The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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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:
AA00014306:00103

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
OF SOUTH BROWARD
Volume 17 Number 26
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 20, 1987
'< FrtdSnochti
Arab Summit
A Victory
For Hussein
President Ronald Reagan talks with Israeli
President Chaim Herzog during a meeting in
the Oval Office of the White House. AP/Wide
World Photo g^ giojy on pge 4
Mobilization to Summit March
* w~
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Planes are already booked
solid in many cities and hun-
dreds of buses in New York
are chartered to bring Jews to
the Mobilization to the Summit
march and rally scheduled
here Dec. 6.
The demonstrators intend to
show their support for Soviet
Jewry on the eve of the
meetings between President
Reagan and Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev, according
to David Harris, the AJCom-
mittee's Washington represen-
tative and coordinator of the
mobilization.
He said all flights arriving
here from Dayton, Ohio, and
Kansas City have been booked
for that weekend and that
Philadelphia and Baltimore
are expected to send 10,000
demonstrators each. Miami
has chartered two jetliners and
is holding space on commercial
flights in anticipation of its
contingent.
Harris spoke to reporters
following a day of briefings in
Congress and the administra-
tion for about 26 represen-
tatives of a dozen
communities.
They met with Richard
Continued on Page 4
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The three-day Arab summit
meeting in Amman ended last
Wednesday in a clear-cut
political victory for its host,
King Hussein of Jordan.
The Hashemite monarch,
who has never been accused of
audacity in expressing
moderate views among his
peers, this time placed on the
table his plans for an interna-
tional peace conference as an
instrumentality for negotia-
tions with Israel.
And he won endorsement for
it, even the grudging approval
of President Hafez Assad of
Syria, long a bitter foe of any
approach to peace with Israel
and until recently one of Hus-
sein's severest critics.
The king was able to claim at
the end of the summit that it
had brought to the Arabs unity
of "word, stand and goal." In-
deed, the participants ex-
hibited a skill rare in inter-
Arab diplomacy of burying, or
at least white-washing, their
traditional differences. Even
such arch-enemies as Assad
and President Saddam Hus-
sein of Iraq exchanged smiles.
Observers may have
wondered beforehand why
Hussein, ruler of a desert
kingdom with serious
economic difficulties, took the
risk of holding a summit that
may well have been a dismal
failure, and of raising such
delicate issues as an interna-
tional peace conference. Had
the gambit failed, his ability
for diplomatic maneuvering
would have been greatly
restricted.
The answer apparently lies
in the timing. The participants
at the summit not all Arab
countries attended were
Continued on Page 7-

Humble Egg
Offers New Hope
Does Israel
HaveA
Solution
To The AIDS
Puzzle?
By HELEN DAVIS
Reprinted from
The Baltimore Jewish Time*
All Rights Reserved
The stream of anguished let-
ters, telegrams and telephone
calls pours in every day from
all over the world. Some days,
there are as few as ten; other
days, as many as 140. Each is a
desperate cry for help from an
AIDS victim in search of a
miracle.
Some do not bother to write
or call. They simply take the
first available flight to Israel
and turn up at Kaplan Hospital
or the Rokach-Hadassah
Medical Center in Tel Aviv.
"Some are terminal cases,
most are in an advanced stage
of the disease," says Dr.
Yehuda Skornik, of Rokach-
Hadassah. "We have patients
from almost every continent
from Europe, from the United
States and Canada, from
South Africa. And more are
arriving every week."
These life-seekers have
heard from others, or via the
gay press and AIDS informa-
tion networks, of a new, ex-
perimental but highly promis-
ing AIDS treatment called
AL-721, which was developed
at the Weizmann Institute in
Rehovot and which is now be-
ing tested at Kaplan Hospital
and Rokach-Hadassah Medical
Center.
AL-721 is a buttery lipid
compound derived from the
humble egg yolk. Patients
spread it on toast or crackers
or they can mix it into a juice
("It tastes pretty terrible,"
says one doctor, "but we can
fix that").
Those receiving treatment
do not even have to stay in the
Continued on Pace 2
HEUNUWIS
1 BULK RATE
' JS POSTAGk
PAID
a *!. i *
PfRMtl NO W*
* *

V


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 20,1987
Does Israel Have The Solution To The AIDS Puzzle?
Continued from Page 1
hospital or, indeed, in Israel.
They are simply sent home
with a supply of AL-721 in
20-gram pots which they keep
in the refrigerator and take
daily.
All the Israeli doctors ask is
that patients remain under
close medical supervision and
send them regular clinical
reports for evaluation.
But the efficacy of this total-
ly natural, non-toxic, seeming-
ly simple nutrient is sufficient-
ly dramatic to have generated
a firestorm of hope among peo-
ple who had lost all hope.
Of the 60 AIDS victims who
have been treated with AL-721
over the past year, 48 have
shown a very considerable im-
provement in their general
well-being, sometimes within a
few days of embarking on the
treatment.
They have lost much of the
lassitude associated with
AIDS, fevers have been reduc-
ed, other symptoms have
diminished. And they have suf-
fered no side effects.
More importantly, clinical
tests show that in the face of
the treatment, the deadly
virus loses much of its "infec-
tivity" in other words, its
power to spread from one cell
to another.
But AL-721 is not "and
please, please be emphatic
about this," says Dr. Skornik,
a cure for AIDS, "there is,
as yet, no cure for AIDS and it
would be wicked and irrespon-
sible to claim otherwise."
Dr. Skornik and his col-
leagues, however, readily, con-.
cede that AL-721 may prove to
be an important breakthrough
in the desperate search for an
effective AIDS treatment.
But the Israeli doctors see
their own work as just one part
of an enormous, fiendishly dif-
ficult jigsaw puzzle.
While the Israeli treatment
reduces the ability of the AIDS
virus to spread, other resear-
chers can now concentrate on
tackling the problem of reviv-
ing the patient's devastated
immune system in order to
combat the myriad ailments
which typically ravage an
AIDS victim.
"It is the same story with all
these dreadful diseases," says
Professor Meir Shinitzky, who
discovered and developed
AL-721 at his Department for
Membrane Research at the
Weizmann Institute. "There is
no single, magic bullet. The
cure, when it comes, will be a
team effort.
"We are encouraged by the
results we have achieved so
far," he says, "bu* we have to
test it on many more patients
before we can evaluate it effec-
tively. I would guess that a
cure, and a vaccination, for
AIDS is still three to ten years
away."
Professor Shinitzky, 42,
stumbled on the AIDS treat-
ment almost by accident. From
the early '80s, he and his
researchers had been working
on a product designed to
restore lost function in aging
tissue, particularly brain
tissue.
They had discovered that a
lipid compound extracted from
egg yolk reduced the level of
cholesterol in human tissue (as
opposed to cholesterol in the
Helen Davis is the Baltimore
Jewish Times Jerusalem
Correspondent.
bloodstream) and caused a
decrease in the "rigidity" of
cell membranes, which is a
system of the aging of cells.
