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
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
Volume 18 Number 24
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 18, 1988
Price.35 Cents
Doubt Greets
Declaration
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
dismissed with scorn Yasir
Arafat's proclamation of an
independent Palestinian state
at the Palestine National
Council meeting in Algiers.
Swift and strong reaction to
the declaration crossed party
lines. Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir of Likud called the
Algiers declaration just
another stage "in the terrorist
war against the existence of
Israel and its independence"
being waged by the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres head of the Labor Party,
said it was just another PLO
effort to avoid the need for
clear, decisive decisions.
Although the PNC delegates
accepted UN Security Council
Resolution 242 which implic-
itly recognizes Israel, it was
done with "crooked additions"
which cannot be ignored,
Peres, said.
An official statement by the
Foreign Ministry said the PLO
has shown again it cannot or
will not accept reality.
The statement dismissed the
reference to Resolution 242 as
"double talk aimed at obscur-
ing the PLO's continued
resource to violence, terrorism
and extremism."
Foreign Ministry spokesman
Alon Liel called the declara-
tion a unilateral step that was
no substitute for negotiations.
"We say in our statement
that we believe that the deci-
sions of the PNC are not con-
tributing to peace in the area,"
he said.
Liel acknowledged that the
reference to 242 was "one new
thing," but "the way they
mention it, with conditions, is
not considered by us a recogni-
tion of Israel," he said.
Public Relations Gimmick
Benjamin Netanyahu,
Israel's former ambassador to
the United Nations and now a
Continued on Page 5
IN MEMORIAM OF KRISTALLNACHT Antonius Weber, hat, mayor of Koenigstein,
near Frankfurt, and Josef Foscheopoth, general secretary of West German Society for
Christian-Jewish cooperation, place a wreath at the site where the Koenigstein synagogue
was burned down Nov. 10,19S8. It was one of the first commemoration services marking the
50th anniversary of the 'Kristallnachf when on Nov. 9, 19S8 Nazi thugs burned down
synagogues, destroyed Jewish slurps and killed with impunity. (AP/Wide World Photo)
Shamir Gets Nod To Form New Government
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Chaim Herzog for-
mally called on Premier Yitz-
hak Shamir to form a new
government.
At the same time, he made
clear to the Likud leader his
preference for a broadly based
regime that would unite the
country and avert the aliena-
tion of overseas Jewry.
Shamir seems most likely
instead to form a narrow coali-
tion led by Likud, with the
support of the ultra-Orthodox
and right-wing parties.
He got the nod from Herzog,
a full two weeks after Election
Day, only after the two largest
religious parties, Shas and
Agudat Yisrael, decided to
align with Likud rather than
Labor.
Their combined 11 Knesset
seats will allow Shamir to form
a working majority in the
Knesset. The two other religi-
ous parties are expected to fall
in line.
Herzog, whos*' office as chief
of state is non-political and
non-partisan, made his prefer-
ences known by stressing to
Shamir the mounting public-
pressure for a unity govern-
ment.
He noted widespread coil-
cern among Israelis and Jews
abroad over the future Zionist
nature of the state and the
fragility of Jewish unity. And
he offered a withering criti-
cism of Israel's present elec-
tion system, which endows
minority parties with dispro-
portionate political power.
Shamir was equally careful
in crafting his response to the
president. He said he would
approach "all parties who
agree to serve in a Likud-led
government" to join him
"according to such terms as
we all agree to."
The premier said he was
"always a devotee of wide gov-
ernment what was called
four years ago a unity govern-
ment," a reference to the
Likud-Labor partnership
established in 1984.
This remains the correct for-
mula today, Shamir said, "and
we will try to persuade all the
parties involved so that we can
set one up this time, too."
A new Labor-Likud coali-
tion, however, seems hardly
likely at the moment. Labor
Party Secretary-General Uzi
Baram is less than enthusiastic
over the idea. He acknowl-
edged that certain broad cir-
cles in Labor seem amenable,
provided Likud approaches
them on the basis of parity.
Baram conceded, however,
that Labor is in no position to
demand a rotation of the office
of prime minister, such as
occurred in the outgoing unity
government.
Labor won three more Knes-
set seats than Likud in 1984.
The reverse occurred in the
1988 elections, with Likud
winning 40 to Labor's 39.
Shamir told Herzog he was
"aware of the concern and
fears, especially among U.S.
Jewry" concerning "legisla-
tion which is part of the pre-
sent discussions."
This was a reference to the
demands of the ultra-Orthodox
parties that the next govern-
ment guarantee swift passage
of an amendment to the Law
of Return that would redefine
who is considered a Jew in
Israel.
The amendment would not
grant automatic citizenship to
those converted to Judaism by
non-Orthodox rabbis. The
change is fiercely opposed by
Conservative and Reform
Jews, who constitute the vast
majority of affiliated Jews in
the United States and other
Diaspora countries.
