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:
AA00014306:00211

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


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Full Text
Happy Chanukah!
Volume 19 Number 25
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 22, 1989
Price.35 Cents
\\ .
#
Chanukah, You Light
Up Our Lives

By RABBI BERNARD S. RASKAS
ST. PAUL (JTA) One
name for Chanukah is "chag
urim," the Festival of Lights.
The Maccabees, after defeat-
ing the Syrian Greeks, came to
rededicate the Temple. When
they kindled the Eternal
Light, they found only enough
pure oil for one day. Neverthe-
less, they lit the lamp and a
miracle occurred: the light
burned for eight days, until a
fresh supply of oil arrived.
The Eternal Light is part of
the centra] structure of every
synagogue. It is called the
Eternal Light because it sym-
bolizes the presence of God,
which is eternally with us. And
it reflects the brightness of
Jewish tradition, reminding us
that Judaism is a continuing
process, a flame that can never
be extinguished.
The Biblical passage describ-
ing the lighting of the Menorah
in the sanctuary contains an
interesting lesson. After all
the instructions are given, we
are told, "And Aaron did so:
he lighted the lamps ... as the
Lord had commanded." (Num-
bers 8:3)
Rashi, the greatest Jewish
commentator on the Bible,
adds, "Aaron deserves praise
for doing exactly as God had
commanded him.' Why should
Aaron be praised for doing
exactly what he should have
done?
The answer is that on the
day of the dedication of the
sanctuary, Aaron, of course,
would want to kindle the Men-
orah. However, as time went
on and it became a routine
task, he still continued with
the same dedication as on the
first day. For this, he deserved
praise.
It is natural to begin an
activity with enthusiasm.
Usually, this enthusiasm cools.
But someone who is dedicated
understands that real satisfac-
tion is found not in beginning
an activity but rather in work-
ing at it regularly until results
are achieved. This requires
devotion, commitment and
concentration. People who do
these things deserve our
praise.
When the first Americans
were permitted to visit Cuba
after years of embargo, one of
the members of the official
delegation was a Jew. One
night he had a yahrzeit. He
asked for a synagogue and was
told there was one left in Old
Havana. To his dismay, it was
in a state of neglect and disre-
pair, with the minyan made up
of elderly Jews.
As the service began, the
bulb in the Eternal Light went
out. Of course, one can pray
without an Eternal Light, but
the members of the congrega-
tion were very upset. It was
evening and all the stores were
closed.
The visitor, a typical enter-
prising American, told them to
wait a minute. He went out to
the street, looked up and
down, and noticed a movie
house which displayed a large,
well-lit sign. The American
went up to the manager and
offered him money for one of
the colored bulbs in the sign.
The manager shrugged and
pointed out that if he was
crazy enough to climb up and
get it, he could have it. The
man did, but he burned his
fingers before he could finally
unscrew the light bulb. He
returned to the synagogue and
inserted the bulb. The Eternal
Light glowed warmly and the
congregation finished its pray-
ers.
If we want the Eternal Light
of Judaism to glow in our lives,
then we must take its message
into the marketplace of ideas.
The Biblical instruction to
create an Eternal Light can
find meaning in our time in the
words of the classic rabbinic
exposition on this command-
ment: "Anyone who performs
a mitzvah has kindled a candle
Continued on Page 6
Soviet Emigration
May Soar
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
wave of Jewish emigration
from the Soviet Union may
turn out to be far larger than
Israeli officials had antici-
pated.
Israeli authorities are issu-
ing invitations to Soviet Jews
contemplating aliyah at the
rate of 2,500 a day, officials
here report.
In Moscow, the Israeli con-
sular delegation is swamped,
now that most barriers to emi-
gration have been lifted. As
many as 1,200 people wait in
line outside to apply for Israeli
visas.
"We are talking about an
exodus. The sky's the limit," a
senior official told reporters
here over the weekend.
A total of 90,000 Jews will
leave the Soviet Union in 1990,
and officials expect 50,000 of
them to come to Israel.
They base that estimate, in
part, on the 50,000 ceiling the
United States has placed on
the number of Soviet refugees
it will admit during this fiscal
year. Of this number, 40,000
are expected to be Jews.
Jews are leaving the Soviet
Union in greater numbers in
part because the recent emi-
gration reforms make it much
easier to do so. But they are
also leaving because glasnost
has allowed anti- Semitism to
flourish.
Soviet Jews also fear that
President Mikhail Gorbachev's
grip on leadership is becoming
shaky. They want to leave
before reforms that have bene-
fited them are reversed.
