The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00415

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
Happy Chanukahi
r
tm
Jewish Floridian
$R OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
Volume 18 Number 25
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, December 22, 1989
r4
Price: 36 cents
Brandeis U. Sociologist Predicts
N.Y. Will Lose
Dominance
By ELENA NEWMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
population of Jews in the
United States will decrease
slightly; New York will lose its
dominance in the American
Jewish community; Jews will
become more conservative
politically; and the division
between the Orthodox com-
munity and Conservative and
Reform Jews will deepen.
These are some of the eye-
opening predictions of a Bran-
deis University sociologist,
who has attempted to forecast
the future of the American
Jewish community in the year
2000.
Based on research con-
ducted nationally in American
Jewish communities, Gary
Tobin, director of the Cohen
Center for Modem Jewish Stu-
dies at Brandeis, paints a
somewhat dismal picture of
the future of American Jewry.
"The greatest threat to the
overall size of the Jewish popu-
lation may come from inter-
marriage," Tobin wrote in an
article in B'nai B'rith Jewish
Monthly.
"In the past generation, the
rate of intermarriage has sky-
rocketed Meanwhile, rates
of conversion to Judaism have
plummeted.
"In the next two genera-
tions, the Jewish community
may be reduced by 10 to 30
percent because of intermarri-
age and assimilation."
Immigration and a high
Orthodox birthrate, Tobin
notes, will offset this popula-
tion loss, but this phenomenon
may cause interdenomina-
tional problems of its own.
Tobin forecasts increased
polarization within the Ameri-
can Jewish community, with
the Reform and Conservative
communities developing
shared institutional and lead-
ership networks that will sever
their present reliance on the
Orthodox community.
"Both groups will call them-
selves Jews, but in terms of
institutional, philanthropic and
other dimensions of Jewish
life, they will be almost separ-
ate." Ultimately, marriage
between Orthodox and non-
Orthodox Jews will become
increasingly problematic.
Moreover, as the community
becomes more acutely divided
into Orthodox and non-
Orthodox, tensions within
"secular" Judaism will
increase.
"If the status quo is main-
Arad Welcomes
Egyptian Role
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewuh Floridian Staff WriUr
Israeli and Egyptian teams
will hold bilateral meetings
with U.S. officials to pave the
way for a higher echelon meet-
ing in Washington, possibly
next month, said Moshe Arad,
Israel's ambassador to
the U.S.
Experts from Israel and
Egypt will seek certain indi-
vidual assurances from
the U.S. prior to a meeting
among U.S. Sec. of State
James Baker and the foreign
ministers of Israel and Egypt.
"We would like to make sure
we will not be surprised in any
way or form and that we won t
encounter PLO representa-
tives or representatives
appointed by the PLO," Arad
told the Jewish Floridian in a
private interview this week.
A second assurance sought
I by Israel is that the agenda for
I any meeting in Cairo will
"only" with the modalities of
the plan for elections in the
administered territories, the
ambassador said.
Arad called Egypt's recent
acceptance of the plan for pre-
liminay talks a "welcome
step."
"And we were reassured by
American friends they (Egypt)
are not serving as go-betweens
- namely (for) the PLO but
it's an Egyptian response and
a response to the U.S. initia-
tive.^
Earlier in the week, Arad
addressed the opening plenary
of the 87th annual Zionist
Organization of America con-
vention in Miami Beach.
Noting the "revolutionary"
turn of events in Eastern
Europe, Arad said the Soviet
bloc's overtures toward Israel
are to be "encouraged and
Continued on Page C
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 central 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
_
THIRD CLASS
BULK RATE
US. POSTAGE
PAID
JEWBH
FLORIDIAN

I
:


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, 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.
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.
s
a.
'ie^ishMoridiano
OF GREATER FORT LAUOEROALE
FndShoeM
[FREDSHOCHET
'Editor end PuMieher
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C. TEQLAS
Director of Advertising
J Published BlWeekly
S Main Office Plant: 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1-373-4806 COLLECT
Mab*r JTA. 8tw Art., WN8, NBA. AJPA. mi PPA.
