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:
AA00014312:00422

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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j^ishFloridian
fjH OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
Volume 19 Number 7
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 30, 1990
PlMSJcM<
Price: 35 cents
N. F. Senator Says Jews 'Complacent' On Support
By ALLISON KAPLAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Sen. Alfonse D'Amato
(R-N.Y.) delivered a
verbal spanking to the
American Jewish com-
munity Monday, chas-
tising it for being
"silent" and "compla-
cent" in the face of
threats of reduced sup-
port for Israel from the
U.S. government.
Sen. D'Amato
"It seems to me that the Jewish community has
quit," the outspoken senator told 75 members of
the Conference of Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations.
He said Jewish constituents have not been
speaking up strongly enough to members of Con-
gress against the proposal by Sen. Robert Dole
(R-Kan.) to reduce foreign aid to Israel. They also
have not been vocal enough about the Bush
administration's attempt to link $400 million in
housing loan guarantees to a freeze on settlements
on the West Bank.
Most recently, he said, Jews have not sppken
loudly enough in support of a united Jerusalem.
They have been taking congressional support for
granted, he said.
D'Amato's "kick in the pants was well-
deserved," Seymour Reich, chairman of the Con-
ference of Presidents, commented afterward. He
agreed that there has not been enough grass-roots
pressure on members of Congress from the Jewish
community.
Michael Miller, executive director of the Jewish
Community Relations Council of New York, also
conceded that "there are some Jewish communit-
ies that are not reaching out to congressmen and
senators."
Graham Sparks Protests
On Refuseniks
WASHINGTON Two-
thirds of the U.S. Senate
signed a letter to President
Gorbachev protesting Soviet
denial of exit visas to long-time
refuseniks.
"We find the continued
denial of emigration permis-
sion to those families who have
already been in refusal for so
many years extremely disturb-
ing," the senators said.
Sixty-seven senators signed
the bipartisan letter, which
was circulated by Senators
Bob Graham of Florida and
Dennis DeConcini of Arizona.
The senators lauded Soviet
ftrogress in resolving certain
ong-term emigration cases,
but expressed disappointment
that other applications have
languished.
Israeli Arabs Seeking
New Fundamentalist Party
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Growing influence of Islamic
fundamentalism among Israeli
Arabs may soon be reflected in
the Knesset.
A key fundamentalist leader,
Sheik Abdullah Nimer Dar-
wish, announced that he
favored the establishment of a
new Arab party which would
have the Islamic movement at
its core, but would close ranks
with secular forces "to rally
the Arab voters behind us."
"We must establish a unified
Arab force which would unify
the peace camp in the Arab
sector, and would cooperate
with the peace forces in the
Jewish sector," Darwish told
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
One of Darwish's first meet-
ings following his declaration
was with Arab Knesset Mem-
ber Abd-el Wahab Darousha,
leader of the Arab Democratic
Party, who had already wel-
comed the initiative.
West German Military Cuts
Ease Jewish Draft
BONN (JTA) Impending
large cuts in the West German
military budget, a result of the
changed political climate in
Europe, may ease a dilemma
that Jewish youths of draft age
have been facing.
Jewish army recruits, who
had been pressured in the past
couple of years to ioin the
West German armed forces,
are more likely to be exempted
from military service, accor-
ding to defense ministry
Farrakhan Attacks Jewish 'Power'
NEW YORK (JTA) Louis
I Farrakhan, leader of the Black
Muslim Nation of Islam fac-
Ition, reiterated Monday that
[Jews wield disproportionate
power in the United States.
But he said that is a "posi-
tive thing" that blacks should
strive to emulate.
CARTER AND PALESTINIANS JERUSALEM Former U.S. President jimmy Carter,
right, meets Palestinian leaden Faisal Husseini, center, and Zlad Abu Zayyad. Former First
Lady Rosalynn is in background. Carter harshly criticized Israel's handlinq of the intifada.
(APIWide World Photo)
Papal Talks May Heal Breach
By RUTH E. GRUBER
ROME (JTA) Pope John
Paul II took a step toward
healing the breach that has
developed in Catholic-Jewish
relations in recent years by
meeting at the Vatican with a
delegation of American Jewish
leaders.
The pontiff reaffirmed the
Roman Catholic Church's
adherence to the 1966 Nostra
Aetate decree of the Second
Vatican Council, proposing "a
systematic study of the coun-
cil's teaching" on the irrevoca-
ble nature of God's bond with
the Jewish people.
"It is the task of every local
church to promote cooperation
between Christians and
Jews," the pope was quoted as
telling the delegation, which
included top officers of the
American Jewish Committee.