Shamir said the outgoing
government had sought a solu-
tion to this issue "that would
prevent division and discord
. and we will continue to
pursue this search."
He called on all sides "to
show goodwill" and work
together on "solutions that
will facilitate the unity of the
Jewish people."
But Shamir already has
promised the religious parties
that the "Who Is a Jew"
amendment will be passed
within weeks of the new gov-
ernment taking office.
Herzog called Israel's pre-
sent electoral system an ano-
maly not attuned to the final
years of the 20th century.
He called for "a searching
re-examination" of the rele-
vant laws. But he stopped
short of urging a change from
proportional representation to
constituency elections. Nor did
he call on Labor and Likud to
form a unity government for
the sole purpose of enacting
electoral reforms.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoHywoodFriday, November 18, 1988
Singles Meet
The Independent Singles
(ages 35-55) of Temple Solel of
Hollywood will meet Thurs-
day, Dec. 1, at 7:30 p.m., at the
temple, 5100 Sheridan Square,
Hollywood. Guest speaker
Lynn Light will talk on "Sex
Without Sex."
Admission is a $6 donation.
Refreshments will be served.
For information: 981-5542.
Chanukah Party
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter will hold its annual Chanu-
kah party Thursday, Dec. 8, 6
p.m., at the Center, 416 N.E. 8
Avenue. There will be music
for dancing and refreshments.
Ticket donation is $6 and no
tickets will be sold at the door.
BatMitzvah
LISA ZELNICK
Lisa Zelnick, daughter of Dr.
Edward and Brenda Zelnick,
was called to the Torah at
Temple Beth Shalom of Hol-
lywood on Friday, Nov. 11, to
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah.
Lisa attends Pine Crest
School and pre-Confirmation
class at Beth Shalom.
Attending the service were
Lisa's grandparents, Muriel
Zelnick and Sol and Yetta
Fass, all of Hollywood, Flor-
ida. The grandparents spon-
sored the oneg shabbat follow-
ing the service in honor of
Lisa. Pulpit flowers were ten-
dered by the Zelnick family in
honor of the occasion.
The Lifestyle is Independent
The Price is Right
Breakfast Honors Levenson
We Love it Here!
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter and State of Israel Bonds
will honor Dan Levenson at a
Salute to Israel breakfast Sun-
day, Nov. 20, 9:30 a.m. in the
center's auditorium.
Levenson, who came to the
U.S. from Russia in 1920, will
receive the State of Israel
Bonds Gates of Jerusalem
award.
Levenson, along with his
late wife, Ethel, is credited
with helping more than 250
Jewish families escape from
Russia. In the New York area,
before he came to South Flor-
ida, he was responsible for the
building of Temple Beth Sha-
lom in Scarsdale and was a
founder of Maimonides Insti-
tute in Far Rockaway.
In Israel, he has built a wing
at Girl's Town at Bayet Lap-
latot, created a scholarship at
Technion University, helped
Hollywood Resident
Elected College
Trustee
Eleanor M. Katz, a Hollyw-
ood resident, has been elected
to a three year term as a
member of the board of trus-
tees of Curry College in Mil-
ton, Massachusetts. Katz con-
tinues as a member of the
college's corporate board.
Katz is a member of the
board of governors of the Phil-
harmonic Orchestra of Florida
and of the National Hillel Com-
mission of B'nai B'rith. Past
president of the former Jewish
High School of South Florida
(now the Hillel Community
Jewish High School), she is
currently chairman of the
school's advisory committee.
Currently an executive com-
mittee and board member of
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward County, Katz
previously had served as vice
president and chairman of the
planning and allocations com-
mittee. She is also vice presi-
dent of Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood and co-chair of its
school board.
She and her husband Her-
bert have a son, Walter, a
senior at Curry College.
Young Singles Bowl
The Young Singles (ages 20s
and 308) of Temple Sinai of
Hollywood, will hold a bowling
night at the Parkway Bowling
Center in Miramar on Sunday,
Nov. 27.
Registration and a social
hour will be 7-8 p.m.; bowling
will be from 8-10 p.m. Admis-
sion is $5.
For information: 893-2465.
build the Nuclear Magnetic
Residue Center in Technion,
and has contributed to the
planting of a grove of trees in
the Negev. Here in Florida, he
has contributed toward the
construction of the Jewish
Community Center and estab-
lished an endowment for the
South Broward Foundation.
Guest speaker Jacques Torc-
zyner, son of the former presi-
dent of Belgium's Zionist Fed-
eration, came to the U.S. in
1940. In 1945, he was one of
the 18 people who met with
David Ben-Gurion to initiate
the movement of the Friends
of the Haganah which helped
organize support for the Jew-
ish Defense Forces before the
establishment of the Zionist
State. He also served as a
member of the U.S. National
Commission for UNESCO.
First Month FREE RENT
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comfortable, affordable and
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The neighbors are great.
