The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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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
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla


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


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
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Full Text
Volume 17 Number 6
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 13, 1987
Shamir Softens
Views On
Peace Conference
Pictured from left to right: Don Gustin,
Chairman, Rabbi Robert P. Frazin,
Honorary Chairman, Mayor Mara Giulianti,
Honoree, Brigadier General Joshua Shani,
guest speaker and David Sklar, Chairman of
the South Broward Israel Bond Campaign.
Mayor Mara Giulianti Receives
Israel Bonds 'City of Peace' Award
Honorary Chairman Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin presented the
prestigious State of Israel Bonds
"City of Peace" Award to Mayor
Mara Giulianti for her dedication
and self-sacrificing work in behalf
of the community and the State of
Israel. Chairman Don Gustin,
Brigadier General Joshua Shani,
the leader of the famous Israel
Entebbe Raid, guest speaker, and
David Sklar, Chairman of the
South Broward Israel Bond Cam-
paign look on at the Emerald Hills
B'nai B'rith Lodge-Temple Sole!
Israel Dinner of State, held in
Emerald Hills Country club.
Over 100 guests were in atten-
dance, and more than $200,000 in
Israel Bonds was purchased and
deposited for the account of
JTA After more than a
week of controversy between
Likud and Labor over Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres'
statements advocating an in-
ternational peace conference
made during a recent Euro-
pean trip, Prime Minister Yit-
zhak Shamir indicated that he
may soften his views on the
proposed Mideast talks.
Shamir originally opposed
Peres' concept for the con-
ference. At a Cabinet meeting
last Sunday, Shamir said
Israel would be isolated at
such a forum. He questioned
whether the Arab side in fact
agrees to all the conditions in-
dicated by Peres. He said the
Foreign Minister had the right
to put out feelers but he had no
rignt to say that without an in-
ternational forum there could
be no peace.
But Shamir now has said
that he would consider going
to Amman for direct talks with
King Hussein of Jordan. If this
is not possible, he said he
would hold talks with a delega-
tion from Jordan together
with one from Egypt, the only
Arab state which has
diplomatic ties with Israel.
Previously Shamir ad-
vocated only direct talks with
Jordan, opposing the interna-
tional peace conference. In re-
cent public statements,
Shamir has pointed up the
U.S. Administration's unen-
thusiastic attitude towards the
conference. But Peres main-
tained at the Cabinet discus-
sions that his views werecoor-
dinated with Washington.
Peres said there was only a
20 percent chance of an inter-
national conference getting off
the ground but Israel ought
to support it as the politic
stand to take.
guests present were Commis-
sioner Guy Roper, Commissioner
Kathleen Anderson, Mrs. Larry
Smith and State Representative
Irma Rochlin. Telegrams were
received from Senators Robert
Graham and Fred Lippman. This
was one of the most productive
Bond events held this season.
U.S. Jews Still Show Strong
Orientation Toward Liberal Politics
Despite their relative af-
fluence, U.S. Jews showed a
strong orientation toward
AP/Wid* World Photo
ROYAL SMJLE: King Hussein of Jordan attends the second day .
of the Islamic Conference Organization meeting last week. At the **?LO leader Yasir Arafat for the first time since break-
fifth ICO Conference in Kuwait, Hussein made an impassioned "ff offawint peace initiative m February last year. According to
appeal for a ceasefire in the Iran-Iraq war and criticized the Ira- Arafat, he has buried the hatchet with Hussein and is prepared to
nian leadership for spurning the summit meeting. Hussein also ***** **> talks with Israel under an international conference
liberal politics and the
Democratic Party in the
1986 congressional and
gubernatorial elections, ac-
cording to Dr. David Singer,
director of information and
research services for the
American Jewish
But Jewish voters also sup-
ported moderate and even conser-
vative Republicans perceived to
be supportive of basic Jewish con-
cerns, he concluded in the recently
released study, "American Jews
As Voters: The 1986 Election."
SINGER FOUND that gender,
social class and religiosity all
played roles in how different
groups of Jews voted. Jewish
women tended to be more liberal
than did men, unprosperous Jews
more Democratic than were pro-
sperous Jews, and Orthodox more
conservative than were Reform.
Singer noted that Jews voted
for Democrats 26 percent more
than the general electorate in
every presidential election since
The traditional pattern also held
,fal races for the House of
Representatives, the study show-
ed, with 70 percent of Jews voting
Democratic in comparison to 62
percent of the general public. The
pattern again applied to the
senatorial races in California,
Florida, and Maryland
However, another explanation
is required in the reelections of
Sen. Arlen Specter (R., Pa.* who
received 66 percent Jewish sup-
port, and Sen. Alfonae D'Amato
(R., N.Y.), whose 34 percent of the
Jewish vote was up from 8 per-
cent in 1980.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 13, 1987
Israel Protests
Denies Responsibility for Shooting
registered a sharp protest with
the United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon (UNIFIL) Thursday
(Jan. 29) branding as false a
charge that Israel was responsible
for wounding six soldiers of the
Irish contingent whose billet in
the south Lebanon village of Tib-
nin was ripped by an explosion
last Wednesday morning.
The soldiers were asleep at the
time. Maj. Gen. Yossi Peled, com-
mander of the Israel Defense
Force in the northern region,
handed the protest to UNIFIL's
commanding general Gustav
Haglund after the Irish com-
mander accused the IDF of open-
ing "tank fire" on the two-story
billet. Unknown persons are
believed to have planted the
The incident was the second this
month involving Israel with
UNIFIL's Irish troops. Israel
apologized to Ireland earlier for
accidentally causing the death of
an Irish soldier, Cpl. Dermot
McLaughlin, on Jan. 10 when IDF
tanks fired on suspected terrorist
positions in the south Lebanon
security rone and inadvertently
hit a UNIFIL command post.
New Rift
Over Peres' Statements in Europe
Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres
returned from a one-week
trip to Europe Wednesday
(Jan. 28) to confront a new
rift between his Labor Par-
ty and its Likud coalition
partners over statements he
made abroad indicating that
Israel was prepared to sup-
port an international peace
conference on the Middle
East if certain firm condi-
tions were met.
Peres, who visited Paris, Lon-
don and Brussels, told reporters
at Ben Gurion Airport that
whatever he said overseas con-
formed with national policy ap-
proved by the Knesset, including
its Likud faction. He said Premier
Yitzhak Shamir, the Likud leader,
was fully aware before he left of
what he would say on the subject
of the Middle East peace process
and had raised no objections.
Peres has also come under fire
in Likud circles for alleged im-
propriety when he accepted a
"gold watch'' from a
businessman, David Balas, as a
birthday present in August, 1984,
shortly before he took office as
Premier. Balas is presently on
trial for allegedly defrauding the
kibbutz movement of some $20
THE LIKUD critics imply that
the watch was a "bribe" and claim
that Balas illegally made a
$600,000 contribution to the
Labor Party's electiln campaign.
The attacks on Peres are com-
ing mainly from Likud back-
benchers, and Shamir is reported-
ly trying to defuse the situation.
The Labor and Likud Knesset fac-
tions and the leadership of both
parties were due to meet to
discuss the growing coalition
dispute. The Labor faction, which
met in the afternoon, said the uni-
ty coalition should be dissolved.
They assailed Likud for attacking
the Foreign Minister while he was
Peres dismissed Likud charges
as "demagogy." He said the cam-
paign contribution from Balas was
reported to the State Comptroller
in accordance with the law. He
acknowledged that he received a
watch from the businessman,
"and I don't regard that as any
crime," he said.