Continued on Page 2
experts interviewed here.
Under current law, every
young German male is obliged
to serve in the Bundeswehr,
the West German army, for a
period of 15 months. But Jew-
ish males had been largely
exempted from the draft,
because of an unwritten agree-
ment with the Jewish com-
munity that Jewish exper-
iences in Germany during the
Holocaust made it more trau-
matic for Jews to don German
army uniforms than for others.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Unemployment in Israel stood at 8.9
percent of the work force at the end of 1989 and the
beginning of 1990, according to figures submitted to the
Cabinet by the minister of labor and social affairs, Ronni
Milo.
WASHINGTON, March 19 (JTA) President Bush
hopes to be able to recommend a waiver of Jackson-Vanik
Amendment trade sanctions against the Soviet Union
when he meets this summer with Soviet President Mikhail
Gorbachev, Commerce Secretary Robert Mosbacher said.
WEST BERLIN (JTA) The Bonn government has
warned Libya to end its threats against West German
citizens and installations. It also vehemently denied Ger-
man involvement in the March 14 fire that reportedly
destroyed a Libyan chemical plant alleged to be manufac-
turing poison gas.
Rep. Dante Fascell (D-Fla.), chairman of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee, inserted into the Congres-
sional Record that "the United States should not presume
to advise the Israelis what the capital of their country
should be. Only the Israelis can make that determination."
WEST BERLIN (JTA) The West German press is
impressed that the World Jewish Congress has selected
this city, the probable capital of a united Germany, as the
site of its next meeting. It will be the first time the
organization holds a major meeting on German soil. The
WJC was founded in Geneva in 1936, three years after
ler came to power.
THIRD CLASS
BULK RATE
US. POSTAGE
PAID
JEWISH
FLOMXAN


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 30, 1990',
Soviet Hits Settlements,
Will Maintain 'Exodus'
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
- The Soviet Union's U.N.
ambassador delivered a stin-
ging denunciation of the settle-
ment of Soviet Jews in both
the West Bank and East Jeru-
salem.
But he stated firmly that his
country did not intend to cut
off Soviet Jewish emigration.
Ambassador Alexander
Belonogov opened a Security
Council debate requested by
his country on the issue of
Israel's settlement of Soviet
Jews in the administered terri-
tories.
Calling such settlement
"extremely serious," he said
that Israel was attempting to
battle the intifada by deliber-
ate Operates
Passover 'Hot Line*
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Union for Traditional Conser-
vative Judaism is setting up a
toll-free hot line for the fourth
year in a row, in order to
provide information on all
aspects of Passover observ-
ance. Called "Operation
Pesach," the phone lines
(800) THE-UTCJ will be
open to anyone.
Papal
Continued from Page 1
It was the first Jewish group
to have an audience with the
pope since he received a dele-
gation of rabbis at his summer
residence outside Rome in
September 1987.
Jewish groups had refrained
from meeting with the pope
after the Catholic Church
broke an agreement to remove
a Carmelite convent from the
grounds of the former Aus-
chwitz death camp by the end
of February 1989.
While the nuns remain
there, ground was finally bro-
ken last month for an inter-
faith prayer and education
center that will house them
eventually.
"The successful resolution of
this crisis proves the ongoing
strength and not the weakness
of the Catholic-Jewish dia-
logue," AJCommittee Presi-
dent Sholom Comay said after
the Vatican meeting.
The American Jewish lead-
ers were generally pleased
with their audience.
But Alfred Moses, chairman
of the AJCommittee's Board
of Governors, expressed disap-
pointment that the pope did
not respond to Comay s plea
for the Vatican to extend full
diplomatic recognition to
Israel.
ately settling Soviet Jews in
the territories."
An issue singled out for spe-
cial attention was that of East
Jerusalem, whose status has
recently become a point of
conflict between Israel and the
United States.
Belonogov said that recent
statements by Israeli leaders
encouraging large-scale settle-
ment in East Jerusalem had
not gone unnoticed by the
Soviet government.
Belonogov reminded the
Security Council of the Soviet
government's position that
East Jerusalem is an essential
part of the West Bank, which
is under "Israeli occupation."
mnations, the Soviet envoy
dismissed the notion of cutting
off the emigration of Soviet
Jews, saying that such action
would contradict progress
toward greater individuaTfree-
dom of movement in the Soviet
Union.
He did, however, ask the
United States to "broaden" its
immigration guidelines for
Soviet Jews, saying that the
United States, not Israel, is
their preferred choice of des-
tination.
