The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00099

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


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Full Text
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Volume 17 Number 22
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 25, 1987
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 25, 1987
5747 ... The Year In Review
By ANDREW MUCHIN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jews argued throughout 5747,
perhaps more than during any
recent year. As individuals and
organizations, Jews took on
adversaries and perceived
adversaries of Israel and
Jewry, and no less
vociferously each other.
Some of the talk only
threatened action, such as
Israel's oft-endangered na-
tional unity government that
held together through the
rotation of the premiership,
and afterward despite con-
flicts over the budget and the
proposed international
Mideast peace conference.
Other talk was in reaction to
events. Pope John Paul was
said to be good to the Jews,
then bad, then was willing to
converse, although to whom
was the subject of well-
publicized U.S. Jewish in-
fighting through most of
August. It's not yet wholly
clear what the papal meeting
with Jewish delegates finally
accomplished.
Still other talk during 5747
was intended to spur action.
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kJewish Floridian
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Diaspora Jewish leaders,
asserting themselves in Israel
more than ever, successfully
lobbied against changing laws
that define Jewish identity for
purposes of Israeli citizenship.
Indeed, the debate over what
or who defines
Jewishness continued to vex
the Jewish world.
Many other events took
place despite what Jews had to
say. More Soviet Jews.
4,696 than at any time over
the last five years emigrated in
just the first eight months of
1987, but tens of thousands
more, perhaps 400,000, wish
to join them, and Soviet
repression continues against
religious and cultural
expression.
Of course, the news of the
Jewish world concerned far
more than all this, as a month-
by-month description
demonstrates:
October, 1986
NEW YORK Robert
Pires, 22, and an alleged
member of the white
supremacist Aryan Nations,
was charged with three counts
of bombing and one count of
attempted bombing in Coueur
d'Alene, Idaho.
JERUSALEM The first
Israelis of diplomatic rank to
be posted in Poland in nearly
20 years were applauded by
about 130 Rosh Hashanah wor-
shippers at the Warsaw
synagogue.
WASHINGTON U.S.
Jewish representatives urged
human rights be discussed at
the U.S.-Soviet summit in
Iceland. Secretary of State
Goerge Shultz promised it
would be at the top of the
agenda. Outside the summit
meeting, Jewish activists and
families of refuseniks from a
half dozen countries pleaded
the cause of Soviet Jewry.
JERUSALEM A grenade
attack on Israeli soldiers and
their families in the Old City
killed one person and wounded
69 in the bloodiest terrorist
foray here in more than two
years.
NEW YORK Long-time
Jewish refusenik Davjd
Goldfarb left his hospital bed
and then the Soviet Union with
his wife Cecilia aboard the jet
of industrialist Armand
Hammer.
NEW YORK Nobel Prize
winners included three Jews:
author Elie Wiesel of New
York, for Peace; and Dr. Rita
Levi-Montalcine of Rome and
the U.S. and Dr. Stanley
Cohen of Nashville, Tenn., for
Physiology and Medicine.
JERUSALEM Pundits
ate their words as Israel's uni-
ty government rotated the
premiership from Shimon
Peres to Yitzhak Shamir, as
promised, 25 months into the
government. Peres took
Shamir's job of Vice Premier
and Foreign Minister. Other-
wise, the Cabinet remained
nearly identical.
BONN The legislature
Now the community has something good to celebrate.
The Fontainebleau Hilton has invested $2 million in
an all-new Kosher Banquet Facility. We now offer:
Completely separate facilities dedicated
strictly to Kosher food.
Capability to serve up to 10,000 Kosher
meals at a sitting.
All food preparation under strict rabbinical
supervision.
For great weddings or bar mitzvahs, the Fontainebleau is
just the beginning. Contact our catering department at
538-2000, extension 3521.
*ik
r^JNTAINEBLE^J HILTON
RESORT AND S*
4441 Collins Avenue, Miami, Florida 33140
Where keeping Kosher Is a delicious tradition.


which resumed diplomatic
relations with Israel a year
mandated that victims of Nazi
persecution be accorded the
same status as war victims and
wounded veterans with regard
to pensions and welfare.
ROME Chief Rabbi of
Rome Elio Toaff headed the
Jewish delegation to the
12-religion day of prayers for
peace at Assisi.
VIENNA Austria recalled
for consultations its Am-
bassador to Israel, Otto
Pleiner, over Israel's failure to
replace its retired Ambassador
to Austria, Michael Elizur.
Israel's move was seen as a
reaction to the election as
president of Austria the
previous summer of Kurt
Waldheim, allegedly involved
in Nazi crimes.
GENEVA The Interna-
tional Red Cross Movement
changed its name to the Inter-
national Red Cross and Red
Crescent Movement.
Neglected was the Red Magen
David, Israel's health
organization.
JERUSALEM Women
gained ground in religious af-
fairs with the appointment of
two women to the Labor Party
delegation to the 96-member
electoral college that would
choose the next Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi of Tel Aviv.
PARIS Ivory Coast,
ago, said it would move its
recently reopened Embassy
from Jerusalem to Tel Aviv in
accordance with a UN
resolution.
PARIS Britain was unable
to convince its 11 fellow
members of the European
Economic Community to join
the British dissolution of
diplomatic relations with Syria
over the latter's alleged in-
volvement in world terrorism.
November
WASHINGTON Two
Jewish incumbents were
reelected to the U.S. Senate,
Arlen Specter (R. Pa.) and
Warren Rudman (R. Vt.),
meaning eight Jews continued
to serve in that body. A
number of Israel's best Senate
friends also were re-elected.
Twenty-nine Jews were
elected to the House, one less
than in the previous Congress.
No candidate affiliated with
extremist Lyndon LaRouche
won.
NEW YORK The New
York Marathon was reschedul-
ed from Oct. 2, Simchat Torah,
to November 2, allowing an
estimated 2,000 Jews to par-
ticipate guilt-free.
JERUSALEM The Chief
Rabbinate accepted the
medical definition of brain
death, meaning heart
transplants would be permit-
ted in Israel.
JERUSALEM Shamir
liarged that Jews who leave
the Soviet Union with Israeli
visas but settle in other coun-
tries gravely endanger efforts
to increase Soviet Jewish
emigration.
JERUSALEM Some
1,000 people demonstrated
here in favor of religious
pluralism following the disrup-
tion of a Simchat Torah ser-
vice in a Reform synagogue by
Orthodox Rabbi Eliahu
Abergil. He later apologized,
the Kol Haneshama synagogue
dropped charges, and Abergil
embraced Reform Rabbi Levi
Weiman-Kelman.
TEL AVIV Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin seem-
ed to confirm in a speech to in-
surance agents that Israel sup-
plied arms to Iran to help the
U.S. obtain the release of
American hostages held by
pro-Iranian groups in
Lebanon.
JERUSALEM Police
questioned and released on
bail four leftists who headed
the Israeli delegation that met
in Bucharest with PLO
representatives.
TEL AVIV Rambam
Hospital in Haifa said it would
continue liver transplant
operations despite the death of
a second liver recipient, Eliahu
Shreier, 18 days after surgery.
JERUSALEM Israeli
soldiers killed an Arab driver
at a Gaza roadblock shortly
after an Israeli Jew was stabb-
ed in a Gaza marketplace in
the third such attack in two
months.
JERUSALEM The
government placed the debt-
ridden Beit Shemesh engine
plant, with 340 employees, in
receivership.
PARIS A powerful bomb
Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South BrQward-Hollywcod Page S
exploded outside the main
synagogue in Antwerp, caus-
ing extensive damage but no
casualties. The building was
unoccupied at the time.
NEW YORK Congrega-
tion Bene Naharayim here, the
first American-1 raqi
synagogue, consecrated its ark
and five Torah scrolls.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. -
About 50 farmers met with
100 local Jews in an effort to
understand the growing farm
crisis and each other.
JERUSALEM Four
young men were arrested in
Rumania in connection with
the burning of a synagogue in
the town of Bohush in October
and the stabbing of its Jewish
janitor, who survived.
JERUSALEM Shamir
said that Israel did not violate
British law in its transfer of
alleged nuclear tattle-tale
Mordechai Vanunu to Israel.
He added that Israel "is not
selling arms to Iran."
JERUSALEM The war
crimes trial of John Demjanjuk
of Cleveland was set to open
here Jan. 19. He is charged
with committing atrocities at
the Treblinka death camp
where 900,000 Jews were
murdered during World War
II as the sadistic guard
"Ivan the Terrible." But at a
hearing in District Court here,
the first suspected Nazi war
criminal extradited to Israel
for trial said he was not
"Ivan."
CHICAGO Speaking at
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions General Assembly here,
Peres appealed to Jews not to
split over religious and secular
issues.
JERUSALEM Knesset
members reacted angrily to
the Israeli confirmation that it
supplied $12 million of U.S.
arms to Iran "in response to
an American request.
BONN West Germany ex-
pelled five Syrian diplomats,
froze economic aid to Syria
and said its Ambassador's post
there will remain vacant
this in the wake of a court fin-
ding of Syrian complicity in
the bombing of the German-
Arab Friendships Society in
West Berin.
JERUSALEM Calm was
apparently restored in the Old
City after nine days of Jewish
anti-Arab violence and van-
dalism touched off by the fatal
stabbing of yeshiva student
Eliahu Amdi in the Moslem
Quarter. It was the worst
ethnic violence in the 20 years
since Israel conquered East
Jerusalem.
WASHINGTON Jewish
groups were shocked at the
ruling by U.S. District Court
Judge Frank McGarr that a
creche may stand at Chicago
City Hall because the U.S. is a
Christian nation. A federal ap-
peals court overturned the
decision in August.
December, 1986
JERUSALEM Israel said
it would allow its officials to
testify before U.S. Congres-
sional committees inquiring
about the sales of U.S. arms to
Iran. U.S. Attorney General
Continued on Pas* 5-
The day
Man met his
soul.
As the Shofar is sounded on Rosh Hashana, it summons humanity to unite in the cause
of freedom and justice. It bids mankind to heed the pleas of all who suffer from oppres-
sion and slavery. It rekindles the spirit of hope and peace for humanity. It evokes the day
in which Man met his soul. It's what makes us Jews.
Kenneth J. Lassman. FD, General Manager Douglas Lazarus, F.D.. V.P.
AllanG. Brestin. FD. EdwardM. Dobin. FD.
Leo Hack, Executive V.P, Religious Advisor* William F Saulson, V.P., Family Consultant
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Guardian Chapels