MEMBERS OF the Herat
young guard filed complaints with
the police fraud squad over Balas'
contributions to the Labor Party
campaign fund and to Ezer Weiz-
man's Yahad Party which is align-
ed with Labor and over the
watch given Peres. The police
have yet to decide whether to in-
History Prof. Named
Altholz, history professor at the
University of Minnesota, is the
first Jew to serve as president of
the American Catholic Historical
vestigate the charges or seek an
opinion from the Attorney
Meanwhile, Peres explained
that he had agreed to Palestinian
participation in a Jordanian
delegation to peace talks provided
the Palestinians were not known
members of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization and opposed
He noted that he has always
maintained that an international
peace confernece could serve as
the framework for direct negotia-
tions between Israel and Jordan
and other Arab states. He said
Israel would accept Soviet par-
ticipation only if Moscow lifted
emigration restrictions on Soviet
Jews and moved to restore
diplomatic relations with Israel.
Religious directory
rtm" l* YttadMfc Lubavitch, 1295 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
dale; 458-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhau*. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:80 p.m., Sunday
8:80 a-m. and 6:80 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yemag Israel of Hollrwesd 3291 Stirling Road; 96B-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services, 7:30 e_m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m
Ilallasitalr Jewish Center 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:45 a.m., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:15 pjn.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Temple Beth Ahaa 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitxvah, Judaica High School.
Temple Israel of Miramar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services, 8:80 am; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Temple Siaai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis,
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
Temple Beth El 1851 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8225. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K-10.
Temple Beth Emet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-8638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:80 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10.
Temple Sold 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 9894205. Rabbi Robert P. Fraxin.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m Religiour school: Pre-
school 12
Ramat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd.. Plantation. 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.
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Supporting the Lowe Art Museum


Friday, February 13, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Labor, Likud Clash
Over Peres' Words
On European Trip
Labor and Likud are
clashing again over the
issue of an international
conference for Middle East
peace, specifically whether
Vice Premier and Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres step-
ped beyond the bounds of
government policy when he
states during his trip to
Europe last week that Israel
was amenable to such a con-
ference under certain
At a Labor Party caucus here,
calls were heard to dissolve the
unity coaliton government
because of Likud attacks on Peres
while he was abroad. But most
pundits believe the latest flare-up
will subside, as others have in the
past. Nevertheless, fundamental
differences exist between the
coalition partners over how to
pursue peace, new Jewish set-
tlements in the administered ter-
ritories and other issues.
ON MONDAY, Minister-
Without-Portfolio Moshe Arens of
Likud accused the Foreign
Minister of "creating policies"
which other members of the
government learned of only from
the newspapers.
When he returned from Europe
Wednesday (Jan. 28), Peres in-
sisted that his remarks about an
international conference and the
conditions for participation by the
Palestinians and the Soviet Union
conformed with government
policies approved by the Knesset.
But Premier Yitzhak Shamir
told the Knesset Wednesday, an
hour before Peres landed, that the
Cabinet has as yet reached no
decisions with respect to an inter-
national conference. Shamir's
own opinion, expressed several
days ago, was that such a con-
ference would pose a grave
danger to Israel.
PERES, who held an impromp-
tu press conference at Ben-Gurion
Airport, said his views were con-
tained in a speech he made to the
Knesset last September after
returning from the United Na-
tions General Assembly in New
York. He said the Knesset, in-
cluding the Likud faction, voted
confidence in his speech "and so
this was a resolution of the
High Priest
Yaacov Ben Uzi HaCohen, the
High Priest of the Samaritan com-
munity, was buried on Mt.
Gerizim in Nablus Monday (Jan.
26). He died at the age of 87.
Almost the entire Samaritan com-
munity of 528 attended the
funeral, along with HaCohen's
many Jewish and Arab friends.
Peres also referred to his agree-
ment with President Hosni
Mubarak of Egypt when they met
in Alexandria last year to set up a
joint preparatory group for an in-
ternational conference. "I con-
sider this the official position of
Israel, and no person can change
it unless there will be a majority to
do so," Peres said.
He said there were also points
of agreement with Jordan on how
the conference could be struc-
tured. The chief provision was
that it would have'no power to im-
pose a solution and would not be a
substitute for direct negotiations.
Nor would any nation that has no
diplomatic relations with Israel be
allowed to participate, Peres said.
In an obvious reference to the
Soviet Union, he said the par-
ticipants not only must have of-
ficial ties with Israel, but they
must not maintain policies which
discriminate against the Jewish
people. Peres said that in Brussels
President Hosni Mubarak (left) talks vnth his
Foreign Minister, Esmat Abdel Maguid, and
political adviser, Osama El-Baza, during the
second day of the fifth Islamic Conference
Organization Summit in Kuwait (Jan. 27).
AP/Wide World Photo
The three-day meeting was attended by u
representatives of ICO Arab member nations.
At the conference, Mubarak heard Syria's
President Assad demand that Egypt break its
peace treaty with Israel.
he had urged the Foreign
Ministers of the European
Economic Community to pressure
Moscow to relax its policies
toward Soviet Jews and toward
High Court Refuses To Hear
Appeal By Convicted Nazi
- The United States
Supreme Court Tuesday
(Jan. 27) declined to recon-
sider its Dec. 1 refusal to
hear an appeal by convicted
Nazi war criminal Karl Lin-
nas against his deportation
to the Soviet Union. The
court's action prompted
demands by prominent
Republicans and Democrats
that Attorney General Ed-
win Meese carry out Linnas'
deportation as soon as
In 1981, the Federal District
Court on Long Island, NY, strip-
ped Linnas, now 67, of his U.S.
citizenship, after finding him
responsible for multiple acts of
murder committed during his war-
time service as chief of the Nazi
concentration camp at Tartu,
According to the Justice
Department, more than 12,000
persons were murdered at the
camp. Linnas was ordered
deported in 1983 and has been
held since April 1986 at the
Metropolitan Correction Center in
New York City.
Court decision for "upholding the
laws of our nation and bringing to
justice a man whose actions are
directly responsible for some of
the most brutal murders of our
time," Sen. Alfonse D'Arnato(R.,
NY) declared that "Linnas must
and will be deported from the
United States."
Also urging Meese to act swiftly
was Brooklyn District Attorney
Elizabeth Holtzman, who as a
Democratic Congresswoman
sponsored the 1978 federal
legislation that specifically
authorized the deportation of Nazi
war criminals.
She said Tuesday that the
Supreme Court's final decision
"brings to an end Linnas' effort to
forestall the inevitable his
deportation from this country.
The United States should not pro-
vide a safe haven even one day
longer for this Nazi criminal," she
Reacting to the Supreme Court
decision, World Jewish Congress
vice president Kalman Sultanik,
himself a Holocaust survivor,
declared: "At long last, justice has
been done. There is no statute of
limitations on crimes against
humanity." The Justice Depart-
ment has not disclosed what, if
any, transportation arrangements
have been made for Linnas. His
deportation papers must in any
event be signed by or on behalf of
Meese before the expulsion can
actually be carried out.
New Research Project
(JTA) The newly begun
historical research project of the
Hartford Jewish community will
combine the efforts of the Univer-
sity of Hartford's Maurice
Greenberg Center for Judaic
Studies with the resources of the
Jewish Historical Society of
Greater Hartford.