Israel's U.N. ambassador,
Johanan Bein, said in response
that there are "no grounds"
for charges that Israel is
HOURS OF NEGOTIATIONS JERUSALEM Israel's
Deputy Prime Minister Shimon Peres, left, shakes hands with
Rabbi Yitzhak Peretz, whose Shas Party is divided on supporting
Prime Minister Shamir's Likud Party. It was Shas' decision to
abstain which resulted in the no-confidence Knesset vote which
ended Israel's coalition government. (AP/Wide World Photo)
'Jewish Views On Abortion'
Re-issued
NEW YORK While Jew-
ish tradition sanctions "thera-
But after these harsh conde- the territories.
directing Soviet newcomers to peutic" abortion in certain cir-
South African Official Denounces
Right-Wing Anti-Semitism
CAPE TOWN (JTA) The
South African minister for
foreign affairs issued a state-
ment here expressing concern
over recent incidents of anti-
Semitism in South Africa.
The incidents included the
burning of an Israeli flag and
the display of Nazi flags at a
right-wing rally in Pretoria.
Foreign Minister Roloef
(Pik) Botha said that the inci-
dents, occurring at a time
when the government is striv-
ing to promote reconciliation
in Africa, should be conde-
mned in the strongest possible
terms.
Fertility Finding
Aids Ashkenazis
NEW YORK (JTA) A
genetic fertility disorder that
affects some 3 percent of Ash-
kenazi women may now be
reversed, thanks to the success
of a local doctor in studying
the effects of a low- dosage
steroid pill on barren women.
Dr. Michele Zerah, 33, an
assistant professor of pedia-
trics at the Cornell University
Medical Center at New York
Hospital, said a pilot study
showed high percentages of
previously barren women were
able to conceive after taking
the steroid pill at bedtime.
The disorder, a non-classical
adrenal deficiency, affects one
of 30 women of Ashkenazi, or
Eastern European Jewish
descent.
Zerah collaborated with two
medical colleagues in the
study, which was funded by a
$20,000 grant from the United
Jewish Appeal-Federation of
Jewish Philanthropies of New
York.
jewishFloridian o
Of GREATER FOOT LAUDENOALE
FrtlShoeh*
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNESHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C. TEQLAS
Director of Advertising
Published Bl-Weekly
Main Office & Plant: 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1-3734605 COLLECT
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SUBSCRIPTION RATE: 2 Year Minimum $7.50 (Local Area $3.95 Annual)
Most serious incident
occurred at a rally in Pretoria
of the far right-wing Afrikaner
Resistance Movement, com-
monly known by the Afrikaans
abbreviation AWB.
During the rally, a Star of
David was ceremonially burnt.
Original Nazi flags, not the
copy of them sported by the
right- wing movement, were
paraded. Men wearing Nazi
style brown shirts chanted
anti-Semitic slogans and
waved anti-Semitic placards.
cumstances to protect the
life or physical or mental
health of the mother
"casual" abortion for popula-
tion control, for materialists
or economic reasons is repug-
nant to the Jewish mind.
However, the Jewish com-
munity generally perceives
these questions as personal
rather than state mandated
and therefore opposes efforts
to impose state control over
these private decisions.
These distinctions are care-
fully outlined in a booklet
titled "Jewish Views on Abor-
tion," written by David M.
Feldman. rabbi of the Teaneck
Jewish Center and author of
two books on family relations
and health and medicine in
Jewish law.
The publication, originally
released in 1984 by the Wil-
liam Petschek National Jewish
Family Center of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, has
been re-issued in an effort to
shed some light on the current
controversies surrounding the
abortion debate.
Dr. Feldman stresses that
according to Jewish tradition,
abortion is not considered
murder. If it were deemed
murderous, he notes, it would
be a "cardinal" sin and a
mother would be unable to
have an abortion even to save
her life, which is not the case.
Southern Historical Society
Seeks Grant Requests, Essays
The Southern Jewish Histor-
ical Society is accepting 1990
grant requests toward the
completion of books on the
Southern Jewish experience
and to works in other media,
such as exhibits, films or video-
cassettes.
The society also announces
its second annual competition
for the best paper dealing with
Southern Jewry by a current
graduate or undergraduate
college student.
Grant proposals will not
exceed $2,500 per year.
Parker Playhouse
Hospice Hundred and Story
Theatre will host the opening
night performance of NUN-
SENSE starring Dody Good-
man at Fort Lauderdale's Par-
ker Playhouse on Tuesday,
April 3, with proceeds to bene-
fit the two organizations.
For reservations call (305)
764-1007. V '
Awards will be presented dur-
ing the society's annual confer-
ence Nov. 3-4 in Jackson, Miss.
Essay judges include Dr.
Henry Green, University of
Miami.