Meeting In Miami:
Not Quite 'Historic'
Pope John Paul II met with a cross-section
of American Jewish leadership in Miami, but
the absence of major elements of Orthodox
Jewry and of the Zionist Movement added to
the substance of the gathering made it
somewhat less "historic" than the rhetoric
which preceded and followed.
All the prescribed form was followed. The
substitute designee of some 200 Jews in at-
tendance at the Civic Center read for 18
minutes. The Pope, who clearly had read the
text in advance, responded for 20 minutes.
No questions and answers. Only comments
at the end concerned his Hebrew
pronunciation.
In summary, much form. Little substance.
The statement presented on behalf of ma-
jor segments of the American Jewish com-
munity was, all in all, a statement of consen-
sus. It clearly called for the establishment of
diplomatic relations by the Vatican with the
State of Israel. Its condemnation of the
Pope's reception of Austrian Kurt
Waldheim was, regrettably, muted.
The reminder of the responsibility of the
Roman Catholic Church to heed well the
lessons of the Holocaust was well presented.
Pope John Paul II, predictably, defended the
highly questionable actions by his
predecessors who served during the Nazi
period. But he did renew his promise of a
comprehensive document on Shoa, the
destruction of six million men, women and
children just because they happened to be
Jews.
Yet the Pope said not one word on
Waldheim, even as he uttered the "Never
Again" phrase which drew the only applause
of his 20-minute talk.
And he coupled a commitment to the right
of Jews to bve within secure boundaries
with a strident call for a Palestinian
homeland.
It was that support for Palestinian rights
which made the headlines in the interna-
tional media.
Obviously, Israel and its allies including
world Jewry have not heen able to
establish the point that Jordan itself is a
Palestinian homeland, carved totally out of
the British Mandate of Palestine created by
the League of Nations after World War I.
Dialogue with the leader of nearly 900
million persons is a positive step towards the
slow progress towards freeing Catholic rela-
tions with the Jews of two millenia of pre-
judice, bigotry and hatred. The reversal of
those centuries of teaching has begun, but
surely not fast enough.
Ugly Scenes A
Credit To No One
The ugly scenes of ultra-orthodox Jews
clashing with Israeli policemen every Sab-
bath seemingly are escalating in Jerusalem.
What Mayor Teddy Kollek has achieved in
uniting the Israeli capital since its reunifica-
tion 20 years ago is in peril because of the
violence initiated by a significant but minori-
TheJcWIsVl
of South Broward
e Fnd Shirkl
FRED SMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCMET
Editor and Publish* Executive Editor
PuMlefted Weekly January through March Bi Weakly April through August
HOLLYWOOD FORT LAUDERDALE OFFICE. 8386 W Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Uuderdale, FL 33321 Phone 7488400
JOAN C TEGLAS. DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 373-4005 COLLECT
M4*l Office Plant: 120 N E 8th St. Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4809
r JTA. Serea ArU. WN8. NEA. AJPA. Ml FPA.
2TISHRI5748
Number 22
Happy/ltew year 5748 M
71 ipmn n&6 nj6
nJiA
ty segment of Jerusalem's Jewish
population.
Those Jews who do not follow the total
prohibition of activity on the Sabbath have
rights which must be respected as well as
those of the strict Sabbath observers.
What is at issue here is not Halacha, but
the right of all Jews to observe their own
religion in the Jewish State. The ultra-
orthodox, many of whom do not recognize
the State of Israel, simply cannot extend
their interpretation of the Torah to embrace
a city which is central to all Jews and Jewish
thought.
Indeed, one wonders how the strict obser-
vance of the Sabbath translates into the
throwing of stones at police and other acts
of violence. Since even the carrying of the
Shofar on the Sabbath or Yom Kippur is for-
bidden outside of the synagogue, from
whence come the stones?
Secular Jews are doing little to help by
busing in supporters from Tel Aviv to
heighten the confrontations. Indeed, if they
continue to move away from Jerusalem to
other Israeli cities they will in effect cede
the capital to the ultra-Orthodox.
With a far greater birth rate, the extreme
Orthodox Jews will become an increasingly
important part of the city's political as well
as religious life.
The Jerusalem crisis over Sabbath obser-
vance should hasten enactment by Israel of a
constitution which restricts the number of
parties. Only then can the exaggerated
political power of a minority which rebels
against religious pluralism within Judaism
be limited.
Rosh Hashanah Prayers
At The Western Wall
Friday, September 25,1987
Volume 17
By HERB KEINON
Rosh Hashanah morning,
8:30, the second day. The
white stone courtyard that
leads up to the Kotel (Western
Wall) is filling up. Against a
deep blue, cloudless Jerusalem
sky, the sun inches its way
over the Mount of Olives. The
raspy, distinctively Middle
Eastern sound of two nasal
elongated Arab words are
heard from a nearby minaret:
"Allah Akbar," God is great.
A steady flow of Jewish wor-
shippers make their way to the
Kotel men to the left,
women to the right. A 4-year-
old boy, knitted yarmulke
hanging over the tip of his left
ear, grabs his father's hand
and parts from his mother who
looks after them waving her
hand.
MEN FILE into the cour-
tyard past a stand filled with
cardboard yarmulkes for the
unprepared. Beyond the stand
the worshippers are met by
men trying to lure them to
their particular minyan. Pray
where the leader speeds
through the service, or where
he punctuates it with operatic-
sounding interludes. Pray
where the Hebrew accent is
Lithuanian, Moroccan or twen-
tieth century Israeli. The ac-
cents are different; the
prayers more or less the same.
Dozens of service are taking
place simultaneously. Some
have barely a quorum of 10;
others have well over 50. The
Kaddish of one service blends
in with the Mussaf recitation
of another. Here the Shema is
recited, there the shofar is
blown. It is an unorganized
emporium of services. While
one minyan is taking out the
Torah, another minyan puts it
back. It is jumbled and confus-
ed; it is fascinating to watch.
One of the minyans begins
the Haftorah reading. A
young, clean-shaven man in his
early twenties, wearing san-
dals, blue pants and a tallit
over his short-sleeved, wrinkl-
ed white shirt, reads from
Jeremiah: "Behold, I will bring
them from the north country,
and gather them from the ut-
termost parts of the earth."
HOW APPROPRIATE the
verse seems as one looks out
upon the vast collection of
Jews gathered in front of the
Kotel. A list of their native
lands reads like the index of a
world atlas; Afghanistan,
Brazil, Canada, Ethiopia,
France. The variety of their
native tongues seems a partial
catalogue of the world's
languages: Arabic, Belorus-
sian, Czech, Dutch, English
... Yet they have made their
way to Israel, and their sons
and daughters speak Hebrew.
The reader of the Haftorah
continues: "And there is hope
for thy future, saith the Lord;
and thy children shall return to
their own border."
A group of tourists speaking
a Scandinavian language lean
upon the iron chain that
separates the praying of the
courtyard from the socializing
of the plaza area behind it.
Here friends meet, high school
students flirt, people watch
people. One of the tourists
takes out a pocket camera and
points it at the praying, sway-
ing masses. An elderly Sephar-
dic guard, identified by a blue
hat with a badge attached,
runs toward the tourist yellng
ferociously in heavily accented
English: "No camera today.
No, No." The tourist, eyi
lowered, slips the camera back
into his pocket.
Indeed the sight would be a
photographer's delight. There
are worshippers in green army
uniforms; American tourists in
coats and ties; hassidim wear-
ing black pants, black coats
and fur streimels. Children
some with suspenders and cor-
kscrew earlocks, others with
shorts and sandals run,
jump and slide across the cour-
tyard as their fathers pray.
HERE A MAN sways wild-
ly, there a man stands dead
still with his arm upon the
Kotel, his head upon his arm.
CoaUmed fro* Pf It-


Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
5747 ... The Year in Review
Continued from Page 3
Edwin Meese had said
"representatives of Israel"
had deposited $10-$30 million
of Iran arms funds in Swiss
bank accounts maintained by
the Contras.
TEL AVIV The Soviets
reportedly continued quiet
contacts with Israel begun in
October over establishing con-
sular relations.
PARIS Rumanian Chief
Rabbi Moses Rosen blamed a
proliferation of anti-Semitic
articles for creating the
climate in which a synagogue
was burned in November.
NEW YORK Fined finan-
cier Ivan Boesky resigned
from most of his Jewish com-
munity involvements here, in-
cluding the revocation of
several six-figure pledges.
JERUSALEM The
Supreme Court ruled
unanimously that the Interior
Ministry cannot inscribe the
Judaism.
JERUSALEM The
Cabinet ratified an agreement
with Egypt to submit to inter-
national arbitration the
dispute over which country
possesses Taba, a resort town
on the Sinai border.
WASHINGTON The U.S.
Supreme Court refused to
hear an appeal by Nazi war
criminal Karl Linnas against
deportation to the Soviet
Union, where he was sentenc-
ed to death in absentia for war
crimes.
NEW YORK The Union
of Orthodox Jewish Congrega-
tions of America called on all
Jewish institutions and con-
gregants to divest from all in-
vestments in companies that
do business in South Africa
without adhering to the
Sullivan Principles.
SAN FRANCISCO Three
Bay Area rabbis of different
branches addressed each
others' congregations in an un-
precedented effort to broaden
congregants' understanding of
other views of Judaism.
JERUSALEM A week of
violence in the West Bank and
Gaza ended with four Palesti-
nian youths dead and scores of
Palestinians and Jews injured.
The violence began with
soldiers fatally shooting two
Bir Zeit University students
and wounding 11 others dur-
ing a riot.
JERUSALEM Premier
Yitzhak Shamir said Israeli
soldiers held prisoner in
Lebanon would have been
released in the Iran arms deal
had the sales not been made
public.
WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. -
The Union of American
Hebrew Congregations an-
nounced plans to educate its
1.25 million members about
AIDS.
OSLO Accepting his
Nobel Prize, Elie Wiesel said
"more people are oppressed
than free."
MONTREAL The Bronf-
man family established the
CRB Foundation to counter
Jewish polarization and im-
prove relations between Israel
and the Diaspora.
UNITED NATIONS The
U.S. abstained on a Security
Council resolution that con-
demned Israel for the killings
of the Bir Zeit students. Israeli
diplomats expressed concern
that the vote would be
misinterpreted as a weakening
of U.S.-Israeli ties.
VIENNA Austria return-
ed its Ambassador to Israel,
Otto Pleinert, as "an expres-
sion of the desire, the will and
the effort for good and correct
relations."
TEL AVIV The Soviet
Union provided Israel with
what the Soviets said was the
original Nazi SS identity card
issued to John Demjanjuk, on
trial here for war crimes.
NEW YORK Conser-
vative, Orthodox and Reform
leaders agreed at a forum here
that Jewish unity could be
achieved with civility and the
encouragement of pluralism.
NEW YORK The
Metropolitan Museum of Art
apologized for a catalogue
reference that described the
owl as "a symbol of darkness
and hence of the Jewish people
who rejected Christ, the light
of the world.
SYDNEY Pope John Paul
II told Australian Jewish
leaders that "no valid
theological justification can
ever be found for acts of
discrimination or persecution
against Jews. In fact, such acts
must be held sinful."
JERUSALEM The Ab-
sorption Ministry said 19 per-
cent of Israelis aged 18-29
were likely to emigrate.
JERUSALEM Two ad-
hoc ministerial committees
began examination of the re-
jected financial plan proposed
by the Finance Ministry. Com-
plaints came from all sectors
of the economy.
JERUSALEM Three
Arab youths from Jenin receiv-
ed life sentences for the
murder of Eliahu Amdi. Vladimir arrived here.
NEW YORK Former JERUSALEM Wiesel
refusemk cancer patient Rim- said Austrian President Kurt
ma Brawe and her husband cmfomd on Pf. -
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Fridny, September 25, 1987
5747 ... The Year In Review
Continued from Page 6-B
Waldheim would resign if he
had "any conscience left."
JERUSALEM heavily
guarded Mordechai Vanunu,
on trial for allegedly selling
Israel's nuclear secrets to a
British newspaper, flashed a
message written on the palm
of his hand that he was
kidnapped.
TEL AVIV Ten thousand
units of flu vaccine arrived
from the Netherlands. Asian
flu had killed 89 Israelis in
November and sickened many
others.
JERUSALEM The
Supreme Court upeld the life
sentence of David Ben Shimol,
a 21-year-old soldier who fired
an anti-tank missile at an Arab
bus in 1984 near the Old City,
killing one passenger and
wounding several others.
TEL AVIV A Justice
Ministry committee absolved
Shamir of any wrongdoing in
the Shin Bet Affair the 1984
killing of two captured Arab
bus-hijackers by Israeli agents
and the subsequent cover-up.
NEW YORK Only 914
Soviet Jews were permitted to
leave in 1986, a 20 percent
drop from the 1,140 Jews who
were permitted to leave in
1985. This was about 2 percent
of the peak year of 1979, when
51,320 emigrated.
JERUSALEM Three
Lebanese Jews held hostage
by a Shiite group Youssef
Benesti, Henri Menn and Elie
Srour were executed.
TEL AVIV Interior
Minister Yithzak Peretz of
Shas resigned rather than con-
firm the Jewish identity of an
immigrant converted by a
Reform rabbi.
January, 1987
TEL AVIV Jewish
leaders ripped into John Car-
dinal O'Connor of New York
for refusing to meet Israeli
leaders in their offices, as he
had promised before a Vatican
order changed his tour plans.
He and Jewish leadership
subsequently made up during a
lengthy meeting.
TEL AVIV Vanunu stag-
ed a hunger strike claiming
cruel treatment by his jailers.
JERUSALEM Former
Jewish refusenik Michael Shir-
man received a transplant of
bone marrow from his sister,
Inessa Fleurova but it was too
late to save his life from
leukemia. He died in March.
PHILADELPHIA Con-
cern about low immigration to
Israel and high emigration
from the Jewish State
dominated the First Zionist
Assembly here.
JERUSALEM U.S. Depu-
ty Secretary of Defense Dov
Zakheim left Israel saying that
the U.S.-financed Lavi jet
fighter was too expensive for
continued development by
Israel Aircraft Industries.
NEW YORK A report by
the Jewish Board of Family
and Children's Services here
noted that at any given time
800-1.500 Jews here were
JERUSALEM Upon the
political advice of Shamir, the
religious parties postponed in-
troduction of an amendment to
the Law of Return which
would recognize conversions
to Judaism for the purpose of
Israeli citizenship only if per-
formed according to tradi-
tional Jewish law.
homeless.
PARIS A Shiite terrorist
group in Lebanon executed
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another Jewish hostage,
Yehouda Benesti. He is believ-
ed to be the ninth Lebanese
Jew murdered by the
Mustafadin group.
NEW YORK Cuban Presi-
dent Fidel Castro allowed five
Cuban Jews to immigrate to
Venezuela to be reunited with
their families.
JERUSALEM The
Reagan Administration
assured Shamir the U.S. would
not scapegoat Israel in the
Iran-Contra affair.
JERUSALEM The
Cabinet approved a new
economic program which
devalued the Shekel by 10 per-
cent, created minor tax
reforms and cut the budget by
400 million Shekels.
SAN FRANCISCO The
Jewish Family and Children'.1
Service here hired an AIDS
project coordinator, Andy
Rose, the first full-time AIDS
worker in a U.S. Jewish com-
munity. An estimated 200
Jews here have AIDS.
PHILADELPHIA Lay
and rabbinic leaders formed
the Task Force on Jewish In-
tracommunal Understanding
in an attempt to prevent a
possible terminal rupturing of
Jewish community relations
due to religious differences.
TEL AVIV Israel said it
would comply with Western
sanctions against South
Africa, but not take leadership
on the issue.
JERUSALEM Military
planners were concerned over
the reduced effectiveness of
the Israel-backed South
Lebanon Army.
DETROIT The states of
Michigan and Israel agreed to
establish relations in trade, in-
dustry, high technology and
research and development.
NEW YORK Anglican
Church hostage negotiator
Terry Waite blamed the
Lebanon hostage situation on
Israel's policies vis-a-vis the
Palestinians.
MANCHESTER, England
Ruling on the complaint of
Jewish widow Sarah Worch,
the High Court curtailed the
power of coroners to perform
autopsies not pertaining to of-
ficial inquests into a death.
JERUSALEM Police
beefed up security here follow-
ing the stabbing of two
brothers in an Old City bazaar.
They were the seventh anc
eighth Jews stabbed by Arabs
in East Jerusalem since
August 1985.
NEW YORK Soviet
Jewish refusenik cancer pa-
tient Inna Meiman arrived in
Washington, D.C. Meanwhile,
Pravda editor-in-chief Viktor
Afanasyev took the unusual
step of criticizing delays in
Soviet emigration.
WASHINGTON The U.S.
Supreme Court refused to
reconsider Linnas' appeal
against his deportation to the
USSR.
NEW YORK The ADL
reported 594 acts of anti-
Semitic vandalism and bomb-
ings in the U.S. in 1986, seven
percent less than in '85.
Assaults, harassments and
threats rose two percent to
312. However, anti-Semitic
acts on college campuses rose
60 percent to 19.
TORONTO The Ontario
Court of Appeals reversed on
technical grounds the convic-
tion of Ernst Zundel for
"spreading false news" in de-
nying the occurrence of the
Holocaust.
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Friday, September 2S, 1987/The Jewish Tloridign ofSouth" Brtrt^-Hdflyfrbbd-'"' Page 7
the 15,000-strong interfaith,
interracial civil rights march in
dimming, Ga.
JERUSALEM An IDF
senior officer said the PLO had
restored its strength in
Lebanon to almost the same
level as before the 1982 war
there.
BONN The neo-Nazi Na-
tional Democratic Party won
0.6 percent of the popular vote
in general elections, qualifying
for state funds but not for
representation in Parliament.
February
JERUSALEM The
Knesset Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee accepted
the government's explanation
that Israel acted only as a loyal
ally of the U.S. at the Reagan
Administration's request, in
the Iran-Contra affair.
PARIS Jewish organiza-
tions lodged formal protests
against a new version of the
anti-Semitic "Protocols of the
Elders of Zion" on sale here in
several bookshops.
LONDON Jewish groups
were upset at an attempt to
stage a play in Dublin depic-
ting Zionists as Nazi col-
laborators. Jim Allen's "Perdi-
tion" was already cancelled in
London.
NEW YORK The Jewish
Theological Seminary an-
nounced it would grant can-
torial diplomas to women at its
1987 commencement. Tradi-
tionalists contested this move
along similar lines to their op-
position to the seminary's 1983
decision to ordain women as
rabbis.
JERUSALEM The
Supreme Court ordered the In-
terior Ministry to show cause
within 45 days why it refused
in violation of a court order to
accord Jewish status to per-
sons converted to Judaism by
Reform rabbis.
CHICAGO A new coali-
tion of Jewish, Christian and
rural groups agreed at a con-
ference here to launch a multi-
faceted effort to eliminate the
financial crisis faced by family
farms, promote agricultural
ecology and reject religious
and racial bigotry.
JERUSALEM Israeli
women were outraged by a
ban imposed by the rabbis of
Migdal Ha'emek against
women attending funerals
because they might be
"unclean" and thus responsi-
ble for the abnormally high
number of deaths in the town.
The rabbis later said their
statement was misinterpreted.
WASHINGTON The
recently announced Soviet
"glasnost" (openness) policy
was met by some skepticism.
Both the Reagan Administra-
tion and Morris Abram, chair-
man of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry, noted
that despite reported domestic
liberalization, Jewish emigra-
tion was still low.
LOS ANGELES-A new ci-
ty ordinance relaxed parking
rules on major holidays, in-
cluding Jewish ones.
TORONTO- Leah
Maryasin, a Soviet Jew with
cancer, arrived here with her
husband Alexander and
daughter Faina. Doctors ex-
pected her to enjoy several
years of good health. Mean-
while, former refusenik Inna
Meiman died of cancer in
Washington, D.C.
JERUSALEM A Knessel
vote on the compromise $23.8
billion budget broke down at
the last minute over a partisan
disagreement on funding of
West Bank settlements.
MONTREAL The govern-
ment censored portions of the
Deschenes Commission report
on Nazi war criminals in
Canada in order, it said, to pro-
tect the privacy and civil rights
of the persons under
investigation.
NEW YORK Lawyer
Mohammed Massarwa became
the first Israeli Moslem to be
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appointed Consul General. He
would begin his assignment in
Atlanta, Ga., in August.
WASHINGTON Premier
Yitzhak Shamir basked in
Israel's status as a "major
non-NATO ally" of the U.S.
during a visit here, but faced
U.S. pressure to agree to an
international conference with
the Arab states and the UN
Security Council permanent
members leading to direct
Mideast peace negotiations.
JERUSALEM The John
Demjanjuk trial began with
the defense counsel challeng-
ing the ability of witnesses to
identify the defendant as
Treblinka guard "Ivan the
Terrible."
NEW YORK Soviet
Jewish dissident Iosif Begun
was unconditionally pardoned
and left Chistopol prison for
his Moscow home.
WASHINGTON The
Tower Commission in-
vestigating the Iran-Contra af-
fair said that while Israel was
heavily involved, the U.S. bore
responsibility for selling arms
to Iran. The presidential com-
mission headed by former Sen.
John Tower wasn't sure who
initiated the arms sale idea.
JERUSALEM Leon
Dulzin said he would not seek
reelection as chairman of the
Jewish Agency and World
Zionist Organization Ex-
ecutives in December. His
decision was thought to have
been influenced by pressure
from heavy weight Diaspora
Jewish leaders.
GENEVA Jewish and
Catholic leaders agreed that a
Carmelite convent at the site
of the Auschwitz-Birkenau
death camp in Poland would be
removed within two years.
Poland also okayed the
removal.
JERUSALEM Meir
Yaari, co-founder of the
Mapam Party and Hashomer
Hatzair youth and kibbutz
movement, died at age 90.
WASHINGTON A trial
that in some eyes shook
U.S.-Israel ties ended with
former U.S. Navy civilian
analyst Jonathan Pollard
receiving a life term for selling
U.S. secrets to Israel, and his
wife receiving five years as an
accessory. A federal grand
jury indicted Israeli Col.
Aviem Sella on three charges
of espionage for conspinng
with Pollard.
LONDON Home
Secretary Douglas Hurd refus-
Continued on Page 14-
"Cffr Land From Sand"
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Pag*8___The Jewish Floridian of South Browaid-Hollywood/Friday, September 25, 1987
Rosh Hashanah Greetings
From Prime Minister Of Israel
As we embark on the 40th
anniversary year of the foun-
ding of the State of Israel, I
send you warm wishes from
the people and the government
of Isrel. May this be a year of
health, peace, progress, and
joy for all our people.
Forty years is but an instant
in Jewish history. Yet not
since the infancy of our nation
has there been a period so
fateful, so inspiring and so rich
in achievement as the past 40
years. To remember Rosh
Hashanah of 40 years ago
when the tiny, poorly armed
"yishuv" in Eretz Israel faced
possible destruction even
before the state was born is
to realize how far we have
come. It has been a saga of in-
comparable courage of a peo-
ple transformed, of a nation
reborn.
The miracle of Israel is the
miracle of the Jewish people,
the creation of the Jewish
spirit the Jewish mind, and
Jewish blood. It has erased the
humiliation of the Diaspora. It
has given every Jew a new
sense of pride, of national and
cultural cohesion, and of a
common lofty goal. Israel has
become the center of Jewish
thought, consciousness, and
aspiration.
Since the establishment of
the state the major events of
Jewish history have revolved
around Israel. Those who were
touched by these events, who
have felt themselves part of
this saga, know the incom-
parable excitement such par-
ticipation can impart. Nothing
can match the reward of part-
nership in this momentous
turn in the history of our
people.
Israel's existence embodies
the age-old seminal prayer:
"Next year in Jerusalem."
Like the prayer, it ties all Jews
to this land. It is a tie with
obligations as well as
privileges. None of us can af-
ford to succumb to self con-
gratulation if the Jewish peo-
ple and the State of Israel are
to grow and thrive. Today a
huge part of the Jewish
Diaspora the Jews of the
Soviet Union is still en-
dangered and oppressed. Most
of the 400,000 Soviet Jews
who have expressed their
desire to join their families in
Israel are still denied their
elementary human right to
leave. It will take the
dedicated and untiring efforts
of every Jewish community in
the world to effect their re-
lease. Similarly, there are still
thousands of Jews in Ethiopia,
many of them parents cruelly
separated from children for-
tunate enough to reach Israel,
who must be saved. None of us
in the free world can feel free
until our brothers and sisters
in the Soviet Union and in
Ethiopia are free. To save
them is our national mission,
our historic privilege, our
sacred duty.
Nor can we afford to neglect
Aliyah from the free countries.
Lack of Aliyah is a failure of
the Zionist dream and threat
to the Jewish character of the
State of Israel. Aliyah from
he West can make an in-
calculable contribution to the
state, and Israel can more than
reciprocate with its unique
cultural environment, its pur-
poseful life, and its sweeping
sense of peoplehood and mis-
sion. I call on the leadership of
the Jewish communities on
its Rabbis and teachers, its
movements and organizations
to give top priority to in-
troducing the young genera-
tion to the Israel experience.
What the vast majority of
Jews know about Israel is still
hearsay. Most have never even
visited us. I can think of no
finer way to celebrate this an-
niversary year than by having
Jews from all over the world
especially those who have
never been here join us in
the festivities.
It is a matter of regret that
we have not yet achieved
peace with all our neighbors.
We should all make a con-
certed effort to convince the
world that as long as countries
at war with us continue to be
armed to the teeth, and as long
as terrorism against us is
openly or tacitly encouraged,
there will be no peace in the
region. It is time our neighbors
realized that we are here to
stay, and that they should
follow Egypt's example by
coming to the negotiating
table tor direct talks with us.
Only then can we hope that
after 40 years of wandering in
the desert of war shall we
come to the promised land of
peace.
Together, we have been able
to overcome the most daunting
obstacles. Together, we have
been able to realize a dream
few deemed possible. Toge-
ther, we can pave the way for
a future that will surpass
even the incredible achieve-
ments of the past.
I wish the whole House of
Israel a Happy New Year
5748. May it be a year of con-
solidation, peace, and further
progress for Am Yiarale and
Eretz Yisrael.
YITZHAK SHAMIR
THANK YOU
L'Shana Tova Tikatevu
As we begin a New Year, we wish to thank our community for its support of our
Thrift Shops during the past year.
Your generous donations of resalable merchandise and your continued
patronage of our stores, have enabled us to provide quality health care and needed
social services to thousands of indigent elderly persons.
DOUGLAS GARDENS THRIFT SHOPS
A division of the Miami Jewish Home & Hospital for the Aged.
5713 N.W. 27 Ave., Miami 5829 W. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallandale
Irving Cypan, Chairman of the Board Harold Back, President
Aaron Kravitz, Chm. Thrift Shop Comm. Marc Lichtman, Executive Director
Free pickup 751-3988 (Dade) 981-8245 (Broward)
Good Merchandise at a Good Price.
LENDER'S AND PHILLY,
A BREAKFAST TRADITION
SINCE 1927
For nearly 60 years sitting
down to a breakfast of Lender's
Bagels and PHILADELPHIA
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been a delicious tradition.
Recognized as the first
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the Lender (amity tradition of
quality stti exists today in the
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...

Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Coalition Asks Graham To Oppose Judge Bork
By ALISA KWITNEY
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
A coalition of major
organizations including
American Jewish Congress,
the National Organization of
Women, the National
Lawyers' Guild and the
American Civil Liberties
Union, met with Senator Bob
Graham (D-Fla.) to express op-
position to the nomination of
Judge Robert Bork to the
Supreme Court. The session
was held recently in Graham's
Miami office.
The coalition, which was
organized by Michael D. Ray,
president of the South Florida
Chapter of the National
Lawyers' Guild, also included
the NAACP and the AFL-CIO.
A press conference at the Paul
Walter Mini-Park followed the
9 a.m. meeting.
The Miami discussion came
in the wake of widespread op-
position to President Reagan's
nomination of Judge Bork.
Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of
America, with 385,000
members nationwide, has
broken with its tradition of
neither opposing nor endors-
ing political candidates or
presidential appointees by
voting unanimously to oppose
Bork 8 candidacy for the
Supreme Court.
"People are alarmed by the
nomination of Judge Bork,
because they think he will
change the nature of the court,
and make it far less liberal
than it was," Ray said.
"Bork would replace Justice
Powell, who is retiring, and
Powell was considered a swing
vote in issues involving in-
dividual liberties," Ray
asserted.
Supreme Court justices are
nominated by the President,
after which the Senate
Judiciary Committee makes a
recommendation to the entire
Senate, which votes to either
accept or reject the
nomination.
Sen. Joseph Biden (D-Del.),
chairman of the Judiciary
Committee, commissioned a
report on Bork, and has come
out against him. The commit-
tee began hearings Tuesday,
Sept. 15.
"There's lots of disinforma-
tion going on," Ray contends.
"The White House would have
the public believe that Bork is
for judicial restraint, and for
giving deference tolegislative
intent on issues, but the fact is
that his opinions show that this
is not true.
"He will defer to legislative
intent only if he agrees with
the outcome of the case, and
the same goes for judicial
restraint," says Ray, citing the
case of Planned Parenthood
Vs. Heckler in 1983, when
Bork ruled that minors had to
have parental consent before
receiving contraceptives from
family planning centers.
"Congressional intent was
to improve access of minors to
family planning services, in-
cluding contraceptives," says
Ray.
It is the role of the Supreme
Court to interpret laws passed
by the legislative branch of the
government, but opinions vary
on how the court should exer-
cise this function.
The White House has issued He has said that if a war is
a release defining "the judicial started, it should be up to the
restraint view." seen by some executive branch, and that the
as restricting Supreme Court
Justices from writing orders
and opinions based on their in-
terpretations of laws passed
by Congress and the states.
But Ray argues that Bork,
who states that he is a propo-
nent of judicial restraint, "will
even find new interpretations
of the Constitution to support
his argument if there's a case
which involves protecting or
increasing the rights of multi-
national corporations, even if
his interpretations come into
conflict with Supreme Court
precedents or settled
statutes."
Says Ray, "Bork criticizes
the three-department system
of government, which is a
system of checks and balances.
legislative branch should not
interfere.
"Congress can start or end a
war," explains Ray, "but Bork
has questioned its Constitu-
tional right to place a check on
the executive branch while a
war is in progress. That would
mean that the executive
branch could do whatever it
wanted during a war."
The War Powers Act limits
the President's right to deploy
troops unilaterally, acting on
his own without Congressional
consent or input. According to
Ray, Bork has stated that the
War Powers Act is "probably
unconstitutional.''
"Bork even said in one case
that it's all right for congress
to make a law that would
eliminate the right of any
federal court to review a con-
stitutional challenge of
presidential action," which,
Ray points out, "would mean
that if the President were do-
ing anything unconstitutional,
as in the firing of a special
Watergate prosecutor, no
court would have the right to
challenge that action."
Bork maintained this posi-
tion during the Watergate
trial, Ray adds.
"What all this means is that
the government could spy on
you, infringe on your privacy,
violate your first amendment
and constitutional rights, and
you could not challenge its
behavior in court," contends
Ray. "That's exactly like the
McCarthy era or like a
totalitarian society," Ray
maintains. "That's the op-
posite of democracy."
The issue of Bork's nomina-
tion, Ray believes, is not an
issue of Republican vs.
Democrat, or conservative vs.
liberal.
"Senator Graham said at the
conference that deciding
whether or not to oppose
Bork's nomination is probably
the most important decision of
his career as a senator," re-
counts Ray, who calls Bork's
nomination "a danger to
everyone, liberal, Democrat,
Republican, and
conservative."
Supreme Court Justices re-
tain their positions for life, or
until they retire, and "Bork
could effect the outcome of
Supreme Court decisions and
our system of justice for the
next 20 to 30 years," Ray
points out.
Happy
Rosh Hashanah
From our family to your family, may
the new year bring peace, joy
and love.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-H*>Uvwood/Friday, September; 25 1987
A Year Of Debate
Encounter Of The Dialogue Kind
, i. .. ., i
By MARGIE OLSTER
MIAMI (JTA) Though
the skies outside were stormy,
the sir inside an auditorium at
the Miami Center for the Fine
Arts had cleared after Pope
John Paul IPs meeting with
the 196 Jewish leaders here
Friday morning Sept. 11.
Anger over the Pope's au-
dience with Kurt Waldheim
faded into warm words of
praise for the Pope's address
as Jewish leaders assessed the
meaning of his words.
Both Catholic and Jewish
representatives welcomed the
unprecedented meeting with a
Jewish delegation on
American soil, calling it a
highly significant statement of
Vatican ideology on key issues
of Jewish concern.
The spokesman for the
Jewish delegation which met
Pope John Paul II here Friday
morning challenged the
Catholic Church to put a halt
to revisionism of the Holocaust
and called on the Pontiff to
recognize the historical role
Christian teachings have
played in perpetuating the
anti-Semitism in Europe which
culminated in the Holocaust.
"While your sensitive con-
cerns and noteworthy pro-
nouncements about the Shoah
have been heartening, we have
obvserved recent tendencies to
obscure the fact that Jews
were the major target of Nazi
Smocidal policies," said Rabbi
ordecai Waxman, chairman
of the International Jewish
Committee on Interfaith Con-
sultations (IJCIC), and the
speaker chosen to represent
the 196-person Jewish delega-
tion which met with the Pope
at the Miami Center for the
Fine Arts.
The Pope spoke of the uni-
Sie Jewish experience in the
olocaust and proclaimed the
legitimate rights of both Jews
and Palestinians to a
homeland. He reaffirmed the
Church's condemnation of
anti-Semitis....
In a somewhat controversial
statement, the Pope said, "I
am convinced that history will
reveal ever more clearly and
convincingly how deeply Pius
XII (who served as Pope dur-
ing the Holocaust) felt the
tragedy of the Jewish people,
and how hard and effectively
he worked to assist them dur-
ing the Second World War."
Jewish groups have criticized
Pius XII for his silence on Nazi
persecutions of the Jewish
people during the Holocaust.
Waxman told the Pope, "We
hope that your strong condem-
nations of anti-Semitism will
continue to be implemented in
the schools, the parishes,
teaching materials and the
liturgy, and reflected in the at-
tiudes and behavior of
Catholics throughout the
world."
Waxman added, "Greater
attention needs to be paid to
the Christian roots of anti-
Semitism. The 'teaching of
contempt' for the Jews and
Judaism must be ended once
and for all .. the Shoah was
the culmination of centuries of
anti-Semitism in European
culture for which Christian
teachings bear a heavy
Pope John Paul II
responsibility."
Waxman said that Jews re-
main concerned with persis-
tent anti-Semitism and the
"Church's repudiation of anti-
Semitism is of critical impor-
tance in the struggle to
eradicate this virulent plague
from the entire human family.'
Waxman participated in the
delegation of nine which met
with the Pope September 1 at
his summer residence in Castel
Gandolfo outside Rome. In his
speech Friday, Waxman said
the differences expressed at
that meeting remain to be
resolved. He addressed two of
the major points of of disse-
nion between Jews and the
Vatican, the Pope's June au-
dience with Austrian Presi-
dent Kurt Waldheim, and
absence of formal Vatican
recognition of the State of
Israel.
Calling the meeting at
Castel Gandolfo "highly
significant," Waxman said,
"You and high Church leaders
listened to the deeply felt con-
cerns of the Jewish community
that were raised following last
June's state visit to the
Vatican by Austrian President
Kurt Waldheim, who has
never expressed regrets for
his Nazi past."
Waxman urged the Vatican
to establish full and diplomatic
relations with Israel quickly.
"We must express our concern
at the absence of full
diplomatic relations between
the Holy See and the State of
Israel," he said.
Waxman also cited the
positive progress in Catholic-
Jewish relations in the past
two decades, saying, "A
meeting such as this is part of
the healing process that is now
visibly under way between our
two communities." He added,
''One of the major
achievements of our joint en-
counters is the shared recogni-
tion that each community must
be understood in its own
terms, as it understands itself.
The Pope provided a
response to critics who charg-
ed that the Church has made
statements universalizing the
Holocaust. "Considering
history in the light of the prin-
ciples of faith in God, we must
also reflect on the catastrophic
event of the Shoah, that
ruthless and inhuman attempt
to exterminate the Jewish peo-
ple in Europe, an attempt that
resulted in millions of victims
including women and
children, the elderly and the
sick exterminated only
because they were Jews," he
said.
Following the exchange,
several Jewish representatives
from the delegation said tins
statement was the first affir-
mation by the Pope that the
Shoah was specifically a
Jewish plight.
The Jewish delegation
ffreeted the Pope with
ukewarm applause as he
entered the small but packed
auditorium. During Waxman's
address, the Pope, dressed all
in white, appeared pensive and
serious. The Pope and Wax-
man shared the stage, sitting
side by side behind the lectern
from which they addressed the
delegation.
Security was tight
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throughout the Pope's stay in
Miami, and a smattering of
U.S. Secret Service dotted the
auditorium during the
exchange.
The delegation interrupted
the Pope's speech with ap-
plause only once after he
avocated continuing education
on the Holocaust. ''Similarly,
it is to be hoped that common
educational programs on our
historical and religious rela-
tions, which are well developed
in your country, will truly pro-
mote mutual respect and teach
future generations about the
Holocaust so that never again
will such a horror be possible,"
he said. The Pope then invoked
the traditional Jewish cry of
"Never Again," which was
met with resounding applause.
The Pope then addressed
another issue high on the
Jewish agenda, the State of
Israel.
"After the tragic extermina-
tion of the Shoah, the Jewish
people began a new period in
their history. They have a
right to a homeland, as does
any civil nation, according to
international law," the Pope
said. But he immediately
followed by saying the Palesti-
nians also have the same right
to a homeland.
Notably absent from the
Pope's speech was any
reference to the Waldheim au-
dience which had so offended
the Jewish community.
However, press reports Friday
recounted the Pope's first
public remarks on the
Waldheim audience, made to
reporters on the flight to the
United States.
The reports said the Pope
had responded "No' to the
question of whether the
Waldheim audience may have
been a mistake. The reports
then quoted the Pope as say-
ing. It was necessary. Its
necessary to show the same
appreciation, the same esteem,
for every people. He came as a
president, democratically
elected, of a people, of a
nation."
Thursday night at a dinner
given by the local Jewish com-
munity to their national col-
leagues attending the meeting
with the Pope, a highranking
Vatican official who spoke
alluded to the Waldheim au-
dience as a "faux pas."
Johannes Cardinal
Willebrands, President of the
Holy See's Commission for
Religious Relations with the
Jews, said to the some 300
Jews and Catholics at the din-
ner, "let me hope that with
help from above we will
achieve what the Church has
asked us to do and that we can
do this the right way so there
becomes a new perspective for
the Jewish people ... We
should forgive each other
when there are missed occa-
sions or even faux pas on the
road."
Both Jews and Catholics
who attempted to assess the
meaning or Friday's meeting
and the events surrounding it
stressed that the process must
be viewed in its proper
historical perspective. For ex-
ample, Henry Siegman, ex-
ecutive director of the
American Jewish Congress,
noted that although the Pope's
statement on Israel fell short
of the full diplomatic recongjii-
tion desired by the Jewish
community, ten years ago
when the Pope granted an au-
dience to a Jewish delegation,
the Vatican struck all
references to Israel from their
statement
Two events in recent
Vatican history catalyzed the
unprecedented exchanges bet-
ween the Pope and the Jewish
community both Friday in
Miami and two weeks earlier
in Rome. One of those events
was hailed by world Jewry, the
other, abhorred.
Twenty-two years ago, the
Vatican reversed its attitude
of contempt for Jews, pro-
pagated for nearly 20 cen-
turies, in a declaration known
as Nostra Aetate (Latin for
"In our times," the opening
words of the document). In
Nostra Aetate, the Catholic
Church described Christianity
as a branch of the tree rooted
in Judaism. Jews welcomed
the new era in interfaith rela-
tions. Three months ago, Pope
John Paul II granted an au-
dience to President Kurt
Waldheim and praised him as a
man of peace. The Pope's
silence on the Holocaust dur-
ing this meeting in face of
documented evidence of
Waldheim's membership in a
Nazi army unit met with
abhorrence among Jews. The
two events stand at the two
extremes of the continuum
that is modern Catholic-Jewish
relations. Many agree that the
events illustrate the complex
and often confusing signals the
Vatican sends out to Jews and
obscures the significance of
Continued on Page 17
Friday, September 25, 1987/The-Jewish Floridian of South BroWard-HoDywood Page 1
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a