Jawiek FlirtMn Dm. Nt (immtn KuhnU l MirrlmMii AewUiri.
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>vJTA
The Building Of The Temple
Friday, December 22,1989
Volume 18
24KISLEV5750
Number 25
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
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 1 have heard or seen
no response in the Vatican or
in the Catholic religious world
as yet, 1 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 front
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 that
will keep us joyful and faithful
for a long time until the Mes-
siah comes.
Hnhhi Mnrr H Tanenhaum is inter
hiittnnul rriiinonv consultant to Ihi
Amerirnii Jtwiwk Committee and it
immediate past chairman of the'Inter-
national Jewish Committee for Inter
religions Consultations.
to your whole family
from the people at Publk.
May the spirit of the season bless
^ (jp you with peace, joy and love.
GErrrAUTOCEnairrHPiMJL II PtlWlX
i


Friday, December 22, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
JNF To Honor Garr
The Jewish National Fund of
Broward and Palm Beach
Counties (JNF) will honor Mr.
Abe Garr of Belfort at a break-
fast on Sunday, January 28,
1990, 10 a.m., at Tamarac
Jewish Center.
Dr. Moshe Liba, Consul Gen-
eral oi Israel will deliver the
keynote presentation. Mayor
Norman Abramowitz, the
Honorary Chairman, Rabbi
Kurt Stone, Oscar Goldstein,
the respected B'nai B'rith lay
leader and other civic leaders
and dignitaries will also pay
tribute to the honoree.
For Chanukah
Give The Gift
That Grows Year
After Year
The gift of trees for
Chanukah
is the perfect way to
honor your family's name: remember a loved one. or pleasantly
surprise a friend. Your gift of trees will help the forests of Israel
grow year after year. Call I-800-S42-TREE.
A ring of 5 trees is only $35. A circle of 10 trees, only $19
A custom certificate will be sent immediately. Your gifts are tax deductible
The Berlin Wall, here seen in front of the Brandenburg Gate, was built by the German Democratic
Republic on August IS, 1961. It has run through the old German capital, dividing it for 28 years.
Since November 9, in response to vociferous public protest by people in the GDR, Die East German
regime has granted its citizens freedom of travel. The inhuman Wall has been breached and new
crossing points have been set up at a number of locations but not yet at the Brandenburg Gate.
(Photo: DaDlAP)
itwbh
rwiorw
FunD
(AVI Mi f
\ is;i and Mastercard Vcccpted
1-800-542-TREE
JEWISH NATIONAL II M
7771 West Oakland Park Bl\d. Suile 217
Ion lauderdale. H. 33351
Na'amat Fights
Women's
Unemployment
In what may be viewed by
some as a radical departure
from its traditional orienta-
tion, Na'amat has published a
pamphlet aimed at encourag-
ing women entrepreneurs.
According to Harriet Green
of Miami, national president of
Na'amat USA, the departure
is less radical than pragmatic,
stemming from Israel's rapidly
growing unemployment rates.
"Israel employment figures
over the last few months have
shown an alarming rise in the
number of women looking for
work," noted Mrs. Green.
"The number is rapidly
approaching 75,000, with
20,000 receiving unemploy-
ment benefits. Nor are many
women likely to benefit from
Finance Minister Shimon
Peres's "100 Projects," which
include road construction and
other infrastructure work for
which most women are not
trained."
"How To Make Money At
Home." has been published as
a joint venture
between Na'amat and Israel's
Labor Ministry. It contains
ideas for setting up small
home-run Businesses and
advice on helpful services. It
can be used on its own or in
conjunction with courses the
Labor Ministry is setting up to
teach women small-business
management skills.
Mrs. Green emphasized that
the book is not intended to
force working women back
into the home, but merely to
respond to a particular need.
"Most of the women who are
unemployed are between the
ages of 26 and 32 and many of
them are mothers of young
children," said Mrs. Green.
"It's a question of recognizing
that private enterprise is a
relevant solution for them and
as such, merits the support of
Na'amat.