More information, Society
President Rachel Heimovics,
20 Old Post Road, Longwood,
FL 32779.
STAY 2 WEEKS...
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Friday, March 30,1990
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Friday, March 30, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
B 'nai Mitzvah
a
ALISON KRONSTADT
Alison Kronstadt will be cal-
led to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on April 7,' at Temple
Kol Ami of Plantation.
Alison is a student at Nova
Middle School. Her hobbies
include dancing and piano.
Alison has a brother, Ken-
neth. Her grandmother is Syl-
via Stern of Pembroke Pines.
JAY ADAM WILDSTEIN
Jay Adam Wildstein, son of
Jackie and Steve Wildstein
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on April 7 at
Temple Kol Ami of Plantation.
M
Jay Adam Wildstein
Jay is a student at Nova
Middle School. His hobbies are
writing, baseball, nintendo,
boxing, football, reading, art,
baseball cards and cartoon
drawing. He has received
awards in art and math.
Jay has two sisters, Ann and
Heather. His grandparents are
Ann and Herman Fialk, both
deceased; Clayton Wildstein,
deceased and Marilyn Wild-
stein of Los Angeles, Calif. His
great-grandfather is Harry
Miller of Los Angeles, Calif.
Jay will be twinned with
Soviet Mikhail Litvah.
Ask Rose
to pick up
Or your old sei of golf clubs. Or your old power
tools. Or your son's old tricycle.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops.
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Rose 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 iiilhori/cd ihritl shops ol Ihc Mumi Jewish Home j jnd Hospiul (or the Aged. All Kills ui-deduclihlc vlVi
VICE PRESIDENT ASSURES JEWISH LEADERS NEW YORK Vice President Dan
Quayie told members of the Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations
that there has been no change in the U.S. policy that Jerusalem must remain a united city. He also
affirmed that the Administration does not oppose the right of Soviet immigrants and other Jews to
settle anywhere in Jerusalem, and assured Conference members that the Administration will
accept Israeli assurances that U.S. housing investment guarantees will not be used for housing in
the territories. With the Vice President at the meeting are Malcolm Hoenlein, left, executive
director of the Presidents Conference, and Seymour D. Reich, Conference chairman.
Israel Bonds Seeking Billion Dollars
PARIS An international Jewish communal effort to
provide $1 billion in Israel bonds proceeds during the
campaign year to help Israel create jobs and housing for
Soviet olim is well under way.
$60 Million
Raised At
'Exodus'
Kickoff
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Some $60 million, the largest
amount ever raised at a single
event of the United Jewish
Appeal, was pledged at a
recent breakfast for Operation
Exodus, the special campaign
for the settlement of Soviet
Jews in Israel.
The event, the first major
fund-raiser for the operation,
was sponsored by businessman
Leslie Wexner.
The singular amount puts
Operation Exodus "well on its
way" to meeting its goml of
$420 million, said Raphael
Rothstein, UJA's vice presi-
dent for operations, at a news
conference at the National
Press Club.
Rothstein was pinch-hitting
for Marvin Lender, the bagel
tycoon from New Haven,
Conn., who was delayed by
snow.
The $420 million goal was
set to meet the needs of the
hundreds of thousands of
Soviet Jews expected to immi-
grate here this year.
Operation Exodus will take
150 Jewish activists to the
Soviet Union March 25 for 26
hours of intensive meetings,
before continuing to Israel for
the prime minister's confer-
ence on aliyah.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 30, 1990
Viewpoint
Education and the Lottery
One of Maimonides' most quoted state-
ments is, "Education is the highest com-
mandment." And Jews have been known
for millenia as the "People of the Book."
Thus it is only natural that The Jewish
Floridian join the increasing ranks of edito-
rial voices protesting a grave miscarriage
of the electoral process.
None of the nearly $900 million in pro-
ceeds from the Florida Lottery appropri-
ated by the state legislature last year was
for the enhancement of education.
A misprint? No, the citizens who voted
for the lottery as a major assistance pro-
gram for education have been short-
changed badly.
Lottery funds are not going to aid teach-
ers and actual educational programs. They
are being allocated to general revenue
sources to make up for expenditures for
education in the regular budget, and are
not even keeping up with the status quo.
Taxpayers who recall that the latest
one-cent rise in the state sales tax, from
five to six percent, was supposed to last for
one year cannot again have short memo-
ries.
This is the time to let our state senators
and representatives know that the mispre-
sentations by the lottery department won't
wash.
Even the proper use of all lottery pro-
ceeds for education won't enable Florida to
make true strides towards improving its
mediocre national standing in expenditures
for education.
That, however, is no excuse for condon-
ing and ignoring the misallocations and
misappropriations, the legislature prepares
to convene.