Jewish emigration also has
been spurred by the ethnic
unrest and the rise of Islamic
fundamentalism in the Soviet
Asian republics. The rapid
departure of 250,000 Jews liv-
ing in those areas would be
given top priority, officials
here said.
It is now believed here that
the Jewish population of the
Soviet Union has been unde-
rcounted and that there is a far
larger base for emigration.
Egypt Can't Represent
Palestinians Arafat
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Yasir Arafat, chairman of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, has again publicly
rejected the notion that Egypt
can represent the Palestinians
in talks with the United States
and Israel.
"Nobody has the right to
speak in our name," Arafat
said in an interview taped Sat-
urday in Baghdad, Iraq.
Arafat's comments appear
to contradict the impression in
Washington that Egypt had at
least tacit approval from the
PLO when it informed the
United States that it accepted
Secretary of State James
Baker's five-point proposal for
preliminary talks between
Israel and the Palestinians.
The State Department
would not state this outright,
except to say that everyone
knows that Egypt is talking to
the PLO.
Some analysts have specu-
lated that the PLO is pursuing
a double-edged strategy of giv-
ing the Egyptians a green light
privately while publicly insist-
ing that the PLO must be
involved in selecting the Pales-
tinian delegation that will
negotiate with Israel.
Having won acceptance by
both Egypt and Israel of the
five- point plan, Baker is now
trying to arrange a meeting in
Washington with Israeli Fore-
ign Minister Moshe Arens and
Egyptian Foreign Minister
Esmat Abdel Meguid.
THIRD CLASS
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US. POSTAGE
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday. December 22, 1989
Viewpoint
Good News On Many Fronts
As slow as the peace process in the
Middle East continues to be, Israel and
world Jewry are the recipients of an
astounding number of favorable develop-
ments on the world scene.
The Bush Administration has alerted the
United Nations that it will launch a major
campaign to repeal the infamous "Zionism
equals racism" resolution adopted in 1975.
Pressure by the United States has led to
the withdrawal of an Arab-sponsored meas-
ure which would, in effect, have recognized
Palestine as a state through a UN General
Assembly resolution.
The Soviet Union is continuing to ease
measures necessary for Jews to leave, and
both the percentage and number of emi-
grants going to Israel is increasing with
each month.
Congress has passed foreign aid meas
ures which support $3 billion in funds for
economic and military assistance to Israel.
This is a level which meets the Jewish
State's realistic requests.
Steps towards the formal renewal of
diplomatic relations between Moscow and
Jerusalem continue, with the USSR indi-
cating it will be a "team player" in the
Middle East diplomatic scene.
All of these steps, however, must not lead
to euphoria, but set the stage for action to
take maximum advantage.
Zionism Resolution Action Affirmed
Vice President Dan Quayle formally com-
mitted this country to repealing the Zion-
ism-racism measure during a speech at
Yeshiva University this week. More impor-
tantly, he repeated the pledge during a talk
before the Council on Foreign Relations a
day later.
With that kind of top-level presence,
members of the UN will have a clear
message that repeal is mandatory next
year if the USA is to continue its major
funding of the world body.
Soviet Exodus Breaking Records
Figures on the number of Jews applying
for visas to Israel, and on those who have
left the Soviet, continue to break records
month by month.
President Bush's apparent message that
he is ready to drop the Jackson-Vanik
amendment, thus giving the USSR
"favored nation" status, seems to have
been coupled with Moscow's ongoing relax-
ation of emigration requirements for Jews
and other minorities.
Now it is up to both Israel and world
Jewry to prepare for an orderly absorption
of immigrants both in Israel and, to a
somewhat lesser extent, in the United
States.
For nearly 20 years, the cry of "Let My
People Go" has resounded from organized
Jewry. It cannot be less forceful in smooth-
ing the path for the greatest exodus of
Jews since the earliest years of modern
Israel's statehood.
TheJcwIsVl
of South Broward
FREDSMCCHET
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JOANC TEGLAS DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING llMOi COLLECT
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r JTA. S*a Art. WN8. NEA. AJFA. aatf FT*.
V/Tr\
The Building Of The Temple
Friday. December 22,1989
Volume 19
24KESLEV5750
Number 25
By MARC H. TANKXBAl M
NEW YORK (JTA) The
eight-day festival of Chanu-
kah. which begins Dec. 22,
commemorates the rededica-
tion of the Holy Temple, the
Bet Hamikdosh. in Jerusalem
in the year 165 BCE. following
its pagan defilement by the
Syrians. With the destruction
of the resplendent Herodian
temple by the Romans in 70
C.E.. the focus of Chanukah
observance in the Diaspora
inevitably shifted to the "mira-
cle of the cruse of oil." and the
Festival of Lights.
