrorism." The Ad-
ministration should tell the same
thing to King Hussein, who can
tell it to Arafat. Neither
Washington nor Jerusalem is
looking for a change in nuance or
rhetoric. It is substance which
counts, and it is the substance of
the PLO position (as well as Jor-
dan's) wheh seems sealed in
That is why National Security i. .
Adviser Robert McFarlane told J,"f aoove editorial appeared in
Senator Rudy Boschwitz that the fSt S6 of the Near
U.S. won't deal with the PLO un- t'aat RePr*-)
No Change in U.S.
Policy Toward PLO

Dr. Paul L. Rodensky
Dr. Jonathan R. Jaffa
Dr. Howard J. Wlllans
Dr. William D. Nltzbarg

The new American Ambassador
to Israel, Thomas Pickering, has
assured Premier Shimon Peres
that there has been no change in
Washington's policy towards the
PLO, and that the meeting
between a U.S. official and a
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation
will go ahead only if the U.S. is
convinced that it will lead to
direct talks with Israel.
The enovy gave these
assuranes at his first meeting
with the Premier, held in the
Knesset building.
Pickering told Peres that the
U.S. is ready, if requested, to
offer all possible help to Israel
and Egypt to resolve the Taba
border dispute between them.
Peres has indicated that he
intends to raise this issue once
again within a week or two, in a
renewed effort to bring the
Likud to agree to international
arbitration over the disputed
beach site south of Eilat. Peres
believes that in the full Cabinet
as distinct from the 10-man
Inner Cabinet there is a
majority favoring arbitration.
American diplomats and legal
experts have been involved in
previous negotiations between
Israel and Egypt over interim
arrangements at Taba, where
Israeli entrepreneurs operate a
major hotel.
.-.' >

Oct 4-5, 1985 Nor. 15-16. 1985
Call for brochure
(305) 661-4261
Creative Business & Real Estate Investments Co.
P.O. Box 1482, S. Miami, FL 33143
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21000 fl3331fl

Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywoo Kampelman Receives
HIAS Liberty award
Max M. Kampelman, who is cur-
rently heading the U.S. Delega-
tion to the arms negotiations in
Geneva, was recently honored by
HIAS at its Annual Awards Din-
ner. Dr. Kampelman received the
Liberty Award, HIAS' most
prestigious honor. Attorney Ed-
ward M. Benton, who has served
on the HIAS Board since 1933,
was the recipient of the Zvi Hirsch
Masliansky Award for his lifelong
dedication to the cause of
refugees and immigrants.
In announcing the 1985
Awards, Robert L. Israeloff,
HIAS President, noted that,
"This year's Liberty Award
honors one of America's most ad-
mired statesmen. Max M.
Kampelman is a man who has
earned great distinction as a ti-
reless champion of human lilberty.
It is most fitting that he receive
the HIAS Award that each year is
presented for 'outstanding con-
tributions to the furtherance of
peace and freedom.' The
Masliansky Award is given in
memory of the Rev. Zvi Hirsch
Masliansky, a founder of HIAS
and a leader in Jewish immigra-
tion affairs. "This year," Mr.
Israeloff pointed out, "the
presentation of the Masliansky
Award to Edward M. Benton
gives us the opportunity to public-
ly recognize a man who has been
actively associated with and
dedicated to our organization for
more than five decades."
Lawyer, diplomat and educator,
Max M. Kampelman was a part-
ner in the law firm of Fried,
Frank, Harris, Shriver and
Kampelman until his retirement
this year. Prior to his current
diplomatic assignment, Am-
bassador Kampelman was ap-
pointed by President Carter and
reappointed by President Reagan
to serve as Ambassador and Head
of the U.S. Delegation to the Con-
ference on Security and Coopera-
tion in Eruope which took place in
Madrid from 1980-1983. His
special areas of interest have been
repatriation and family reunifica-
tion of Soviet Jews.
PROFESSIONALS The recent con-
ference Association of Jewish Community
Organizational Professionals was held
recently at the Federation. From left, Bill
Kahn, executive vice president of the
Federation of Jewish Philanthropies of
New York; Jay Yoskowitz, director of per-
sonnel services for the Council of Jewish
Federations; Sheryll Hirschberger.
Women's Division Director of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward; Lou.
Solomon, executive director of the
Jacksonville Federation and AJCOP presi-
dent; and Bruce Yudewitz, campaign direc-
tor of the Greater Fort Lauderdale Jewish
Federation. Hirschberger and Yudewitz
were the conference coordinators.
Israel Studies Tougher Penalties For Terrorists
seven-minister committee has
been appointed by the Cabinet to
study tougher penalties and
preventive measures against
terrorism. This was the upshot
of a Cabinet meeting held under
the shadow of the recent double
murder near Afula.
The cabinet decision seems to
mean that there will be no
immediate move to introduce the
death penalty by new legislation
although, as Premier Shimon
Peres has pointed out, the death
penalty is on the statute book
for terrorism among other
crimes, and military courts are
technically at liberty to impose
The intelligence and security
services, it is reliably reported,
are unanimously opposed to the
use of the death penalty.
The committee is chaired by
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
and includes three former
Defense Ministers Ezer
Weizman. Ariel Sharon and
Moshe Arens and three
jurists Moshe Nissim, Amnon
Rubinstein and Moshe Shahal.
Its recommendations are ex-
pected to include the use of
banishment as a potent and
effective punishment-cum-
deterrent against terrorism in
the administered territories.
The lawyers of the panel will
have to determine, however, how
the use of banishment can be
squared with the provisions and
requirements of international law
specifically the prohibition of
an occupying power to deport
inhabitants of the occupied
Parallel to this committee's
work, the 10-member Inner
Cabinet also expected to discuss
the problems of rising terrorism.
Deliberations of this body are
conducted under a veil of
Sharon, meanwhile, has told
his Likud Knesset faction
colleagues of his own far-
reaching ideas of how to combat
terrorism. He has recommended
that where stones are thrown
from refugee camps, the entire
row of homes facing onto the
One ot Three Jews Marries A Christian