Israel Needs Electoral Reform
Need for reform of the voting process in
Israel, made all too clear by the fall of the
coalition government, may not be
addressed during the current clash
between that nation's two major parties.
Both Labor and Likud need the support
of the minor parties represented in the
Knesset's membership of 120 particu-
larly those 18 seats held by various religi-
ous alliances.
The major parties of the left and the right
therefore again are immobolized by the
balance of power held by the small but
powerful groupings which hold critical vot-
ing rights out of all proportion to their true
strength.
American Jewry, which has taken an
increasingly more active position in voicing
concerns in what are internal Israeli
affairs, could have an effective role here.
No matter what the immediate results of
the impasse between Labor and Likud, and
their nominal allies on their sides of the
political spectrum, a new government has
little hope of real stability.
It may be that even a more realistic
requirement for getting representation in
the Knesset somewhere near five per-
cent rather than the current one percent
would not overcome the nearly even split of
today between Labor and Likud.
But this is a project for the long term.
Israel is nearing its 42nd anniversary, high
time both to redo its legislative apportion-
ment and to adopt a constitution.
Action on making proportional represen-
tation more of a meaningful method and
less of an arithmetic nightmare is war-
ranted now.
Syrian Jews Tortured
If Suspected Of Leaving
GENEVA (JTA) Israel
charged here that Syrian Jews
are subjected to brutal torture
and interrogation if they are
even suspected of wanting to
visit relatives in Israel or
intending to leave the country
without permission from the
authorities.
Those who have been in Syr-
ian prisons are usually crippled
for life from the physical and
mental torture they have unde-
rgone, according to Rafael
Walden, the Israeli delegate to
the U.N. Human Rights Com-
mission meeting here.
Computerized
Israel Center
Available
Through AZF
The World Zionist Organiza-
tion announced it has begun
distribution of the "Computer-
ized Israel Center," a revolu-
tionary educational and infor-
mational resource designed to
provide every age group with
extensive information on all
aspects of Israel.
The center brings Israel to
any user at the touch of a
button. Using the latest com-
puter technology, the Compu-
terized Israel Center provides
a multi-media presentation on
Israel.
The program is fully interac-
tive and contains six major
sections. Additional informa-
tion may be secured from the
American Zionist Federation
office, according to president
Gerald Schwartz.
Boy Scouts Remove
Swastika-like Symbol
New York The Boy
Scouts of America will remove
an Indian symbol which resem-
bles a swastika from future
editions of the organization's
catalogue, the Anti-
Defamation League learned.
Decision was announced after
Jeffrey P. Sinensky, director
of ADL's Civil Rights Division,
wrote to Ben H. Love, the Boy
Scouts' chief executive.
The Jewish community in
Syria, which numbers 4,300, is
"neld hostage by the ruling
authorities under close and
constant surveillance," Wal-
den said.
He said that included censor-
ship of letters, listening in on
telephone conversations and
unexpected midnight visits,
investigations and arrests.
On the rare occasions when
foreigners are allowed to visit
the Jewish community, they
are closely followed by secur-
ity police, Walden said.
"When Jews are allowed
exit permits, they are obliged
to pay immense sums to the
authorities as a deposit"
against their return, he said.
Last summer 500 people
ages 18-39 spent seven days
together in Israel
They mat with the President, the
Detente Minister, the Foreign
Minister, the Finance Minister and
other leading Israeli dignitaries.
They participated In specialized travel
throughout the country
They had a tot ot lun with great people
This year shouldn t you be one of them9
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(305) 573-2556 or (800) 888-KESH
or write 515 Park Ave.,
New York, NY 10022
"In fact, the granting of exit
visas to Jews amounts to a
source of income for different
officials involved in the pro-
cess, as well as an occasion for
pressure and blackmail," Wal-
den charged.
While some Jews have been
allowed to leave, it has
resulted in broken families.
Frequently, children between
4 and 16 are kept in Syria.
The Syrian authorities admit
that unmarried Jewish woman
have no chance of having fami-
lies because of the lack of
Jewish men of marriageable
age. The women are granted
exit visas, but the process
sometimes takes years, Wal-
den said.
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Friday, March 30, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Mack Joins Protest To Bush On Jerusalem
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Nine members of Congress
asked President Bush in a let-
ter to issue a clarification that
U.S. policy on East Jerusalem
has not changed. In an appar-
ent swipe at Bush's March 3
statement equating Jewish
settlement of East Jerusalem
to the West Bank, they wrote,
"In our view, the status of
Jerusalem need not be settled
early in the current peace pro-
cess."