The location couldn't be better,
just minutes from downtown
Hollywood and South Florida's
finest beach.
Make an appointment today
to stop by and see for yourself.
Marol Village is a happy place
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Friday, November 18, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Las Vegas to Host
Glatt Kosher
Pesach '89
LAS VEGAS The
entertainment capital of
the world will be host to
Glatt Kosher Pesach '89
with a nine-day, nine-night
package at a beautiful non-
gaming resort, according
to Mike Tell, president of
Las Vegas Kosher Tours.
"We're very excited
about hosting a Glatt
Kosher Pesach in Las
Vegas," said Tell, who is
also publisher of The Las
Vegas Israelite, the only
biweekly English-Jewish
newspaper in Nevada for
the past twenty-four
years. "It's the best of
both worlds. Enjoy the hol-
idays with friends and
family and have a great
time sightseeing."
The Pesach '89 package
includes nine days and
nine nights at the beautiful
Alexis Park Resort, settle
among twenty acres of
lush greenery, streams,
and waterfalls. The resort
features all deluxe suites
with refrigerator and color
television, three swim-
ming pools, tennis courts,
nine-hole putting green,
and complimentary trans-
portation to and from
McCarran Airport and to
the fabulous Strip.
Pesach '89 includes two
traditional Seders, two
barbecues, breakfast,
lunch, and dinner, with all
Glatt Kosher meals pre-
pared under strict Ortho-
dox Rabbinical supervi-
sion; daily Synagogue ser-
vices; and a daily tea room
featuring an ice cream
sundae bar.
Las Vegas is not only
known for its status as the
24-hour entertainment
capital of the world, but it
is also home to beautiful
Red Rock Canyon, magnif-
icent Lake Mead (with its
sailing and fishing), popu-
lar Lee Canyon (renowned
for its skiing), and the
world-famous Grand Can-
yon (for a day of serene
sightseeing).
For more information on
the exciting Pesach '89
package, call Las Vegas
Kosher Tours at 1-800-
552-7255, or write Las
Vegas Kosher Tours, 4528
W. Charleston Blvd., Las
Vegas, NV 89102.
Kibbutz Expels
Likkud Man
A kibbutz member who
wanted to form a local branch
of the Likud has been expelled
from the kibbutz as punish-
ment.
Officials of Kibbutz Sarid,
which is affiliated with the
socialist Hashomer Hatzair
movement, were shocked
when longtime member Uri
Ben-Yaakov announced his
intention to start a Likud
branch. They responded by
expelling him from the kib-
butz. Ben-Yaakov, 28, will
receive financial compensa-
tion.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 18, 1988
Viewpoint
Galvanizing
A New Government
With the victory of the Republican presiden-
tial ticket, it is now appropriate to put aside
the incredibly nasty invective of the 18 months
past. It is in the nation's best interest to cast
aside the accusatory postures and, instead,
pull together in a common effort to create an
environment to enhance the common good.
It is to be hoped, most earnestfully, that the
experience of the campaign will not be dupli-
cated when President-elect George Bush
selects only the best for his cabinet. Let not
sloppy investigations and patronage dictate
who will oversee this nation's various sectors.
Each secretary should be free of taint and free
from prejudicial leanings.
By surrounding himself with men and
women of the highest intellectual caliber and
moral fiber, George Bush will do much to
ensure that his government will be sleaze-free
and ethnically-unbiased.
Limiting Soviet Immigration
In the midst of all that is political, a news
report on the most humanitarian struggle is
easily buried.
In recent days, a not-so-subtle message was
uttered by the assistant secretary of state for
human rights and humanitarian affairs.
Richard Schifter, in the curious forum
provided at the celebration honoring Morris
Abram, outgoing chair of the National
Conference on Soviet Jewry, suggested that
in some not-so-distant-future the United
States might be unable to accommodate all
those Soviet Jews who might wish to make
their home here.
The threat took on greater moment when
Schifter said that with another refuge Israel
the U.S. could more easily pull back on its
traditional role of welcoming immigrants.
There was, this summer, a portent of things
to come when the Congress needed to
appropriate special funding in order to
continue issuing entry visas to those already
approved for emigration from the Soviet
Union.
When Schifter. described as the
"Administration's top human rights
specialist." starts warning away Soviet Jews,
then the United States best look carefully at
commitment to the rights of all men.
The)cwisVi
of South Broward
Fnd Shmrkfl
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Friday, November 18,1988 Volume 18 9 KISLEV 5749 Number 24
The
beauty
unfolds
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more and more of its qualities the
closer you inspect it...the longer you
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Each spacious floorplan includes its
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Some also feature bay windows.