Since the time of King Solo-
mon's temple, which was con-
structed about 1000 BCE, the
Bet Hamikdosh was the dra-
matic national and religious
focus of Israelite unity. The
Roman destruction in the first
century rendered the temple
more symbolic than real in
Jewish consciousness.
But with the reconquest of
Jerusalem and the Temple
Mount by Israel in the 1967
war, a preoccupation has
developed among mainly tradi-
tional Jews to "rebuild the
Temple speedily in our days."
There are fundamental dif-
ferences of Halachic views
among Orthodox Jews as to
whether contemporary Jews
have a right to rebuild the
Temple before the Messiah
arrives. Nevertheless, groups
of Israeli traditional Jews are
preparing seriously for the
construction of "an intermedi-
ate temple" before the Messia-
nic era.
There are now Talmudic
schools in Jerusalem studying
elaborate details of the Temple
service, the genealogy of pri-
ests who may conduct animal
sacrifices, and reconstructing
the ritual implements that will
be required should Temple
sacrifices be restored.
Clearly, a reconstituted tem-
ple would trigger off major
internal conflicts between tra-
ditionalist and modernists in
the Jewish community.
Instead of restoring the
ancient glory of national unity,
it could become a cause for
further polarization.
Unquestionably, it would
have massive consequences in
the Moslem and Christian
worlds. The Moslems speak of
launching a jihad, a holy war.
should their Al Aksa Mosque
become threatened by a Jew-
ish temple. Fundamentalist
Christians are thrilled by the
idea of the reborn temple,
since that would fulfill their
theological precondition for
the Second Coming.
While I have heard or seen
no response in the Vatican or
in the Catholic religious world
as yet. I would imagine a
rebuilt temple in Jerusalem
would not cause them rejoic-
ing. A renewed Jewish temple,
raised in glory and with pan-
ache, would be the death blow
of that ancient Christian belief
of the "wandering Jews" pun-
ished by God
A truly brilliant daily and
weekly Jewish temple service,
with or without sacrifices,
would place Jerusalem from
and center in the religious uni-
verse, rivaling Rome, Constan
tinople, and Mecca as the cyno
sure of spiritual presence
In the meantime, we con-
tinue to light the eight glowing
Chanukah candles, and thai
will keep us joyful and faithful
for a long time until the Mes-
siah comes.
Rabbi Marr H Tanenbaum is inter
nattonal relations consultant to th>
American Jewish Committee and it
immediate past chairman of the Inter
national Jewish Committee for Inter
religious Consultations.
Happy
J^niwkan
to your whole family .
from the people at Publix.
May the spirit of the season bless
you with peace, joy and love.
Publix


Friday, December 22, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
B'nai B'rith Women Stand Firm For Independence
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
B'nai B'rith Women's
national president-elect Har-
riet Horwitz cast her ballot
this week in favor of maintain-
ing an "independent, autono-
mous" organization and pre-
dicted the majority of the 50
members of the Women's
national board will do the
same.
"My feeling is that they will
not agree to be controlled by
the men's organization," Hor-
witz, of North Miami Beach,
told The Jewish Floridian.
The balloting will lead to a
response to B'nai B'rith Inter-
national, which said it would
expel the 120,000-member
women's unit if it did not
rescind a resolution declaring
independence.
The two-week deadline given
by B'nai B'rith International
expires Monday.
Seymour Reich, president of
B'nai B'rith International,
founded in 1843 as a fraternal
organization of men, expre-
ssed his "sincere regret and
disappointment" that the
"Women's leadership" has
taken this position.
But Reich indicated he will
take a firm position backing
the world's largest Jewish
organization's goal to become
one unified group with equal-
ity among its ranks.
"If the Executive Board of
B'nai B'rith Women does not
rescind its resolution,
then B'nai B'rith Women no
longer will be affiliated with
B'nai B'rith...Plans would
then be made to accommodate
those women who wish to
remain in the B'nai B'rith fam-
ily."
The issue could escalate to
legal battles over issues such
as use of the B'nai B'rith name
and employee benefits.
Al Golden, of Miami,
national vice chairman of Hillel
Commission of B'nai B'rith,
said most members of B'nai
B'rith International support
last week's action.
"We believe if the organiza-
tion is going to flourish it's
only because men and women
are together. Not two separate
organizations. And, for the life
of me, I can't understand why
women who are looking for
equality are rejecting it,' Gol-
den told the Floridian.
Horwitz questions the sin-
cerity of the men's overtures
of equality.