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OF HEAITHY LIVING
WIN
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Resort and Spa
IN FT. LAUDERDALE
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zero cholesterol. And Fleischmann's
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Now you can win a week at the
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, December 22, 1989
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.
Jews are leaving the
Soviet Union in greater
numbers in part because
the recent emigration
reforms make it much
easier to do so. But they
are also leaving because
glasnost has allowed anti-
Semitism to flourish.
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.
While the Soviet census esti-
mates 1.8 million Jews, the
true figure is believed to be
between 3 million and 3.6 mil-
lion.
Israel expects 750,000 to
come to Israel in the next six
years. Israeli invitations are
already in the hands of
150,000.
More than 63,000 Jews have
left the Soviet Union so far
this year. While a larger pro-
portion have come to Israel
than in past years, the vast
majority has settled else-
where, mainly the United
States.
'Holiday
Recipes
Jarlsberg Cheese and Kavli flatbread add the perfect
touch to your holiday hors d'oeuvres menu. Light, crispy
Kavli goes so well with your favorite cheeses and spreads;
and Jarlsberg creates a delicious flavor combination when
mixed with fruits or melted on top of your favorite hot hors
d'oeuvre. When planning meals for your family this holiday
season, remember to add Jarlsberg and Kavli to your
shopping lists.
WOLFF'S KASHA SWEET & SOUR MEATBALLS
Meatballs:
1 1/2 lb. ground chuck
1/2 cup uncooked kasha
2 eggs, beaten
1 carrot, grated
1 medium onion, chopped
1 garlic clove, minced
1 1/2 tsp. salt
2-3 Tbsp. oil
Sauce
1 can (20 oz.) pineapple chunks, drained (save juice)
3/4 cup reserved pineapple juice
1/2 cup water
2 Tbsp cornstarch
1 beef bouillon cube
1 Tbsp. soy sauce
1 tsp. fresh ginger-root, grated or 1/2 tsp. ground ginger
1/4 cup wine vinegar
1/4 cup unsulphured molasses, honey or sugar
1 green pepper, cut into chunks
Combine meatball ingredients except oil; shape into 4
dozen appetizer size meatballs. Brown meatballs on all
sides in hot oil; drain on paper towels. Add to Sweet and
Sour Sauce. To prepare sauce: In saucepan, combine all
ingredients except pineapple chunks and green pepper.
Cook, stirring until thick and clear (about 5 minutes) Add
meatballs, pineapple, and green pepper chunks. Heat until
hot and meatballs are thoroughly cooked.
Variation: Shape into 2 dozen meal-size meatballs. Serve
over additional cooked kasha, noodles or rice.
It's Easy To Advertise Here
Call 373-4605
THE FRESHEST
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The Mountain Valley Water being bottled
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It flows from the earth today pure and
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SPUING MMTEfl FROM HOT SPRINGS ARK
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DADE
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'ING v.
I C'ARBONAU.
A fruity taste sensation from Post Natural Raisin Bran.
HONEY PEAR CRISP
1/3 cup honey
1 tablespoon parve margarine, melted
1/2 teaspoon nutmeg
1/2 teaspoon lemon juice
1/4 teaspoon salt
3 cups quartered peeled fresh pears*
1/3 cup parve margarine
1/3 cup sugar
2 tablespoons all-purpose flour
2 cups Post Natural Raisin Bran
(*Or use 2 cans (16 oz. each) pear halves, drained and cut
in half. Bake, uncovered, only 30 minutes.)
Mix together honey, melted margarine, nutmeg, lemon
juice and salt. Stir in pears. Pour into 8-inch square pan; set
aside. Cream 1/3 cup margarine; blend in sugar and flour.
Stir in cereal and sprinkle over pear mixture. Cover and
bake at 375 for 20 minutes. Uncover and bake 20 to 25
minutes longer, or until pears are tender. Makes 4 or 5
servings.
Sally really
needs
your old
miniskirts.
Sally ViMrshmn SO
Or your son's old surfboard. Or your old power
tools. Or your old furniture.