Each private residence is tied into
the 2 4-hour medical emergency
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security. Should the need arise,
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Every resident enjoys meals
prepared by our nationally recognized,
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At Hamilton House, you also receive a
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If you're interested in a full-service senior living community that
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Our Information Center at 8500 West Sunrise Boulevard in
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Friday, November 18, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Going to America
By DAVID KANTOK
MOSCOW (JTA) Two longtime refuseniks offered
different reasons why the majority of Jews leaving the
Soviet Union prefer to go to the United States rather than
to Israel.
According to Yuri Cherniak, who heads a scientific
seminar for refuseniks, Soviet Jews fear moving to an "all
Jewish society."
But Yuli Kosharovsky, who first applied for an exit visa
17 years ago, believes it is simply because America offers a
more comfortable life.
The neshira or dropout rate the number of Jews
emigrating on Israeli visas who end up settling in other
countries is running at about 90 percent.
In an attempt to curb the problem, the Israeli govern-
ment decided last summer to deny visas to Soviet Jews who
are not committed to settling in Israel. But the policy has
not been implemented yet.
According to Cherniak, Jews born and brought up in the
Soviet Union are wary of settling in Israel, because they
"can hardly absorb the idea of living in surroundings which
are different from what they have experienced here.
"So they prefer to move to the United States, which
seems to be, overall, more consistent with their previous
experiences in a non-Jewish dominated society," Cherniak
said.
Doubt
Continued from Page 1
Likud Knesset member-elect,
called Arafat's statement "a
mere public relations gimmick
devoid of value."
According to Minister of
Commerce and Industry Ariel
Sharon, a Likud hard-liner
who may be Israel's next
defense minister, the PNC
declaration was a very danger-
ous development against
which he had warned for a long
time.
The only Israeli politicians
without totally negative reac-
tions were Arien Eliav of
Labor's new Knesset factions
and Yossi Sarid of the Citizens
Rights Movement.
Both thought the PNC's
"carefully worded statement"
was worthy of consideration.
Hanna Siniora, a prominent
Palestinian journalist who
edits the East Jerusalem Ara-
bic daily Al-Fajr, called Ara-
fat's announcement proof of
the PLO's readiness to recog-
nize Israel.
"It is recognition and a
triumph for the voice of mod-
eration in the Palestinian
camp. It sees reality. It under-
stands the existence of the
state of Israel and it wants to
make peace with it," Siniora
told Israel Radio.
Recognition of the new
Palestinian state was immedi-
ately forthcoming, first from
Algiers and then followed
within hours by Malaysia, Sin-
gapore, North and South
Yemen, Kuwait, Tunisia, Iraq,
Madagascar, Jordan and Saudi
Arabia.
A declaration of Palestinian
statehood in Algiers was anti-
cipated, so it was no surprise
when Arafat mounted the
podium and proclaimed:
"The Palestine National
Council announces in the name
of God, in the name of the
people, of the Arab Palestinian
people, the establishment of
the state of Palestine in our
Palestinian nation, with holy
Jerusalem as its capital."
He did not indicate the
boundaries of such a state but
referred to the UN General
Assembly resolution Nov. 29,
1947, which called for the par-
tition of Palestine into separ-
ate Jewish and Arab states.
Earlier the PNC endorsed
Resolution 242 by a vote of
253-46, with 10 abstentions.
That resolution was adopted
by the Security Council in 1967
as the basis for Arab-Israeli
negotiations.
A special Haggadah created by artist Yaakov Agam was presented as a farewell gift to
President Ronald Reagan from a delegation of Russian emigres led by Natan Sharansky and
Prof. Herman Branover. At the presentation were, from left, Iosif Begun; A. Azarak;
Yitzchok Kogan; Sharansky; Agam; Pres. Reagan; Morris Abram, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations; Branover (partially
hidden), co-chairman of SHAMIR, an organization which helps Russian immigrant
scientists in Israel; Menachem Lubinsky, and Marvin Ashendorf Participating in the
ceremonies but not in the picture were industrialist/philanthropist Joseph Wassner; Moise
Oirichman and Joseph Miller, co-chairman of SHAMIR.
3 tablespoons
HIISCHMANN S
, Hegular Margarine
' cup chopped green
pepper
' ^up Chopped onion
'dMOMC crushed
1 l'0-ounceicanip*
scdioin tomatoes
cut up
ooon basil leaves
1 teaspoon ground black
MPpti
6 flounder or sole fiiieis
'about r. ooundsi
J tablespoons
alt purpose flour
o.D,SJ'!5h lM'sin"
steamed lemon wedges
^
Kosher
The next time you want to make something
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One bite and you II agree: There's never
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FLEISCHMANN'S GIVES EVERY MEAL
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sBABBbnaaa ?! \ *
WPPM ononandgarlir com .?. fl'""e Ao" 9'een
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^covered io, ?o imnu.es CoaMtou "SPf" S,mm"
SMW over medium heal r,,I" ^ """ "our In u,
*"0 3 fillets coo* ? idn J ,l6,esPon marganne
*! easily ove nfl k Tj,?mT S'e "' unl" *
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serving planer i0p f,h /," spin*n on
lii'e Ovtf hsh gJTnVsn *,nil SDOOn lumj,
servings w""sn *"n 'en>on wedges Makes 6
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 18, 1988
The Root Cause of Terrorism
By BERNARD SAFER
An Israeli bus is set on fire
in the administered West
Bank, killing a mother and her
three children and wounding
many others. It's only the lat-
est incident of rebellious ter-
rorism this year, a year in
which more than 300 people
most of them innocent, apoliti-
cal, non-military have
already been murdered not
only in the intifada but also in
such places as Greece,
Lebanon, India and Sudan.