The AIDS connection came
from a study conducted ten
years ago at the University of
Virginia, where researchers
found that certain viruses need
a high level of cell cholesterol
in order to be infective. The
AIDS (or HIV) virus is one of
them.
"Once we realized that,"
says Professor Shinitzky, "we
decided to concentrate all our
efforts on developing a treat-
ment that would reduce the
cell cholesterol level in AIDS
patients."
The initial results were pro-
mising and, inevitably, a world
frantic for a means of dealing
with a threatened AIDS
epidemic seized on the "Israeli
egg yolk treatment." The
stampede of patients began
soon after.
But Professor Shinitzky and
his medical colleagues are
determined that they will not
be stampeded. They cannot
begin to help everyone seeking
their treatment for the simple
reason that supplies of AL-721
which are produced at the
Weizmann Institute are
limited, and Israeli patients
come first.
Moreover, supplies will re-
main limited until the treat-
ment has been thoroughly
tested and evaluated. The
Weizmann Institute has sold
exclusive rights to produce,
develop and market AL-721 to
a Los Angeles-based company,
the Ethigen Corporation (until
recently known as Praxis
Pharmaceuticals).
The company has obtained
FDA approval for the use of
AL-721 on an experimental
basis and is planning a large-
scale, controlled study on
AIDS victims in the United
States and Israel.
If the results are as good
and early tests indicate that
they will'be AL-721 will be
marketed commercially early
next year.
According to Professor
Shinitzky who has studied at
the University of Illinois in Ur-
bana, the National Institute of
Health in Bethesda, Maryland,
and the Duke University
Medical Center the interna-
tional medical fraternity has so
far shown only cautious in-
terest in the treatment.
"They don't relate to
something so unsophisticated
and simple," he says wryly.
"They prefer something more
abstract, more esoteric, more
elusive than an inexpensive
substance extracted from egg
yolks."
Dr. Skornik, however,
believes that medical interest
in AL-721 will quicken once
the Israeli research data is
published and the American
trials are completed.
In the meantime, the Israeli
doctors struggle to treat as
many patients as possible
within the limits of their
restricted supplies and
budgets.
Dr. Skornik, 47, frets about
the fact that for reasons of
scarcity, he is able to treat on-
ly patients in advanced stages
of the disease.
He is anxious to test AL-721
on victims in the early stages
of the disease and, perhaps
even more important, on peo-
ple who are carriers of the
AIDS virus but whose health
has not yet been impaired by
it.
Kaplan Hospital and the
Rokach-Hadassah Medical
Center may not, according to
guidelines laid down by
Israel's Health Ministry,
charge patients a cent for
treatment because AL-721 is
still experimental.
While some patients do
make a donatiop to the AL-721
research program, others, ac-
cording to Professor Shinitzky
"forget even to say thank
you.
So far, Professor Shinitzky
has developed AL-721 for the
ludicrously low sum of $10,000
all from his modest depart-
mental budget and he ad-
mits to a twinge of envy when
he reads about Elizabeth
Taylor and her showbiz
superstar friends raising
millions of dollars for the fight
against AIDS.
But he plods on in the hope
that his AL-721 "baby" might
one day prove to be a vital ele-
ment in the race to head off an
AIDS epidemic. And he still
hopes to return to his
research, now shelved, into ag-
ing and that other scourge of
modern man, drug addiction.
One way or another, Meir
Shinitzky is determined to put
the much-maligned egg yolk
back on the map.
'Mea Culpa' Over Waldheim Nomination
VIENNA (JTA) -
Former Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky of Austria has admit-
ted he erred when he proposed
Kurt Waldheim for the office
of United Nations secretary
general in the early 1970s.
The World Jewish Congress
reports that Kreisky told a
packed lecture audience at a
Vienna concert hall that he
had failed to gather detailed
information about Waldheim's
Nazi past.
Kreisky, a leader of the
Austrian Socialist Party and a
non-practicing Jew, served as
chancellor from 1970-83.
Waldheim was elected presi-
dent of Austria in July 1986,
having served as UN secretary
general from 1972-82.
He hinted that the United
States and the Soviet Union,
which both supported
Waldheim for secretary
general, knew more about his
past than he had.
KEEPS CEREAL
FRESHER LONGER
KEEPS CEREAL
CRISP LONGER
PROVIDES AIR-TIGHT
STORAGE
a*** it ****** of 2# trtcr*o>.
- Where keeping Kosher Is a delicious tradition.


AIDS In Israel
The great AIDS panic that has swept through most of the
world has not yet reached Israel. But it is probably on the
way.
So far, 40 cases of AIDS have been diagnosed in Israel
and 33 of these victims have died. A further 239 people
have been diagnosed as carriers of AIDS antibodies.
The Israel Health Ministry recently set up a committee to
prevent the spread of AIDS. Among the suggestions so far
are that volunteers from abroad coming to work on kibbut-
zim should be screened for AIDS, as should army con-
scripts and pregnant women.
In swinging Tel Aviv, where AIDS consciousness is
higher than other parts of the country, public health of-
ficials have opened an information hotline and are now
preparing literature and lectures on the subject for local
schools.
Haviva Avi-Guy, who holds the city council's public
health portfolio, recently suggested that condom
dispensers be installed in the restrooms of all cafes and
other entertainment spots in the city (condom sales in
Israel doubled from 400,000 packages in 1985 to 800,000
last year, and are expected to double again in 1987).
Avi-Guy's suggestion, however, has so far been stymied
by fierce opposition from three religious council members,
who consider that such a move would represent an endorse-
ment of pre-marital sex and immorality. They also point
out the continued rabbinical ban on the use of condoms.
The council is meanwhile working on a plan to provide
regular AIDS screening for Tel Aviv's 400 known male and
female prostitutes.
According to a 1986 survey of 70 prostitutes who "work"
the city's Tel Baruch beach area, 5 percent of the women
and 20 percent of the men were found to be AIDS carriers
statistics similar to those found in Los Angeles and San
Francisco.
Dr. Donald Silverberg, head of Tel Aviv's Public Health
Department, says only a small percentage of AIDS victims
in Israel are known to have become infected as a result of
drug use.
But this figure, he fears, will grow, creating a major pro-
blem, if AIDS-infected addicts turn to prostitution to sup-
port their drug habit.
A proposed AIDS clinic, however, has raised hackles all
over the city. One proposed site was mysteriously burned
down and neighborhood residents have given loud and clear
expression to their opposition.
Israel's religious community has also shown a growing
concern about the possible spread of AIDS among the
observant. .
Helen Davis
Friday, November 20, J987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
AIDS Activism in America
By PHIL JACOBS
The drugs that have been
manufactured to relieve the
symptoms and pain associated
with the dreaded disease AIDS
come with names such as AZT,
AL-721, DNCB, lentinan,
aerosol pentamidine, fu zheng,
coenzyme Q BHT, naltrexone
and nbavirin.
And while they all have suc-
cess and failure stories attach-
ed to their treatment records,
one thing seems certain; these
drugs are the focus of a wide
range of emotions, not the
least of which are skepticism,
desperation, hope and
frustration. i
"People who have AIDS will
grasp at any straw," said one
Jewish homosexual. "Even if
the supposed cure has not been
perfected. I don't know of any
person who wouldn't be willing
to try something new.