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Israeli, Egyptian Meeting
In Washington Studied
guidelines for the dialogue.
Israel's Inner Cabinet of
JERUSALEM (JTA) Cab-
inet Secretary Elyakim Rubin-
stein will be dispatched to
Washington to start arrange-
ments for the meeting Foreign
Minister Moshe Arens is to
have there with U.S. Secret-
ary of State James Baker and
Egyptian Foreign Minister
Esmat Abdel Meguid of
Egypt.
The trilateral parlay,
expected to take place within
the next few weeks, is
intended to lay the groun-
dwork for an Israeli- Palestin-
ian dialogue in Cairo early
next year.
That scenario came alive
with the announcement in
Washington that Egypt
accepted Baker's five-point
senior ministers accepted the
plan last month.
The decision to send Rubin-
stein was made by the four
most senior ministers: Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir. Vice
Premier Shimon Peres, Arens
and Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin.
The Foreign Ministry
promptly informed the State
Department of Rubinstein's
role.
But Shamir was testy. He
told the Cabinet on Sunday
that the Americans have still
failed to transmit the text of
the Egyptian response to
Baker's plan, even though
Arens specifically requested it.
Friday, December 22, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
NEW YORK ATTACKS
RACISM RESOLUTION -
Vice President Dan Quayle,
center, is robed by Yeshiva
University students Fiona Nit-
sun, left, and Dowry Prince,
before Quayle received, an hon-
orary doctorate. In his speech,
he challenged Soviet Leader
Mikhail Gorbachev to help
repeal a United Nations reso-
lution equating Zionism with
racism. (APIWide World
Photo)
*.-
Reform Group Charges Bias In Ban
Should an Orthodox group in Israel that is openly hostile
to non-Orthodox Judaism be given exclusive rights to
distribute religious materials at Ben-Gurion Airport? The
Israel Religious Action Center a public advocacy group
sponsored by the Association of Reform Zionists of
America (ARZA) has charged that the policy is discrim-
inatory and has filed an appeal with Israel's Supreme
Court.
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(Standing I. to r.). Pamela Pattison, Banking Center Uvr.
Helen Brown, Exec. VP Plantation Chamber of Com., Alan
E. Master, Pres. & CEO Ensign Bank, Norman Ostrau,
Fla State Rep., Joseph Scevola, Dir. Blag. & Zoning, Gerry
Terraferma, VP Retail Banking, Fla. '
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, December 22, 1989
Ensign Bank's
Plantation Center
Opens
Ensign Bank's eighth Flor-
ida banking center located at
850 Nob Hill Road in Planta-
tion, finished its first week of
business with 46 accounts and
deposits totalling $1,128,969.
"We realized that customers
in this burgeoning community
wanted and needed the conve-
nience, service and products
we have to offer at Ensign
bank," said Pamela Pattison,
banking center director in
Plantation. "Strong customer
response confirmed our beliefs
about the marketplace."
Most popular among the
products offered by Ensign
was the one year CD. Cash
bonuses were offered on sev-
eral products and a seven-day
Caribbean cruise was the
grand prize raffled off after
the ribbon cutting ceremony.
Ensign Bank, with over $2
billion in assets, was estab-
lished in 1983. There are 28
offices throughout New York,
New Jersey and Florida.
Ensign's other Florida bank-
ing centers are located in Boca
Raton, Boynton Beach, Deer-
field Beach, Hialeah, Kendale
Lakes, Aventura and North
Miami.
Arad
Continued from Page 1
applauded."
But he warned that Soviet
leaders must take strong
measures to prevent bigotry
and anti-Semitism that is
increasing parallel to the pol-
icy of giasnost or openness.
Israel remains "concerned
about the Soviet supply of
arms to Syria and other Arab
states," Arad said.
Arad stressed the impor-
tance of maintaining the cur-
rent Israeli-American "inti-
mate relationship," particu-
larly in strategic matters.
Asked if Israel's strategic
importance to the U.S. will
shrink as peace breaks out in
Eastern Europe, Arad quickly
pointed out the instability that
remains in the Middle East.