Ai Last .
I Ik book ili.ii explore-, and
\\ IkiI Ivpi- ill iiu-ii sand Miinirii
inlrniuirrv .'
How do lhc> piii Iht-ir
relationship in pvrspvi live wilh
Iht-ir I iinllv and hiriUm '
How do Iht-ir rhililren view lluir
own religious and ilium -.talus.'
Dr. Egon Mayer has siucIkcI
hundreds ol intermarried couple*
and I lieu In I,Inn OVCI a decade 10
capture ihc meaning of inter-
marriage as well as how involved
individuals have struggled lorn
between love and tradition.
'Offers peneiraiinu tnsig/ii into
the problems of inierniurrniue. .
Musi icudiiiv "
-Rabbi Alexander M. Schindlcr.
President, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations
~ Mavcr's liudiiiy. puncture several
prevailing myths. This hook
should he read In everyone inter-
csied in llie future ol Jewish Hie m
-tierson I). Cohen, Chancellor
Fhe Jewish I
Seminar) ol America
Oidei a cope lot vouim.II 01 lor
someone involved.
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road be torn down. If the stone-
throwing persists the next
row of houses would be
demolished, and so on.
Sharon also urged that Israel
attack the PLO bases
reestablished by Yasir Arafat,
the PLO and Fatah
Jordan. "Why should bases in
Jordan be immune?" Sharon
asked. He noted that "certain
persons" were "giving
legitimacy" to parts of the PLO,
an apparent reference to Peres
himself who recently [said Hana
Seniors, the editor of Al-Fajer,
and Fayez Abu Rahme, head of
the Gaza Lawyers Association,
would be acceptable negotiating
partners. These two men are
reportedly among the seven
recommended by Jordan and the
PLO to the United States as
members of a Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation. Peres has
explained that while Israel
opposed in principle the idea of
peace talks not involving Israel,
these two persons would be
acceptable as partners in talks
with Israel.
But Sharon has urged that the
two men be prevented from
travelling from the administered
areas to Jordan to meet with
U.S. Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs Richard
Other measures proposed by
Sharon included that the
terrorists recently freed in the
POW exchange with the Ahmed
Jibril groups should be
deported; closure of pro-PLO
newspapers, printing houses,
and booksellers in the ad-
ministered areas: closure of
Raymonda Tawil's Palestinian
Information Office in East
Jerusalem, which is a source of
West Bank information mainly
for the foreign media stationed
Arens suggested the judicial
procedures pertaining to banish-
ment be curtailed so as to
facilitate deportation within 24
hours. He said that refugee
camps from which stones and
bottles are thrown at Israelis
should be shifted physically and
relocated in the Jericho area.
Among reactions within the
Likud faction to the two former
Defense Ministers suggestions
were repeated questions as to
why^Sharph and Arena had not
* mstrtutetTthese various measure
>m .-^-.-jw.-.-.-.niwIi *ehey-ware 'irr-^nee.' -Httt-
Eliahu Ben-Elissa, former
chairman of the Knesset Defense
and Foreign Affairs Committee, '
termed Arens' and Sharon's
proposals "unrealistic.'' He'
noted, though, that he himself1
did favor the death penalty.
At a meeting of the Labor
Knesset faction, Peres spoke
against the stirring of "public
passions" following terror
crimes. He said the Likud had
released this genie from the.
bottle, "then Tehiya sought to'
control it: and now it has gone
to serve the Kach Party (of Meir
The faction did not formaUy
discuss the death penalty issue,
since this is an issue on which
Labor has in the past allowed a
free vote by its MKs.
But MK Shevah Weiss
warned: "Those Israelis who
chant death to terrorists today
will chant death to Arabs
tomorrow and death to traitors
the day after. By traitors they
will mean those who oppose the
death penalty. That is why I
personally already feel scared."
A Most Happy and Healthy New Year
To All Our Friends
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley P. Kessel
71-ZLlti IIJU}
Ron and Cheri Rothschild
Michael and Marc
Happy New Year!
Mayor David Keating
Temple Solel
A Liberal Reform Congregation
5100 Sheridan Street Hollywood
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
Cantor Israel Rosen
Friday Services: 8:15 P.M.
Saturday Services: 10:30 A.M.
A creative Religious School Program
j, I Hebrew School
Pre Teen and Teen Activities
- Nursery School

