The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Full Text
Volume 17 Number 7
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 27, 1987
AP/Wkfc Worid Photo
week. The group of demonstrators were protesting against reported plans by
Israel to trade 400 Arab prisoners for hostages in Lebanon.
TERROR VICTIM PROTESTS: Police block mother of terrorist victim Moshe
Taman, a soldier murdered by Palestinian guerrillas, as she and other angry
relatives of Israeli victims tried to burst into the U.S. Consulate in Jerusalem last
Arab Lawyer Masarwa
Israel's New Consul In Atlanta
As it approaches the end of
the 39th year since its foun-
ding, the State of Israel has
made an historic and un-
precedented move it has
appointed a young Israeli
Arab to an important and
prestigious diplomatic post
Muhammad Masarwa, a
45-year-old lawyer from Kufer
Kara village near Hadera, will be
Israel's next Consul General in
Atlanta, a post he assumes next
summer. He will be the first non-
Jew to head an Israeli diplomatic
mission anywhere, and his ap-
pointment demonstrated Israel's
confidence in itself and in its
750,000 Arab citizens.
speaks Hebrew with fluency and
eloquence, as he does English and
Arabic. He heads a successful law
firm in Hadera and has often
represented the mainstream of
Israel's Arab society at public
events. He combines boyish good
looks and silvery curly hair with
the shrewd intelligence often at-
tributed to his profession.
Masarwa is not particularly ex-
cited by his elevation to the
highest position ever held by an
Israeli Arab. "This should have
been done a long time ago, in
other offices as well. The excite-
ment is over the fact that after
much talk something was done,"
he told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in an interview after his
appointment was announced last
PREVIOUSLY the highest
position held by an Arab in Israel
was Deputy Minister of Health,
occupied until the early 1970s by
the late Abdul Aziz Zuabi of
Nazareth, a Mapam Knesset
member. A Druze, Sheik Jaber
Muadi, was Deputy Minister of
Communications and Agriculture.
But there have been no Arabs in
senior positions since 1977. There
has been talk recently of appoin-
ting an Arab to the Supreme
Court, but this has yet to
"There is no reason why an
Arab should not be appointed
director general or deputy direc-
tor general of a government
ministry," Masarwa said.
But he does not favor a "sym-
bolic" appointment of an Arab as
a Minister or a Supreme Court
Justice just because he is an Arab.
"I believe that Arab citizens of
Israel should have an equal oppor-
tunity to put forward their can-
didacy to any civil service open-
ing," Masarwa said. "Once this is
done, I believe that Israel's Arabs
will become full partners to the
Jews in Israel and gain the place
they deserve in the society."
HE IS convinced there are plen-
ty of Arabs capable of filling such
jobs. But they face a "technical
limitation" the condition often
demanded by Israeli employers,
public and private alike, that only
veterans of the Israel Defense
Force be hired.
Israeli Arabs are not permitted
to serve in the IDF for security
reasons. But Masarwa believes
this is often used as a pretext not
to employ Arabs. "One should do
away with this barrier," he said.
Masarwa began his public life in
1963 as secretary of the Arab Stu-
dent Union at the Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem. At that time,
there was a campaign to abolish
the military government which
had been in charge of Israel's
Arab population since the war for
independence in 1948. Masarwa
Continued on Page 7

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 27,1987
It Assures You'll Certainly Have One
Jewish Floridian Staff Writers
"Checking on the relation-
ship between Israel and
America all the time is like
waking a person to take
their temperature all night
long; if they didn't have one
to begin with, they'll have
one by morning."
So said U.S. Sen. Paul S. Sar-
banes as he began to tackle the
topic of U.S. foreign policy in the
Middle East after Iran at the
NJCRAC Plenary Session in Fort
Lauderdale Sunday.
THERE ARE three reasons
why the Ir&n-contra affair has not
had a serious effect on Israeli-U.S.
relations said Sarbanes: the
strength of the underlying rela-
tionship, shared culture and
values, and increasing financial
and military independence.
"It is argued by some that Israel
led America down this path" with
Iran. "I'm very frank to tell you
that the reaction of the Congress
and people is that we are a very
big power and ought to be able to
make our own judgments about
what is in our best interest," said
Sarbanes, a member of the Senate
Select Committee on the Military
Assistance to Iran and the
Nicaraguan Opposition.
The problem that Sarbanes said
he anticipates is not from a
deteriorated relationship due to
the Iran affair but the future of
U.S. foreign aid to Israel, which is
to date, at $3 billion annually, the
largest single beneficiary of U.S.
"AS WE face budget deficits,
as the administration seeks to
raise the defense budget ... if
leaves only heavy assault on
domestic programs," Sarbanes
said. "I don't think at the
grassroots level we can explain
domestic cuts at the same time
that we talk about increasing the
foreign budget."
What happens, Sarbanes said, is
that as the size of the foreign aid
budget shrinks the portion that
goes to Israel and Egypt becomes
larger and larger. This makes that
portion an attractive target for
"We have to loosen tension, ad-
'We have to loosen tension
address domestic needs.
dress domestic needs. In the long
run, the nature of American socie-
ty at home reflects its ability to
impact and influenece
developments abroad."