"I know half a dozen gay
people who would be willing to
go anywhere and do anything.
They know their lives are
hanging by a string, and if
they know that the string can
be strenthened to a rope to
hang on to, they'll try just
about anything.
"Also people with AIDS are
usually perfectly willing to be
experiments. They have, of
course, self-saving purposes in
mind, looking for anything
that will help them, whatever
the treatment is. Yes, there is
skepticism, but it's overridden
to try anything at any cost."
According to a San
Francisco-based publication
called AIDS Treatment News,
the great frustration over
AL-721 is that the FDA hasn't
approved it for use yet in this
country, even though it is be-
ing used in Israel. It's no
secret that many gay
Americans have made the trip
to Israel and that many gays in
this country have obtained and
used the drug. Indeed, in one
of its issues, the newsletter re-
counted a story of a gay man
who near death, visited Israel
and returned to the U.S.
Continued on Page 9
Florida Religious School Students
Participating In Poster Contest
Sponsored by
International Kosher Foods and Jewish Life Expo
Students from Florida's religious schools are being given
the opportunity to enter a special poster contest sponsored
by the International Kosher Foods and Jewish Life Expo.
According to Irving I. Silverman, Expo Director and
president of Nancy Neale Enterprises, the contest, named
"Foods and Themes from the Bible" is an excellent way for
youngsters to express their Jewish heritage.
The Expo, being held at the Miami Beach Convention
Center December 4-7, is a total immersion in Jewish life
and culture, and Silverman wants the children, as well as
their parents and teachers, to join together at the Miami
Beach Convention Center to bask in the Yiddishkeit.
"They'll be tasting delicious and different kosher foods,
listening to all kinds of Jewish music, seeing Jewish books
and toys and games. The Expo is the total Jewish learning
experience. It's a wonderful way for youngsters to
demonstrate what they've learnt in class" Silverman says.
An entire section of the show is being set aside to display
kosher foods and Jewish life products from around the
world. Companies from Israel, France, Germany and Den-
mark are scheduled to participate.
Feldheim Publishing and Nefesh Ami have donated
prizes to be awarded to religious schools atended by winn-
ing contestants. The contest is open to students in two
separate categories: 7 to 10 and 11 to 18.
Rabbi Sol Schiff, Executive Vice President of the Rab-
binical Association of Greater Miami says "... At a time
when our young people are looking for excitement in
philosophies alien to Judaism, the Expo will give them an
opportunity to see for themselves the rich selection of
Jewish culture."
For further information regarding the contest, please
contact the International Kosher Foods and Jewish Life
Expo, 4400 North Federal Highway, Suite 210-13, Boca
Raton, Florida 33431. You can telephone the Expo toll-free
at 1-800-356-4404, or at 305-394-3795.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 20, 1987
Presidential Visit Makes Points
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Chaim Herzog marked the
first state visit by a president
of Israel to the United States
by reciting the traditional
Jewish prayer of
"shehecheyanu" at a White
House ceremony preceding his
hour-long meeting with Presi-
March
Continued from Page 1
Shifter, assistant secretary of
state for human rights and
humanitarian affairs; Rozanne
Ridgway, assistant secretary
of state for Europe and
Canada; Rep. Dante Fascell
(D., Fla.), chairman of the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee; and Sen. Daniel
Moynihan (D., N.Y.).
Theodore Ellenoff, AJCom-
mittee president, said the of-
ficials were highly supportive
of the mobilization plans, and
indicated that the demonstra-
tion should not be "modest."
Fascell showed strong interest
in attending, stating "his pas-
sionate belief in human liber-
ties," Ellenoff said.
The rally, to be held from 1
p.m. to 4 p.m. that Sunday,
will call on the Soviets to per-
mit the emigration of all Jews
who seek it, and to allow those
that want to remain in the
Soviet Union to practice their
religion without reprisal, he
said.
dent Reagan Tuesday.
"At this moment as I stand
here as the president of a coun-
try born of the prayers of a na-
tion over the centuries and a
2,000-year-old struggle
against adversity, and view
this event in true perspective
against the background of our
long history, I cannot but give
expression to the age-old
Jewish prayer," he said.
Herzog then recited in
Hebrew and English, "thanks
to the Almighty for having
kept us alive and maintained
us to reach this time."
The ceremony was held in
the East Room of the White
House because the heavy rain
here precluded the traditional
South Lawn welcome for
foreign heads of state.
Reagan also noted the
"historic" occasion, pointing
out that Israel was observing
its 40th anniversary and
reminding the audience that
the United States was the first
country to extend it diplomatic
recognition.
Both presidents pointed out
that this occasion coincided
with the anniversary of
Kristallnacht, on Nov. 9 and
10, 1938, when Jewish
synagogues, schools, homes
and stores were attacked by
the Nazis in Germany. Reagan
also spoke of the "obscene"
resolution equating Zionism
with racism adopted by the
United Nations General
Assembly on Nov. 10, 1975.
Reagan observed that in
1938, there was no Israel to
protect Jewish interests, but in
1975, Israel and the Jewish
people were defended at the
United Nations by Herzog,
then its ambassador there, as
well as by the United States
ambassador, who at the time
was Daniel Patrick Moynihan,
now a Democratic U.S.
senator representing New
York.
Later, in an address to a
joint session of both houses of
Congress, Herzog thanked the
American legislators for adop-
ting a resolution urging the
United States to support ef-
forts to get the United Nations
to rescind the "Zionism is
racism" resolution. A similar
resolution was adopted in
Australia before his state visit
there.
Both when Herzog entered
the House of Representatives
chamber and when he finished
his address, he was greeted
with tumultuous applause
from an audience made up of
senators and representatives
or members of their staff,
many foreign ambassadors
and several members of the
Cabinet, including Secretary
of State George Shultz and Ar-
my Lt. Gen. Colin Powell,
Reagan's newly named na-
tional security adviser.
House Speaker Jim Wright
(D-Texas) and Sen. William
Proxmire (D-Wis.), who
presided over the joint session,
TheJcWIsVl
F lor f Mam
of South Broward
FRED SMOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publlihw Exacutlva Editor
Pubinhad WMkly January through March Bi-WMkly April through August
HOLLYWOOD FORT LAUDEROALE OFFICE. 8358 W. Oakland Park Blvd
Fort Laudardala. FL 13321 Phone 748-8400
JOAN C TEQLAS, DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1-373-4805 COLLECT
Main Office 4 Plant: 120 N.E 8th St., Miami, Fla. 33133 Phone 1 373 4805
Member JTA. Stra. Arta. WN8. NBA. AJPA. FPA.
Friday, November 20,1987
Volume 17
both mispronounced Herzog's
first name as "Shame" in their
introductions.
At the White House, the two
presidents stressed the com-
mon democratic values shared
by Israel and the United
States and their commitment
to achieving peace in the Mid-
dle East.