HI AS Book Aids
Soviet Emigrants
NEW YORK In an effort
to help Soviet immigrants get
acculturated to American and
Jewish life, the Hebrew Immi-
grant Aid Society has just pub-
lished its second bilingual
book, which it will be distribut-
ing to the 40,000 Soviet Jews
who have arrived in the United
States in the last year.
"The Jewish World" will
introduce Soviet Jews, the
majority untrained in Jewish
religion and culture, to the
fundamentals of Judaism in
terms and language the
emigre can understand and
absorb.
MDA, Red Cross
Run Joint Drive
Ramat Gan, Israel As a
result of actor Dustin Hoff-
man's humanitarian appeal, an
unprecedented campaign was
conducted by Magen David
Adom's National Blood Ser-
vice Center in conjunction
with the American Red Cross.
Blood samples were collected
from 572 potential bone mar-
row donors, in a valiant effort
to save the life of 20-year-old
Allison Atlas of Bethesda, Md.
Hoffman donated $100,000 for
the project.
Policu Reversal
Smooths Relations
WEST BERLIN (JTA) -
Israel's total about-face on the
issue of German unification
has done much to smooth rela-
tions between Bonn and Jeru-
salem, following an angry
exchange on the subject
between Prime Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir and Chancellor
Helmut Kohl.
An aide to Kohl said in Bonn
that the chancellor is now pre-
pared to overlook the "misun-
derstanding" as to whether
unification would pose a threat
to the Jews.
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The letter, initiated by Sen.
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stated that "Jerusalem should
never again be divided." In
addition, within East Jerusa-
lem, "People should be free to
live wherever they wish with-
out regard to their faith." Sen.
Connie Mack of Florida is one
of the nine signers.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 30, 1990
Temple
News
Temple Emanu-El
On Tuesday, April 3rd, at
11:30 a.m. the Sisterhood will
host a Gala Donor Luncheon at
Fabulous Stan's Restaurant.
The Temple will hold their
Annual Congregational Seder
on Monday, April 9. Services
will be conducted by Rabbi
Edward M. Maline, D.D. and
Cantorial Soloist, Stephanie
Sorscek. The Seder will be
held at Temple Emanu-El. It
will be a catered traditional
Passover dinner. Reservations
are required.
Temple Kol Ami
On Friday evening, April 6,
Services will begin at 8:15
under the leadership of Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr and Cantor
Seymour Schwartzman. Dur-
ing the evening's service, the
children of the Temple's
Second Grad Religious School
will participate in and help
lead the prayers. Children who
have a birthday in April will be
called to the Bimah for a spe-
cial Birthday blessing.
On Saturday morning, April
7, services will begin at 10:15.
At this time, Alison Kronstadt,
daughter of Diane and Nor-
man Kronstadt, and Jay Wild-
stein, son of Jackie and Steve
Wildstein, will be called to the
Torah in honor of their B'Nait
Mitzvah.
The Temple will hold a Pas-
sover Seder on the 2nd night
of Pesach, Tuesday, April 10
at 6:45 p.m. A traditional, full
course Passover meal will be
catered by Bon Appetit of
Temple Kol Ami. The Seder,
conducted by Rabbi Harr and
Cantor Schwartzman, is open,
on a limited basis to non-
Temple members. For infor-
mation call 472-1988.
Support Group
The Mendod Hearts, a sup-
port group for post heart sur-
gery patients, family and
friends will meet Sunday,
April 8, at 2 p.m. at the Florida
Medical Center Auditorium,
5000 West Oakland Park
Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes.
Refreshments. No admission
charge. For information, 484-
4519.
Jerry Goodman has been
named executive director of the
International Jewish Commit-
tee for Sepharad '92. The com-
mittee is dedicated to commem-
orating the 50Oth anniversary
of the expulsion of the Jews
from Spain in U92. Through a
series of special events, pro-
grams and observations, Sep-
harad '92 will promote a better
understanding of Sephardic
history for Jews and non-Jews
worldwide.
Detroit Population Exceeds Estimate
DETROIT (JTA) Results from Detroit's first demogra-
phic study of the Jewish community in almost 30 years
identifies 96,000 Jews living in the tri-county area a
figure at least one-third higher than officials anticipated.
Moynihan Introduces Jerusalem Resolution
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan
(D-N.Y.) introduced a resolution in the Senate calling on
President Bush and Secretary of State James Baker to
recognize that Jerusalem is the capital of Israel and must
remain united.
Not since the asking of the Four Questions
has something so tiny made it so big.