"Men don't see the women's
issues as being important.
They never spoke out on pro-
choice and when they did it
was very late in the game.
They never took a stand on
(Supreme Court Justice nomi-
nee) Bork and Women did
because we felt his history was
not favorable for women.
"Women solely supports the
B'nai B'rith Women s residen-
tial treatment centers in
Israel...the men do not support
that at all. I could go on ad
infinitum about the differ-
ences, but there are basic dif-
ferences."
Golden pointed to Reich's
offer to step down and give a
woman presidency of
B'nai B'rith International as
well as 50 percent representa-
tion on the board of governors.
Horwitz rejected Reich's
offer of rotating the presi-
dency between men and
women every two years.
"That's not equality," she
said. "What if there are two
outstanding women who
should follow each other in
office, or two outstanding
men?"
Golden said the rejection of
Reich's proposals tells him one
thing: "The women's leader-
ship is protecting the leader-
ship's turf."
Hyla S. Lipsky, president of
B'nai B'rith Women, said her
organization "will not roll over
and play dead in response to
this raw grab for power and
control."
Lipsky said B'nai B'rith
International was not willing
to entertain its "six-point plan
for peace" that would have
allowed a peaceful "co-
existence" between the two
organizations.
"B'nai B'rith Women does
not want to be outside the
B'nai B'rith family," said Hor-
witz. "We want to continue to
support all of the programs
and activities of B'nai B'rith.
We financially support many
of them and our women on the
local level are volunteers on
most of the other activities and
we don't want that to happen.
But if it should, we still believe
we would be a strong and
viable organization."
Horwitz said the Women's
leadership cabinet is also likely
to reject B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional's attempt to activate a
gK^
Kf
|C^<
Harriet Horwitz
clause which gives it final say
over decisions made by the
Women's organization.
"Since our agenda is much
broader than theirs, it could
limit our opportunity to func-
tion as a Jewish women's
organization concerned with
women's issues and Jewish
issues," Horwitz said.
According to Golden, both
men's lodges and women's
chapters have been declining
in lieu of a new entity known
as the "unit," which is where
men and women meet
together.
There are about 25,000
members of B'nai B'rith in
Greater Miami, some 60 per-
cent are men.
Golden said he had hoped for
a compromise but said it
doesn't appear likely now.
"Based on the statements of
Lipsky and Horwitz it doesn't
look good. They said no. They
want their independence."
But, he cautioned, "We have
enough trouble without this
added to us. B'nai B'rith at one
time was the center of Jewish
life. Now it is number three
after Federations and syna-
gogues.
"If B'nai B'rith is going to
be a factor in Jewish life in this
country then we better resolve
all our differences between
men, women and the Anti-
Defamation League." That
(the ADL) too, is almost an
autonomous organization."
Graffiti Criminal Charges Set
Swampscott, Mass. A 21-year-old high-school dropout
and two juveniles face criminal proceedings for spray-
painting anti-Semitic graffiti on Temple Emanu-El and the
nearby Jewish Community Center in Marblehead.
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How to make
your Shabbos dinner Deluxe.
First, go to your butcher and select the
freshest, plumpest chicken.
It's a good start, but it won t make your
Shabbos dinner Deluxe.
Next, prepare the dough tor your famous
homemade chaHah.
Closer, but Shabbos dinner isn't Deluxe yet.
Now, reach into the freezer and take out the
Birds Eye Deluxe Vegetables. Sugar Snap "
snap peas bursting with garden-fresh goodness
And add whole baby carrots, so sweet and
succulent.
You've done it! Your Shabbos dinner is truly
Deluxe.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Bro ward-Hoi lywoodFriday, December 22, 1989
Dr. Jaffe To Teach
'Judaism' At Barry U.
CIA Refuses Requests
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Beth El
in Hollywood, will teach a
course, "Judaism," at Barry
University in Miami Shores,
during the spring semester.
The class is among the 171
across the United States and
Canada being underwritten by
the Jewish Chautauqua
Society this year.
Dr. Jaffe is founder and
president of the Hollywood
Clergymen's Fellowship and is
a former chaplain in the U.S.
Army. He is a board member
of Biscayne Humane Hospital
and the Henderson Mental
Health Center. Dr. Jaffe is
past president of the South-
east Association of the Central
Conference of American Rab-
bis; the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami; and the
Broward County American
Jewish Committee. He is a
member of the Synagogue
Council of America and served
two terms on the Executive
Board of the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis.
Dr. Jaffe was ordained at the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion, which
awarded the Doctor of Divinity
degree to him in 1973. He is a
graduate of Yeshiva Univer-
sity in New York, and holds
Master's and Doctor of Theol-
ogy degrees from Teachers
College at Columbia Univer-
sity in New York and Burton
Seminary, respectively.