ADDRESSING the peace pro-
cess in the Middle East, Sarbanes
said, "The more we look at it, we
have to come to the conclusion
that Camp David holds the
framework for peace. I think we
tend to forget how much was
achieved there. Difficult as things
are, imagine if Israel and Egypt
were still hostile.
"Arafat and the PLO have been
exposed for what they are
basically terrorists and I think
we can continue the peace process
without them," concluded
Peace in the Middle East should
also be approached with the
understanding that peace should
come before arms, he added.
But, Sarbanes said, the U.S.
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theaters, and other planned activities.
should make it very clear that it is
not neutral. "Israel is our best
friend. We want other countries
to be our friends but not at the ex-
pense of Israel."
SARBANES said the U.S.
should move in two directions at
once, that of actively pushing the
peace process forward and of hav-
ing a "fall-back position" if it does
not succeed.
"We have a tendency to go one
way or the other," like Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev, Sar-
banes said.
Quoting the words of Nobel
Prize winning author Elie Weisel,
Sarbanes said, "We must always
take sides. Neutrality affects the
oppressor, not the victim."
IN A LATER interview with
The Jewish Floridian, Sarbanes
spoke again about the Iran affair,
saying "America's position as
mediator has been damaged, but
we remain a great power, we can
still play a role."
Sarbanes, when asked if he
thought a recurrence of an
"Irangate" was possible, replied
that he did not believe it could
happen again in the near future,
but that the question of whether it
would ever happen again
more difficult to answer.

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"We went through this once
before and thought we had
figured out how to work through
it," said Sarbanes.
WHAT KIND of foreign policy
can the United States have now
that its old policy of not dealing
with terrorists has been
"We'll encounter skepticism
when we reenunciate the foreign
policy," Sarbanes admitted, but
said that he felt time would
restore America's credibility.
Is Congress in a mood to punish
those found guilty in the Iran
"A special prosecutor has been
appointed who can punish," said
Sarbanes, "but former Judge
Walsh's findings are under wraps,
and we are not privy." Sarbanes
added the final reports would be
in by October.
John Burton, who graduated from Long Island University 51
years ago with honors in Physics, recently received an Honorary
Doctorate of Science from his alma mater. Shown here, Dr. Bur-
ton (center) and Dr. David Steinberg, President of LIU (right),
listen attentively as LIU Trustee Bill Miller reads a citation
describing Burton's achievements. He was honored for his service
to his country, his dedication to education and the environment,
and his "keen appreciation of the crucial implication biological
research holds for mankind. Long Island University's
Molecular Biology Laboratory has been named in his honor.
Hussein Meets Assad
Jordan's King Hussein met
with Syrian President Hafez
Assad last week in Damascus
to discuss the current situation
in Lebanon (Jordan Television,
Feb. 10). In Washington, State
Department officials asserted
that Jordan needed to mobilize
its I-Hawk anti-aircraft missile
batteries to defend against a
threat from Syria.
(Near East Report)
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To receive more information about becoming
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Chaim Boneh (305) 532-9027 or (214) 689-4388.

Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 3
How Riverside
Earned Its Reputation
In the Jewish community a
funeral home is judged by its service.
And that service must always meet
the high standards of Jewish
At Riverside, our dedication
to service has been proven day in and
day out, year after year, for over six
decades This commitment
began with people such as
Charles Rosenthal and
Carl Grossberg. Today
that commitment to
service continues
under the leadership
of Kenneth J.
Lassman and a
new generation
of Riverside
For more than sixty years,
caring people have worked to en-
hance the Riverside reputation. And
that's how Riverside became the most
respected name in Jewish funeral
service in the world.
Kenneth J Lassman
Memorial Chapel, Inc./Funeral Directors
Miami Beach, North Miami, Hollywood, Tamarac, West Palm Beach
Also serving the New York Metropolitan Area

Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 27, 1987
X* *--*
'4 --*>

Reagan, Shamir: Peace Talks And Arms
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir was in
Washington this week for talks with Presi-
dent Reagan and other high government of-
ficials. Shamir said in New York Monday
that he was prepared to discuss "anything"
and everything with the Reagan
This means two things: Iran and the con-
trast and an international conference for
peace in the Middle East
In terms of the conference, the Reaganites
have long held the view that such a con-
ference is out of the question, since two of
the permanent Security Council members,
all of whom as United Nations represen-
tatives would be invited to such a con-
ference, do not even have diplomatic ties
with Israel: China and the Soviet Union.
But a letter to Prime Minister Shamir last
week from Secretary of State George Shultz
suggests otherwise. The United States has
apparently changed its mind because, as
Shultz said in the letter, Jordan's King Hus-
sein would never assent to a role in the talks
without UN sponsorship, and without Hus-
sein, what land of talks would they be
Catch-22 Situation
The proverbial Catch-22 situation is thus
clear, and it was this impossible tangle that
Shamir kept in mind as the dominant item
on his agenda in Washington with the avow-
ed purpose of reverting the Administra-
tion's position on peace talks to its former
frame of reference.
With respect to Iran and the contras, both
Shamir and Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres, who was Prime Minister at the height
of the activity involving the sale of arms to
Iran, have said time and again that Israel
served as no more than an intermediary for
a friend who had asked the United States.