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Death of Irish Soldier
Sparks IDF Disciplining
JERUSALEM (JTA) Two senior officers of the
Israel Defense Force have' been disciplined as a result of
the death of an Irish UNIFIL soldier by Israeli tank fire in
the south Lebanon security zone on Jan. 10, the IDF an-
nounced Wednesday. The officers were not identified.
IN ADDITION to the disciplinary measures, the
nature of which was not stated, the IDF has reportedly
issued new operational instructions to its units based on
lessons learned from the incident and is examining new
methods of identifying and safeguarding positions and per-
sonnel of the United Nations Interim Force in Lebanon.
The Irish soldier, Dermot McLaughlin, 33, was killed
when an Israeli tank squad opened fire on suspected ter-
rorist positions in Barashit village where a UNIFIL com-
mand post is located. Chief of Staff Gen. Moshe Levy called
the incident a "shameful mistake." Meanwhile,
McLaughlin's widow angrily rejected an Israeli offer of
60,000 Pounds in compensation. She called it "arrogant, in-
sensitive and ill-timed." McLaughlin was the father of five
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Friday, February 13. 1987
Volume 17
Number 6
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 13, 1987
Playing A Significant Political Role ...
Jewish Vote Remains Liberal
ratio of Jews to voters is
almost twice as high as the
ratio of Jews to the population.
Also, Jews are concentrated in
large industrial states, such as
California and New York,
which are crucial to any vic-
tory in the electoral college.
NEW YORK An analysis
of Jewish voting behavior in
the 1986 Congressional and
gubernatorial elections, accor-
ding to a report released today
by the American Jewish Com-
mittee, once again reveals a
strong orientation toward
liberal politics and the
Democratic party. At the same
time, substantial numbers of
Jews appear willing to vote for
moderate and even conser-
vative Republicans if they are
perceived as supportive of
basic Jewish concerns.
Dr. David Singer, AJC's
director of Information and
Research Services, and author
of the report, American Jews
As Voters: The 1986 Elections,
emphasized that Jewish voters
are a diverse lot, with gender,
social class, and religiosity all
playing a role in how different
groups of Jews behave at the
polls. Jewish women tend to be
more liberal than Jewish men;
unprosperous Jews more
Democratic than prosperous
Jews; and Orthodox Jews
more conservative than
Reform Jews, the report
What is exceptional about
Jewish voting behavior in the
United States, Dr. Singer
observed, is the "firm commit-
ment to liberal politics"
despite the relative affluence
of American Jews. The 1984
National Survey of American
Jews, conducted for the AJC
by Prof. Steven Cohen and
quoted in Dr. Singer's report,
"Jews remain dispropor-
tionately liberal. Where com-
parisons with national survey
data were possible, we found
that Jews adopt what may be
regarded as liberal positions
more often, and conservative
views less often, than other
Americans. In instances where
no strict comparisons were
available, we still were able to
discern a clear liberal tilt in
virtually every issue area ..."
As a corollary of their
political liberalism, Dr. Singer
pointed out, American Jews
tend to identify strongly with
the Democratic party, voting
Democratic by an average of
25 percent more than the
general electorate in every
presidential election since
1924. In the 1984 Reagan-
Mondale race, between 67 and
70 percent of Jews cast their
vote for Democrat Walter
Mondale. Jewish loyalty to the
Democratic party is even
greater in Congressional elec-
tions, Dr. Singer added.
Focusing on several races in
1986 the Senatorial contests
in New York, California,
Florida, Maryland, and Penn-
sylvania and the gubernatorial
contests in California and New
York Dr. Singer noted that
the traditional pattern of
Jewish liberalism was very
much in evidence, although
with some interesting
In all but one of the races
that for Senator in Penn-
sylvania Jews voted by large
majorities for the Democratic
candidates. Alan Cranston in
California, Barbara Mikulski
in Mary and, and Mario Cuomo
in New York each received
more than 80 percent Jewish
In contests for the House of
Representatives, a New York
Times/CBS News poll in-
dicated that, nationwide, Jews
voted 70 percent Democratic
and 30 percent Republican in
comparison to the general
electorate, which voted 52 per-
cent Democratic and 48 per-
cent Republican.
Jewish voters showed a
strong preference for liberal
candidates in most instances.
In Maryland, liberal Barbara
Mikulski overwhelmed conser-
vative Linda Chavez (87 vs. 13
percent); in California, liberal
Alan Cranston trounced con-
servative Ed Zschau (85 vs. 15
percent); and in Florida,
moderate Bob Grahama scored
an easy victory over conser-
vative Paula Hawkins (76 vs.
24 percent). New York Gover-
nor Mario Cuomo received 84
percent Jewish support, an in-
crease of 21 percentage points
over his 1982 showing.
However, in two Senatorial
contests, there was a break
from the general pattern of
rock-solid Jewish liberal
voting. In Pennsylvania, Arlen
Specter, a moderate
Republican, received 55 per-
cent Jewish support. In New
York, conservative Republican
Alfonse D'Amato made an im-
pressive showing against
liberal Mark Green, increasing
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his Jewish support to 34 per-
cent up from a minuscule 8
percent in 1980. What greatly
aided senators Specter and
D'Amato, the report con-
tinued, was their strong voting
records on matters of concern
to the Jewish community, in
particular the welfare of Israel
and Soviet Jewry.
Voting patterns aside, Jews
play a significant role in the
political process in a variety of
ways, the report indicated.
There are large numbers of
Jews involved in politics as ex-
pert professionals, volunteers,
and, more recently, candidates
for office. Moreover, represen-
tatives of Jewish organizations
approach government officials
about a broad range of matters
of concern to the Jewish com-
munity. Last, but hardly least,
Jews contribute very substan-
tial sums to political cam-
paigns, either as individuals or
through PACs.
The ways Jews vote is
politically significant, the
report added, despite the fact
that Jews constitute less than
3 percent of the total
American population. The
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Friday, February 13, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Man With Mission
Novelist Wants To Give Floridians Sense of History
Only time will tell whether the
man who knows so much about
Florida's past and present can
also foretell its future.

*> \\>
David Kaufeh's father and uncle were turned
away from the Kennehvorth hotel in the late
David Kaufelt is a man with a
mission. He wants to give Flori-
dians a sense of their history. As
he himself prefers to learn from
novels rather than dry historical
tomes, he has written a book,
"American Tropic," which blends
Florida's colorful history with the
passionate story of three families.
Kaufelt's book begins in the
16th Century with the first arrival
of the Spanish to these shores,
and ends in the 1960's with their
return to Florida, in what the
author describes as a kind of
"Aristotelian circle."
THE NOVEL traces the lives
and families of two men and one
woman, a rebellious Spanish
nobleman, a young Jew whose
family has been burned at the
stake, and a beautiful red-headed
actress accused of witchcraft, who
escape from the persecution of the
Spanish Inquisition.
These three fulfill an ancient
prophecy of the Tequestas, native
Floridian Indians, which foretells
that three "Black Doves" will
come to settle in the Tequestas'
land and, through their descen-
dants, make the land their own.
The author, an attractive man in
his 40's, says that he invented the
prophecy of the "Black Doves" in
order to symbolize through myth a
certain destruction which has
taken place in Florida, but his
book also reflects pride in the
growth of what Kaufelt calls "the
state with, the most exciting
KAUFELT, who observes that
most Floridians do not know what
their roots are, also wants his
readers to become aware, of the
long standing Jewish presence in
Florida. 6CJ1
"There were five Marranos
(Christianized Jews of medieval
Spain) on Christopher Columbus'
ship," contends Kaufelt. "Jews
were trying to flee Spain (and the
Inquisition) as quickly as
The author asserts that Jews
were not mentioned in most books
recounting Florida's history
because of anti-Semitism. The
WPA guide to Florida, much of
which was written by Jews in the
1930's, does not even mention the
fact that David Yulee, who was in-
strumental in helping Florida
become a state, was the first
Jewish senator.