Sally realty
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your old
miniskirts.
Sally Warthmw 80
Or your son's old surfboard. Or your old power
tools. Or your old furniture.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
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The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Sally and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you'll
feel like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
The only authorized thrift shop* of the Miami Jewish Horn
aad Hospital for the Aged. All gifts lai-deductible
NEW YORK (JTA) A
document that has been in the
files of the Central Intelligence
Agency since its inception in
1947 indicates that the agency
knew that Kurt Waldheim was
a German army intelligence
officer during World War II.
Document, dated April 26,
1945, was known to exist even
as the United States was
voting to confirm Waldheim as
secretary- general of the
United Nations in 1971.
Document, said to be an
Office of Special Services
record of interrogation of a
German prisoner, was
obtained by the World Jewish
Congress from government
sources in a European coun-
try, said WJC executive direc-
tor Elan Steinberg.
The prisoner supposedly
gave descriptions of German
intelligence officers, including
Waldheim.
The CIA has denied having
any information that could
have prevented Waldheim
from being elected U.N.
secretary-general, the WJC
said. Even now, the agency is
not commenting on the docu-
ment.
However, a government
source who would not be iden-
tified confirmed that "the
document is authentic."
HappyHanuBah
******>
From the Delta
family to your family,
here's wishing you a
joyous holiday. And if
you're gathering together
during the Festival
of Lights, remember
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Friday, December 22, 1989/The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Photos Of Survivors Sought
Israel Freedom Award
LOS ANGELES The
Simon Wiesenthal Center,
which is establishing a Holo-
caust photo archive for its new
Museum of Tolerance, is seek-
ing photographs of survivors
and victims.
Museum is scheduled to open
in the Fall of 1990. Photos and
information will be entered
into a computer system, which
will include the name of each
individual, the date and place
of each photo and any other
relevant information.
Information must be written
separately, not on the photo-
graphs, which become the
property of the Simon Wiesen-
thal Center and are not return-
able.
Photos may be sent to
Adaire Klein, Library
Archives, Simon Wiesenthal
Center, 9760 West Pico Blvd.,
Los Angeles, Calif.
The Israel Freedom Award
will be presented to the new
Quadomain B'nai B'rith Unit
Sunday, January 7, 10 a.m. at
a Salute to Israel Breakfast in
the Social Hall at Quadomain
in Hollywood.
Guest speaker will be Mur-
ray Aronoff, American Volun-
teer Crew Member of SS Exo-
dus.
Honorary chairpersons are
Nat Sedley, Sam Koffler,
David Sklar, Raye Wollman
and Betty Green Weisbrod.
Executive chairpersons are
Israel Kamaiko and Eleanor
May. The event is sponsored
by the Quadomain B'nai B'rith
Unit.
Dr. A Mrs. Sidney Rosenberg
Rosenbergs
Receive City Of
Peace Award
Lucille and Dr. Sidney
Rosenberg were honored and
presented with the prestigious
City of Peace Award, by Israel
Bonds, at a "Salute to Israel"
Breakfast Sunday, December
17th, in the Aquarius Cascade
Room, Hollywood.
Special guest was Murray T.
Aronoff, American Volunteer
Crew Member of S.S. Exodus.
The event was sponsored by
Golda Meir Hadassah, Lilian
Zeefe, President, David Ben
Gurion B'nai B'rith Unit,
Colonel Philip Cohen, Presi-
dent.
On a recent visit to Israel are (from left, to right): Mr. and Mrs. Kopel Parnes; Mrs. Nina Rossman; Mr. Dan Levenson; His
Excellency Itzchak Shamir, Prime Minister of Israel; Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of the Hallandaie Jewish Center; and Mr. Morris
Goldstein.
All were on a mission for the Bar-Ilan University in Ramat Gan, AssafHarofeh Medical Center in Zerifin, Hebrew University in
Jerusalem, Technion in Haifa, Ben Gurion University in Beer Sheba, Weitzman Institute in Rehovat, and Girls' Town in
Jerusalem.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday. December 22, 1989
Bonds To Honor Women
The State of Israel Bonds
will honor Hadassah and B'nai
H'nth Women of Plaza Towers
at a Night for Israel Celebra-
lion in the Plaza Towers Rec-
reation Building, Hallandale,
Sunday evening, January 7th.
7:80 p.m. They will be pre-
^nted with the coveted Israel
Scroll of Honor.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by The Kol Golan Duo,
otherwise known as Israel and
Edna Rosen.