Meanwhile, David Kimche, then director
general of the Foreign Ministry, this week
revealed that he was prepared to go to
Washington to talk about his own role in the
sales a role that places Kimche high on
ot Sow* trawaid
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the list of those allegedly secretly involved,
according to fired National Security Council
aide Col. Oliver North.
Under such circumstances, Kimche's in-
tentions and Shamir's unconcerned air that
he would have little more to say to President
Reagan on Iran than both he and Peres have
said time and again before, should serve to
clear the air about Israel's role. May all
three leaders be found to have revealed all
there was to reveal in the past and
precisely as they have consistently stated it
Elections on Passover
The Jewish community in Dade County is
big enough and, dare one say it, influential
enough, no longer to have to suffer the in-
sensitivity of community officials and their
manner of scheduling municipal elections.
The sad fact is that, in April, three of
these municipalities will, in effect, disen-
franchise Jewish voters unless they go
through the inconvenience of voting in
Elections in Coral Gables and Miami
Shores will be held on April 14, the first day
of Passover. And in North Miami Beach,
that community's officials have scheduled
elections for April 21, the last day of
Already, these officials are hiding behind
the lame excuse that, either they knew
nothing about the conflict in date with
Passover, or else that the scheduling was
unfortunate but irreversible.
We are aware of some ethnic groups in
Dade County that would turn the city halls
involved upside down and get their way with
much fanfare. They would not be satisfied
with lame excuses. Why should the Jewish
community have to suffer a simple "sorry"?
It's about time we let our political
bureaucrats know that they are paid to
serve us, and not their own indifferent
U.S. Naval Officer
Gets JNF Award
HAIFA (JTA) Rear Admiral Grant
Sharp, commander of the U.S. Sixth Fleet
whose flagship, the aircraft carrier John F.
Kennedy, was anchored at Haifa recently,
received a plaque from the Jewish National
Fund of America and a promise by the JNF to
plant 100 trees in honor of the Sixth Fleet in
the American Independence Forest outside
Grant reciprocated by presenting a plaque
to the JNF expressing thanks for its support
of the U.S. Navy. It was accepted by Rabbi
Joseph Sternstein, JNF national president,
on behalf of the delegates attending the
JNF's Third National Assembly in Israel. The
Admiral also invited the delegates to tour the
giant carrier.
The JNF group was plainly delighted.
"How proud we are to see our flag flying in
Haifa Bay," Sternstein said. "How proud we
are of our country, and to be able to see the
U.S. Navy in our homeland."
Sharp said in response, "It's been inspiring
to see you all here and that you appreciate
what we're doing. We are on a mission of
peace. It is essential that our fellow
Americans appreciate and understand our
Justice Dep't.
Fails To Deport Nazi Convict Ltinnas
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Friday, February 27,1987
Volume 17
Number 7
Rabbi Marvin Heir, dean
of the Simon Wiesenthal
Center, has criticized the
U.S. Justice Department for
failing to deport Karl Lin-
nas, a convicted Nazi war
criminal, to the Soviet
"There is no reason for Karl
Linnas, a man charged with hor-
rific crimes, to spend an additional
free day in the United States,"
Hier said at a press conference
here last week. "It's an insult to
democracy and an insult to the
victims which he so callously and
brutally murdered during the Se-
cond World War."
THE PRESS conference was
held after the Los Angeles-based
Center presented a list of 74
suspected Nazi war criminals liv-
ing in the U.S. to Neal Sher, direc-
tor of the Justice Department's
Office of Special Investigations
(OSI), which investigates and pro-
secutes Nazi war criminals who il-
legally immigrated to the U.S.
after World War D.
Hier, who was accompanied by
Rabbi Abraham Cooper, the
Center's associate dean, and Mar-
tin Mendel son, its Washington-
based legal counsel, said Sher pro-
mised to "vigorously" investigate
the cases along with the hundreds
of other cases the OSI is now
The Linnas case was linked to
the 74 new names because the
Wiesenthal Center does not want
it to be a "signal to all of them"
that they could stall legal pro-
ceedings for "a quarter of a cen-
tury," Hier explained. He noted
that the 74 ranged in age from 64
to 85.
LINNAS, 67, was stripped of
his U.S. citizenship in 1981 by the
Federal District Court on Long
Island, NY, after it found him
responsible for the murder of
thousands of people when he was
chief of the Nazi concentration
camp at Tartu, Estonia.
The U.S. Supreme Court last
December and again last month
refused to hear an appeal against
the Linnas deportation order.
Hier said he was "very concern-
ed" about the effors of conser-
vative groups to prevent the
deportation. He said the issue of
Nazi war criminals was not one in
which conservatives and liberals
should differ. He said the Wiesen-
thal Center and others would
publicly fight any attempt to pre-
vent the deportation.
THE 74 names presented to the
OSI included persons who were
members of the Ypatinga Burns, a
Lithuanian squad which murdered
civilians; chief officers of prisons
and concentration camps and of-
ficers and officials of the 11th,
12th an 13th battalions of the
Lithuanian Security Police which
was attached to the German SS,
Hier said.