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 25, 1987
JNF Saves Hundreds Of Acres
By Innovative Tree Planting
Hadassah Names Executive Director
NEW YORK (JTA) Aileen Novick of New York has
been hired as executive director of Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of America, succeeding Zmira
Goodman.
By DAVID LANDAU
IN THE NORTHERN
NEGEV, Israel Hundreds
of acres of fertile soil would be
washed into the sea each year
were it not for the innovative
use of trees by the Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
Standing at the edge of a
northern Negev wheat field
that is crumbling into a rain-
formed gully, Eli Kliegler, the
JNF's head of planning for the
south of Israel, explained to
the JTA how trees can stop the
erosion.
The JNF, best known for its
extensive afforestation pro-
jects all over the country, has
been planting trees to stop soil
erosion for more than 20
years. Kliegler notes that the
increasing sophistication of
erosion-prevention techniques
means JNF planners interfere
with nature less.
"Once we thought we could
just level the gullies and
dispense with the problem that
way," Kliegler explains. "But
nature was stronger than us."
The rain of the northern
Negev 9.6 to 16 inches a
year falls in short, heavy
downpours, and the water can-
not all be absorbed by the
light, sand-colored loess (fer-
tile clay-like) soil. Forcing
itself into cracks in the earth,
the water erodes the fine soil
as it flows toward the sea.
Aerial photos of one field
taken 10 years ago show a flat
area. Now the field is crossed
by a branching gash, a gully
more than a yard deep and
about a yard wide, that leads
to a neighboring gully that
connects to a central wadi 30
or 40 yards away. That wadi is
a dry river bed in the summer,
but a rushing torrent during
the rainy season.
The gullies grow two to
three yards a year. Several in-
ches from their edges, the field
is criss-crossed with cracks,
and soil falls away with the
slightest prod.
As Kliegler explains, the
gullies not only steal valuable
farm land, but can grow so
relentlessly that it can even at-
tack a road alongside the field,
eventually slicing the road in
two.
The rich topsoil that enabled
the former desert of the nor-
thwest Negev to become a fer-
tile agricultural area is washed
away down the gullies to the
wadi and on to the sea. All that
is left is a chalky, salty surface
inhospitable even to thistles.
The JNF has managed to
stop this erosion by planting
trees on the internal slopes of
the gullies. The trees ap-
parently hold the sides in place
and prevent them from exten-
ding. JNF plants quick-
growing eucalyptus where it
will take, but some of the
slopes are so eroded that only
the hardy Jerusalem pine
survives.
At the very edges of the
gullies, JNF plants cypresses
and other trees that have roots
less invasive than those of the
eucalyptus and will not
damage the adjacent arable
land.
The floor of the gully is
deliberately left clear to allow
the rain to flow freely. "Other-
wise it would just form
another gully," Kliegler says.
Sometimes a simple wooden
dam is built at the head of the
gully to keep back the soil,
while allowing the water to
run down.
The JNF locates the trouble
spots, and, providing the kib-
butz or moshav that farms the
land accepts the long-term
benefits of erosion prevention,
proceeds to plan the new plan-
ting project together with the
Land Conservation Depart-
ment of the Agriculture
Ministry.
First they commission aerial
photos, then develop a detailed
guide to the area. Only after-
ward do they bring in the
heavy tractors to prepare the
slopes for planting.
The JNF plants about a
thousand acres a year in its ef-
fort to fight erosion. That in-
cludes about a hundred acres
of replanting trees that did not
take the previous year, and
replacing old trees that have
died.
The conservation work that
has benefitted Negev kibbut-
zim such as Beeri, Bet Kama,
Lahav, Nahal Oz and Ruhama
costs $600 to $800 an acre. The
saplings come from the JNF
nursery at nearby Gilat.
Edward Don & Co.
2200 SW 45 Street
Ft. Lauderdale 983-3000
Happy New Year
Detroit Loses Third Butcher Shop
DETROIT (JTA) A third butcher shop has closed
here in a year, leaving nine, with one butcher worried that
only a third of those stores will survive.
Franklin Kosher Meats of West Bloomfield, Mich., went
out of business because of high costs, including rent, Rabbi
Chaskell Grubner of the Council of Orthodox Rabbis of
Greater Detroit told the Jewish News.
Allan Cohen, president of the Detroit Area Kosher Retail
Meat Dealers Association, said the industry has been
weakened here. He cited the increase in working women,
meaning more "pre-cooked" or restaurant meals; artificial-
ly high prices; the decreasing number of wholesale sup-
pliers; and policies of the rabbis' council.
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Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward Hollywood Page 13
An Open.Letter To The Community
ptember 8, 1987
Dear Friends:
This morning I awoke to
read the good news that Josef
Begun is free to leave the
Soviet Union after waiting 16
years. Half-way around the
world, we share Mr. Begun's
joy as he exclaims: "I am the
lappiest man alive."
Israel, Hungary
Open Relations
GENEVA (JTA) Israel
and Hungary signed an agree-
ment in Bern to establish in-
terest sections in their respec-
tive countries. It is the lowest
level of diplomatic representa-
tion but could be a precursor to
stronger ties in the future.
The signing ceremonies,
(which lasted an hour, were
eld in private. At the request
of the Hungarians, no media
vas allowed. The Israeli par-
icipants were Yeshayahu
\nug, Deputy Director
Jeneral of the Foreign
Ministry, legal adviser Victor
larel, and Israel's Am-
tassador to Switzerland,
)avid Rivlin.
Hungary was represented by
'anos Goros, head of the legal
lepartment at the Foreign
hnistry, and Wilmos
(opanyi, head of the political
cction.

B'nai B'ritli
Barakim AZA, a new South
Broward Chapter of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization,
recently elected chapter of-
eers. The new board is head-
by Ricky Schwartz, who is
president. Other oficers in-
tlude Programming Vice
'resident Brian Hoffman;
lembership Vice President
)rew Gottlieb; Secretary
Steven Finkelstein; Treasurer
jrett Jaffe; Editor Matt
'ohen; Sgt. at Arms Steven
inkelstein; Assistant Sgt. of
rms Michael Pincus; and
'haplain Drew Gottlieb.
Centered in Pembroke
ines, Barakim AZA is one of
0 chapters which make up the
old Coast Council of the
BYO. The chapter has 17
lembers and many programs
:heduled. The adult Advisor
the chapter is David Tupler
Davie.
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On this note of hope, I send
special greetings to Florida's
Jewish Community as prepara-
tions are made to celebrate the
New Year. The High Holy
Days offer a time to rejoice in
our freedom and to recommit
ourselves to fight tyranny
wherever it oppresses the
human spirit.
Hopefully freedom for Mr.
Begun is a sign of good things
in the New Year. During these
holidays, may our strength be
renewed for a productive and
joyous year.
With warm regards from the
Graham family to your family,
Sincerely,
BOB GRAHAM
United States Senator
SCHWARTZHELMAN
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Freed
and Mr. and Mrs. Nard
Helman announce the engage-
ment of their daughter Lesli
Heather Helman to Michael
Edward Schwartz, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Schwartz of
Coral Gables.
The grandparents of the cou-
ple are Mr. and Mrs. Victor
Reiter of Coral Gables, Mr.
and Mrs. Max Helman of
Miami Beach, Mrs. Esther
Passon of Hallandale and Mrs.
Rose Schwartz of Fort
Lauderdale.
rau/7
7U1U i
loron A m
KX i aSBI BBi*
V Ba^*^. .**P
From Our Family To Yours...
Peace, Good Health and Happiness
Throughout the New Year!
Congressman and Mrs. Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
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.-

Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 25, 1987
The Year In Review
Continued from Page 7-
ed to authorize a police inquiry
into 17 alleged Nazi war
criminals living in Britain on
the grounds that the evidence
presented by the Simon
Wiesenthal Center was "too
sketchy" and that the alleged
crimes were committed out-
side Britain.
NEW YORK Advocates
of Soviet Jews gathered in 53
college campus, 104 cities and
43 countries to read aloud the
names of 11,000 Jewish
refuseniks. Soviet Jewish
emigration totaled 146 in
February.
March
JERUSALEM A Knesset
subcommittee chaired by Abba
Eban and a two-man commis-
sion headed by lawyer
Yehoshua Rotenstreich and
appointed by the Inner
Cabinet began probes into the
government's role in the
Pollard affair. Israeli and U.S.
Jewish leaders alternately held
their breath and opined on its
effect on U.S.-Israel relations.
JERUSALEM A group of
private individuals set up a
fund to raise $200,000 to pay
for the Pollards' defense.
Meanwhile, Canada's Ukrai-
nian community began a
similar fund for Demjanjuk.
NEW YORK The New
York Supreme Court Ap-
pellate Division ruled that an
agreement in which a spouse
threatens to withhold or in-
deed withholds a Jewish
religious divorce in order to
pressure a partner into finan-
cial concessions is subject to
review and revision in court.
BUENOS AIRES The
Jewish and general com-
munities were shocked at the
Anti-Semitic statements made
by Msgr. Antonio Plaza in
criticism of the Alfonsin
government. He said "the
government is full of Jews"
who "made us squander three
years' discussion of those
issues (human rights) and
mistreating the people."
Meanwhile in Austria, seven of
every 100 people polled
declared they were anti-
Semites.
LONDON Anglican Ar-
chbishop Desmond Tutu of
South Africa praised the con-
tribution of some compatriot
Jews to the struggle against
apartheid, but said he could
not "understand how a people
with your history would have a
state that would collaborate in
military matters with South
Africa ..."
TEL AVIV Some 2,500
Hadassah members celebrated
in Israel the 75th annivesary of
the women's Zionist organiza-
tion in America.
NEW YORK The U.S.
Navy launched an educational
program including a resource
packet designed to help its
chaplains learn and teach
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
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JORDAN MARSH
WISHES YOU A
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FILLED WITH PEACE
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We hop* the coming month* will be
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the happiness of dreams come true.
Jordan /Marsh
Rutofvcxirstvfc
?


others about the Holocaust.
OTTAWA The Canadian
government said it would
amend its Criminal Code to
allow suspected Nazi war
criminals to be tried in the
country for crimes committed
elsewhere, as recommended by
the Deschenes Commission
probing that issue.
WASHINGTON ADL of-
ficials protested to Japanese
Amb. Nobuo Matsunago about
the rise of anti-Semitic books
in Japan. Books by Masami
Uno, claiming a conspiracy by
"international Jewish capital'

Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page
15
U.S. discomfort with Israeli
handling of the Pollard affair.
But the U.S. leaders left say-
ing they had gained a deeper
understanding of Israel's ac-
tion and motives.
JERUSALEM Following
a survey that indicated that
10,000-20,000 adults and 10
percent of young people
regularly used drugs, the Al-
Sam Association launched a
national drug abuse educa-
tional campaign.
HONG KONG As the
result of informal contacts, a
harmed Japan, and other titles group of Australian Jews pro
became increasingly popular.
JERUSALEM A
140-member delegation from
I the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish
Organizations came to Israel
to warn Israeli leaders of the
Richard O'Connell, chef to
celebrities, heads of state and
other discriminating palates
for over 30 years, has recently
taken charm of the dining
facilities of The Court at Palm-
Aire, a retirement community
in Pompano Beach.
The Court at Palm-Aire,
designed for residents 62
years of age and over, offers
residents an independent, ac-
tive lifestyle while providing
emergency nursing services
and a variety of amenities.
As executive chef, O'Connell
will change the current menu
by preparing a wider variety of
ethnic dishes and having a
special preview display of each
evening's dinner selection.
O'Connell, who began study-
ing to be a chef in Zurich,
Switzerland at age 12, later at-
tended Le Cordon Bleu in
Paris.
While in charge of the kit-
chen staff of the ocean liner
S.S. United States, O'Connell
created kosher meals for
Prime Minister David Ben-
Gurion of Israel, who would
often eat in the ship's kitchen,
8S>

allow Soviet Jews to fly to
Israel directly via Rumania
and a general easing of restric-
tions of Jewish religious and
cultural activities. Israeli of-
ficials and Soviet Jewish ac-
tivists were cautiously
optimistic.
MANCHESTER, England
- British Chief Rabbi Sir Im-
manuel Jakobovits said the
British government's ad-
vocacy of the condom to stem a
possible AIDS epidemic was
immoral.
UNITED NATIONS An
Israeli spokesman confirmed
that Israeli Foreign Ministry
Director General Avraham
Tamir met here with Li Luye
permanent UN representative
of the People's Republic of
China. The talks had "a UN
context."
TEL AVIV Sella relin-
quished his coveted command
of the Tel Nof air base "for the
good of the country" in the
wake of the Pollard affair.
WASHINGTON The
Reagan Administration-
talking informally with O'Con- reported that Israel had been
regularly selling weapons and
providing technical assistance
posed a foundation to help
Chinese academics to study
Hebrew and Zionism in
Western universities.
NEW YORK Three U.S.
Jewish leaders said they had
negotiated with the Soviets to
Master Chef Joins The Court
At Palm-Aire In Pompano Beach
nell in Yiddish.
O'Connell was also chef at
the White House for the late
President Dwight D.
Eisenhower.
O'Connell, also the suc-
cessful owner/operator of
three restaurants, has cooked
for two of his favorite
celebrities, Bob Hope and
Liberace. Johnny Carson once
gave him a plug on national
television.
O'Connell and his wife,
Lynne have two children, ages
4 and 3.
to South Africa despite a UN
arms embargo imposed in
1977, risking a loss of U.S.
foreign aid. Israel had an-
nounced in anticipation of the
report that it would.make no
new sales to South Africa.
NEW YORK JDC
reported providing kosher
food, wine or financial
assistance for Passover to
many of the 34 national Jewish
communities it regularly helps.
Continued next issue
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 25, 1987
Rosh Hashanah 5748
We Stand As One
MARTIN F. STEIN
National Chairman
United Jewish Appeal
This is an awesome time of
year a time when our
thoughts turn solemnly inward
to balance our acts of omission
and commission. We reflect,
reevaluate and then look
ahead, that we may renew, in
the coming year, both our
ethical responsibilities to one
another and our commitments
toG-d.
We Jews are a diverse com-
munity. We are not a people
that thinks in unison. We hail
from different nations. Our
languages and lifestyles vary.
Nevertheless, no matter where
on this planet we gather, we
will stand as one in worship
and judgment.
At that happy, yet solemn
time, all of us our records of
the past year notwithstanding
are given the opportunity to
improve ourselves for the bet-
ter, for Rosh Hashanah is a
time for personal and com-
munal renewal. The means are
threefold: repentance, prayer
and tzedakah, righteous deeds.
During the past year, you
and I have been involved in
tzedakah which suggests that
through community involve-
ment our personal renewal
can be extended far beyond
the High Holidays.
0
U
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The needs of the Jewish peo-
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are concerned over the fate of
Soviet Jews, and are engaged
in supporting the resettlement
in Israel of those who are able
to emigrate. We are concerned
with the well-being of Jews of
all ages in 34 countries around
the world, from Israel to
Morocco, from Yugoslavia to
Argentina. When will we ever
be able to say that our respon-
sibilities are completely fulfill-
ed? Indeed, when the day
comes that only a single
righteous deed remains to be
performed, we will still remain
challenged a challenge Jews
have always accepted. Of the
613 mitzvot enumerated in
Jewish tradition, only
tzedakah is called The Mitzvah.
And so, this Rosh Hashanah,
as we review the past year and
look forward to the next, and
as we reaffirm our heritage,
let us make this time of awe in-
to a time of unity regarding
the needs of our people. We
stand as one before G-d. Let us
stand as one with one another.
May we all be inscribed for a
good year.
MVaMWMA>,Olk.Qn>
Offering is expected in late September 1967
Introducing
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Allstate Municipal Income Trust is a new closed-end
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The Funds investment adviser is Allstate investment
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The minimum investment for Allstate Municipal
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If you are interested in this offering, please call for
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If you are a Dean Witter client, please ndicate your Account Executive's name and office
A registration statement for AUaUte Municipal Income Trust hat bwi filed with the
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herein is subject to completion or amendment. These securities may not be sold, nor may offers
to buy be accepted, prior to toe tune the registration statement becomes effective. This
communication shall not constitute an offer to sell or the solicitation of an offer to buy. nor
shall there be any sale of these securities in any State in which such an offer, solicitation,
or sale would be unlawful prior to registration or qualification under the securities laws of
any such State
'<--------------------------------i^------------1_________
Yeshiva U. Seals Time Capsule
President Ronald Reagan, former President Richard
Nixon, and New York Governor Mario Cuomo were among
the contributors to a time capsule sealed this week by
Yeshiva University to mark the institution's entry into its
second century.
The capsule located in the newly-completed Tenzer
Gardens at the University's Main Center in Washington
Heights was sealed on the University's 101st birthday. It
is to be opened as part of the institution's bicentennial
celebration in 2086.
The recently completed Tenzer Gardens, lined with trees,
fountains and benches is a recreational plaza at the
University's Main Center named for the chairman of the
University's Board of Trustees, Herbert Tenzer.
Rosh Hashanah
Continued from Page 4
Some men have a tallit draped
over their heads, others have it
loosely around their shoulders,
still others just have fringes
jutting out from underneath
their shirts. Some wear
fedoras while others sport only
yarmulkes.
In the plaza area, a group of
four border patrolmen, iden-
tifiable by their green berets,
sit smoking and laughing, their
M-16s resting on their knees.
They sit and watch as the
variegated Jewish world
parades before them.
On the women's side there
are no organized services; no
minyan groups. Rather, the
women crowd close to the wall
and pray privately. Some weep
loudly, others raise their hands
imploringly toward heaven. A
few place their ears close to
the six-foot slatted metal
mehitza (partition), hoping to
hear some of the Torah being
read on the other side. But the
din is so great it is doubtful
anything can be heard.
At the entrance to the
women's section, a guard
hands shoulder shawls to
women he deems to be im-
modestly dressed. Many are
the elegantly coiffured wigs,
the black scarfs and colorful
kerchiefs and hats worn by
married, observant women.
Many, also, are the heads left
uncovered.
w,
HEN YOUR UNCLE AL SINGS
OUT OF TUNE AT YOUR WEDDING
RECEPTION, IT WILL BE THE
BEST ROOM HE EVER PLAYED.
THE NEW PANORAMA BALLROOM AT PIER 66.
Come January you can hold your affair in the
most impressive ballroom Fort Lauderdale has
ever seen.
The new Panorama Room will overlook the
sparkling waters and million-dollar yachts of the
famous Pier 66 Marina on the Intracoastal
Waterway Making it the only waterfront room
of its kind anywhere in town.
Best of all. the new Panorama Room is
accompanied by the outstanding food and hospi-
tality that Pier 66 is famous for.
Book your event by October 15.1987 and we'll
not only guarantee your rate and date for a full
year, we'll give you a complimentary cocktail din-
ner cruise for two aboard our privately chartered
yacht* For details and reservations, call
(305) 525-6666. ext 3530 Pier 66 Hotel &
Marina. 2301SE. 17th Street Causeway Ft Lauder-
dale. FL 33316. 'Must book room for 150 or more people.
Cruise date to be chosen by Pier 66.
(PanotamaJloom

-------------; '
-jriJ
, t


Friday, September 26, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
Year of Debate
Continued from Page 11
the two recent exchanges bet-
ween the Pope and Jews and
the larger significance of the
Catholic-Jewish dialogue.
In his speech to the Pope,
Waxman cited the progress
made since Nostra Aetate was
declared 22 years ago. "It is
clear that the teachings pro-
claimed in Nostra Aetate are
becoming major concerns of
the Catholic Church, and
under your leadership are be-
ing implemented in the
teachings of the Church and in
the life of Catholics
everywhere ... The last
quarter century has irrever-
sibly changed the way we
perceive and act towards each
other."
But the process of reconcilia-
tion is far from complete,
Waxman said. "We stil have
some way to go because
Catholic-Jewish relations are
often filled with ambivalence,
ambiguities and a painful
history which must be
confronted."
The Pope in his address to
the Jewish leaders also noted
the progress since Vatican
Council II. "It is also desirable
that in every diocese Catholics
sould implement, under the
direction of the Bishops, the
statement of the Second
Vatican Council and the subse-
quent instructions issued by
the Holy See regarding the
correct way to prach and teach
about Jews and Judaism. I
know that a great many ef-
forts in this direction have
already been made by
Catholics, and I wish to ex-
press my gratitude to all those
who have worked so diligently
for this aim."
Both Jewish and Catholic
figures who participated in the
Miami meeting stress the
significance of Vatican II and
Nostra Aetate as the backdrop
on which all current Catholic-
Jewish dialogues are based, a
backdrop of mutual recogni-
tion and legitimacy.
The declaration legitimized
an interfaith dialogue and
touched off a major revision of
Catholic textbooks, liturgy and
sermons which resulted in the
deletion of many of the most
contemptuous portrayals of
Jews as bearing collective rep-
sonsibility for the crucifixion
of Jesus.
Rabbi Solomon Schiff, direc-
tor of chaplaincy for the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and also a member of the
Jewish delegation which met
with the Pope in Miami, said,
"Vatican II recognized that
Jews cannot be held accoun-
table for the crucifixion." One
significant revision of the
liturgy was removing the term
perfidious Jews" from the
traditional Catholic Easter
service commemorating the
resurrection of Jesus. "It may
seem like a small thing, but it's
a step, Schiff said.
"Historically, the liturgy
speaks of Jews in derogatory
terms and this led to pogroms,
persecutions and ultimately,
the Holocaust ... You can't
undo 2,000 years of a very
unhappy relationship in 20
yeafJsLThe onJy *"* yu
could hope for is to turn the
tide around," he said. On the
darker side of the nascent
Catholic-Jewish dialogue lies
incidents like the Waldheim
audience, Schiff said. "The
Waldheim meeting gives
credence to many revisionists
who preach that the Holocaust
never happened. When the
Pope meets with Waldheim, it
could give the signal that
there's nothing wrong with
recognizing former Nazis, and
it casts doubt on Waldheim's
guilt. "The revisionist are
looking for straws to build
their straw house, and the
Waldheim meeting was a
straw," Schiff said. But the
Pope's failure to condemn
Waldheim or Nazi war crimes
and the added pain for Jews
upon hearing the Pope praise
Waldheim as a man of peace
does not stand out as aberrant
in the Vatican's various inter-
pretations of the Holocaust's
meaning. Schiff noted that the
Catholic Church's beatification
of Edith Stein, a Jew who con-
verted to Catholicism and later
died in Auschwitz, represents
"confusion and distortion of
the Holocaust." Stern was
murdered because she was a
Jew, Schiff said. But she was
a martyr for
made into
Catholics.
Mark Freedman, American
Jewish Congress executive
director of the Southeast
region, said the greatest pro-
gress in Catholic-Jewish rela-
tions since Vatican II has been
the document's impact on
church institutions. "Change
has been visible," he said. One
area of great progress has
been in the Catholic-Jewish
dialogue which Freedman call-
ed "productive and fruitful."
On the other side, the pre-
Vatican II theology and
literature depicting Jews
negatively still exists," he
said. "There is still a great
deal to be done in education
relating to that doctrine. We
can still see instances of
quoting the gospels," but a
great deal of the texts,
liturgies and sermons have
been revised, he said.
Arthur Teitlebaum, Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith Southern area director,
said the recent exchanges bet-
ween the Vatican and Jewish
leaders have produced four
significant areas of progress:
The Vatican has indicated
a willingness to raise the
meetings with the Jewish com-
munity to a level of greater im-
portance by assuring the par-
ticipation of its Secretary of
State.
The Pope has stated no
theological reason exists as an
obstacle to normalizing rela-
tions with Israel. The Church
has cited two major political
obstacles to formal diplomatic
relations with Israel: a resolu-
tion to the Palestinian ques-
tion and concern over the
security of Christian com-
munities in Middle East coun-
tries. But political obstacles
are easier to overcome than
theological ones.
The promise of a Papal
encyclical within 12 to 24 mon-
ths stating the Church's posi-
tion on contemporary anti-
Semitism, the Church's role in
anti-Semitism, and its relation
to the Holocaust.
The Vatican has agreed
that in the future the ex-
changes with Jewish groups
will be regular and not only
when a crisis arises.
"We understand that the
Church moves in incremental
ways," Teitelbaum said. "We
expect evolutionary, not
revolutionary change.
N T
Israel Aliyah Center
Wishes You
mm niBi
Happy New Year
4200 Biscayn Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137 (305) 573-2556