The event is sponsored by
the Plaza Towers Israel Bonds
Committee. Maxwell Taraza is
General Chairman, Ruth Suss,
Chairman of the North Build-
ing, Joseph Jacobs, Chairman
of the South Building, and Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Deutsch, Co-
Chairmen of the South Build-
ing. The community is wel-
come to attend. For informa-
tion call 920-9820.
g^ |<9J
t r \ ft m
*fis
3i ^
1 v'fl _L A A i
Left to right, Malcolm Fromberg; Vice Mayor Nat Cutler of Hallandale, Carol Owen, Honoree,
Peter Bluesten, Publisher of Hallandale Digest, and Mayor Gil Stein of Hallandale at the Banking
Industry Israel Bonds Cocktail Reception held in tribute to Carol Owen, President of Family Bank
of Hallandale.
Chanukah
Continued from Page 1
before God and by doing so one
revives one's own soul." (Exo-
dus Rabbah 36:3)
What this beautiful anj sen-
sitive passage tells us is that
the Eternal Light is not to be
taken literally but symboli-
cally, as an inspiration to do
what is right, proper and good.
When we do these things, our
acts are as sacred as if we had
lit a candle in the Sanctuary
and presence of God.
On Chanukah, the lights of
the Menorah are kindled by
the shamash, the lead or ser-
vice light. Every Menorah has
such a special light, whose sole
purpose is to provide the spark
for others.
The importance of the spark
can be seen in the following
story:
A young man who had
become an apprentice to a
blacksmith learned during the
course of his training how to
hold the tongs, how to lift the
hammer, how to smite the
anvil, and how to blow the fire
with the bellows. Having fin-
ished his apprenticeship, he
was chosen to be employed at
the royal smithery.
But the young man's delight
at his appointment soon
turned to despair when he dis-
covered that he had failed to
iearn how to kindle a spark. All
of his skill and knowledge in
handling the tools were of no
avail because he had not
learned the most elementary
principle to light the fire.
Unless we are fired with the
conviction of what we do, then
what we do will be essentially
meaningless. Unless we find
that we are warmed by enthu-
siasm any project in which we
engage will eventually cool off.
The spark that kindles a
world, a people or a person
illuminates the causes in which
we are involved and fires us
with the energy to carry
through. The Maccabees of old
proved that men who possess a
spark of the divine will leave
their brand on history.
As a writer once noted:
For centuries the Menorah
burned constantly.
In its light a nation walked,
By its inspiration a people
lived.
The American Jewish Congress recently held their Third Annual
Broward County luncheon at the Sheraton Design Center Hotel in
Dania. Tom Gustafson, Speaker of the House of the State of
Florida (left) and Port Everglades Commissioner Betsy Krant
(right) were presented the American Jewish Congress Distin-
guished Civic Achievement Award for 1989. In addition, each
were recognized as Broward County Man and Woman of the
Year, respectively.
-v..
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Friday, December 22, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
B'nai Mitzvah
SARAH FOXX
Sarah Louise Foxx, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Foxx
will participate as a Bat Mitz-
vah on Friday, December 22,
at 8 p.m. at Adath Yeshurun
Synagogue, 1025 N.E. Miami
Gardens Drive, North Miami
Beach.
The celebrant is a student in
the Judaica High School of
Adath Yeshurun. She is a par-
Synagogue News
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400
North 46 Avenue, Hollywood,
will hold services this weekend
in Jack Shapiro Chapel, Fri-
day, December 22,5 p.m., con-
ducted by lay leaders; in main
sanctuary, Saturday, Decem-
ber 23, 9 a.m., conducted by
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi,
assisted by Cantor Irving
Gold, chanting the liturgical
portions. During the Saturday
morning service, the Bar Mitz-
vah will be celebrated of Dean
Matus, son of Alan and Bar
nara Matus. Dean attends Uni-
versity School, 7th grade.
Attending the celebration will
oe brothers Larry and Joel
Matus and grandparents Sam
and Freda Matus of South
Africa. Pulpit flowers and kid-
dush following service will be
sponsored by Dean's parents,
in his honor.
Temple Sinai
of Hollywood
On Friday, December 29, the
Shabbat Service at Temple
Sinai will begin at 8 p.m. in the
Sanctuary with Rabbi Richard
J. Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich officiating. The
Oneg Shabbat following the
Service will be sponsored by
Jeanne Halkm. in honor of her
grandson Jeremy's Bar Mitz-
vah.