*
It's Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes tor years. Because, just as tiny lamb chops and
tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is true for tea
leaves So. for supenoritea and qualitea, there's only one
guarantea Tettey tea
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IVVSSOVER
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Friday, March 30, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Bronx Unit Rejects National Stand
AJCongress Chapter Disbands,
In Protest Over Israel Policy
By JONATHAN MARK
New York Jewish Week
NEW YORK The Bronx
division of the American Jew-
ish Congress has voted to dis-
band itself in protest of the
national organization's dis-
senting positions on Israel's
foreign and defense policies.
The division charged that
the national organization's
criticisms of Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir have "resulted
in undue pressue on Israel to
accept Middle East settlement
terms that may jeopardize
Israel's security.
The division said it was not
appropriate for American
Jews to voice public criticism
of Israel in the media. At the
same time, it also criticized the
national organization for being
"a dissident force" within the
mostly-private forums of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations.
The national organization
dismissed the move as invalid.
"There are two things the
Bronx board cannot do," said
the group's national executive
director, Henry Siegman.
"They cannot pretend that
they are the voice of democ-
racy, and according to the by-
laws, they can't dissolve a
chapter. All they can do is
individually resign."
In a telephone interview,
Bronx division President Nor-
man Liss charged that his
group's membership dues do
nothing except support the
shuttle diplomacy of AJCon-
gress leaders who are "playing
the role of Henry Kissin-
ger...only to come home and
issue statements that are
harmful to Israel." AJCon-
gress leaders have met fre-
quently with Egyptian Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak and Jor-
dan's King Hussein, among
others.
Liss said that if AJCongress
leaders "think they are learn-
ing anything in those meetings
beyond what is printed else-
where in the newspapers,
they're fooling themselves."
Liss also protested what he
called the "elite dictatorship"
that runs the organization. He
detailed various specific
actions he said Siegman had
undertaken, including
allegedly supporting a Pales-
tinian state; meeting with
Poland's Jozef Cardinal Glemp
during the Auschwitz convent
controversy; accusing Ortho-
dox Jews 'of espousing less
than human rights for non-
Jews," and contributing "at
least in part" to President
Bush's remarks that Jewish
housing in East Jerusalem
amounted to "settlements" in
"occupied territory."
The mention of Glemp
appeared to highlight the fact
that many of the Bronx divi-
sion leaders live in the bor-
ough's Riverdale section,
whose longest-serving and
best-known rabbi is Avi Weiss,
spiritual leader of the Hebrew
Institute of Riverdale.
Weiss and Siegman recently
fought a bitter war of words
regarding tactical efforts to
move the Carmelite convent at
Auschwitz from its proximity
to the camp. Siegman favored
negotiations with Polish cler-
ics and attacked Weiss for his
demonstration last May on the
grounds of the convent.
Liss said the Bronx division
did not formally support
Weiss's actions, but he said his
board was angry at Siegman
for telling Cardinal Glemp,
during a meeting in Warsaw,
that Weiss did not have a
constituency. "We were
offended by that," said Liss.
"That took up a big part of our
meeting" to dissolve.
Some of the board members
of the Bronx division are
known to be close to Weiss,
through friendship, synagogue
attendance or financial sup-
port.
State Assemblyman G.
Oliver Koppel, a member of
the Bronx division's executive
board, was the only member of
the board who voted not to
resign; however, he recently
arranged for a $5,000 state
legislative grant to Weiss for a
free lecture series to be held at
Weiss' synagogue featuring
Weiss and various Jewish lead-
ers such as Malcolm Hoenlein,
executive director of the Con-
ference of Presidents. In order
to avoid church-state issues
involved in giving a grant to a
synagogue, Weiss set up "The
Coalition for Contemporary
Jewish Issues," which offi-
cially sponsored the events.
Weiss said he did not
endorse the dissolution of
AJCongress or any of its chap-
ters. AJCongress "makes its
own unique contribution," he
said. "It's important for the
leadership to be challenged,
but for the Congress to be
dissolved, God forbid."
Liss, who has been associ-
ated with AJCongress for
decades, said there were 1,200
members in the Bronx, but "a
substantial amount" of them
are members in name only.
Much of the AJCongress finan-
cial support, said Liss, comes
from the organization's tour
programs, which charge a
nominal amount for dues in
AJCongress.
AJCongress frequently has
also supported positions of the
Israeli government, endorsing
them with full-page advertise-
ments in newspapers on occa-
sions such as Israel's kidnapp-
ing last August of a Lebanese
sheik.
Siegman said the Bron;
group's defection was a reflec
tion of a what he called
tendency within certain Jew
ish circles to crush any criti
cism under an avalanche o:
name-calling, comparing it U.
the 1950s-era anti-Communisi
excesses of the late Sen
Joseph McCarthy.