The list presented to reporters
included birthdates, their war
crimes, date of emigration to the
U.S. and destination, but no
names. Hier explained that the
Center wants the persons listed to
"be investigated by a government
body. We do not want to try them
in the press."
of the 74 are still alive, noting that
62 other names were eliminated
because they had died.
He said this was only the begin-
ning, since the Center had not
completed its investigation of
other war criminals from
Lithuania, the Ukraine and Ger-
many believed to have come to the
Hier said that the Center has
been able to conduct its investiga-
tion because it has legally ac-
quired its own access to immigra-
tion data.
"TTus is not a question of an eye
for an eye," Hier said. "Our
future will be weak if the record
reads you can be a mass murderer
and a Nazi war criminal and live
out the rest of your life in

Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Justice Blackmun Warns
U.S. Constitution Needs Protection
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The letter to U.S.
Supreme Court Justice
Harry A. Blackmun did not
mince words.
It began, "It was with a great
deal of astonishment. that you
nine feeble, overworked idiots
have decided that you can decide
what's an island ..."
The letter was written in opposi-
tion to the High Court's decision
that the ownership of the seabed
under Long Island Sound belong-
ed to the states of Connecticut,
Rhode Island and New York and
not the United States
CALL IT fan mail, but call it
free exercise of speech.
Blackmun shared that letter last
Sunday with a ballroom filled with
delegates at the 43rd Annual Na-
tional Jewish Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council (NJCRAC)
Plenary Session in Fort
Blackmun's talk was on the up-
coming Sept. 17 celebration of the
200th anniversary of the U.S.
"We must not, we dare not,
weaken it (the Constitution),"
Blackmun said. "Let's be
courageous and compassionate,
and I think in the long run our 200
years will be succeeded by 200 and
200 and 200."
Blackmun received applause
several times during his speech,
and during his introduction, as the
Justice who wrote the landmark
opinion in the Roe vs. Wade case
permitting legal abortion.
'Let's be compassionate
and courageous/
audience of the narrow margins
by which the Constitution was
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ratified by the states. The final
vote in Massachusetts was
187-168, he said. In New York, it
was 30-27. In Virginia, it was
The reason for hesitation was
the absence of the Bill of Rights,
which was not adopted until four
years later.
"In my view, the first 10 amend-
ments adopted on Dec. 15, 1791
can be seen as just as important. I
hope we celebrate through Dec.
15, 1991," he said.
BLACKMUN SAID he is startl-
ed when he learns how few people
read the Constitution. "There are
45 simple words in the first
amendement that begins,
"Congress Shall Make No Law
... that abridges freedom of
speech, press, assembly ..."
"Someone once said the words
mean Congress can make 'some'
law, and I wondered what I came
into," said Blackmun, 78, who was
appointed to the-nation's highest
judicial bench in June, 1970.
Blackmun told the delegates
that he and his wife, Dottie, were
in Jerusalem last March for a
seminar on the role of courts in
society at the Hebrew University.
"I HAVE no idea the emotional
impact that had on both of us,"
Blackmun said. "We visited the
Western Wall, and I placed a note
there for one of my clerks. It was
an emotional moment as we of-
fered prayer and saw others from
all over the world.
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"I realized then how massively
meaningful it was for those people
and me, and I realized why they
returned. They departed renewed
in meaning and faith. I unders-
tand the words said at the end of a
seder, 'Next year in Jerusalem.'
Roots are so important in our
The Constitution plus the Bill of
Rights are "our roots of politics
and government and religious
freedom, and we had better pro-
tect them every day and constant-
ly," he warned. "I'll take the con-
troversy if I can have the roots."
ty of his speech citing cases that
showed the challenges that have
been made to the first amend-
ment, and he said there is still ten-
sion between the clauses on free
exercise of religion and the
establishment of religion.
For example, he said, property
for religious facilities is exempt
from real estate taxes. Can that
place a state in a position of com-
promise? "An atheist may well
think so," he said.
He cited the case of a Wisconsin
school law that said students must
attend classes until they are 16
years of age, yet the Amish refuse
to send their children after the
age of 14. The court decided the
students could continue their
education at home.
ANOTHER example of a con-
flict between the two clauses, he
said, was evident in an issue of
whether the school board should
provide free text books to children
of parochial schools, as well as
public schools.
"You, as members of various
Jewish organizations, know the
problems that seem inevitable as
one who lives as a minority,"
Blackmun said.
There are cases, he continued,
of prayer in public schools,
moments of silence, learning of
the topic of evolution.
"In some of these cases, the
court said the state had no right to
wrap itself around religious prac-
tices. Some cases seemed to
discriminate aerainst religions.
"Can a school board supplement
teachers who go into sectarian
schools? May a state issue bonds
for establishment of a parochial
college? Can a state allow a school
to be used for parochial meetings?
Can a public office holder declare
his belief in God? May a state bar
clergyman from holding office?"
when Blackmun observed, "I raise
of course only questions and
answer nothing."
But, he concluded, we "operate
on a belief in the United States
that there is and must be a wall of
separation between religion and
"There are signs that wall is
crumbling a little. I think there
still is a strong and continuing
urge to keep that wall in place.