During the Shabbat Service
Saturday, December 30, which
begins at 9 a.m., the Bar Mitz-
vah of Jeremy Halkin will take
place. Jeremy is the son of
Bruce and Esther Halkin. He
is an 8th grade honor student
at Attucks Middle School. He
enjoys music and is interested
in computers. The Kiddush fol-
lowing the Sabbath Service is
sponsored by Jeremy's grand-
parents, Jack and Sheila
Breski. The pulpit flowers for
the Sabbath are sponsored by
his sister, Jodi, in honor of his
Bar Mitzvah.
On Saturday Evening, at 5
p.m., the B'nai Mitzvah of
John and David Way, grand-
sons of Donald & Neysa Katz,
will take place in the Louis
Zinn Chapel.
On Friday evening. January
5. the Shabbat Service will
take place at 6 p.m. in the
Louis Zinn Chapel with Rabbi
Margolis and Cantor Alexan-
drovich officiating. There will
be no 8 p.m. service January
5th.
On Saturday, January 6, the
Shabbat Service begins at 9
a.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich.
Temple Beth Ahm Israel
Services on Friday evening,
December 29th will begin at 8
fcm. with Rabbi Avraham
ipnek officiating and Hazzan
Eric Lindenbaum and Cantor
Joseph Wichelewski chanting
the Liturgy.
Saturday Services on
December 30th will begin at
8:45 a.m. with Rabbi Kapnek,
Hazzan Lindenbaum and Can-
tor Wichelewski officiating.
The Wen's Club is sponsor-
ing a group evening cruise on
the Discovery on Saturday,
December 30th, departing at 7
p.m. A special dairy buffet will
be available.
The Temple Board will meet
Wednesday, January 3rd at
7:30 p.m.
ticipant in the Adath
Dor L'Dor Program and is a
member of TJ.S.Y.
Sarah attends Highland
Oaks Middle School where she
is in the 8th grade.
Sarah is on Rabbi's Honor
Roll.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Foxx will
host the Oneg Shabbat follow-
ing the services in honor of the
occasion, and in further cele-
bration, a reception will be
held on Saturday evening,
December 23rd in Adath
Yeshurun's Rosenberg Social
Hall.
Special guests at the Bat
Mitzvah and the Dinner Cele-
bration will include Sarah's 98
year young Bubbe, Sadie
Scheckner, Sam and Maisie
Scheckner (aunt and uncle),
Gail Cooper and Adam (aunt
and cousin). John and Judy
Liri (cousins). Anna and Bevya
Lin (cousins).
Rabbi Simcha Freedman and
Cantor Hesh Mayersdorf will
co-officiate
MATTHEW SEGAL
Matthew David Segal, son of
Dr. Barry and Alyn Segal will
be called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Decem-
ber 23rd at 8:30 a.m. at Adath
Yeshurun Synagogue.
BETH DIN
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The celebrant is a student in
the Adath Yeshurun Religious
School.
He attends Highland Oaks
Junior High School where he is
in the 8th grade.
Dr. and Mrs. Barry Segal
will host the Kiddush following
the services in honor of the
occasion and in further cele-
bration a reception luncheon
will be held in the Adath
Yeshurun Rosenberg Social
Hall.
Rabbi Simcha Freedman and
Cantor Hesh Mayersdorf will
co-officiate.
Candlelighting
k kk k % % i
Dec. 22 5:16 p.m.
Dec. 29 5:21p.m.
Jan. 5 5:26 p.m.
Jan.12 5:31p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OlADM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABBOS.
Blessed art Thou. 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light
For Chanukah
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Browairi-HoltywoodFriday, December 22,196ft





Menorah Found On Jars
Unearthed At Sepphoris
Jerusalem For the first
time, the seven-branched men-
orah one of Judaism's most
ancient symbols has been
found inscribed on the sides of
clay storage jar fragments.
The fragments, dating back to
the Roman era, were discov-
ered in excavations conducted
this summer at Sepphoris in
the Galilee by archaeologists
from the Hebrew University of
Jerusalem and Duke Univer-
sity of Durham, N.C.
Although the menorah has
never before been found
inscribed on pottery jars, say
the archaeologists, the symbol
often shows up on many struc-
tures and artifacts of Jewish
antiquity, going back to
Roman times, such as oil
lamps, sarcophagi and mosaic
floors.
Appearance of the menorah
on the jars indicates, according
to the archaeologists, that the
vessels were probably not
meant for ordinary use but
may have served some special
purpose in association with
one or more of the 18 syna-
gogues reputed to have been
located in Sepphoris.