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Prices Effective Thursday, March 29 thru Wednesday, April 4, 1990 in Dade, Broward. Palm Beach, Martin. St Lucte, Indian River, Okeechobee and Monroe Counties Only Quantity Righta Reserved


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 30, 1990
Israeli Literary Scholar Says #
Jewish Writers Reflect Background Of Suffering
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewuk Floridian Staff WriUr
The educated literary intel-
lect can detect the differences
between a non-Jewish writer
who creates Jewish characters
and the most assimilated Jew-
ish writer who attempts to
blend into the mainstream of
American authors.
To carry that thought
further, Saul Bellow would not
be classified as an American
Jewish writer, but a Jewish
writer writing in English.
While the differences may
not be so apparent to some,
they are clear as red flags to
Dr. Naftali Brandwein, an
Israeli literary scholar who is
guest professor this spring at
the University of Miami's
Judaic Studies Program.
Virtually all Jewish writers
will possess a distinct sense of
the grotesque, irony and
humor. The Jewish back-
ground of suffering, Diaspora,
anti-Semitism, will almost
always manifest itself in an
eagerness to break out of the
ghetto into a new world, be it
the ghettos of Warsaw or of
Brooklyn.
In one of the two courses
Brandwein is teaching this
spring, he uses the poetry and
short stories by authors such
as Shalom Aleichem, I.L. Per-
etz, Mendele, Bellow, Malu-
mud and Bashevis Singer, to
give his students an under-
standing of the spiritual crea-
tivity of the Jews.
Na'amat USA
Intensifies
Tikvah Fund
A recent directive
by Na'amat USA national pre-
sident Harriet Green of Miami
Beach urged all members to
give highest priority to fund
raising efforts for the Tikvah
Fund, which helps absorb and
integrate new Olim arriving
from the Soviet Union.
Forty-eight branches
of Na'amat in Israel have orga-
nized committees of local
volunteers who work with
incoming families as soon as
they arrive in their area.
Attempts are made to match
families by age, profession,
education, and similar inter-
ests, wherever possible.
The Israeli families act as
interpreters, intermediaries,
and advocates, as they guide
the newly arrived immigrants
through the unfamiliar labyr-
inths of Israeli social services
and government institutions.
They also help familiarize
them with the more mundane
demands of daily life, like food
shopping, school registration,
health clinics, and leisure
activities. In many cities, col-
lection depots have been set up
as distribution points to relieve
immediate needs for clothing,
furniture and appliances.
MUIM
Dr. Naftali Brandwein
To Brandwein, the lan-
guages of Hebrew and Yiddish
"went through many heavens
and hells" from Israel to
Diaspora, all of which created
different dialects.
In another course, Bran-
dwein compares the Hebrew
and Yiddish languages,
observing on one hand "that
every fifth word in Yiddish is
taken from the Hebrew vocab-
ulary." But on the other hand,
the meanings of the same word
can vary "from the ridiculous
to the sublime."
The Hebrew word "chata ba
egel," to sin with the golden
calf, becomes in Yiddish
"chothe baegel," meaning it's
no big crime.
Teaching courses in the halls
of American academia are a
homecoming of sorts for Bran-
dwein. He held various teach-
ing posts at Brandeis Univer-
sity over a 28-year period.
Born in Jerusalem, Bran-
dwein attended Mizrachi
Teacher's College, Merkaz
Harav Rabbinical College,
Hebrew University and the
Jewish Theological Seminary,
where his theses was devel-
oped on the stream of consci-
ousness in Hebrew Literature.
He has also held teaching
?osts at Hebrew University,
el Aviv University, Beer-
TV) Brandwein, the
languages of Hebrew
and Yiddish "went
through many
heavens and hells"
from Israel to
Diaspora, all of which
created different
dialects.
sheva, and the University of
California at San Diego.
Author of numerous short
stories and poetry collections,
Brandwein once conveyed his
goal of creative writing as an
attempt to "unravel the secret
of man, who possesses the
power to sanctify the secular,
to bring out the meaning of the
holy laughter of man before
the abyss for the heart
yearns to believe."
AJ Committee Lauds Congressman Solarz
NEW YORK The president of the American Jewish
Committee commended Congressman Stephen Solarz of
New York for introducing legislation that seeks to treat
religious discrimination more stringently than the law
currently in effect.
Rep. Lantos Named to Holocaust Council
Speaker of the House Thomas S. Foley, has appointed
Congressman Tom Lantos (Dem.-Cal.) to membership on
the United States Holocaust Memorial Council. Lantos is
the only survivor of the Holocaust elected to Congress. The
appointment fills a vacant seat on the Council.
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