"What will be the effect of a
growing power of the religious
right as they reach power?
Religious clauses are constantly in
litigation. So how far have we
come? I'm not sure we've come
very far and a lot has to be settled
before a level of quiet is reached in
that area," said Justice
The Hallandale Lodge o/B'nai B'rith No. 281,0 will honor Celia
and Edwin M. Ginsburg (Usft) at a Night for Israel on March Wat
7:30 p.m. in the auditorium of the Hallandale Jewish Center an-
nounced Chairman Abe Gerstel. The Ginsburgs will be presented
with the Israel Bonds Scroll of Honor for their care, concern and
response to the needs of the Jewish State. Guest speaker will be
Dr. Carl Klein (right), Rabbi of Hallandale Jewish Center and
Vice Chairman on the National Rabbinic Cabinet of State of
Israel Bonds, who has just returned from Israel and brings a
special message. Dina Yefet, international singing star will
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 27,1987
For Two Women
A 'First': Their Diplomas in
Conservative Cantorate

Two women expected to be
the first to receive the
Jewish Theological
Seminary of America's
diploma of Hazzan (cantor)
agreed that the landmark
decision was long overdue in
the Conservative
Erica Lippitz, 30, and Maria
Rosenfeld Barugel, 31, are
scheduled to graduate from JTS in
the 1987 commencement. Both
will have completed a five-year
course in the JTS Cantor's
Institute-Seminary College of
Jewish Music.
received the diploma of Hazzan in
addition to a Bachelor's Degree in
Sacred Music after completing the
curriculum. But women who com-
pleted the identical curriculum on-
ly received the degree.
JTS Chancellor Ismar Schorsch
announced last Thursday that JTS
will begin granting the diploma of
Hazzan to women also in the 1987
graduation. The diploma will cer-
tify women to lead prayers in Con-
servative synagogues, although
women already function as can-
tors in some Conservative
The decision to certify women
cantors followed a landmark
break with Conservative tradition
in 1983 when JTS decided to or-
dain women rabbis. Currently 11
women out of 25 students study in
the Cantor's Institute.
LIPPITZ AND Barugel discuss-
ed the decision during a press con-
ference Thursday. Although the
new policy was long awaited, Lip-
pitz said she wouldn't have
wanted such important changes to
be instituted rashly.
"Women wanted the decision to
be in the framework of halacha,"
Lippitz said. "I'm glad we have
certain responsibilities to take
Lippitz referred to the halachic
reasoning JTS drew on to support
the decision to give women more
active leadership in the
synagogue. According to this
reasoning, a woman can take on
all the time-bound obligations
which traditionally applied only to
men and perform the role of rabbi
or cantor.
Both Lippitz and Barugel came
to JTS from careers they found
did not satisfy all their Jewish or
musical interests. Lippitz
graduated college with a degree in
Music Therapy but said she was
"hungry for more Jewish
knowledge." She went on to com-
plete a Master's degree in Jewish
Communal Service at Brandeis
University. She then worked as
the Hillel director at Loyola
University in Chicago before com-
ing to JTS.
"I WAS compelled to work in
music and in the Jewish communi-
ty," Lippitz said. "This role will
enable me to do so many things; to
build a community, to work with
people. I think it is a tremendous
honor and responsibility to deal
with people in life-cycle events so
critical in their lives."
Lippitz said her family also
played an influential role in her
decision to become a cantor. One
of her grandfathers was a cantor
and one grandmother worked in a
Jewish women's organization
campaigning vigorously for
women to be permitted to read the
Torah on Shabbat. "I'm following
in her footsteps, I guess," Lippitz
Barugel, the mother of a five-
month old baby, said her route to
Not since David and Goliath 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 for years Tetley knows that |ust as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most tlavortul. the same thing is
true tor tea leaves So tor r-ch. refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier'
K Certified Kosher
Tiaie mmt fr TETLE\. TEA
Tin* is tantier':,
cantorial school was "long and
Barugel worked as a Spanish
teacher and international banker
and then began taking courses in
music at the Hebrew School of
Music. "Music was becoming a
dominant force in my life and
Judaism has always dominated my
life," she said.
"IT SEEMS I was always
teaching people about Judaism. So
I thought I could combine
teaching with my Judaism and
languages," Barugel said. With
that in mind, she enrolled in the
School of Jewish Music, not inten-
ding to become a cantor initially.
During her studies, Barugel
served as a student cantor in a
Reform synagogue in South
Salem, N.Y.
Both women also discussed the
need for women role models in
synagogue leadership, noting that
the cantor is one of the most in-
fluential figures for the Bar or Bat
Mitzvah-aged child.
Schorsch said he hoped women
cantors will fill a critical shortage
of cantors in North America, say-
ing "Cantors were a dying
MEANWHILE, the Cantors
Assembly issued a statement Fri-
day expressing a similar hope to
alleviate the cantors' shortage.
We invite you to join us
celebrate the glorious
Holiday of Liberation.
Monday, April 13
Tuesday, April 21
We proudly offer
assisted by the Nadel Choir
for services and sedarim.
Dr. Chaim Israel Etrog
will be offering a program of lectures
and conduct seminars during the holiday.