Sepphoris, also known by its
Roman name of Diocaesarea
or its Hebrew name of Zippori,
is located just west of Nazar-
eth. It was at one time an
important center of pagan,
Jewish and early Christian set-
tlement, serving as the home
of the Sanhedrin, the central
body of Jewish legal and spiri-
tual life during the Roman
period. It also was the home
for 17 years of Rabbi Judah
Hanasi (Judah the Prince),
patriarch and leader of the
Sanhedrin and codifier of the
Mishna in the third century
C.E. The city is believed to
have reached its apogee after
many Jews fled northward fol-
lowing the second Jewish
revolt against the Romans
(132-136 C.E.).
For the Roman rulers, Sep-
phoris was a provincial
governmental and cultural
center. The city is believed to
have been destroyed by an
earthquake in 363 C.E.
This year markeJ the fifth
season of excavations at Sep-
phoris and coincided with the
opening of a new pavilion at
the Israel Museum to house
the splendid mosaic floor
found in the excavations two
years ago and subsequently
picked up and loaned to the
museum. The mosaic, showing
scenes from Dionysus ana
other aspects of life in anti-
quity, is best known for its
beautiful female figure,
dubbed the "Mona Lisa of the
Galilee."
Cancer
Detection
Gains
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
abandoned Lavi fighter plane
project is helping an Israeli
company produce a new device
for the early detection of can-
cer.
The machine, called the
cytoscan, was developed at a
cost of $9 million by the
Tamam Precision Instruments
company, a subsidiary of Israel
Aircraft Industries' electron-
ics division.
It expects to sell about 20
worldwide in the coming year.
The device is expected to sell
for $175,000.
IAI sources said the manu-
facturing principles, employ-
ing lasers, are a spinoff from
the Lavi, Israel s second-
generation jet fighter-bomber,
which reached the prototype
stage before it was canceled in
1987 because of excessive
costs.
Intifada
Anniversary
JERUSALEM (JTA) Cur-
fews kept about a million
Palestinians confined to their
homes in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip on the second anni-
versary of the intifada.
But Palestinians staged
protest marches in several
places, and four died.
Russian Ally ah 'A Hope9
For Israel Society, Economy
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Israeli Gen. Uzi Narkiss,
one of three military leaders
who led troops to the Western
Wall during the 1967 War, is
visiting the United States to
depart a message of optimism.
Narkiss, in the U.S. to speak
to American Jewry on behalf
of the Israel Bonds Drive, said
in Miami Beach the message of
this campaign is to help the
Israeli government absorb
hundreds of thousands of
Soviet Jews who are expected
to come to Israel within the
next three to five years.
"My message is very simple.
One should be optimistic
because Russian aliyah is a
hope for the Israel society and
economy.
"If we will absorb well the
first wave of olim new settlers
from Russia, the others will
follow. American Jewry should
participate."
Narkiss, now head of the
information department of the
World Zionist Organization,
stressed a theme that many
Israeli officials have been talk-
ing about bringing Soviet
Jews to Israel.
.The opportunity is stagger-
ing. Since 1971, the first year
when Soviet Jews began com-
ing to Israel in considerable
numbers, some 180,000 were
absorbed into the Jewish state.
Now, because of a number of
circumstances, Israel is facing
the possibility that as many as
100,000 Soviet Jews may emi-
grate to Israel in as little as a
three year period.
Of the Russian Jews who
have emigrated to Israel, 95
percent remain in Israel "and
this is very flattering to our
country," Narkiss said.
"The people who come from
Russia are working people,
educated, willing to work and
participate in the building of
our country."
The Israeli Minister of
Finance has estimated that
roughly $2.5 billion will be
needed over the next three to
five years to absorb the Soviet
Jews.
The money will come from
four sources, Narkiss said:
Israel Bond Drive, United
Jewish Appeal, the Israeli gov-
ernment and possibly the U.S.
government.
Israel has stated that it
needs the new settlers for
many reasons and Narkiss said
in his opinion the U.S. govern-
ment "has accommodated"
Israel by allowing only 30,000
to 40,000 Soviet Jews annually
into the U.S.
In Soviet Russia there are
some 700,000 to 800,000
requests for visas by Jews who
want to leave the country,
Narkiss said.
As for the resettlement
itself, Narkiss said he hopes
the issue will rise above inter-
nal Israeli politics.
"This could be a political
issue but it shouldn't be a
political issue," he said.
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(Ml) 484-2233
(497)188-2287
REACHING
NEW HEIGHTS EVERY DAY!
Photo by Ctaig Tarkowltz
Jeln u for Mir camp reunion at the Mercede Americana Plaza. M42 N.
University Dr.. Suarise. FL on Wednesday. December 27tk at 7:M P.M.


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