What possesses these perpe-
trators to resort to such hei-
nous acts?
runs through all these explana-
tions is learning. Terrorist
beliefs, justifications, and tac-
tics are learned in much the
same way as are language,
morals, and the routine activi-
ties of daily living. Learned
informally at home, in school,
church, temple or mosque, in
the playground and on the
street. Learned formally in
special training camps, which
in some cases, are state-
sponsored. Acquired through
conditioning, imitation, trial-
and-error, and indoctrination
by parents, peers, and teach-
ers. There's nothing special,
arcane or evil about this pro-
Modern terrorism is not a
helter-skelter operation con-
ducted by amateurs. It's
usually a highly professional
enterprise for which a lot of
formal training is systemati-
cally provided. (An exception
is the intijadu, which may be
spontaneous rather than sys-
tematically controlled by the
PLO.) Lybia, South Yemen,
Iran, PLO, and until the last
few years, Syria, have all been
Continued on Page 11
The doctrines of
terror know no
national boundaries
and know no
restrictions.
Terrorist beliefs, justifications, and
tactics are learned in much the same way
as are language, morals, and the routine
activities of daily living.
Just about anything and
everything: revenge or redress
for some alleged personal
injury; publicity or public sym-
pathy for a messianic goal; just
cause or deeply held ideal;
back-door entrance into the
governance or some similar
ploy for gaining political effi-
cacy; release of a relative or
comrade from government
prison; to rid society of some
rationalized injustice, inequity
or similar oppression; to gen-
erate fear, chaos and anarchy
in the hated 'Establishment;'
to promote the dignity of a
religion, culture or countercul-
ture.
The trouble win. tnese
explanations, taken individu-
ally, is that they mistakenly
view terrorism as inevitable.
Also, they tend to ignore its
complexity, failing to acknowl-
edge the diverse strands of
distinctive personal motiva-
tions, religious or ethnic men-
talities, and geopolitical aspir-
ations of the perpetrators.
They are too simplistic. They
don't address the basic issue of
root cause, the thing that is
really behind such acts. And
most important, they don't
answer the crucial question of
why the vast majority of
oppressed and aggrieved peo-
ple of this world do not resort
to the outrageous violence,
savage intimidation or no-
holds-barred "holy war" that
is deliberately and randomly
directed against often inno-
cent civilians those uncon-
scionable acts that define ter-
rorism.
The common thread that
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The content the subject
matter or "what" of learn-
ing is quite another matter.
Votaries (religious devotees)
who are recruited for terror-
ism are carefully taught all
sorts of things. They're
instilled with dogmatic values,
admonished to keep alive their
righteous rage, drilled in the
propriety of their mission and
the legitimacy of their grie-
vances, convinced that they
and their people have been
wronged, indoctrinated in the
wonderful after-life pay-off of
martyrdom, tutored in the
variety of violent options avail-
able in their holy struggle, and
trained in the use of the wea-
ponry, skills and techniques of
disruption, destruction and
assassination.
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TOVAH FELDSHUH: ON UNIQUENESS
One of the greal
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because acting is more than
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In other areas of my life,
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Friday, November 18, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
A Wake-Up Call For
American Jews....
Court Backs Husseini's Detention
JERUSALEM (JTA) The imprisonment without trial
of Palestinian activist Faisal Husseini was approved by a
Jerusalem district court judge. Husseini, jailed three
months ago, is serving his fourth term under administra-
tive detention.
By JEREMIAH UNTERMAN
Dr. Jeremiah Unterman is associate
professor and director of Jewish Stud-
ies at Barry University. He is the
author of the just-released "From
Repentance to Redemption."
Aside from the extremely
important ramifications of the
Israeli elections concerning
Middle East peace, the results
have hammered home a wake-
up call on the doors of Ameri-
can Jews.
It seems certain that Yitz-
hak Shamir's hard-line Likud
party and right-wing allies will
successfully form a coalition
government with the Ortho-
dox Jewish parties. The Ortho-
dox have won 18 Knesset
seats. The number of seats is
statistically significant, for it
is precisely equivalent to the
15 percent of Israel's popula-
tion which is Orthodox. In
other words, the Orthodox not
only voted en masse, but there
were no crossover votes to
non-religious parties. The
Orthodox took full advantage
of the democratic process. As
was their legal and moral
right, they eschewed the secu-
lar parties and voted only for
their own agenda. Their gain is
extraordinary as a bloc they
will represent nearly one-third
of the new coalition govern-
ment. In effect, they have
attained a degree of power
which, once experienced, likely
will never be voluntarily relin-
quished. In this, they are
hardly unique.