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APRIL 13-22
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Traditional Seders by a Renowned Cantor^
Exciting Erttertainment in Our
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(305) 551-1271
The 10-day Caribbean
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Celebrate a traditional holiday
Why is this cruise
different from all
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For this special sailing,
the Ocean Princess will
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under the strict super-
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Levy Sumptuous and
traditional seders, con-
ducted by a renowned
cantor, will bring back warm memories of
your famirys most enjoyable holidays.
We've chosen the most popular
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from Barbados to idyllic Grenada,
weaving though the tiny Grenadine and
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Youll feast on five
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including an extravagant
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Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Arab Lawyer Masarwa
He'll Be Israel's Consul General in Atlanta
Continued from Page 1
was active in that campaign.
In 1976, he became the first -
and youngest Arab elected
Mayor of his village when the
system of direct elections was in-
stituted. He held office for two
years. He was elected Mayor
again in 1983. Last May he resign-
ed, in compliance with a rotation
of power agreement, and now
serves as Deputy Mayor.
Masarwa was not affiliated with
any political party until Ezer
Weizman invited him to join his
new Yahad Party before the 1984
Knesset elections.
HE WAS sixth on Yahad's list,
but the party won only three
Knesset seats. When Yahad merg-
ed with the Labor Party last
month, Masarwa officially became
a Laborite.
It is believed that Masarwa's ap-
pointment to Atlanta was due in
large measure to Weizman's in-
fluence with the Foreign Ministry,
headed by Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres. He was one of four
candidates considered for the
Masarwa says he and Weizman
"have a lot in common, both on
local issues and on Israel's foreign
and peace policies." He does not
see any possible conflict of in-
terest between his private views
and the official policy of the
government he will be
"My views reflect the Israeli
mainstream, and they were well
known to those who appointed me
to the job," he said. Although he
has no previous diplomatic ex-
perience, Masarwa has a native
diplomatic finesse.
HE ADROITLY avoids such
sensitive and emotionally charged
questions as the demand for an in-
dependent Palestinian state which
is shared by a majority of Israeli
Arabs. For the record he said:
"The Foreign Service, and the
Foreign Ministry included, strive
toward peace with the Arab coun-
tries, toward solving the Palesti-
nian problem. This can be done
through a number of avenues."
On the controversial issue of an
international conference for Mid-
dle East peace, Masarwa observed
that: "Presentlv on the agenda is
Strauss Appointed
an international umbrella for
peace talks. This is accepted by
both the Arab countries and the
Palestinian leaders." He made a
point of not mentioning the
Palestine Liberation
"Nothing is guaranteed," he ad-
ded. "We shall try different ways
to reach some progress on thew
course to peace."
AT LEAST outwardly, Masar-
wa appears untroubled by the
possibility that Palestinian pro-
paganda in the U.S. might depict
him as a traitor. He also has no
qualms about his ability to com-
municate with the large Jewish
community in Atlanta and the
southern region of the U.S. that
his Consulate covers.
"I think that I will achieve
greater credibility because the
person representing the State of
Israel will be an Arab," Masarwa
said. He will go to Atlanta next
summer with his wife, Hitam, and
their three children, Amir, 14,
Bashir, 10, and Nazir, seven.
Masarwa said he has not yet
decided whether as the new Con-
sul General of Israel he will attend
all local Jewish events. "I have
not yet decided if I will attend
Yom Kippur service. I will follow
my conscience," he added.
Kids find ms fun,
but our pastel's no joke.
Chef Boyardee Pac-Man? Smurf,'" ABC's
& 1, 2, 3's, and Tic Tac Toes pasta is
serious food kids love to eat. While we
make our pasta in shapes kids find fun to
eat, we also make sure they're filled with
good ingredients like: rich, ripe tomatoes,
aged cheese and enriched wheat flour. So
Chef Boyardee pasta is a source of protein
that's also 95% fat free, and contains com-
plex carbohydrates without any preserv-
atives. No wonder both kids and moms
thank goodness for Chef Boyardee.
Thank Goodness for Chef Boyardee
Pac-Man* and 1980.1982 Bally Midway Mlg Co All Rights Reserved Smurf TM I 1985 Peyo Licensed by Wallace Berne Licensing
Eat in Good Health
With Fleischmann's Margarine
^100% corn oil

Strauss of New York has been ap-
pointed director of the Israel Pro-
gram Center of the American
Zionist Youth Foundation.
Some Of Us Will
Be Pampered
This Passover.
? s
For krr brnrftmr taN we tnrwi affrtM -
loMmfAUOvm Twms i7
1501 Broadway.Ncw York. NY 100J6
1*111 Ml-7740
Out of NY SUM I <00-M770O
Now its easy to make delicious low cholesterol Challah
French Toast. Start with your own low cholesterol ChaNah
(see recipe below) and make sure Fleischmann's Margarine
and Fleischmanns Egg Beaters are part of the recipe
Fleischmann's Margarine is made trom 100% corn oil has 0o
cholesterol and is low in saturated tat
So. it you want to enioy good eating and good health, one
things tor certain There's never been a better time tor the
great taste ot Fleischmanns.