"We share the conviction
that Israel can be secure and
realize its full promise and
genius only when security and
lasting peace can be achiev-
ed," Reagan stressed.
Reagan added that the effort
for peace must also "find a just
solution for the Palestinian
people."
Herzog praised Reagan's ef-
forts to help achieve peace in
the Middle East which he
stressed Israel has sought
28HESHVAN6748
Number 26
"since we held out our hand to
our Arab neighbors in our
Declaration of Independence."
He told Reagan that "Israel
is prepared, as you are well
aware Mr. President, to move
forward, with your involve-
ment, to a further phase of this
process."
Reagan stressed that Israel
and the United States are com-
mitted to human rights for all.
"This is why America has
championed the cause of
Soviet Jews in their struggle
for religious freedom, and
right, if they wish, to
emigrate," the president said.
Noting that Americans re-
joiced at the "release" of
Natan Sharansky, Ida Nudel
and Vladimir Slepak, Reagan
said "many others, less well
known" also have the right to
emigrate.
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Friday, November 20, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Beach-Bred Professor 'Rewrites' Bible
By ALISA KWITNEY
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
IF THE BEST detectives
are the ones who can figure
out 'whodunit' from clues
which have been present all
along, then Biblical scholar
Richard Elliot Friedman, who
has recently written the book,
"Who Wrote The Bible?" may
be one of the best detectives of
all time.
Friedman, a professor of
Hebrew and Comparative
Literature at the University of
California at San Diego, has
re-examined the Bible, which,
according to Jewish tradition
was written by Moses, and, ac-
cording to popular scholarly
theory, was written and edited
by some four different sources.
Scholars have long pointed
to clues in the Bible which sug-
gest an author other than
Moses descriptions of
events which Moses could not
have described, such as his
death, the presence of
"doublets," or two different
versions of the same story, as
in the beginning of Genesis,
and the use of different names
for God in the different
versions.
Other scholars have
restricted themselves to
postulating a writer in ancient
Israel, (the 'E' author, who
calls God 'Elohim'), a writer in
Judah, (the author of the 'J'
document, which refers to God
as 'Jehovah') a 'P' or Priestly
author and a fourth author for
the book of Deuteronomy.
Friedman has gone further.
In a telephone interview from
his California office, Friedman
says he used "a mixture of ar-
chitectural, archaeological,
biblical and Talmudic
sources," along with the
writings of the Jewish
historian Josephus, who wrote
at the time of the second Tem-
ple. Friedman has suggested
two names, one for the author
of Deuteronomy and what is
known as the Deuteronomic
history (the books of Joshua,
Judges, Samuel 1 and 2 and
Kings 1 and 2) and one for the
redactor or editor who put the
Bible together into the form
we know it today.
"The prophet Jeremiah or
his scribe, Baruch Ben
Neriyah, one or the other is
editor and part author of seven
books of the Bible," says
Friedman, basing his theory in
f>art on the similarity of
anguage in the book of
Jeremiah and in Deuteronomy.
"DEUTERONOMY was
produced in two editions, the
first in Jerusalem at the time
of king Josiah and the second
in Egypt shortly after the time
of the exile. My research leads
me to believe that it was the
same person, and here
Jeremiah was in Jerusalem at
the time of Josiah and in
Egypt during the time of ex-
ile/' Friedman explains.
Jeremiah's "family
pedigree" as a descendant of
the priesthood "indicates he
had access to the sacred texts"
of Israel's history, which he
assembled together and
edited, according to Friedman.
While other biblical scholars
have conjectured that a
Deuteronomic historian or
school of historians assembled
the texts, no one has ventured
to name an individual as the
actual author and editor
before.
"If it wasn't Jeremiah, it had
to be someone living at the
same time, in the same place,
writing in the same style and
agreeing with him on
everything," Friedman
contends.
Such a person might be
Baruch Ben Neriyah,
Jeremiah's scribe, who left
behind him one of the Bible's
most tangible clues as to
authorship a clay stamp
reading "belonging to Baruch
Ben Neriyah the Scribe" in an-
cient Hebrew lettering.
"We may be looking at the
signature of one of the authors
of the Bible, Friedman asserts.
"It's an extraordinary thing
like finding 'Moses Loves Zip-
porah' carved in a tree."
Even more extraordinary,
perhaps, is Friedman's asser-
tion that he may have pin-
pointed the person who took
the
various writings of the 'J'
and 4E' authors.and wove
them together with the 'P'
document to produce the Bible
as we know it today.
"Ezra is the editor of the
Torah, the person who put it
all together," contends
Friedman.
'We may be looking
at the signature of
one of the authors ,
It's
extraordinary. .'
"In the books of Ezra and
Nehemiah it is written that
Ezra shows up in Babylon with
a book, holds a big assembly at
the water gate, and reads the
Torah to the people, who hear
things they have never heard
before," recounts Friedman,
who dates this event at around
450 BCE.
"It is clear from the text
that what he read were the
five books of Moses, basically
what you and I have now. This
is the first time that it is made
clear that they have the whole
Torah, the same book you
know."
CALLING EZRA "the
fashioner of the Torah," Fried-
man says that his was "one of
the great literary
achievements of all time."
What makes Ezra's achieve-
ment also one of the most
ironic of all time, according to
Friedman, is that he combined
"two books meant to be alter-
natives to each other, and sew-
ed them together so brilliantly
that everyone accepted it for
2,000 years. We're only now
figuring out what he did."
The 'P' or priestly docu-
ment, he explains, was written
as an alternative to other
writings which often depicted
Moses brother Aaron, from
whom the priesthood claimed
descent, in an unflattering
light.
Another assertion which
Friedman makes in his book is
that the priestly writings, long
thought to have been written
during the time of the second
temple, actually may have
been authored "hundreds of
years earlier than that. The
priestly material must have
been written during the time
Richard E. Friedman
of the first temple."
Friedman bases his argu-
Continued on Page 6
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 20, 1987
Beach Author Cites Biblical 'Signatures'
Continued from Page 5
ment on the theory that the
tabernacle mentioned in the
Bible existed and was housed
in the first temple, as seems to
be implied by the priestly
writings. The tabernacle was
destroyed when the temple
was burnt down.
"You wouldn't write 'Wor-
ship only at the tabernacle' if it
' had already been destroyed,"
Friedman contends, pointing
to the fact that the priestly
writings often refer to the
tabernacle.
Other evidence which sug-
gests the impossibility of
Moses having personally writ-
ten the five books ascribed to
him. Friedman says the fact
that Moses, who lived around
the 13th century BCE almost
certainly spoke and wrote a
different Hebrew from the 7th
century BCE Hebrew in which
the books are written supports
his thesis.
LINGUISTIC analysis over
the past 15 years has made
such deductions possible,
although Friedman admits
that "we know nothing about
Moses' Hebrew. But even if I
never saw a page ^of
Shakespeare, I would know he
never said 'Far out, man
totally,' which is 20th Century
California English,' says the
Miami Beach-bred Friedman.
Friedman, who has been
likened to a detective unravel-
ing a mystery by many book
reviewers, once studied to
become a rabbi.