The Orthodox agreement
with Likud will be as follows:
a) the religious will allow the
political right to handle the
For American Jews,
Israel is a sometime
lover.
Palestinians and the intifada
(uprising) any way they want;
b) the Likud will permit the
Orthodox to accomplish their
immediate theocratic goals.
The main goal of Israeli
Orthodoxy which affects
American Jews concerns the
"Who is a Jew?" issue. The
Orthodox will demand that the
new coalition create a law that
defines a Jew only as a person
born of a Jewish mother or
converted to Judaism through
halacha (Jewish Law) as
handed down under Orthodox
jurisdiction. Among other
things, this means that only
the Orthodox definition of
Jewish identity will have valid-
ity in the State of Israel. So,
anybody who will wish to re-
ceive benefits from the state as
a Jewish citizen of Israel will
greatly of their money, time,
and energy in political and
social action on behalf of
Israel? Don't they make trips
to Israel every year in the
hundreds of thousands,
thereby pouring tens of mil-
lions of dollars more into the
desperate Israeli economy?
And is this the thanks they
get? The answer to most of
these questions is "yes," but
not to all.
American Jews must force
themselves to face up to two
salient facts:
American Jews are not
Zionists. Many American Jews
care passionately about Israel
and give unstintingly of what-
ever they have to Israel, but
that doesn't make them Zion-
ists. The 19th and 20th cen-
tury founders of the various
Zionist ideologies and their
successor-leaders of the State
of Israel, and all had one over-
riding definition of a Zionist.
To them all (Herzl, Ben-
The reality is that American Jews opted out of
Israeli democracy by not immigrating there.
have to pass Orthodox inspec-
tion. In one fell swoop, three-
quarters of American Jewry
(the non-Orthodox) will be dis-
enfranchised. No Reform or
Conservative rabbinic conver-
sions, marriages, or divorces
will be valid in rabbinic courts
in Israel.
Predictably, American Jews
are reacting already with cries
of outrage. Their anger is just-
ified. After all, aren't they also
Zionists? Haven't they given
Gurion, and Golda Meir in-
cluded), a Zionist is a Jew who
has already permanently set-
tled in the Land of Israel or
who is in the process of doing
so. Period If in recent times
one or two Israeli leaders have
called American Jews "Zion-
ists," it is only for the cynical
purpose of extracting political
and monetary support. Simi-
larly, universities give degrees
to people of wealth or power.
Continued on Page 10
Not since the matzo ball has
something so tiny made it so big.
Its Telleys liny little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 18, 1988
El Al 's Israel
What is one of the best
travel buys this fall? Despite
inflation, EL AL's nas
maintained its low prices
for the long-running, "Sun-
sational Israel" package
which offers six days/five
nights in Jerusalem or Tel
Aviv at a top value hotel
including Israel buffet
breakfast, a free rental car
with discount coupons for
only $8 a night above' air-
fare.
"As EL AL, Israel's na-
tional carrier, celebrates
her 40th birthday, the air-
line is offering many pack-
ages for first-time vacation-
ers, returning tourists and
the business class traveler,"
says David Shein, vice presi-
dent, general manager. EL
AL, N.A. And for seniors
age 60 and up, the airline is
extendings its 15 percent
discount on airfare through
March 31, 1989.
For more information on
EL AL's Milk & Honey
Vacations and brochures
call 1-800-EL-AL-SUN or
your travel agent.
EL AL Israel Airlines
offers the most non-stop
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from its five major gate-
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New York, Los Angeles,
Chicago, Boston and Miami.
EL AL is located at 850
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Fruit lovers have a delightful
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Friday, November 18, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Ask him how
his grades
were last term.
Call Israel.
See if your brother really
spends his free time in the li-
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Long Distance Service, it costs
less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead. Reach out
and touch someone.
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at


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 18,1988
A Wake-Up Call.....
Continued from Page 7
The difference is that these
degrees are specifically enti-
tled "honorary." Flattery
works, of course. However, for
American Jews to appropriate
the label "Zionists" for them-
selves is dishonest. You can't
be a Zionist and willfully live in
America. At the best Ameri-
can Jews are "honorary Zion-
ists."
The truth is that less than
one percent (about 50,000) of
American Jews (approxi-
mately six million) have made
aliyah to Israel. In 1987 some
2,000 American Jews made
aliyah (of which at least half
were Orthodox). Hardly an
overwhelming indication of
commitment.