"Anti-Semitism was rabid,"
states Kaufelt, "and Jews wanted
to see themselves as part of the
mainstream." (In "American
Tropic," Kaufelt models one of his
characters, Mac Levy, after David
KAUFELT ALSO used some of
his family's personal history in the
writing of his book. His father and
uncle were turned away from the
Kennelworth Hotel in the late
1940's because, they were told, no
members of the "Hebrew race"
were allowed. The author incor-
porated this scene into the latter
half of his novel.
Some of the facts which
Kaufelt's research uncovered sur-
prised him, such as the Caucasian
Clause in leases which prohibited
the sale or renting of land in
Miami and much of Miami Beach
to non-Caucasians, including
"I always thought Miami Beach
was a Jewish enclave," says the
The Jewish family in "American
Tropic" wants to preserve their
traditions, yet there are two inter-
marriages which occur. The
author, who is himself married to
a Japanese-American wife, says
that this reflects a dichotomy
within himself.
"JEWS HAVE to go on being
Jews," states Kaufelt who,
although neither religious nor
traditional, thinks of himself as a
Jew first and an American second.
He adds that he wants to transmit
his sense of Judaism to his son
through his books, many of which
reflect Jewish themes.
Kaufelt wrote his first novel at
the age of 33, after working as an
advertising copywriter (he came
up with ''Choosy mothers choose
Jif' and "Take Ex-Lax tonight
and have a great day tomorrow")
and later as a fundraiser for the
Henry Street Settlement.
The Settlement, originally set
up by the Jewish middle class to
help the Jewish lower class,
created the program which brings
hot meals to the elderly, since
copied throughout the country.
"I went from the big lie to the
big truth," explains Kaufelt, who
prefers to write about the history
of the middle class (and underdog)
rather than the history of the
leaders and conquerors.
thinks might be in the future for
Florida, Kaufelt replied with a
smile that, by the year 2000,
Florida might well have replaced
New York as the "capital of the

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Page ft The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 13, 1987
Temple Update
Beth Torah
Rabbi and Mrs. Karl Klein will
be honored at a testimonial dinner
Feb. 24 at Beth Torah Congrega-
tion in North Miami Beach. Dr. Ir-
ving Lehrman, Rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El in Miami Beach will be
the guest speaker.
Rabbi Klein, celebrating his
50th year in the Rabbinate, has
been the RaUbi of the Hallandale
Jewish Center (Beth Tefilah) since
1977. He is one of the founders of
Bar-Ilan Unversity and is current-
ly president of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami. He
is a member of the Rabbinic
Cabinet of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, a national vice-chairman of
the Rabbinic Cabinet of State of
Israel bonds and member of its
Prime Minister's Club, member of
the Presidium of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund and JN F president in
Hallandale and former president
of the Rabbinic Council of
Broward County.
Temple Beth Am
Sabbath services will be held
Rabbi and Mrs.
Kapnek To Be
Rabbi Avraham and Jacquie
Kapnek will be honored at a Tem-
ple Beth Ahm Night for Israel on
Sunday, Feb. 22 at 8 p.m., when
they will be presented with the
Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor.
Jerry Gleekel, an expert on the
Middle East, will be the keynote
speaker. The event is sponsored
by the Temple Beth Ahm Israel
Bonds Committee. Refreshments
will be served, and everyone is
Friday, Feb. 13 at 8 p.m. in the
Hirsch Sanctuary, conducted by
Rabbi Paul Plotkin and Hazzan Ir-
ving Grossman, accompanied by
the Temple Beth Am Choir. Ms.
Lynn Cohen will celebrate the
milestone of her adult Bat Mitz-
vah and the congregation is in-
vited to an Oneg Shabbat after the
services, sponsored by the Cohen
and Nabson families in honor of
Lynn's Bat Mitzvah.
On Saturday, Feb. 14, Sabbath
services are at 9 a.m. The con-
gregation is invited to a Kiddush
following services in the Lustig
Social Hall.
On Sunday, Feb. 15 at 8 p.m.
the temple presents the Fifth An-
nual Gala Concert, featuring Haz-
zan Irving Grossman, assisted by
the Temple Choir led by Brry
Volkman. Featured guests will be
Cantor David Bagley from
Canada and concert pianist and
Cantor Daniel Gildar, who will
?;rform selections of cantorial,
iddish and Hebrew music in the
Hirsch Sanctuary and Lustig
Social Hall. Donations are $10, $8
and $6 or you may become a
Benefactor, Patron or Sponsor
and meet the stars following the
performance. For other informa-
tion, please call the Temple office
at 974-8650.
On Thursday, Feb. 19 Rabbi
Plotkin will conduct a meeting for
those interested in joining him on
his annual trip to Israel mis June.
During the weekend of Feb.
20-22, Temple Beth Am will pre-
sent an exhibition of Judaic art
from Ernes Editions, Ltd., by the
noted Jewish artist Mordecai
Rosenstein. The art pieces will be
on display during Sabbath ser-
vices and on Saturday evening,
Feb. 21 at 8 p.m., at which time a
wine and cheese party will accom-
pany a presentation by Mr.
Rosenstein, explaining his special
style of Jewish calligraphic art. A
nominal fee of $2.60 per person
will be charged to help defray the
cost of the evening. For reserva-
tions, please call the Temple of-
fice, 974-8650.
Men's Club News Raffle
tickets will be sold, with three ma-
jor prizes to be awarded: a trip to
accompany Rabbi Plotkin to
Israel, a VCR, and a 19" color
television set. Tickets are $10 or
three for $25. Funds will go
towards s new religious school.
The drawing will be held at a
breakfast on April 5. Bonuses to
those who sell the winning tickets
as well.
On Sunday, March 22, the
Men's Club will present "Las
Vegas All Star Revue" at 8 p.m.
at the Temple. Tickets are $6, $8
and $10. Please call Syd Chisik,
721-2710, or George Goldstein,
Tickets are also being sold and
reservations taken for the Purim
Weekend at the Saxony Hotel in
Miami Beach, March 12-15.
Charge is $110 per person. Call
Joe Sweig, 974-0810, for informa-
tion and reservations.
Temple Beth-El
Rabbi Jaffe will discuss the
reaction of Israelis to the
American Iranscam "The
Moral Climate in Israel" Feb. 18,
at 8 p.m. in the Sanctuary.
The flowers on the Bima and the
Oneg Shabbat are being spon-
sored by Mr. and Mrs. Larry
Lerner in honor of their son,
Brian's Bar Mitzvah on Feb. 14 at
11 a.m.
On Feb. 15, Temple Beth-El will
present their 14th Annual Doppelt
Lecture at 8 pm. David S.
Wyman, Professor of American
History at the University of
Massachusetts will be the guest
lecturer and his subject will be:
"The Abandonment of the Jews:
America and the Holocaust,
1941-1945. The lecture is being
sponsored by Mrs. Shirley Bren-
ner, the daughter of Ruth and
Charles Doppelt, longtime
members of the Temple who
established the lectureship 14
years ago. The lecture is open to
the public and there is no charge;
however, admission is by "tickets
only." Tickets are available at the
Temple office.