6 cups all-purpose (lour
2 tablespoons sugar
2 teaspoons salt
Dash powdered saffron, optional
1 package FLEISCHMANN'S"
1 cup hot water (125* to tatTT)
Unsatted Margarine, softened
BEATERS Cholesterol Free 99%
Real Egg Product, at room
Sesame or poppy seed
Set aside 1 cup flour In large bowl, mix remaining flour, sugar, salt,
saffron and FLEISCHMANN'S RapxtRse Yeast, stir m hot water and
FLEISCHMANN'S Sweet Unsalted Margarine Mix in y cup
FLEISCHMANNS Egg Beaters and enough reserved flour to make soft
dough Knead unrj smooth and elastic. 8 to 10 minutes Cover, let rest
10 minutes.
Divide dough in hat) Divide one haft rto 2 pieces, aw about w of dough
and tne other about V> of dough Divide larger piece into 3 equal pieces
roll each into 12-mch rope Braid the ropes, seal ends Divide smaller
piece into 3 equal pieces, rod each mtoWnnch rope Braid ropes, place
on top of large braid Seat together at ends Place on greased baling
sheet Repeat wAti remaining dough. Cover; let rise in warm draft-free
place untt doubted In sue, about 1 hour
Brush loaves with remaining Egg Beaters, sprinkle with seeds Bake at
37F for 20 to 25 minutes or until done Remove from sheets,
cool on wire racks _____
Ifefces t srwgs
Cholesterol Free 99% Real
Egg Product
v> teaspoon vanilla extract
V? teaspoon ground cinnamon
4 (Vr-mcti thick) slices Low
Cholesterol Challah (reape follows)
1 tablespoon FLEISCHMANN'S
Sweet Unsalted Margarine
Syrup. iam or confectioner s sugar
In shallow dish, beat FLEISCHMANN'S Egg Beaters, vartfa and cin-
namon Dip challah into mixture, turning to coat well In skillet, over
medium heat, melt FLEISCHMANN'S Sweet Unsalted Margarine Add
Chatah, cook for 3 to S minutes on each side or unW golden brown
Serve wth syrup, (am or contectxxier's sugar.
% "*e> WA*rM:' A*'T
Klt'isi hmanns gives even meal a holiday flavor.
. it. i
When you buy any package of
Fletschmanns Margarine
nw oai -.ami' m km> o> mui
lllll Ann Mr uu conUMn >** Co
la iMmnnM Gooaw,>u s
t iWi iwiw tct ai *>n K
ufM0 M M mi* *w Gn i i Mt

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 27, 1987
Temple Update
Temple Beth Ahm's Shabbat
Services will begin on Friday,
March 6 at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapneck officiating and
Cantor Stuart Kanas chanting the
Liturgy. Children from the
Religious School will participate
in the Family Services.
On Saturday morning, March 7,
the Bat Mitzvah of Robin Granoff,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irv
(Rohan) Granoff, will be held.
Robin is a student at Pines Mid-
dle School, plays the piano and
flute, and is a member of the Sym-
phonic Band;. Robin also belongs
to Pines Gymnastics.
She has a brother, Barry.
There will be a Purim Mas-
querade Ball on Saturday, March
7 at 8:30 p.m. There will be an
open bar, and a twillight breakfast
will be served at 11 p.m.
Donation is $18 per person, for
more information and reserva-
tions call the Temple Office,
Sunday, March 8, Religious
School Students will visit a retire-
ment Home with baskets of
Hamantashen and candy for
Monday, March 9, the Member-
ship Committee will meet at 7:30
Tuesday, March 10, the
Sisterhood will have a Board
Meeting at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, March 11, the
Religious Committee will meet at
7:30 p.m.
Daily Minyan meets at 8 a.m.
and, Monday through Thursday
evenings, at 7:30 p.m.
Friday. Feb. 27 at 8 p.m., the
Chaverim of Temple Beth El will
participate in the Shabbat Ser-
vice. Guest speakers Dennis Wald,
former Executive Director of the
American Jewish Congress, will
speak on "Jews."
Saturday morning, Feb. 28,
Torah study will be conducted in
the Chapel by Rabbi Jaffe at 10:15
a.m., followed by Shabbat Service
at 11 a.m.
The flowers on the Bima will be
presented by Sophia Robinson and
the Oneg Shabbat will be spon-
sored by the Chaverim.
A ten-week course entitled "In-
troduction to Judaism" is being
offered to the community-at-large
as an outreach program to those
who are interested in becoming
Jews By Choice. The course will
start Tuesday, March 31, at 7:30
p.m. It will be taught by Dr.
Samuel Z. Jaffe of Temple Beth El
and Rabbi Morton Malavsky of
Temple Beth Shalom.
The classes will meet regularly
on Tuesday evenings between
7:30 and 9 p.m., and will deal with
basic Jewish concepts and prac-
tices. The first five seasons will be
held at Temple Beth El, 1351 So.
14th Ave., Hollywood, and the
last five sessions will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400 No.
46th Ave., Hollywood.
For further information, please
call 920-8225 or 981-6111.
Dr. Bernard Reisman, the direc-
tor of the Hornstein Program in
Jewish Communal Service at
Brandeis University will be the
guest speaker at the Scholar-in-
Residence weekend, March 20-22
at Temple Beth-El in Hollywood.