yili IfdiiUfa ."MUri -

n Eve of U.S.Soviet Summit
Friday, September 27, 1985/Thie Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
ued from Page 1
[ have taken the
Drmulating terms
It visa agreement
fwould like to see
bistration present
?viet Union. The
erms submitted to
Ibert, a professor
I who has been ac-
he campaign for
irish emigration,
risited the Soviet
le feeling is that
Ministration here
be programming
negotiations with
f and beyond ... a
isive exit visa
it for Soviet
bereby everybody
[will come out ac-
some agreed
stable, whereby
[who is refused on
rounds will come
lg to some inter-
Ily recognized
f Gilbert told the
lis two-week visit
and Leningrad,
deld at least 20
leetings with over
leniks, including
elichenok, wife of
of Conscience
lichenok, and Ina
lose husband Iosef
iprisoned. Among
1c terms strongly
the refuseniks,
lid, was the im-
granting of exit
lose in refusal for.
>r more, with those
|ve to 10 years be-
to leave by the
that, emigration
managed accor-
:ontrolled rate of
for new ap-
ip to an agreed-
lual limit. One
refuseniks sug-
lt the West should
),000 as an annual
>le, possibly bas-
length of time
jrved in prison,
[gested for the
/as the immediate
I of exit visas to
)C's who are still
lseniks' proposal
jsted that a max-
period be set for
jng of visas to so-
lo has held a posi-
rded as security-
lilbert presented
^sed terms to the
iference meeting.
?viet Jews
led To Leave
19 Soviet Jews the
lumber in years
Rrmitted to emigrate
last month. In June
r"ere four arrests of
-tivists the most
(le month since the
lent of Jewish
in the Soviet Union
up last year-
Reflecting on reasons why
the Soviets under Gor-
bachev have disappointed so
many who had reluctantly
hoped for an improvement
in the situation of Soviet
Jewry, Khazanov, a social
anthropologist who will
begin lecturing at the
Hebrew University in
Jerusalem this fall, had no
pat answers.
"I am not a professional
politician. I became a
refusenik against my will
and I prefer not to be involv-
ed in all kinds of political
discussions," Khazanov
said. "The one thing I know
for certain is that if no
drastic urgent measures are
undertaken on behalf of
Soviet Jewry if the
Soviets in one way or
another will not be persuad-
ed that they should change
their attitude toward the
Soviet Jews, the refuseniks
then very sad things
might be happening, not on-
ly to certain persons, but to
the movement in general."
Saying he had little
grounds for optimism,
Khazanov was hardly wide-
eyed over some recent
gestures by Moscow toward
Israel and Soviet Jewry.
These gestures have includ-
ed a meeting between the
Soviet and Israeli Am-
bassadors in Paris last sum-
mer that was subsequently
leaked to the Israeli press,
and the invitation to Bronf-
man earlier this year.
The unreliability of single
gestures as an indicator of
where Soviet policy is going
was highlighted by Gilbert's
visit to the Soviet Union last
month. The official
biographer of Winston
Churchill, Gilbert, who has
also written on the plight of
Soviet Jews, was invited
there for a conference by
the Soviet Academy of
Sciences the same institu-
tion that revoked
Khazanov's membership
shortly after he applied to
emigrate to Israel.
The invitation was ex-
tended to deliver a paper on
the Soviet contribution to
the Allied victory in World
War II. However, Gilbert
had only recently been cited'
by a Soviet prosecutor as a
"Zionist conspirator" dur-
ing the trial of Hebrew
teacher Zelichenok in early
August. Arrested on
charges of defaming the
state, Zelichenok was
sentenced to three years in
a labor camp. Nevertheless,
Gilbert said he was
"completely free" to meet
with refuseniks.
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Prices Effective
Sept. 26 thru Oct. 2.1985
Play it at Ptiblix.

Pge 20 The Jewish Floridian of Sooth Broward-HoDywood/Fnday. September 27. 1965
u-^* i-. ...
Vtere Celebrating 5746 With Our First Flights
Starting October 30.
Pan Am is proud to introduce new service to
Tel Aviv. And it's really something to celebrate.
Because we're offering incredibly low
introductory fares. Plus the convenience of
flying five days a week from JFK. We're even
serving kosher meals for those who wish them.
And thit'j not all.
Our Two Exciting Tours Are More Reason to
See the spectacular beauty and rich history of
Jerusalem, Haifa, Massada and more. Pan Am's
Tel Aviv
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two 9-day tours from $432-$525* -ake it all so
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Hollywood at (305) 462-6600, and in other areas
Fare requires a 7 day advance purchase witr. a minimum Slav of davs
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S3 departure tax Fare Code: MUICT. Schedule subject to change ithoai
notice "Per person based on double occupancy, excluding airfare
Pan ArrOfbu Cant Beat The Experience.

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4/3/2013 5:43:33 PM Error Log for AA00014306_00048 processed at: 4/3/2013 5:43:33 PM
4/3/2013 5:43:33 PM -
4/3/2013 5:43:33 PM Item title is required but not supplied!
4/3/2013 5:43:33 PM -

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