Rabbi Jaffe will conduct his Bi-
ble class on Feb. 16 at 10 a.m. in
the Chapel.
Temple Beth-El has scheduled
its Annual Pilgrimage to Israel
conducted by Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe for this Spring. The tour will
depart on May 13 from Miami and
return May 27 via El-Al Airlines.
This 15 dsy all-inclusive deluxe
trip will be escorted throughout
with five nights in Tel Aviv at the
Ramada/Continental Hotel, two
nights in Tiberias at the Plaza
Tiberias Hotel, and six nights in
Jerusalem at the Sheraton Plaza
Hotel. Included in these ar-
rangements will be breakfast and
dinner daily, three lunches
enroute, two nightclubs and all en-
trance fees. In addition to the
regular itinerary of all the historic
and important modern sights
throughout the country, there will
be special events which have
always made our Congregational
trips so unique and worthwhile.
An extension is available to
Greece and Egypt.
The total price of the tour is
$2,438 per person, double oc-
cupancy. For further information,
please call Evelyn at the Temple
office, 920-8225 or 944-7773.
Temple Beth-El will celebrate
Jewish Music Month with a pro-
gram, "A People Who Sing,
Lives," Feb. 20 at 8 p.m. In Con-
cert: The Music of Our People
with Pat Matthews, Lydia King,
Carol Cavallo, and members of the
Choral Group, conducted by Anne
Cruz, narrated by Rabbi Samuel
Z. Jaffe.
Torah Study will be conducted
by Rabbi Jaffe on Feb. 21 at 10:16
a.m. followed by Shabbat services
at 11 a.m. The flowers on the
Bima for Friday evening services
are being donated by Mrs. Lillian
Selton in memory of her husband
David. The Oneg Shabbat is being
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Max
Shapiro in honor of their 60th
wedding anniversary.
Sisterhood of Temple Beth-El is
presenting the New 1987
Habimah Players on Feb. 22 at 2
p.m. in the Tobin Auditorium.
General admission $8 and $10
for reserved seats. Public is
Dr. Leon Weissberg will be con-
ducting his Jewish History Class
at 11:30 a.m. on Feb. 23.
Brian Lee Lerner, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Larry Lerner of Bay
Harbor Islands will celebrate his
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Feb. 14
Rabbi Lehrman
Rabbi Lehrman
To Be Honored
Rabbi Dr. Irving Lehrman will
be honored as the recipient of the
America-Israel Friendship Award
by the Southeast Region of Bnai
Zion. He will also be the keynote
speaker at Bnai Zion's Sixth An-
nual Midwinter Conference at the
Bahia Mar Hotel in Fort Lauder-
dale on Sunday, Feb. 22, from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m.
This year's conference theme is
"Judaism-Israel-Bnai Zion" and
workshops will include discussion
on America-Israel Relations, Jews
In America, Israel and its World
Relations, and the Continuity of
Contribution of $18 per person
includes luncheon. The event is
open to the public. For further in-
formation and reservations,
phone the Bnai Zion Regional Of-
fice at: 456-1999 or 456-2010.
Century Mark
Jacob Borstein of Beverly Hills,
Calif., celebrated his 100th birth-
day Jan. 10 at Temple Beth El
here, of which he was a co-founder
60 years ago. Born in Lomza, i
Poland, he is a father of four, '
grandfather of nine and great-"
randfather of 10.
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Friday, February 13, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
at Temple Beth El.
Brian currently attends Miami
Country Day School where he is
an honor student in the seventh
grade. His special interests are
computers and all sports.
Temple Beth Emet
Friday evening Services at
Temple Beth Emet, 10801 Pem-
broke Road, Pembroke Pines,
begin at 8:15 p.m. except for the
first Friday of each month which
is a special Family Service that
begins at 7:30 p.m. Services are
led by Rabbi Bennett H.
Greenspon. Cantorial Singer Jan
Keith Meyers, son of Ona and
Dennis Meyers, will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 14, 10:30
a.m. at Temple Beth Emet, 10801
Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines.
Rabbi Bennett H. Greenspon will
Mark Skolnick, son of Karin and
Steven Skolnick, will become Bar
Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 21,5 p.m.
at Temple Beth Emet, 10801
Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines.
Rabbi Bennett H. Greenspon will
David Wiesenthal, son of Ann
and Erie Wiesenthal, will become
Bar Mitzvah Saturday, Feb. 28,
10:30 a.m. at Temple Beth Emet,
10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke
Pines. Rabbi Bennett H.
Greenspon will officiate.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend services at Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
Hollywood, will be conducted by
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold,
chanting the liturgy. Service will
begin at 6:15 p.m., Friday, Feb.
13, in the main sanctuary, follow-
ed by the annual Shabbat Dinner
of the Parents Association of Beth
Shalom Academy, in the ball
room. A special performance of
the school choir will be presented.
Chairing the Shabbat Dinner are
Rebeca Sobie and Peggy Grant,
mothers of students attending the
Beth Shalom Academy and
members of the Parents
Service will begin at 9 a.m.,
Saturday, Feb. 14. During ser-
vice, the ufruf will be held of Ken-
neth Bresler, who will be married
that weekend to Orna Tverski.
Kiddush will be sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Bresler, in honor of
the forthcoming wedding of their
Junior Congregation will hold
services in Jack Shapiro Chapel,
Saturday, Feb. 14, as follows:
grades 4-8, 9:30 a.m.; grades 1-3,
9:45 a.m.
Call Temple office, 981-6111,
for membership information
covering singles, seasonals and
families. Yearly membership in-
cludes tickets to High Holy Day
services, all reserved seating.
Temple Sinai
The Feb. 20 Sabbath Service
will be held at 8 p.m. in the Tem-
ple Sanctuary with Rabbi Richard
I. Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich. The Saturday
morning Sabbath Service begins
at 9 a.m. in the Sanctuary with a
Kiddush following sponsored by
Irving and Fannie Sorkow, in
honor of her brother.
On Feb. 21, temple's Gala Din-
ner Dance will begin at 7:30 p. in
the Haber Karp Hall.
On Feb. 22, the Men's Club will
host their monthly breakfast
meeting at 9:80 a.m. in the Lip-
man Youth Wing.
On Feb. 22, Ethel Posnick, a
long-time member of Temple
Sinai, will present a fully-
equipped Bloodmobile to the peo-
ple of Israel and Magen David
Adorn, Israel's emergency am-
bulance service. The dedication
and presentation of the vehicle
will take place at the Temple and
is being donated in memory of her
parents, David and Annie
On Feb. 28, Part II of the Adult
Education Program Mini-Series
begins with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis conducting a class in
"Siddur Sim Shalom and You."
For more information, call the
Temple office at 920-1577.
The Friday Evening Sabbath
Service on Feb. 13 will take place
at 8 p.m. in the Temple Sanctuary
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating. The Saturday Morning
Sabbath Service begins at 9 a.m.
During this service, December
Eve Golstein, the infant daughter
of Jeffrey and Denise Golstein will
be named in the Sancturay of
Temple Sinai. Mr. and Mrs. Gols-
tein will sponsor the Kiddush
following the Service, in honor of
the naming of their daughter.
On Sunday, Feb. 15, the Parent
Education Program of the Paul B.
Anton Religious School will meet
at 9 a.m. in the Lipman Youth
Wing. The students of the
Religious School will participate
in a tree planting ceremony and a
Seder in honor of the holiday of
On Thursday, Feb. 19 Cantor
Alexandrovich will continue his
class on "The Golden Age of Can-
tors" at 11:30 a.m. in the Horns-
tein Library. Cantor Alexan-
drovich will discuss the art, lives
and music of the great Cantors of
Europe and America.