American Jews have no one
to blame for their disenfran-
chisement but themselves. One
can hardly blame the Orthodox
Israelis for working with the
democratic process. Indeed,
these elections once again
prove that Israel is a democ-
racy, perhaps the most demo-
cratic democracy there is (just
as Israel's kibbutzim represent
the most communistic com-
munism, except for those who
have prostituted themselves
for cheap Palestinian labor).
The fifteen parties partici-
pating in the new Knesset
range all over the spectrum
from communistic to radical
right, secular to ultra-
religious, Arab and Israeli. By
contrast, Washington's unifor-
mity is colorless (one only has
to consider the morally and
intellectually insulting nature
of the recent presidential
campaign).
The reality is that American
Jews opted out of Israeli
democracy by not immigrating
there. Had ten percent across
the board of American Jewry's
six million made aliyah, nay
even five percent, the Ortho-
dox would not have attained
enough influence to dictate
Israeli policy. More than that,
Likud, with disdain of Pales-
tinian civil rights, would never
ADL On Skinheads
Los Angeles, CA Growing
numbers of young neo-Nazi
Skinheads are linking up with
long-established hate groups,
such as the Ku Klux Klan,
neo-Nazis and other white
supremacist organizations,
according to a report made
public by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
The ADL report said the
main white supremacist group
reaching out to Skinheads is
the California-based White
Aryan Resistance (WAR),
headed by Tom Metzger, for-
mer Grand Dragon of the Cali-
fornia KKK.
It further revealed that the
shaven-headed youths, who
wear Nazi insignia and engage
in violence against blacks,
Hispanics, Jews, Asians and
homosexuals, have taken part
in virtually every recent
important hate movement
rally, march and conference in
the nation. In the past six
months, the number of states
in which Skinhead activity has
been reported has grown from
12 to 21; membership nation-
wide has grown to an esti-
mated 2,000 from a total of
1,000 to 1,500 shown in a
previous ADL study last Feb-
ruary.
Where persecution as a motive for immigration
did not exist, idealism did not suffice.
Sara Lee Buys Into Israeli Firm
TEL AVIV (JTA) Sara Lee, the giant Chicago-based
producer of frozen cakes, pies and other processed foods
has just acquired a 25.1 percent stake in Delta-Galil
Industries Ltd., Israel's largest manufacturer of under-
wear.
have come to power. Why
didn't American Jews immi-
grate in greater numbers?
There are many reasons: the
good life of American democ-
racy, the desire to stay close to
family and friends, the fear of
losing a child in a war with the
Arabs. For vast numbers the
answer is simple: materialism.
Life is physically more com-
fortable in the United States.
Where persecution as a motive
for immigration did not exist,
idealism did not suffice. Zion-
ism could not compete with the
"fleshpots" of America. Israel,
for American Jews (and for
yordim, Israeli emigrants), is a
sometime lover, but we main-
tain separate apartments,
thank you. For the Orthodox
and non-Orthodox Israeli,
Israel is a marriage a total
not partial commitment.
What of the future relation-
ship of American Jews and
Israel? Perhaps there will be a
small, temporary drop-off in
monetary and political com-
mitment. However, since the
American Jews do not, in any
case, immigrate in significant
numbers to Israel, and since
Israel is the key to the Ameri-
can Jewish identity, the same
level of partial commitment
that exists now will most prob-
ably continue. After the anger
subsides, and the shame.
For, in the final analysis,
American Jews need Israel
more than Israel needs Ameri-
can Jews.
A rude awakening, indeed.
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Root Cause Of Terrorism
Friday, November 18,1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Continued from Page 6
Known to sponsor, manage and
fund the training of terrorists.
Muammar Khaddafi (quoted
in The New York Times, Jan.
15, 1986): "I declare that we
shall train them for-terrorist
and suicide missions and allo-
cate trainers for them and
place all the weapons needed
for such missions at their dis-
posal."
The doctrines of terror know
no national boundaries, no
obsolescences, and no restric-
tions in terms of methodology,
ideological impetus or material
support. For example, a 48-
page "Mini-Manual" published
back in 1969 by Brazilian Car-
los Marighella, continues to
inspire and teach guerrilla
activities to extremists on both
the radical left and the fanati-
cal right in many different
countries throughout the
world.
If learning is the real root
cause of terrorism, then
shouldn't it be possible to emp-
loy the same principles to
teach would-be terrorists those
motives, beliefs and tactics
that are alternatively more
peaceful, beneficent and con-
structive? Of course! But
that's easier said than done.
The present socio-cultural
and geopolitical environments
of the world are still unconge-
nial for mounting effective
counter-terrorist programs.
However, it wouldn't hurt to
attempt to include re-
indoctrination, "deprogram-
ming" and similar psychologi-
cal approaches in the arma-
mentariums of international
Study Group For
Widow/Widowers
The Broward West Chapter
of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
has formed a new study group,
"Alive and Kicking."