"I studied in the Conser-
vatie Rabbinical Seminary for
three years," he reveals. "I
considered becoming a rabbi."
"I was drawn to scholarship
though, and that was 1971
Jrecisely the period that
udaic Studies was growing up
(as a discipline) in colleges all
over this country."
Of his decision to choose a
more secular form of biblical
scholarship, Friedman says
simply that he "had an option.
Before, if you had intellectual
Judaic interests, you became a
rabbi."
The man who once con-
sidered the rabbinate has more
than a detective's appreciation
of the mystery of who wrote
the Bible.
"For a time, most biblical
scholars have been just taking
the Bible apart, and that's why
there is a lot of criticism of
Biblical scholarship," he
concedes.
"But what's important now
is that we're at the point
where we can put it all
together, where we're not
reading 'J' or 'P,' but we're
reading the Bible."
YET READING the Bible
will never be the same, says
Friedman, for now "we have
this added awareness of how
we come to it, a real apprecia-
tion of the complexity of the
events which came to produce
this book. It's like reading the
Bible in a poorly lit room and
then someone turns the lights
on."
Friedman speaks with en-
thusiasm of the "richness" of
the text "written by over 100
authors." but some may argue
that proof that Moses did not
write the Bible is proof that
destroys not only the book's
mystery, but also some of its
power to inspire.
Asked if finding out that
Moses did not write the Bible
and discovering who may have
been the text's actual authors
and editors is like finding out
how a magician does his trick,
Friedman replies that "it
hasn't had that effect on me."
"People who have read the
book and written me have ac-
tually expressed how it enrich-
ed the experience. The Bible
has always existed in an unreal
world that's why biblical
films always are so bad."
FRIEDMAN'S book, which
supplies political and
sociological background for
the possible authors of the Bi-
ble, dispells some of that sense
of unreality.
But it does not necessarily
have to dispell faith in the
nature of the Bible as a sacred
text, he insists.
"I'm not denying that the Bi-
ble is from God. Many people
seem to think that to say die
five books of Moses were not
by Moses is to say that they
were not revealed or inspired
by God," Friedman reveals.
"But a Biblical scholar sheds
no light on that at all. That's a
matter of faith. You can con-
tinue to believe that the five
books of Moses are from God
what you cannot believe is
that they were from Moses."
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Friday, November &0, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward Hollywood Page 7
Arab Summit A Victory
Continued from Page 1
clearly far
cant rehabilitation of Egypt in
the Arab world, without in the
more concerned least compromising Israeli-
^ h l^^f* ^gen EyPtian Somatic relations,
posed by Iran in its eight-year
war with Iraq, than with their
conflict with Israel, which has
been simmering for 40 years.
The summit endorsed Hus-
sein's basic line of policy
total backing of Iraq in the
Persian Gulf war. The move
represents a sharp reversal of
position by Aasad who, with
Col. Moammar Gadhafi of
Libya, is the only Arab leader
to have supported the regime
of the Ayatollah Ruhollah Kho-
meini. Assad dutifully
assented in the condemnation
of Iran.
In that context, the interna-
tional peace conference was a
far less urgent matter. The
Israel government remains
sharply divided on the issue.
Moreover, Hussein was forced
to agree that the Palestine
Liberation Organization must
participate, which makes the
prospects of a conference even
more remote. But there was no
mention of a Palestinian state
in any of the resolutions
adopted at the summit, a score
in Hussein's favor.
Nevertheless, a Damascus
radio commentary said the
summit conference did not
Egypt did not attend the
Amman summit, but had good
reason to be satisfied with its
outcome. Officially, Egypt has
been boycotted by the Arab
League since it signed its
peace treaty with Israel in
March 1979. But at the summit
last week, each Arab country
was giyenpermission to renew
ties with Cairo in the name of
"recruiting all resources to ac-
complish the ends of the Arab
people."
Cairo radio welcomed those
Arab countries which "return-
ed to Egypt." So far, the only
one is the small Gulf state of
Abu Dhabi, which renewed
diplomatic relations with
Egypt immediately after the
summit.
To Join Gorbachev?
But its foreign minister,
Rashed Abdallah, said in Cairo
that other Gulf states would
soon follow suit. He said his
country's decision was taken
after consultations with Saudi
Arabia, Kuwait, Qatar and
Bahrain.
International Conference Of Chabad
The Brooklyn, N.Y. headquarters of the Chabad
Lubavitch movement will be the scene of the annual inter-
national conference of Shluchim (emissaries) of the
Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson. The
conference, which will begin on Saturday, Nov. 21, at a
special gathering Farbrenqen addressed by the Rebbe
will deal with a wide range of issues facing the Jewish com-
munity throughout the world. Over four hundred shluchim
rabbis, Chabad House directors, school principals, and
regional directors from virtually every state and more
than thirty countries, will be in attendance.

By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev may bring along some
Soviet Jews when he comes to
Washington next month for
his meeting with President
obscure at least for Syria r^ a Soviet Emba88 of.
the real problem of the Arab fidaJ indicated Sunday.
CfMto Land From Sand"
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world facing the Israeli
enemy."
On the other hand, the suc-
cess of the summit, from
Israel's point of view, was
underlined by the fact that it
was condemned by only two
countries Iran and Libya
and that it resulted in a siernifi-
Address
Apt No
The official, First Secretary
Igor Khripunov, told this to
Ina Lerman, education
specialist for the Greater
Washington Jewish Board of
Education, and two students
from a Maryland synagogue
school.
All contributions to JNF are tax deductible.
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I
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 20, 1987
JESNA Sponsors Mini-Conference
"Strengthening the Lay-
Professional Partnership for
Jewish Educational Ex-
cellence" is the theme of a
mini-conference for lay and
professional leadership spon-
sored by the Jewish Education
Service of North America
(JESNA).
The mini-conference will im-
mediately follow the closing
session of the Council of
Jewish Federations General
Assembly (GA) at the Fon-
tainebleau Hilton Hotel, Sun-
day, Nov. 22, from 11:30 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. Registration is
open to non-GA participants.
For the first half of the pro-
gram, lay leaders will be joined
by directors of central agen-
cies for Jewish education for a
dialogue on the changing roles
of lay and professional leaders
in Jewish education. The se-
cond half of the mini-
conference will be a hands-on
workshop on "Strategies of
Educational Leadership
Development: Building a Bet-
ter Board (or Committee)."
Al Golden, chairman of the
event, has long been active in
Jewish communal affairs. He
Memorial Hospital Offers Programs
Memorial Hospital will offer
a free program called "Selec-
ting the Right Exercise Equip-
ment for Personal Use" on
Tuesday, Nov. 24, from 7-8
p.m., at the hospital's Health
and Fitness Center, 3501
Johnson St., Hollywood. Direc-
tor of the Health and Fitness
Center Lil Stewart, exercise
physiologist, will conduct the
program.
This program is part of an
educational series which will
continue on Tuesday, Dec. 1,
with a program called "Ar-
thritis and Bursitis is Exer-
cise Beneficial?" at the same
time and place. The final pro-
gram of the series, "Coping
With Heart Disease," will be
held on Tuesday, Dec. 8.