Temple Sinai's Gala Dinner
Dance will take place on Satur-
day, Feb. 21 at 7:30 p.m. For
more information, please call the
Temple office 920-1577.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 13, 1987
A Story For Tu B'Shevat
Looking Ahead
The Rabbis of the Talmud, commenting on the biblical verse
urging the planting of trees in Eretz Yisrael, made this statement
in God's name:
The Holy One blessed be He said to Israel: Even though you find
the land filled with all that is good, you shall not say, "We will
settle and not -plant." Rather, you shall hasten to plant. Just as
you entered the land and found trees planted by others, you too
shall plant for your children. Let no one say, "I am old; how much
longer shall I live? Why should I labor for others to enjoy the
fruits of my work after I am dead?" Do not, therefore, refrain
from planting; instead, add to the trees that you found, trees that
were planted before your lifetime, even if you are old.
This is a story about a wise
rabbi who lived in the time of
the Talmud. His name was
Honi. Honi was wise and
famous, but he did not know
everything. And he learned
some new ideas in very
strange ways. For example,
one day Honi was riding
through a field. He noticed an
old man, stooped with age.
Honi was surprised to see the
man put down his cane and
pick up a shovel. As Honi wat-
ched, the man dug a hole in the
field. Next he took a tiny carob
tree sapling and placed it into
the hole. He tamped it down
and then, leaning on the
shovel, stood back to admire
what he had done.
At this point, Honi who
had watched with amazement
rode over to the man. He
said, "Good afternoon, my
friend. I see you have been
busy planting. May I ask you a
"Most certainly," the man
"Would you please tell me
how old you are."
"I will soon be 80 years old."
"Then why," Honi asked,
"are you planting a tree, of all
things? You do know that
that s a carob sappling, don't
J'ou? Do you have any idea how
ong it takes for a carob sapl-
ing to become a fruit-bearing
"Of course I do," the old
man told him. "It will probably
be 70 years before this tree
bears any fruit."
Honi paused for a second.
"Do you expect to live to see
the fruit of this tree, then?" he
asked. "And if you do, would
tell me your secret?"
The old man smiled at Honi.
"Rabbi Honi,* my dear honored
sir," he said (having of course
recognized Honi, who was
very famous), "I am not plan-
ting for myself. My secret for
living a long time is of an en-
tirely different variety. Do you
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see the carob trees over there?
(He pointed across the field
with his hand.) Some were
planted by my great-
grandfather for my father,
some by my grandfather for
me. My father planted for my
children, and I am planting for
theirs. In that way, I suppose,
I will live a very long time."
Some questions to start you
thinking and talking:
1. Why do you think that the
tree in the story is a carob
rather than an apple, peach or
plum? Does it make a dif-
ference? (Do you know, by the
way, that carat, the unit of
weight for precious gems, was
given the name of the seed of
tiie carob fruit, used for such
measurement from earliest
times, because all the seeds are
the same size and weight?
How's that for useless
2. Did Honi learn that we
must plant carob trees for
future generations? What
kinds of things should we be
"planting"? What can we
"plant" besides "things"?
3. Have your grandparents
planted for you? Can you name
specific things you've gotten
from them not only objects,
but aspects of their way of life,
perhaps, or their stories, their
reminiscences about their
youth, their values, their loves,
their enthusiasms, their pre-
judices, their hopes?
What have your parents
planted for you?
What will you plant for your
children? Have you made a
This etching, entitled "Fruit* of the Land," comes from Sefer
hoMinhagim, published in Amsterdam in 1723.
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Friday, February 13, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Jewish Folklore, Religion, and History in New Books for Children
Joseph Who Loved the Sab-
bath. Retold by Marilyn
Hirsh. Illustrated by Devis
Grebu. Viking Kestrel, UO West
tSrd Street, New York, NY
10010. 1986. 32 pages. Ages S to
8. $10.95.
The Narrowest Bar Mitzvah.
By Steven Schnur. Illustrated
by Victor Lazzaro. Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions, 888 Fifth Avenue, New
York, NY 10021. 1986. W
pages. Ages 9 to 18. $5.95
The Children We Remember.
Ghana Byers Abells. Green-
willow Books, 105 Madison
Avenue, New York, NY 10016.
1986. U8 pages. All ages. $9.95.
Reviewed by Naomi
Reviewed below are three
books for children, all with
Jewish theme and content,
which have arrived on the
scene from different direc-
tions. The first is published by
a major trade house and will
have widespread distribution;
the second is from a small
specialty publisher, and is
primarily aimed at Hebrew
and Jewish day school
children; the third was
originally released by a small
house (Kar-Ben Copies) and it
is such an important book that
a major trade publisher has
redesigned and rereleased it so
A Solution To
Eliezer Sheffer, head of the
World Zionist Organization's
young leadership department,
says he has the solution to the
problem of intermarriage a
worldwide computerized
Jewish dating service. Accor-
ding to Sheffer, one of the
causes of intermarriage is that
many diaspora Jews have little
chance to meet socially with
other Jews, especially in small
communities. He said he got
the idea for a computerized
dating service at a meeting of
young WZO leaders from
Europe last month. He said
they complained there was a
dearth of Jewish marriage
partners in small towns in Ita-
ly, France and Greece.
it would have a chance of
reaching the widest possible
Joseph Who Loved the Sab-
bath is a new telling of a tale
from the Babylonian Talmud,
"Joseph Mokir Shabbat,"
which is a lesson about the
rewards of hard work, hones-
ty, and piety.
A poor man, Joseph works
hard six days a week for a rich
employer. He ceases his labors
for the Sabbath and uses his
meager earnings to buy only
the best provisions to
celebrate the holy day of rest.
In the end, after a series of
strange and miraculous
events, Joseph is justly
rewarded for his love of the
Sabbath (and, of course, not
mentioned but implied, his love
of God).
Marilyn Hirsh's version of
the story is at once spare, vivid
and full of life. The whole suc-
ceeds especially because of
Deyis Grebu's illustrations,
which truly make Joseph and
his world visible and real. Col-
orful drawings in a style that
recalls primitive folk art and
Persian miniatures, they are
filled with all sorts of details
that evoke daily life in ancient
times. Observant children will
also find some humor in the
The Narrowest Bar Mitzvah
is a story about how a disaster-
beset bar mitzvah is saved
from complete ruin in an unex-
pected way.
On the eve of Alex's big day,
a water main breaks, flooding
the temple and ruining the
food, flowers and other props
for the celebration. (The big
coincidence is that Alex's
Torah portion concerns Noah
and the Flood.) On top of that,
Alex's beloved grandfather
sprains his ankle climbing the
steep stairs in his house and
must stay in bed.
The house is the device on
which the story hangs. It is on-
ly six feet wide, though it is
three stories high and very
long. Alex's solution to the
problems is to take the bar
mitzvah to his grandfather, to
have it in the house.
The not-so-subtle message
Escape lb A Ruendlier Climate
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Plan to make your summer reservations
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There's indoor and outdoor tennis and
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that is that it's not the setting
or caterer that makes the occa-
sion but home, family and feel-
ing that are important. While
these are not sentiments to
sneer at, the heavy-handed
way they are conveyed makes
the lesson a bit had to swallow.