The U.S. still depends on 50
percent of its oil coining from
the Middle East. A rise in
Arab fundamentalism and
arms buiid-up in the Middle
East, accompanied by an esca-
lation in chemical weapons,
lends to a need for an even
stronger U.S.-Israeli strategic
cooperation, Arad said.
The ambassador did note,
however, that it took the U.S.
State Department "several
days to characterize the (ter-
rorist) bus attack in Israel that
killed 14 and injured 27 an act
of terrorism."
"The PLO makes it clear it
wants all Israel and to use any
land it obtains in Judea and
Samaria as a launching pad."
Arad took some moments to
tell of the "paramount" need
to bring Soviet Jews to Israel,
a theme that was expressed
throughout the convention.
"It is a Jewish challenge and
mostly a Zionist challenge.
They should be settled in Israel
not the U.S. or any other
country. It is incumbent on
Zionists of America, to dedi-
cate resources to Russian
aliyah and NOT resettlement
in the U.S."
Amit To Hold Annual Luncheon
The Florida Council of Amit
Women will hold its Annual
Scholarship Fund Luncheon
on Tuesday, January 16th at
11:30 a.m., at Temple Emanu-
El on Miami Beach.
Hattie Thum, President of
the Broward Mini Council of
Amit Women and Member of
B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith Justice Unit #
5207 will hold its Annual
Installation Brunch on Jan-
uary 21,1990, at 11 a.m. at the
Marriott Hotel, 1881 South-
east 17th Street, Fort Lauder-
dale.
Guest speaker will be the
Honorable Governor Bob Mar-
tinez. Installing officer is
Tommy Bair, Executive Vice
President B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional.
For information call 305-
771-6210.
Kfar Boca Chapter, will be
honored.
Dinah Dyckman, Amit Past
National President from New
York will be guest speaker.
Geraldine Brody, Florida
Council co-president and mem-
ber of Vered Chapter is chair-
person of the Scholarship
Fund Luncheon.
Betsy Krant was recently
elected Chair of the Port Everg-
lades Authority Commission.
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Candlelighting
Friday, December 22, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalc Page 7
Dec. 22
Dec. 29
Jan. 5
Jan.12
5:16 p.m.
5:21p.m.
5:26 p.m.
5:31p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM 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.
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
il\."i*m**t eame t0 Pat8' **** Joseph was come unto his
brethren, that they stripped Joseph of his coat"
(Gen. S7.U).
VAYESHEV
VAYESHE V Jacob and his sons dwelt in the land of Canaan as
shepherds. Of all his sons, Jacob loved Joseph best. His obvious
favoritism, and Joseph's account of his grandiose dreams,
produced hatred and iealousy among the brothers. Joseph's
brothers sold the hated favorite to some Iahmaelite merchants,
who took Joseph to Egypt with him. There, Potiphar, an officer of
the Pharaoh and captain of his guard, bought Joseph as a slave.
The Hebrew lad quickly rose to a position of responsibility in his
master's household. However, Joseph rejected the advances of
Potiphar's wife; she slandered him, and he was imprisoned. But in
prison, too, God was with Joseph, and he won the confidence of
the jailers. He became known as an interpreter of dreams by
correctly reading the significance of the dreams of the Pharaoh's
butler and baker when they were his prison mates.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted and
based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by
P. WollmanTsamlr, published by Shengold. The volume is available
at 75 Maiden Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038.)
Temple Emanu-El Rose And Jules Lustig Honored, Dec. 17
On Saturday, December 23,
at 6:30 p.m., at Temple
Kmann-El of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the Men's Club
and Sisterhood will jointly
sponsor a festive Chanukah
Dinner and entertainment. A
catered dinner will be served.
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 yean of Rabbi Judah
Hanasi (Judah the Prince),
patriarch and leader of the
Sanhedrin and codifier of the
Mishna in the third century
CoatiBMd OB Page 8
Jewish National Fund and
Holiday Springs B'nai Brith
Lodge #3086 honored Rose
and Jules Lustig at a Gala
Luncheon on Sunday, Decem-
ber 17, at the Holiday Springs
Playhouse, 3131 Holiday
Springs Blvd., Margate.