For more information and
reservations, please call
985-5800.
Memorial to offer free 'Plan-
ning Meals for Better Nutri-
tion" program on Friday, Nov.
20, at the hospital's Health and
Fitness Center in classroom
2A, 3501 Johnson St.,
Hollywood. The program will
be held at 9:15 a.m. and 10:15
a.m.
This program is the third of
a four part series which will
continue on Wednesday, Nov.
25, at the same place and
times, with a program called
"Dining Out Delitefully."
Registered Dietitian Bela
Lauber conducts the
programs.
This four part series will be
repeated again next month.
These nutrition programs will
cover the nutritional aspects of
eating well, reading food
labels, planning meals and din-
ing out.
For information and reser-
vations, please call 985-5800.
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has served as president of the
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AIDS in America
Friday, November 20, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Continued from Page 3
healthy and a firm believer in
AL-721.
In its survey, the AIDS
Treatment News reported that
110 respondents indicated that
they had used AL-721, and
that about 50 percent found
the treatment helpful while 15
percent indicated it was not
helpful and 35 percent said
they were uncertain.
"My thinking is that people
are mostly skeptical about any
new treatment," said John
James, publisher of AIDS
Treatment News. "They really
aren't as eager as you might
think to go out and try
something new. Of course if
they're within a few days of
death, they'll try anything.
But most people with AIDS
are healthy enough in the early
stages to begin studying and
doing their own research on
what's best for them. And I
find that generally people are
very skeptical."
"My thinking in general is
that the federal government is
still extremely remiss," said
Daniel Najjar, founder of the
National Jewish AIDS Project.
"They should be testing as
many drugs as possible. They
should be rushing new
treatments in through the
system. AL-721 is just an ex-
ample of how slowed up and
backed up their system is.
"New medications get
reported through the AIDS
grapevine very quickly," Naj-
ar continued. "AIDS activists
have been pleading with the
federal government to put into
trial anything they can. There
is absolutely no excuse for
delays except for human
inefficiency."
Don Miller, a Baltimore gay
rights activist who was
diagnosed as having AIDS in
1983, said that his partner,
who also has AIDS, is using
the egg derivative to combat
his illness.
"From everything we've
seen so far, it's been good for
him," said Miller, who once
conducted a much publicized
survey to see which area
funeral homes would not ac-
cept people who had died of
AIDS.
Miller, who is receiving
treatment for an AIDS-related
lung problem, said that he
would also consider taking
AL-721 down the line if he
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needed to. But after more than
four years since his diagnosis,
Miller said he's adjusted his at-
titude in an attempt to live
with AIDS instead of die from
it.
"Personally, I've condition-
ed myself to accept any good
treatment that is shown not to
have any bad side effects,"
Miller said. "Sometimes the
side effects are worse than the
disease. I'm at a relatively
healthy level at this point. But
I could see how if a person got
really bad, they might start
grasping for medications. I
really don't like to take
medications to begin with.
"Some people" he con-
tinued, "are diagnosed in one
day and they go crazy. It's like
initial shock and they want to
take every oW that's out
there. For me, irs been more
of a roller coaster. Sometimes
I'm emotional and I don't want
to talk about AIDS anymore,
and other times I'm fighting it
like hell. I'm a little skeptical
about drugs, so I try to avoid
them. And I think that if I ever
got to the point of really suf-
fering, I'm not going to main-
tain myself. I'd rather work
myself into a heart attack."
Or as Steve, a gay Jew who
works in the medical field in
Baltimore, said, "People are
experiencing a great deal of
wishful thinking. Maybe this
medication will be the one to
do it all for me. You have to
remember that people in this
situation will grasp at
anything.
"I know a person taking the
drug AZT who got really
sick," Steve continued, "And
now he's living by a
macrobiotic diet and he looks
wonderful, but God only knows
what's happening to his in-
sides. One day there's hope
and another day there's none.
Look, didn't Rock Hudson go
to France to do anything he
could? I know people who are
going to gurus, hoping to pray
the disease away. It s afi so
tragic."
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, November 20, 1987

x
Temple Update
Temple Beth Am
Emma Hoser, daughter of
Karen and Ivan Hoser of
Lauderhill, was called to the
Torah on the occasion of her
Bat Mitzvah on Oct. 31 at
Temple Beth Am of Margate.
The celebrant is a student of
Bair Middle School. Her hob-
bies are computers and going
to the movies. She was presi-
dent of Kadima for two years.
Emma's maternal grand-
parents are Stella and Alf
Grossman of London,
England, and paternal grand-
parent is Anne Hoser, also of
London. Emma has a 15-year-
old sister, Samantha.
Sabbath Services will be held
on Friday, Nov. 20, at 8 p.m. in
the Hirsch Sanctuary, con-
ducted by Rabbi Paul Plotkin
and Hazzan Irving Grossman.
The Temple Beth Am Choir,
under the direction of Esther
Federoff, will participate in
the services. An Oneg Shabbat
will follow Services in the
Lustig Social Hall.
On Saturday, Nov. 21, Sab-
bath Services are at 9 a.m.
conducted by Rabbi Paul
Plotkin and Hazzan Irving
Grossman. The congregation
is invited to a Kiddush follow-
ing services in the Lustig
Social Hall.
The Bar Mitzvah of Scott
Gottlieb, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alan Gottlieb of Coral Springs
was celebrated at Temple Beth
Am on Nov. 14.
Temple Beth Am Singles (55
Rlus) will meet on Sunday,
fov. 22, at 2 p.m., at Temple
Beth Am in the Lustig Social
Hall, 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate. Dancing, entertain-
ment, socializing with
refreshments to follow. Dona-
Bonds
News
tion, $2.50. For further infor-
mation call 972-5865.
Good seats are still available
for our Men's Club "Showtime
Series." The second presenta-
tion will be on Sunday, Dec. 20
at 8 p.m., featuring
"Hollywood Follies." Call the
Temple office for further
details.
Temple Beth Am is forming
a concert band. If you play a
musical instrument or
remember how to play a
musical instrument, we need
you to participate in a concert
band for the Temple family.
Almost any instrument will
qualify. If you would like to
join us for this fun endeavor
please contact the Temple of-
fice. You will be notified of our
first group meeting.
Shabbat Services will begin
Friday, Nov. 27 at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek of-
ficiating and Hazzan Eric
Lindenbaum chanting the
Liturgy. During services we
will honor our friend at a
special PARK PLACE
SHABBAT.
Services begin Saturday,
Nov. 28 at 8:45 a.m.
Daily minyan meet at 8 a.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 1 Sisterhood
will have a Board Meeting at 8
p.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 1 Ways and
Means will have a meeting at 8
p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 2 Temple
board will have a meeting at 8
p.m.
Temple Beth-El
Reform
The fourth annual Ballin
Shabbat Lecture will be held at
Temple Beth-El in Hollywood
on Friday, Nov. 20, at 8 p.m.