Page 18 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 25,1987
Update
J
Temple Beth Ahm
Shabbat Services at Temple
Beth Ahm begin Friday, Sept.
25 at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating
and Cantor Eric Lindenbaum
chanting the Liturgy.
Saturday morning services
begin at 8:45 a.m.
Membership meeting will be
held Monday, Sept. 28 at 8
p.m., and the Executive Board
will meet on Wednesday, Sept.
29 at 8 p.m.
Yom Kippur-Kol Nidre will
be on Friday, Oct. 2 at 6:45
&m., continuing on Saturday,
:t. 3 at 8:30 a.m. Torah Ser-
vice will be at 10 am., Yiskor
will be at 11 a.m., and Mincha
and Neilah will be at 5 p.m.
The sounding of the Shofar
will be at 7:45 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 4 the temple
will have a Sukkah Building
Bar-B-Q at 11:30 a.m., and on
Monday, Oct. 5 the Ways and
Means Committee will meet at
8 p.m. On Tuesday, Oct. 6 the
Temple Board will meet at 8
p.m.
The festival of Sukkot will be
ushered in on Wednesday, Oct.
7 at 8 p.m., and Sukkot Ser-
vices will continue on Thurs-
day, Oct. 8 at 8:45 a.m. and 8
p.m., and on Friday, Oct. 9 at
8:45 a.m.
Daily minyan meets at 8 a.m.
Temple Beth El
Reform
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, rabbi of
Temple Beth El in Hollywood
has stated that Jews
throughout the world will
observe Yom Kippur, (the Day
Atonement) the most sacred
and solemn of the ancient
Jewish holidays, from sun-
down Friday, Oct. 2 to sun-
down Saturday, Oct. 3.
The observance of Yom Kip-
pur is one which has remained
unbroken for over 2,000 years.
Yom Kippur is universally
observed by all branches of
Judaism by fasting from sun-
down to sundown, by prayer
and by a searching reappraisal
of the individual's behavior in
his relationship to his fellow
man and to God.
It is the culmination of 10
days of intense self-
examination during which
time the individual examines
the year just past, atones for
his shortcomings, and ex-
presses his hope for strength
and regeneration for the year
to come.
The opening liturgy sung
during the Yom Kippur Ser-
vice is called the Kol Nidre, a
prayer of forgiveness. The
melody which accompanies it
is one of the most haunting
and beautiful of all liturgical
works. It had its origin in the
music of medieval Germany.
Kol Nidre (which means "all
vows") is a plea for for God's
forgiveness of human fallibility
should man fail to keep the
promise made to God.
Kol Nidre Services at Tem-
ple Beth El will begin at 7:30
p.m. The Pulpit flowers will be
sponsored by Rose Nestel in
memory of her husband Louis
Paul Nestel, by Dorothy Silber
in memory of her husband,
William Silber, and by Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Gradus in memory of
Sol Cohen and Bella Gradus.
Yom Kippur morning ser-
vices will begin at 10 a.m. on
Saturday morning, Oct. 3.
Saturday afternoon, there will
be a discussion of The Book of
Jonah and the afternoon ser-
vice will begin at 2:30 p.m.
Yizkor Service will be held at
4:15 p.m., and the concluding
service will take place at 5:15
p.m.
Due to limited faculties,
Temple Beth El will be unable
to accommodate non-
members.
Temple Beth El's Services
will be observed at 10 a.m. for
the Second Day of Rosh
Hashanah on Friday, Sept 25.
That evening, Vesper Ser-
vice will be observed in the
Chapel at 5:30 p.m., led by
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
The flowers on the Bima for
the Rosh Hashanah Holidays
are being presented by: Helen
Jacoby in honor of her Grand-
son Bradley's Fifth Birthday;
Mrs. Ada Friedkin, in Memory
of her husband, Ben Friedkin;
and Victor Schlossberg in
memory of his wife, Leba and
his son, Dr. Victor E.
Schlossberg.
Saturday morning, Sept. 26
there will be a Torah Study in
the Chapel at 10:15 a.m. with
Shabbat Service following at
11 am. All are welcome to at-
tend these services, which will
be conducted by Rabbi Jaffe.
Rabbi Jaffe will also conduct
the annual Memorial Service,
Kibud Kever Avot, for the
departed at the Beth El
Memorial Gardens on Griffin
Road, Ft. Lauderdale on Sun-
day morning, Sept. 27 at 10
a.m. All are welcome to
attend.
Temple Beth Emet
On Saturday, Oct. 23 at 8
p.m., Temple Beth Emet,
10801 Pembroke Road, Pem-
broke Pines, will present "An
Evening with David Syme."
Mr. Syme, a concert pianist,
will be making his Southwest
Broward concert debut. He
will also present a "Young
People's Concert" on Sunday,
Oct. 24, at 1:30 p.m. at the
Temple.
Mr. Syme made his debut at
age 18 with the Detroit Sym-
phony, and has since concertiz-
ed throughout the United
States as well as Poland,
France, England, Italy, Ger-
many, Canada, Russia, the
Netherlands and Spain.
He has performed with the
Royal Philharmonic Orchestra
of London, the Victoria Sym-
phony Orchestra, the Los
Angeles Pops Orchestra, and
gave a command performance
in Mexico City for President
Lopez Portillo in 1980.
More recently, Mr. Syme has
held solo performances at
Alice Tully Hall at Lincoln
Center and performed a recital
at the Kennedy Center in
Washington, D.C.
In addition, Mr. Syme has
made four critically well
received recordings.
Tickets for Saturday night's
performance will be $25 for
patrons, which also includes a
dessert reception. General ad-
mission tickets are $15 and
$7.50.
For the "Young People's
Concert" on Sunday, tickets
will be $3 for children under 18
and $5 for adults. Tickets will
be available at the Temple. For
information call 431-3638,
Monday through Friday bet-
ween 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.
tofti1*Beth
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi
of Temple Beth Shalom, will
conduct services in the Tem-
Sle's main sanctuary, 1400
forth 46 Ave., Hollywood, on
Saturday, Sept. 26, at 9 am.
He will be assisted by Cantor
Irving Gold.
During the service, a baby
naming will be held for
Danielle Elise Novick,
daughter of Michael and Lori
Novick.
Annual cemetery visitation
will be held at 10:30 a.m. at
Mt. Sinai Cemetery, Beth
Shalom Section, in Opa Locka
on Sunday, Sept. 27, for all
who have loved ones interred
at that location or elsewhere.
Dr. Malavsky will officiate,
assisted by Cantor Gold.
Wednesday, Sept. 30, from
6-8 p.m., registration will be
held for children in grades 3-8
in the school assembly hall,
where a Bar-B-Q and Dance
will be held. For additional in-
formation, please call Youth
Director Joey Waldman or
Assistant Youth Director An-
drea Marcoux at 966-2200.
Kol Nidre service will be
observed at Temple Beth
Shalom on Friday, Oct. 2 at 7
p.m. Yom Kippur service will
begin on Saturday, Oct. 3 at
9:45 a.m. and Yizkor
(memorial service) will be held
at 1 p.m.
The Yizkor service is open to
the entire community. Neilah
sermon and service will begin
at 5:30 p.m. All services are
conducted by Dr. Malavsky,
assisted by Cantor Gold.
Please call the Temple office
at 981-6111 for membership
information.
Temple Sinai of
Hollywood
On Friday, Sept. 25, Temple
Sinai will hold Sabbath Ser-
vices at 6 p.m. in the Louis
Zinn Chapel. There will be no
8 p.m. Friday evening sab-
bath service on Sept. 25.
On Saturday Morning, Sept.
26, Sabbath Services begin at
9 am. in the Sanctuary of
Temple Sinai with Rabbi
Margohs and Cantor Alexan-
drovich officiating.
On Friday Evening, Oct. 2,
Kol Nidre Services begin in the
Sanctuary of Temple Sinai at
6:30 p.m. with Rabbi Margohs
and Cantor Alexandrovich
officiating.
Yom Kippur begins on
Saturday Morning, Oct. 3 in
the Sanctuary of Temple Sinai.
Tickets are necessary for all
services.
Membership in Temple Sinai
includes High Holy Day
tickets. For more information,
please call the Temple office,
920-1577.
The Paul B. Anton Religious
School of Temple Sinai will
hold a Sukkah Decorating and
Supper Party beginning Tues-
day, Oct. 6 at 4:30 p.m. at the
Temple. Students in the
Religious School will join with
Do L'Dor members in
The warmth of tradition
and Max well House Coffee.
It couldn't be anything but Shabbos
IT COULDN'T BE ANYTHING BUT MAXWELL HOUSE:


K-orating the Sukkah.
On Saturday, Oct. 10, Tem-
Sinai will hold a Coun-
y/Western Nieht in the
aber-Karp Hall beginning at
p.m. A chuck wagon buffet,
luare dance caller and enter-
dnment are all included in the
>nation of $19.87 per person.
eservations are required,
ease call the Temple office
20-1577 for more
formation.
The Temple Sinai Young
ngles (ages 20-35) will hold a
ince on Saturday, Oct. 10 at
Hillcrest Playdium, begin-
ng at 8 p.m. A band will be
itured and the admission of
includes snacks. For fur-
er information, please call
le Temple office.
lallandale Jewish
enter
fteth Tefilah
onservative
High Holy Day Services in
Sanctuary will be con-
flicted by Dr. Carl Klein, Rab-
and Cantor Joseph Gross as
lows:
EreT Roan H..h.,k- on
Wednesday, Sept. 23, at 6:30
p.m.
First Day of Ro>h
Haahanah: on Thursday, Sept.
24, at 8 a.m.
Second Day of Roah
Haahanah; on Friday, Sept.
25, at 8 a.m.
Kol Nidre: on Friday, Oct.
2, at 6:15 p.m.
Yoa Kippur: on Saturday,
Oct. 3, services at 9 a.m.,
Yizkor Memorial Services at
11:30 a.m.; second Yizkor
Memorial Services at 3:30
p.m.; and Neila Services at
5:30 p.m.
Chapel Services, to be con-
ducted by Rabbi Harold
Richter, chaplain of the S.
Broward Jewish Federation,
and Cantor Alfred J.
Pomeranz, will have the same
schedule as services in the
main Sanctuary.
All the above services are for
ticket holders only, with the
exception of the Second Yizkor
Memorial Service at 3:30 p.m.,
which is open to the public.
Non-member tickets are still
Friday, September 25, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
High Holy Days in
CURACAO
Visit
MIKVE
ISRAEL
The oldest Synagogue in use in the Western
Hemisphere. Browse thru the Synagogue
museum and delve into history.
SPECIAL PACKAGES AVAILABLE
3 DAYS/2 NIGHTS from
Including roundtrip airfare from Miami.
Many special features and extras including meals,
discount books, free casino chits, gifts, cocktail parties
and more.
Extra nights from $25.
See your travel agent. Please refer to IT7LM1US270 or
IT71CUR134HR
All prices per person/double occupancy
Valid thru December 15, l<*7. Price, subject to change without notice.
he Premier Airline
OjUeCarAbean.
ANTILLEAN AIRLINES
available. Call the Temple Of-
fice at 454-9100 for
information.
Sukkoth Services will be
conducted at the Hallandale
Jewish Center by Rabbi Carl
Klein, assisted by Cantor
Joseph Gross on the Eve of
Sukkoth, Wednesday. Oct. 7,
at 6:30 p.m.; on the first day of
Sukkoth, Thursday, Oct. 8,
8:45 a.m. with Min-
chah/Maariv services at 6:30
p.m.; and on the second day of
Sukkoth, Friday, Oct. 9, 8:46
a.m. with Minchah/Maariv ser-
vices at 6:30 p.m.
"Intermediate Sabbath" ser-
vices will be held on Saturday,
Oct. 10, at 8:45 a.m.
On "Hoshanah Rabbah,"
Wednesday, Oct. 14, services
will be conducted at 8 a.m.
with Minchah/Maariv services
at 6:15 p.m.
"Shemini Azereth" services
will be held on Thursday, Oct.
15, at 8:45 a.m., followed by
Yizkor services at 10:30 a.m.
At the Minchah/Maariv service
on Oct. 16, 6:30 p.m., the
Hakafoth Procession of Sim-
chat Torah will be held.
On Friday, Oct. 16, Simchat
Torah services begin at 8:45
a.m. Call 454-9100 for further
information.
THi
OPEN
ALL YEAR
THE PROGRAM INCLUDES:
M ^H^p^gakjBV^h^A^f^kM^Ahdd jft jJk^Rh^ki^MftMMRjL^k^Jjfe tt 0. &JjfRktfBi A
rUCnOOHKl ^raXMlMlKXMlKMW.
TWe OLATT KOSHER MEALS
OaHy.
Exciting Enterta Inment.
Refrigerator and Color TV In
Every Room.
Family Stylo Room
I wrMgSeresnTV.
Olympic Sho Pool wHh
FuM Tlmo Sodal Dkoctor wNh
Dairy AetrvMoe.
Private Fanoad In Boach.
Monthly Trips.
24 Hour Security.
DaHy MaM Service.
kKNvMually Controllad A/C.
RESERVE NOW
FOR HIGH HOLY DAYS
& SUCCOT 9/23 10/4/87
12 DAYS/11 NIGHTS
FROM $29000 Pp dhi cue & t.i. tip
A%
Under the supervision of
JRobbi Joseph. N. Kaufman
FOR INFORMATION
AND OUR BROCHURE
CALL: 531-2206
YOUR HOSTS: THE GALBUT FAMILY
THE EXPO THAT SELLS!
DECEMBER 4-7. 1987 MIAMI BEACH CONVENTION CENTER MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
THE EXPO HAS CAPTIVATED ALL OF SOUTH FLORIDA!
CONFIRMED EXHIBITORS
A TOUCH OF TORAH MC
AGRIVTN
AUfGIS TRADING
CORPORATION
AWRICAN FFKENOS Of
ATERET COHAMMI
AWRICAN FRUNOS Of
VADEZRA
AWRICAN STANDARD
TECHNOLOGY CORP
AHCRICAN ZIONIST
YOUTH FOUNDATION
AWT WOWN
R' EDITIONS
ARTAHC
8 NAII RITH WOMEN
BARMCH f OOOS
iARTONi
1CRNAN FOOOS
BRIT AMERICA
CAlliGRAPhER S INK
CASTLE PREMIER HOTEL
ClARiOCE HOUSE
NURSING HOW
COOR0 PLANNMG FDR
PROFESSIONALS
CRYSTAl LIGHT
BEVERAGES
.GENERAL FOOOSi
OAGWTAHOMH
DYNASTY GEMS
EAT MOR FOODS OF
MIAMI MC
EL Al AIRLINES
EMPIRE OSfH
POULTRY INC
ENTENMANN S INC
ERGO WDIt INC
ESPLANADE HOTEL
FAtRGllA INC
FELDHEIM PUBLISHING
PKWEWEIGH
FOUNTAMBUAU
HUTON RESORT
FRIDAY S IMPORTING
. BREADCRUMB
FRlENOSC* LUBtVITCH
OFFLORKM
GAYlE WEISS CO
AWR JEWISH HOME
GENERAi FOODS
GOLDEN SOY FOOOS
HEBREW NATIONAL
KOSHER FOOOS INC
j HEINZ
HEiSlER FOOOS
HOOltVth TURKEY
PRO0 OF ISRAEL LTD
HOUSE OF SEAGRAM
HUE MOUSTRICS INC
INT L KOSHER
DISTRIBUTORS
ISRAEL G0VERNWNT
TOURfST OFFICE
ISRAEL HlSTADRU'
FOUNDATION
JASON DAIRY PRODUCTS
JEWISH IRtRLE INSTITUTE
JEWISH NATIONAL FUN0
JEWISH PRESS
JEWISH WORLD
JOHN S RAVIOLI GROUP
jUDtiCt ENTERPRISES
KAREN I KAPLAN
KOSHER CATERERS
KASHRUS MAGAZINE
MORRIS KKTZ ART STUDIO
KWERET KOSHER FOODS
KIPRAH-ART FNC
KITCHEN ART
KOSHER KORNER
RESTtuRMT
KOZY SMACK
KRUM S ChOCOlATCRS
lEGUW MC
-UBKOM COMMUNICATIONS
WADAN KOSHER FOODS
MARC MARTIN PUBl CO
MAZEL SKULL CAP CORP
WHAOPJN DAIRY
WNOEL S haymiSh
BRAND
WSORAH
PUBLICATIONS LTD
'H| MUM-
JEWISH TRIBUNE
MITSU-FOODS
MOGENDtwO
KOSHER WATS
MRS WEMiERG S
F0O0 PRODUCTS
MUSEUM OF THE MKVEH
NATl HEBREW ISRAEL'
GFFT CENTER
NATURAL W1Y MVLLS MC
NATURE FRESH MC WE WELCOME
NEEMtN S ORCMti ART OUR HI EXHIBITORS
NOAM GOURWT MC
OLANA CORP AWFKAN JEWISH RA0*O NETWORK
PALETAFROZFRUlT INTi CORP PENTA -OTEL BAMAALE
BEST HEALTH NATURAL BEVERAGES in<
POST CEREAlS GENERAL FOOOSi THE CAREFUL..' CHOSEN MC
RAM1DA RENAISSANCE HOTEL RORZONi CONTINENTAL HOTEL
EMBASSY FOOOS
GENERA. FOOOSi EMUNAHWOWN
A',. OFtWMCt
GENERA. FOOOSi CJRISTOWN OR C-AOISh
SANS SOUCi HOTEL IRON OF MiAM
SChAHRO S WINE CO LTD JERUSALEM PIZZA
SETTON iN'ERNttlONAL JEWISH FiORlOiAN
FOOOS JOPC0MC
SHELBOuRNE HOTEL MASAOA IMPORTS
SHOFtR KOSHER FOOOS SDC
SHuFRtC-OCOltTES SHAARE IZEDt-
SiMCh canDlE CO SHBiAT KOSHER FOOOS
SHCE'iME FOODS INC SINAI KOSHER FOOOS CORP
UNITED SYNtGOCUE OF SUEGOBAGlE'
tWRlCt SURHDMG
YACATON STATION TOURS .ERSAillEShOTE.
NSUM MPtCT WORLD ZIONIST
uTt TECH ORGANIZATION
WRJ0N FOOOS MC NATIONAL COUNCIL
WORLC '1BLEWARE MT l OF YOUNG ISRAS
ANNA ART YKVM CORP THANHS FOR INCREASING
OUR IIWBITOA ROtTIR'
BOOTH SPACE IS SELLING FAST! DON'T MISS THE OPPORTUNITY
OF EXHIBITING AT THE EXPO!
Where you can sell your products
Where the trade and public can sample your products
Where you can have tace to face contact with buyers wholesalers and distributors
Over 50.000 visitors Irom Florida and 20 states are expected to attend
Contact our South Florida Office The International Kosher Foods & Jewish Lite Expo
4400 North Federal Highway Suite 210 13
Boca Raton Florida 33431
(800) 356-4404 (toll tree in Flor.dai (305) 394-3795 .Boca R
Israel ,
J7jm-7/Y.-r-
Official a.'lin* O' Iho Inlof national
KMhti FoocH an J#w-h l.( fipo
OFFICIAL HEADQUARTERS:
Hotel Sans Souci anc Hotel Versailles
(800) 327-8470
DISCOUNT AIR FARES:
Eastern Airlines 6
(800) 332-1133


I

age 20 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, September 26, 1987
Deborah Stevens Named
irector Of JNF Council Of Greater
Broward And Palm Beach


Deborah Brodie Stevens, an
perienced fundraiser in the
>uth Broward Jewish com-
onity, has recently been ap-
inted director of the Jewish
itional Fund Council of
eater Broward and Palm
sach.
Jpon accepting this appoint-
ing Ms. Stevens said, "I
4c forward to creating a
onger awareness of the im-
rtance of JNF's land
velopment work in Israel, in
ier to help JNF and Israel
set the great challenges that
ahead/'
From 1983 to 1987, Ms.
Stevens filled a dual role as
director of human resources
development and missions of
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, where she
coordinated fund-raising
events, recruitment and mis-
sions to Israel.
Durin her tenure, she
developed the Business Ex-
ecutive Forum, Southern
Florida's largest business and
professional group.
Ms. Stevens has also served
as advertising manager of the
"Observer News Magazine" in
Gainsville, Florida.
trian T*t nMinn tin nia
"*9nvo* lira aww
ouan -w/ jifrflfu njninn
iii.iMU.W'jin-niwDiiniwoni
3! w&
Congressman Smith Launches
Project HELP
Project HELP, a program to
sip the leas fortunate during
ie upcoming holiday season,
being organized by Con-
weimsii Larry Smith (D-
oDywood) with support from
irious community organiza-
sns. "HELP" is an acronym
r Household items Enable
ess fortunate People.
"It has come to my attention
at household and personal
ems such as toothpaste,
ttergent and diapers can't be
irchased with food stamps
>r is there a program that
stributes these goods on a
gular basis," said Smith,
rhrough Project HELP I
ipe to be able to alleviate
these problems and help make
a more joyful holiday season
for those in need."
ISRAEL HAT FORTY
ONE KOft. ONE DESTINY
French Minister
Pledges Fight
Against
Terrorism
WASHINGTON, D.C. -
-ench Interior Minister
larles Pasqua, whose office
responsible for internal
curity and combating anti-
mitism, pledged that France
)uld continue its protection
the French Jewish corn-
unity and its fight against
rrorism.
His remarks come in light of
rt year's wave of Paris street
mbings and fears of stepped-
revisionist activities by
-ench neo-Nazis.
Pasqua spoke to an audience
Jewish leaders at the B'nai
rith International Head-
larters building in
ashington.
Pasqua said he "would like
guarantee freedom of
ligjon and risk-free educa-
n to all people living in
ance, but warned against
ring asylum to those who
sh to perpetuate terrorist
tions.
Ie added, "It is obvious to-
y that the Jewish communi-
is not the only target of
Torists."
JERUSALEM MAYOR DEMONSTRATES
Long time Mayor of Jerusalem, Teddy
Kollek, (left) at make-sift office complete with
staffers outside the Prime Ministers residence
this morning to protest Tiyzak Shamir's
AP/Wlda Worid Photo
refusal-to-date to give permission for a Sports
Stadium to be bum in Jerusalem, Sign behind
Mayor Kollek demands permission signatures
from Prime Minister and the Inter for
Minister.
May
the year
5748
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.
AMERICAN
SAVINGS
OF FLORIDA
(tU4*A*A*A----9
Chairmen
Executive Committee
. Iltl
Chairman
of the Board
SERVING SOUTH FLORIDA SINCE 5711


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