The topic of a meeting on
Wednesday, Nov. 30,1 p.m., is
"When You Are a surviving
Spouse."
Information: 473-5894.
Sweet Adelines
In Free Concert
Regency Residence/Mar-
gate, the newly opened rental
retirement community on
Lemon Tree Lake in Margate,
will hold a free concernt, Tues-
day, Nov. 22, 7:30 p.m.
The concert will feature the
25-member Sweet Adelines
Cypress Sound Chorus, in a
variety show of popular music
arranged in traditional barber-
shop style.
Support For the
Mentally 111
Dr. Brenda Lyles, a vice
president of the National Alli-
ance for the Mentally 111, will
be the guest speaker at a meet-
ing of the Broward Advocates
for the Mentally 111 Monday,
Nov. 28, 7 p.m., in the com-
munity room of Broward Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Bank,
No. University Drive, Tam-
arac.
Lyles' discussion will deal
with topics of support, educa-
tion, advocacy and research.
Devotees are
indoctrinated in the
wonderful afterlife
pay-off of ntartyrdom.
terrorist fighters.
Dr. Bernard Saper is a professor of
psychology at Florida International
University. A clinical psychologist, he
has also written extensively on health
and mental health matters, on humor
and its applications, and on aggres-
sion and violence, including terrorism.
DONTLET
THANKSGIVING
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Free Massages Spas lor Men & Women
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Exercise & Yoga Classes Sauna/Steam
Nitely Dinner Dancing & Entertainment
Chanukah Boutique
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth Shalom of Hollywood will
hold a Chanukah Gift Boutique
on Sunday, Nov. 20, 11 a.m.-3
p.m. in the assembly hall of the
school building.
Available will be toys, chil-
dren's clothing, handbags,
jewelry, floral arrangements,
women's clothing, T-shirts and
candy baskets.
The event is chaired by Dar-
lene Oklin and Judy Koch.
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Well Come to Yours.
Enjoy a traJHonal. Gkatt Kosher Thanksgiving Dinner
with all the trimmings... In our restaurant or In your very own home
DINNER DELIVERED AND CATERED TO-COUNTY For up to 15 people:
15-LB turkey (cooked); stuffing; gravy; cranberry sauce; candied yams,
choice of apple or pumpkin pie.
$79.25 (uncarved) $19.25 (carved) pu to.
DINNER at BERNSTEIN'S SOUTH:
Appetteet: choice of chopped liver or gefllte fish
Soup: choice of chicken noodle with matzoh balls
or vegetable o-ta-Bernstein's Celery, olives and carrots
Entree: choice of turkey or brisket, with gravy, stuffing.
vegetable medley, cancted yams, cranberry sauce
Dessert: choice of fruit cup. apple or pumpkin pie
Choice of fountain beverage, coffee or tea
$ 17.95 per person JMtm irawir $7.95) puk and ojamty
Sawed tnurtdoy. November Mm ot 3.5 and 7pm only -" Perve Eary
SAVl 10% ON CAIBKNG SIMCES
BY PICKING UP YOUR ORDtR.
CATERING FOB ALL OCCASIONS
794 Rrvouide Drive
The Pkaa at Cord Springs
Between Atonic & Ramblewood
Broward: J41-5*00
Dad:44-006S
\***t lh Oobbrfcd S*a of (tat*, idwad Dovn. *xng a* o< Holywood Shdma ShabtMt
DELICATESSEN & CATERING
The Court At Palm-Aire
The Court
at Palm-Aire: Where
Lifecare Means
Physical Independence
as Well as
Fiscal Security.
All retirement communities promise
you the independence of carefree liv-
ing. However, The Court at Palm-
Aire takes independence one step
further with the security of a Life-
care community. And The Court
offers the flexibility of two refunda-
ble entrance fee programs, or the in-
novative option of a monthly fee. So
you can plan for your fiscal as well
as physical well-being, it's a real in-
vestment in peace-of-mind, with
24-hour security, emergency call
buttons, and a licensed, 60-bed
healthcare center, should you ever
need it. Don't let retirement sudden-
ly become a financial drain. Find out
why Lifecare at The Court is the ul-
timate place to be. For a limited
time, several choice residential units
have been specially priced... but
The Court is filling up fast, so you'd
better hurry.
Another Kaplan Organization Lifecare Community
2701 N. Course Dr., Potnpano Beach. FL 33069
Office Hours: Weekdays 9-5 Weekends 11-4
88148 PRAD 060388b
For more information on The Court at Palm-
Aire. fill out and mail coupon to address below
or call us today at 305-975-W00.
Name(s)
Address
City, State, Zip
Phone (______
-)
Palm-Court Joint Venture is owner and opera-
tor of The Court at Palm-Aire and assumes all
financial and contractual responsibility. Palm-
Court Joint Nfenture is affiliated with The
Kaplan Organization.
JF


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 18,1988


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