The Lustigs are active mem-
bers of Temple Beth Ahm as
well as in UJA/Federation, the
Anti Defamation
League, B'nai Brith Hillel and
Israeli Bonds.
Jules is an associate Hadas-
sah member and a 32nd degree
shriner mason and Rose is a
lifetime member of Hadassah.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, December 22, 1989
Brandeis Predicts
Continued from Page 1
tained," Tobin warns, "a siza-
ble proportion of the Jewish
population will drift away in
the next two generations."
This secularization will take
a number of forms, particu-
larly regional relocation.
According to Tobin's fig-
ures, Jews from the Northeast
will move in substantial num-
bers to the Sun Belt. By 2050,
the Jewish population of Flor-
ida and California over 55 and
under 35, now 1.5 million,
could top 2.2 million.
Because Jews of the West
tend to be more assimilated
while the Jews of Florida tend
to be less involved in commun-
ity activities, this movement of
Jews to the Sun Belt could
have serious implications for
the quality of the American
Jewish community in the
future.
Previously centralized
around New York, the com-
munity will become decentral-
ized and dislocated. "In the
next 10 to 50 years, with rare
exceptions, most Jewish neigh-
borhoods will disappear."
The last major change in
American Jewish life that
Tobin points to in his study is
political. As Jews become
more secular, more assimi-
lated and less centralized, they
will become more conserva-
tive.
"The growing comfort of
American Jews socially and
economically will reduce their
commitment to liberal causes
and their advocacy of change.''
In the end, he says, "rifts
between Jews and other
minority groups such as blacks
will deepen."
In an interview with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Tobin explained that as dismal
as the future of the American
Jewish community may look,
there are a number of ways to
prevent the impending prob-
lems of the next century.
Menorah
Continued from Page 7
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
(132-135 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 marked 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 and
other aspects of life in anti-
quity, is best known for its
beautiful female figure,
dubbed the "Mona Lisa of the
Galilee."
Newspapers:
Freedom in Our I
"At the present, we are in a
period of rebirth as well as
assimilation. We're on the
upside right now. The baby
boomers are now discovering
their cultural roots. Those
becoming involved are more
intense in their observance.
It's the next generation that I
worry about.
"We need a lot more pro-
grams for under-affiliated pop-
ulations programs to
increase conversion and sin-
gles programs."
Tobin calls on Jewish organi-
zations and institutions to play
an active role in addressing the
problems of tomorrow.
"If Jewish organizations and
"Both groups will call
themselves Jews, but in
terms of institutional,
philanthropic and other
dimensions of Jewish life,
they will be almost
separate." Ultimately,
marriage between
Orthodox and non-
Orthodox Jews will
become increasingly
problematic.
institutions play a more pro-
active role in dealing with
issues of intermarriage, Jew-
ish identity and reinforcing
Jewish life, then the heart of
the community may remain
strong."
Leaders in American Jewish
communal life are not com-
pletely convinced by Professor
Tobin's predictions or his pre-
scribed solutions.
Larry Rubin, associate exec-
utive vice-chairman of
NJCRAC, sees a much more
favorable forecast for the
American Jewish community
in the 21st century.
"I would disagree with a
forecast that predicts gloom
and doom for tne Jewish com-
munity," he says. "The Jewish
community is vibrant and
exciting and there's no reason
for it not to continue to be this
way.
"These problems are import-
ant, but it seems to me that
Jewish organizations have a
responsibility to stress the val-
ues and virtues of the com-
munity. I'm not suggesting
that we should be complacent;
we can always do better. But
the fact that not all Jews are
active doesn't mean that we
are doomed.
"That we are a well-
organized community with
many institutions and channels
is part of why we maintain our
vitality. I'm sorry to sound so
optimistic." Rubin said.
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A holiday tradition
How to make
your Shabbos dinner Deluxe.
First, go to your butcher and select the
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It's a good start, but it won't make your
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