Another difficulty is the nar-
rative voice. Alex tells his own
story in a voice far too old,
sophisticated and knowing to
be that of a 13-year-old. It's
jarring and annoying. And
because of this problem with
narration, the metaphor of
house as ark and Alex as Noah
just doesn't work.
The Children We Remember
is subtitled "Photographs
from the Archives of Yad
Vashem, The Holocaust Mar-
tyrs' and Heroes' Remem-
brance Authority, Jerusalem,
Israel." This describes exactly
what is to be found in the
pages of this book. It in no way
prepares the reader for what
he or she will encounter.
In only 41 photographs ac-
companied by a mere 200
words of text, archivist Chana
Bvers Abells records the story
of the children who died in the
Holocaust and of those who
survived. She explains how life
was before the Nazis came,
how it changed, how children
died, and how some lived. She
is able to end on a note of hope,
which is necessary in a book
like this, geared for children,
for the story is so horrifying
and incomprehensible that
without a ray of light, fear and
despair would descend on any
child who beheld this.
While each individual photo
has its own power, the
cumulative effect is breathtak-
ing in the absolute sense of the
word you stop breathing for
a split second at the last page
ana hear and feel only the rush
of grief, anger, disbelief, hor-
ror, incomprehension.
Parents should read this
book with their young children
and should be prepared for
questions whose factual
answers cannot adequately ad-
dress the various feelings that
will undoubtedly be
engendered. While this book is
intended for young children, it
is appropriate for all ages and
is an essential contribution to
the literature of the Holocaust.
It is also, as an aside, a
beautiful example of fine book-
making and design.
Naomi Kleinberg is a
freelance writer and book
reviewer, and an editor at a
New York trade publisher.
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4 1 -inch thick halibut steaks
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2 tablespoons lemon juice
3 tablespoons olive oil
1 large onion, chopped
3 cloves garlic minced
1 ". pound ripe plum tomatoes
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vs cup chopped flat-leaf parsley
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In large skillet, heat 2 tablespoons oil and saute onion and garlic until
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 13, 1987
American Society
For Technion
The American Society for
TECHNION, South Broward
Chapter Women's Division, will
hold its next meeting on Monday,
Feb. 16, at noon, at Galahad
North, 3001 South Ocean Drive.
The program will be a book
review by Bess Zeiger. The book
to be reviewed is a biography of
the photographer Diane Arbus,
written by Tatricia Bosworth.
Refreshments will be served and
all are welcome.
Betty and Jacob Berkowitz were the honorees
last month at the Hallandale Jewish Center's
annual United Jewish Appeal Breakfast. They
were the honorees for the 1987 South Broward
Federation Campaign, as humanitarians and
active and ardent workers for Israel both in
Patchogue, N. Y. for over SO years as well as
Hallandale. Betty was an active member for
most of the Jewish organizations in
Brookhaven Township. Jack was president
and Board Chairman of Temple Beth El of
Patchogue, Suffolk County, and Jewish Rela-
tionship Chairman for Boy Scouts of
America. In Hallandale, Jack was vice presi-
dent and is a member of the Hallandale Jewish
Center'8 Board of Directors, co-chairman of
the Ritual Committee and member of the Adult
Education Committee. Pictured are (left to
right): Professor Isaac Alteras, guest speaker;
Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of the HJC; Breakfast
Chairman Maxwell Taraza; Jacob and Betty
Berkowitz; and Sumner Kaye, Executive
Director of the Jewish Federation of South
Recording Secretary, Jennifer
Nightingale; and Treasurer, Judi
I sear. The new board will serve
for sue months.
Bnai Zion
Young Leadership Division
(20-40) invites you for a status
report about "Operation Moses,"
the story of the rescue of the
Ethiopian Jewish Community to
Israel. Guest speaker, Mr. Elton
Kerness, Executive Director of
the S. Florida Jewish Community
Centers, and originator of
"Operation Moses" in the U.S.A.,
on Feb. 13 at 9 p.m., Harvest Con-
dominium Clubhouse, 2900 SW
87th Ave. Davie. After the func-
tion, a late night out at
"Chevy's." For more information,
call 456-1999 or 456-2010.
Rabbi Dr. Irving Lehrman will
receive the America-Israel
Friendship Award by the
Southeast Region of Bnai Zion
and will also be the keynote
speaker at its Sixth Annual Mid-
winter Conference at the Bahia
Mar Hotel in Fort Lauderdale on
Feb. 22 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
This year's conference theme is
Chairman Steve Binder an-
nounces that Venetian Park
B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 3096
will sponsor a State of Israel
Bonds Salute to Israel
Breakfast on Sunday morning,
Feb. 15, at 10 a.m, in honor of
Bobbe and David A. Chizen,
recipients-elect of the Tower of
David Award. Stanley Burns,
the American-Jewish
humorist, will entertain. AU
are welcome.
B'nai B'rith
Hallmark Harry S. Truman
Unit No. 5321 B'nai B'rith and
State of Israel Bonds will pay
tribute to Netty Weiser and pre-
sent her with the Scroll of Honor
at a Salute to Israel celebration,
Feb. 18, Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
in the Hallmark Social Hall, 3800
S. Ocean Drive, Hollywood.
Jerome F. Wyman, president-
elect of the Florida State Associa-
tion of B'nai B'rith, will be the
keynote speaker. Refreshments
will be served, and Chairman
William Seitles announces that
everyone is welcome.
B'nai B'rith Youth
The Nesichot Chapter No. 2532
of the B'nai B'rith Girls recently
elected new chapter officers. The
new board is headed by the N'siah
(President), Tammy Wolpowitz.
Other officers include Programm-
ing Vice President, Suzanne
Schneider; Membership Vice
President, Esther Frankl; Fund-
Raising Vice President, Angela
Rush; Recording Secretary,
Adrienne Savel; Treasurer,
Melissa Cherner; Corresponding
Secretary, Nurit Nir; and
Chaplain, Esther Frankl. The new
board will serve for six months.
B'nai Israel
The B'nai Israel Chapter No.
232 of the Aleph Zadik Aleph
recently elected new officers as
follows: President, Jeff Berke;
Programming Vice President,
Dean Fishman; Membership Vice
President, Meritt Knee; Recor-
ding Secretary, David Weisberg;
Treasurer, Steve Sarlrin; and
Chaplain, Jason Sampson. The
new board will serve for six
B'nai B'rith Girls
The Ahavah Chapter No. 2368
of the B'nai B'rith Girls recently
elected new officers as follows:
President, Beth Goodman; Pro-
gramming Vice President,
Nanette Lerner; Membership
Vice President, Allison Agresti;

You already know Emerald Hills is
the home of the rich. But you prob-
ably never heard of anyone famous
living there.
However, they're living such
wonderful lives at Emerald Hills, it
doesn't matter to them if they're not
making news. As long as they're
making par. And returning serves.
And going to fancy country club
parties. And eating at fancy restau-
rants. And shopping at Neiman
Marcus or Lord & Taylor.
Considering how
difficult it is to buy a
home there, you
might wonder why
we're talking to you
about Emerald Hills.
Because now it's
become much easier
to live in Emerald
Hills. We're developing one of the
finest golf and tennis communities
not only in Hollywood, but in South
Florida. The Fairways of Emerald
And you will be able to live in
these fabulous condominiums be-
cause we're pricing the units from
the mid $50,000's up to $89,990.
So now, not only can you live in
Emerald Hills, but be right on the
golf course, as well. Just a short
walk to the first tee.