This lecture is sponsored by
Temple members, Louis and
Betty Ballin and will feature
Mr. Ze'ev Chafets, one of
Israel's leading authors and
political commentators. The
subject of his lecture will be
"Heroes and Hustlers In-
side the Real Israel," which is
based on Mr. Chafets' latest
book, Heroes and Hustlers,
Hardhats and Holymen: Inside
the New Israel, which was
published in 1986.
This book is organized
around the disparity between
mythological Israel and the
real one. It is an essentially af-
fectionate and respectful
report on a nation with more
internal contradictions and
characters than any place else
on earth.
Here is a close-up look at
politics in Tel Aviv, life in the
army, Israeli rednecks, life
with a rock'n' roll band on the
road (including the front lines),
the impact of the Holocaust on
young Israelis, the player-fan
relationship Israelis nave with
the Diaspora, the stories of
some weird immigrant groups,
the view of Jerusalem from a
prowl car, the impact of the
brawling 1984 election, the life
of Israeli glamour girls, and
how the law of return helped
Israel win a European basket-
ball title and more. Here are
the real people of the real
Israel in a penetrating,
iconoclastic, and often
hilarious report of the place
the author calls "a good coun-
try in a bad neighborhood."
About the Author:
Ze'ev Chafets
Ze'ev Chafets is one of
Israel's leading authors and
political commentators. He
was bom and raised in Pon-
tiac, Mich. A former president
of the National Federation of
Temple Youth, he moved to
Israel in 1967 at the age of 20.
After a decade in the army and
politics, Chafets served as
Director of Israel's Govern-
ment Press Office from 1977
until 1982. In that capacity he
was Israel's Chief liaison with
the world press, Chafets was a
member of the Israeli delega-
tion to the Mena House Con-
ference in Cairo, in 1977, and
he played an important role in
the peace process.
In 1984, Chafets published
Double Vision the most com-
prehensive study of how the
media cover Israel and the
Arab world. Double Vision was
nominated for the National
Jewish Book award.
Mr. Chafets' articles on
Israel and the Middle East
have appeared in the N.Y.
Times, Newsweek, the Wall
Street Journal, the Los
Angeles Times, Commentary
and in periodicals around the
world. He has also published a
number of humorous articles
on life in Israel.
Lori Ann Rosen, daughter of
The North Dade-Broward
New Leadership Division,
State of Israel Bonds, was
presented with the Campaign
Acheivement Award for best
achievement in medium-sized
communities at the 1987 Israel
Bond International Leader-
ship Conference held in
Montreal.
Parker Plaza
Holds Chanukah
Celebration
Chairmen Renee and Martin
Harnick and Co-chairman
Judge Joseph Deutsch an-
nounce Parker Plaza will hold
a Chanukah Celebration of
Israel's 40th Anniversary
Tuesday evening, Dec. 15, 8
p.m. in the Plaza Room, 2030
South Ocean Drive,
Hallandale.
Danny Tadmore, popular
Israeli Humorist, will spark
the festivities. Mr. Tadmore is
an extremely informative
speaker and talented enter-
tainer, and offers his audience
an enriching experience.
The event is sponsored by
the Israel Bonds Parker Plaza
Committee. Refreshments will
be served, and everyone is
welcome.
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__________


Suzi and Errol Rosen, will be
called to the Torah as Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 21
at 11 a.m. in the Chapel at
Temple Beth El in Hollywood.
The celebrant attends Nova
Middle School, where she is in
the eighth grade. Her favorite
subject is science; she also en-
joys tennis, swimming, water
sluing, and is interested in
psychology and helping people.
Lori has two brothers
Michael and Danny.
A ten-week course entitled
"Introduction to Judaism" is
being offered to the communi-
ty at large as an outreach pro-
gram to those who are in-
terested in becoming Jews by
choice. The course will start on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 24,
from 7:30 to 9 p.m. It will be
taught by Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe
of Temple Beth El and Rabbi
Morton Malavsky of Temple
Beth Shalom. The classes will
meet regularly on Tuesday
evenings and will deal with
basic Jewish concepts and
practices. For information,
920-8225 (Temple Beth El) or
981-6111 (Temple Beth
Shalom.)
The fourth annual Ballin
Shabbat Lecture will be held at
Temple Beth El Friday, Nov.
20, at 8 p.m. The lecture will
feature Mr. Ze'ev Chafets, one
of Israel's leading authors and
political commentators. The
Deaths
Marvin Star, Field Coor-
dinator with the Hollywood Of-
fice of State of Israel Bonds,
lost his father, Murry Star,
Thursday, November 5, after a
long illness. Surviving are his
wife, Violet, two sons Marvin
and Saul, their wives, Rhoda
and Susan, and five grand-
children, Jodie, Tammy,
Sharon, Scott and Russ.
Marvin Star has been with
Israel Bonds for 15 years in
Washington, D.C. and Palm
Beach County, and in
Hollywood for four years.
David Sklar, Campaign Chair-
man and Arthur Marcus, Ex-
ecutive Director of South
Broward Israel Bonds express
deep sympathy to Marvin and
his family.
subject of Chafets' lecture will
be "Heroes and Hustlers In-
side the Real Israel," which is
based on Mr. Chafets' latest
book, Heroes and Hustlers,
Hardhats and Holymen: Inside
the New Israel, published last
year.

Friday evening, Nov. 27 Ser-
vices will be conducted by Rab-
bi Norman Lipson in the Sanc-
tuary at 8 p.m.
The flowers on the Bima are
being presented by Mrs. Helen
Jacoby in honor of her grand-
daughter's 3rd birthday. The
Oneg Shabbat is being spon-
sored by the Sisterhood of
Temple Beth El.
Saturday morning, Nov. 28
Shabbat Service will be con-
ducted at 11 a.m. in the
Sanctuary.
There will be a Brotherhood
Board Meeting on Sunday,
Nov. 29 at 9:30 a.m.
Dr. Leon Weissberg will con-
duct his "Jewish History on
Rye" class on Monday, Nov. 30
in the Chapel Lounge 11:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. Free to Temple
Members Non-Members
may join this class for a fee of
$25 per person for the
season.
Dr. Leon Weissberg will con-
duct his "Jewish History on
Rye" class on Monday, Nov. 30
in the Chapel Lounge 11:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. Free to Temple
members; non-members may
join this class for a fee of $25
per person for the season.
On Nov. 22, the Chaverim of
Temple Beth El will have their
breakfast meeting at 9:30
a.m., with a special program
planned.
Mrs. Karin Koffer of the
Jewish Family Service has
joined the Temple Beth El
staff on Mondays from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. as part of the YAD
Program which extends a help-
ing hand to members of our
congregation requiring
assistance in finding communi-
ty health and other public
resources and in filing medical
forms. Mrs. Koffer can be
reached at the Temple at
920-8225 for those members
who may need a trained
counselor s advice, or you can
Friday, November 20, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood__Page 11
stop by on Monday mornings.
Her office is opposite the
Goldberg Lounge.
Temple Beth Shalom
Services this weekend at
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 N
46 Ave., Hollywood, Fl., will
be conducted by Dr. Morton
Malavsky, rabbi, assisted by
Cantor Irving Gold, chanting
the liturgy. At 8:15 p.m., Fri-
day, Nov. 20, the Bat Mitzvah
will be celebrated of Sindey
Beth Harris, daughter of
David and Janice Harris.
Pulpit flowers will be tendered
by Sindey's parents, in her
honor and oneg shabbat
following service will be spon-
sored by grandmother Shirley
Harris and the late Morris
Harris, grandfather. Grand-
mother, Betty Bernstein of
Hollywood, Fl. will attend the
Bat Mitzvah service, also. The
celebrant attends pre-
confirmation class at Beth
Shalom religious school. Dur-
ing this service, annual ORT
Sabbath will be observed and
members of this organization
will be present.
At 9 a.m., Saturday, Nov.
21, the Bar Mitzvah will be
held of Daniel Lawrene
Rashbaum, son of Anita and
Dr. Jeffrey Rashbaum. Daniel
attends Hey class at Beth
Shalom religious school. Pulpit
flowers and kiddush following
service will be sponsored by
Daniel's parents, in his honor.
Attending the service will be
grandmother Mrs. Henry
Rashbaum, Hollywood, Fl. and
Mr. and Mrs. Hy Weiss,
Lauderhill, Fl.
"Food For Thought" will
begin at 6:15 p.m., in the
reception area, Temple
building, Monday, Nov. 23.
This series is open to non-
members as well as members
and is part of Beth Shalom's
What if a death in
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adult education program, pro-
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the question and answer
discussion period will be Dr.
Malavsky. For information,
please call 981-6111, and speak
with Sylvia S. Senick, ex-
ecutive director.
Call Temple office regarding
membership for seasonal and
yearly members, for couples
and singles. Included in yearly
membership are tickets to at-
tend High Holy Day sen-ices.
Beginning Sunday, Nov. 22,
7:30 a.m., and every Sunday
thereafter, Dr. Malavsky will
host a new radio program on
WOAM, 560 on the AM dial.
Program is called "TIMELY
TOPICS."
Weekday services are held in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel at
7:30 a.m. and mincha-maariv
at 5 p.m. For more informa-
tion, please call 981-6113, Rab-
bi Alberto Cohen.
On Tuesday, Nov. 24, 7:30
p.m., the Interfaith Council of
Greater Hollywood will hold a
Thanksgiving service in the
main sanctuary of Temple
Beth Shalom, followed by
refreshments. The entire com-
munity is welcome.
Sisterhood's 2nd annual
Chanukah Gift Boutique will
be held Sunday, Nov. 22, 11
a.m. to 3 p.m., in the school
building, 4601 Arthur St. On
display for sale will be jewelry,
clothing and various gift items
for all ages. Everyone
welcome.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, Rabbi
of Temple Beth Shalom, will
host a radio program beginn-
ing on Nov. 22, on Radio Sta-
tion WQAM 560 on the
AM dial.
Temple Sinai
The Friday Evening Sabbath
Service on Nov. 20 will begin
at 8 p.m. in the Sanctuary of
Temple Sinai with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Can-
tor Misha Alexandrovich of-
ficiating. This Service is
dedicated to the Youth of Tem-
ple Sinai and members of Tem-
ple Sinai's United Synagogue
Youth and Kadima groups will
participate in the Service.
The Saturday Morning Sab-
bath Service on Nov. 21 will
begin at 9 a.m. in the
Sanctuary.
On Friday Evening, Nov. 27,
Sabbath Services begin at 8
p.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis and
Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating.
The Saturday Morning Sab-
bath Service on Nov. 28 will
begin at 9 a.m. in the
Sanctuary.
On Saturday Evening, Nov.
21, the Temple Sinai Young
Singles (ages 20-35) will hold a
Dance at 8 p.m. at the Temple,
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood.
The admission of $7 will in-
clude snacks and one free
drink, with music provided by
a disc jockey.
There will be NO School for
students in the Paul B. Anton
Religious School on Thursday,
Nov. 26 and Sunday, Nov. 29.
Classes resume on Tuesday,
Dec. 1. "
On Sunday Evening, Nov.
29, the Temple Sinai Young
Singles will hold a Pizza Party
at. the Temple, ;201 Johnson
St.', Hollywood, teginni'hg at 7
p.m. For more information,
please call the Temple office
920-1577.
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12.30 PM "I
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i
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SCHEDULE OF SPECIAL EVENTS:
____ Free with admission ticket
SATURDAY EVENING, Dmmbar 5
"An Evening ol Jewish Soul Music"
JAIME BRONSZTEIN and the Klezmer Band
Performances 8 30 PM. 9 30 PM. 10 30 PM
SJiNDAYLOtctmbfre
11 AM Lecture: "Health Nutrition and Kosher
DR KENNETH STORCH, Dept ol Internal Medicine
Harvard University Medical School.
Food & Nutrition Dept. MIT
12 NOON The Golden Thread ol Jewish Tradition
ANMVERsIrJ^ F E GREATER M,AMI JEWISH FEDER^K)N ON ITS 50TH
AARON PODHURST President
MYRON J BROOIE. Executive Vice President
RABBI SOU SCHIFF. Director o Chaplaincy
"Everything You Want To Know About Kosher Certification
SS! U?lvVcEvBcEcRNSTEIN Adm Coo"> O****** Union
RABBI HARVEY SENTER, Rabbinical A*.,.. Kof-K Kosher Supervision Agency
HILLEL COMMUNITY DAY SCHOOL CHOIR
SmM*'" Se'enadeEXPV'S,,0reW"ha*"*"*"* ',,aeh- "**"an""**
Lecture: "Our Biblical Mothers"
!^nrIlnJ.,!a!;IN "* .' FkKSg* m08' no,aWe a'"sls Wl" **"De ^ ""agmalive paintings
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latter-day sisters Ms Kleins paintings will be on display in the Expo Art Gallery.
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Performances 5 PM. 5:45 PM. 6 30 PM. 8PM
"Jewish Humor Past and Present
EDDIE BARTON, one ol Ihe legendary lamed Barton Brothers, who has performed to
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MONDAY. December 7
11 AM ^vrl^A^31?" 3nd Fl0ra <* ls,ael lREPEAT PRESENTATION)
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AARON PODHURST President
MYRON J BRODIE Executive Vice President
RABBI SOL SCHIFF Director of Chaplaincy
Lectuie Our Biblical Mothers (REPEAT PRESENTATION)
L^'I JkKL.k'N descr,b,n9 ner imaginative paintings depicting the heroines of Ihe Bible She
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2 PM
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12 NOON
2 PM
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For information contact:
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Present your business card for complimentary admission
FREE SEMINARS FRI., DEC. 4
8:30 AM: "Understanding the Kosher Market."
Speakers will be Murray D. Kate. President/CEO. Empire
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Hygrade Food: Menachem Lubmsky. President/CEO.
Lubmsky Communications.
Continental breakfast will be served
12:00 NOON:
Why Our Products Are Certified Kosher."
Panelists will be General Foods Product Managers
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.


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