We suggest you come to see us
right away, because these
units will go fast. So to
enjoy the lifestyle of
the Fairways of
Emerald Hills,
you need
not be so rich.
Nor so famous.
cA Golf& lennls Condominlun^0
X^X Easy walk to local synagogue.
3800 North Hills Drive. Hollywood, FL 33021 (305) 983-4530.
Sales office open daily. 9am-5pm. Broker Participation.

Judaism-Israel-Bnai Zion."
Workshops will include discus-
sions on America-Israel Relations,
Jews in America, Israel and Its
World Relations, and the Con-
tinuity of Judaism.
Contribution of $18 per person
includes luncheon. The event is
open to the public. For reserva-
tions and more information call
the Bnai Zion Regional Office at
456-1999 or 466-2010.
Rabbi and Mrs. Carl Klein
Jewish Center
Under the auspices of the
Hallandale Jewish Center
Sisterhood and the numerous
friends of Rabbi and Mrs. Carl
Klein, a gala Testimonial Dinner
will be held in their honor on Tues-
day evening, Feb. 24, at Beth
Torah Congregation in North
Miami Beach. Dr. Irving
Lehrman, Rabbi of Temple
Emanu-El in Miami Beach, will be
the guest speaker.
Celebrating his 50th year in the
Rabbinate, Dr. Carl Klein has
been the Rabbi of the Hallandale
Jewish Center (Beth Tefilah) since
1977. He is a graduate of the Rab-
binical Seminary of Frankfurt Au
Main, has a PhD from the Univer-
sity of Frankfurt Au Main and an
Honorary Doctorate from the
Jewish Theological Seminary.
Rabbi Klein is one of the
founders of Bar-Ilan University,
was assistant to the President and
is currently a member of Bar-
Ilan's American Board of
Overseers. Currently President of
the Rabbinical Association of
Greater Miami, he is a member of
the Rabbinic Cabinet of the
United Jewish Appeal, a national
Vice-Chairman of the Rabbinic
Cabinet of State of Israel Bonds
and member of its Prime
Minister's Club, member of the
Presidium of the Jewish National
Fund and JNF President of the
Rabbinical Council of Broward
In 1986, Bar-Ilan University in-
augurated the "Rabbi Carl and
Helen Klein Chair in Rabbinic
Judaism" which covers a period of
over 500 years of rabbinic con-
tributions during which the
ancestors of Rabbi Carl Klein
were outstanding figures.
Among his many other ac-
complishments, Rabbi Klein is
also the author of numerous
religious publications.
Jewish Center
Feb. 13, at the 8 p.m. errices
- Mrs. Ruth Shapiro will
celebrate her first Bat Mitxvah in
the presence of her husbaufi Jack
and all her friends in the
Feb. 20, at the 8 p.m. services
Hadassah will celebrate its
"Diamond Jubilee" at "Hadassah
Sabbath" with the participation of
nine groups from the Hallandale
Feb. 22, 7:15 p.a. Show
featuring singer/comedienne Julie
DeJohn and "Winged Victory
Singers." Call Temple Office for
ticket information, 454-9100. All
seats reserved, $10 per person.
Feb. 28, 7:80 p.m. Gala Can-
tonal Concert presented by Can-
tors Assoc. of Fla. in Hallandale
Jewish Center's Sanc-
tuary/Auditorium, including 24
cantors in a program of liturgical,
Israeli, Yiddish and Chassidic
music. Call Concert Chairman at
454-7886 or 464-2095, or Temple
Office, 454-9100, for ticket infor-
mation. Admission $10 and $7.
Memorial Hospital
Memorial Hospital will offer a
free "Answers to Arthritis" pro-
gram on Feb. 2Q from 10:80 a.m.
to 11:80 a.m. in the Education
Building of the hospital, 3501
Johnson St., Hollywood.
For further information, please
contact Michelle Cacciatore at
Single Jewish
The Single Jewish Profes-
sionals, serving Dade and
Broward Counties single adults of
all ages, is sponsoring a Singles
"Valentines" Live Band Dance, at
Hemmingway, 219 N 21 Ave.,
Hollywood, on Sunday, Feb. 15, at
8 p.m.
Donation of $7, includes deluxe
hot and cold hors d'oeuvres. For
additional information call
538-2884 or 932-4031.
State Of Israel
North Dade-
Broward New
General Mordechai Zippori,
Israel's Former Minister of Com-
munications will address the
Israel Bonds New Leadership
gathering in the home of Susan
and Rafael Golan in Ft. Lauder-
dale Saturday evening, Feb. 21, 9
p.m. General Zippori brings a
special message of Israel.
The event is sponsored under
the auspices of North Dade-
Broward New Leadership State of
Israel Bonds, comprised of young
business people and professionals
in the community interested in the
future of Israel. Larry Gotlieb is
S.E. Regional Chairman, and Eli
and Joanne Papir are Chairper-
sons. Anyone interested in atten-
ding should contact 755-2526,
Hollywood 920-9820.
State Of Israel
Night For Israel
Ann Menaker will be presented
with the Bonds Israel Freedom
Award at a Night for Israel at the
Olympus Rotunda, 500 Three
Islands Blvd., Hallandale, on
Thursday evening, Feb. 19, at 8
p.m. Danny Tadmore will be the
guest entertainer, and Max Nevis
and Ben Faivus will be present as
chairman and co-chairman,
Refreshments will be served,
and all are welcome.
State of Israel
Fairways Royale
American Jewish humorist Dan-
ny Tadmore will entertain at the
Fairways Royale State of Israel
Bonds Celebration Feb. 22 in their
Hallandale Clubhouse at 7:80 p.m.
Tadmore, who has performed
worldwide, served as a lieutenant
in the Israeli Army and founded
the English Musical Theatre.
For their leadership and their
recommitment to the growth and
development of Israel, past
honorees Betty Sobel-Gersmann,
Milton and Evelyn Presser, Rods
Stolzenberg, Val and Lillian
Newman will have tribute paid to
them and they will receive the
Israel Leadership Award.
The event is sponsored by the
Fairways Royale Israel Bond
Committee. Refreshments will be
served and everyone is welcome.
Friday, February 13, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hoilywood Page 11
Betty Sobel-Gersmann is
chairperson, and Val Newman,
Rozia Stolzenberg, Elizabeth
Gerstel and Murray Cudrin are co-
United States
Military Academies
Congressman Larry Smith has
selected his 1987 nominations to
the four United States Military
Academies. The list, selected from
the 16th Congressional District
for appointment to the Air Force,
Army, Navy and Merchant
Marine Academies, will be sent to
the schools which will make the
final decisions.
The nominees include: Air
Force Scott Shapiro,
Hollywood; Lee Spechler,
Hollywood; and Michael Bortnick,
Plantation. Military Academy -
Mark Friedman, Pembroke Pines:
David Lesser, Hollywood; Mer-
chant Marine Academy Scott
Shapiro, Hollywood.
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Requests the honor
of your presence
Sunday, February 22, 1987 at 6:30 P.M.
Honored Guest
Greetings by
Yosef Yaakov
Consul General of Israel, Washington. D (
and Minister-Counsellor at Embassy of Israel
Hon. Rahamin Timor
Consul General Miami
Spiritual Leader of Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood
Chairman, I.H.F. National Board of Directors
Entertaiment by:
Temple Beth Shalom
1400 N. 46 Avenue
Hollywood, Fla.
Dietary Laws Observed
Buffet Dinner
Attendance by Reservation 462-5740
Couvert: S20.00

fe^12___The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 13, 1987
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