Dr. Reisman, wifl speak at the Fri-
day Shabbat Service and he will
give an informal presentation
following the Shabbat service
Saturday. He will also speak at a
breakfast meeting hosted by the
Brotherhood on Sunday morning.
Dr. Reisman's interests encom-
pass such areas of Jewish Family
Life as Jewish Identity,
Chavurah, Emerging Jewish
Families, Single Parent Families,
Jewish College Youth Today and
Residential Facilities for older
All three events are open to the
public. Tickets for the sit-down
luncheon are $6 per person and
the breakfast is $1.50 per person.
Luncheon reservations can be
made by sending your check to the
Temple office.
Temple Beth Emet of Pembroke
Pines will hold its annual rum-
mage sale on Sunday, March 1
from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. at the
warehouse on 16662 NW 54th
Ave., North Dade, just off the
Palmetto Expressway at Red
Road. The warehouse is adjacent
to U.S. Imports and ADT.
Items such as furniture, ap-
pliances, toys, books, bric-a-brac,
and clothing of all sizes will be of-
fered for sale. Please call the Tem-
ple office for directions and fur-
ther information at 431-3638
weekdays from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m.
Weekend services at Temple
Beth Shalom, 1400 N 46th Ave,
will be conducted by Dr. Morton
No one
mothers pasta
lite Chef Boyardee
The way Chef Boyardee prepares cheese ravioli and
macaroni shells, you'd think he was a Jewish mother. He
uses only the finest ingredients: rich, ripe tomatoes,
aged cheese and enriched wheat flour. So his pasta is not
only delicious, it's also 95% fat-free, contains complex
carbohydrates and has no preservatives.
So for cheese ravioli and macaroni shells with all the
good things your mother would use, you can thank good-
ness for Chef Boyardee.
Thank Ooodnmu for ChmtBoyanhe

SINCE 1927
For nearly 60 years sitting
down to a breakfast of Lender's
BRAND Cream Cheese has
been a delicious tradition.
Recognized as the first
name in bagels since 1927,
the Lender family tradition of
quality still exists today in the
baking of their bagels-guar-
anteeing that every variety
has a taste and texture
second to none. In just
minutes, Lender's
Bagels toast up crispy
on the outside and soft
and chewy on the inside,
ready to be spread with either
plain PHILLY or one of the
tempting fruit or vegetable fla-
vors. And because PHILLY
has half the calories of butter
or margarine, you can enjoy
this satisfying combination
And, of course, both are
certified Kosher.
So if you want
to enjoy a tradition
tomorrow, pick up
the Lender's and
Soft PHILLY today.

c 19MKrrfl Inc


Malavsky, assisted by Cantor Irv-
ing Gold. Service will begin at
6:15 p.m., Friday, Feb. 27, follow-
ed by a get-together of the Shab-
bat Dinner Club, who will partake
of the traditional Friday night din-
ner in the reception area of the
Temple building.
The annual Men's Club Sabbath
service will be observed Saturday,
Feb. 28, at 9 a.m. with some of the
officers of the organization par-
ticipating. Kidduah will be spon-
sored by Men's Club.
Beth Shalom's annual Com-
munity Passover Seders will be
held in the ballroom on Monday,
April 13 and Tuesday, April 14,
6:30 p.m. both nights. The Seders
are kosher, catered by Shalom
Caterers and are open to
members and non-members.
Dr. Malavsky will conduct both
Seders assisted by Cantor Gold.
Tickets will be sold for either one
or both of the two nights. Sylvia
S. Senick, executive director, is in
charge of reservations, table ar-
rangements and ticket sales.
Please call Mrs. Senick, 981-6111,
or stop at the Temple office for
tickets and information. Group
reservations will be honored.
Dr. Malavsky will travel to
Israel leading a tour group this
summer, departing June 22,
returning July 6, (15 days in
Israel.) For information, please
call 981-6111. Brochures are
available upon request.
Phase II of Beth Shalom West, a
complex to be constructed on the
southeast corner of the property
at 8950 Stirling Road are under-
way, announced Dr. Morton
Malavsky, Rabbi and Spiritual
Leader of Temple Beth Shalom.
Dr. Fred Blumenthal, chairman of
the Beth Shalom West project and
Alan Silverman, president of
Temple Beth Shalom.
Phase I, consisting of 25,000
square feet, was completed at the
end of November and now is oc-
cupied fully with 170 students at
the Beth Shalom Academy and 22
students in the afternoon
Religious School.
Phase II will include a multi-
purpose building with facilities to
house up to 500 in an auditorium
with stage and equipment. The
building is also slated to house a
cafetorium and Phys. Ed game
area, fully-equipped science
laboratory, specialty rooms, of-
fices and student's chapel. Part of
the complex will contain a swimm-
ing pool and Mikva, for ritual
"The Great Condon Controver-
sy" will be Rabbi Ralph P.
Kingdey's sermon topic on Friday
evening, Feb. 27, at North Dade's
Temple Sinai at 8 p.m.
The Adult Choir will chant the
worship service with Cantor Irv-
ing Shulkes.
At the 10:30 a.m. service on
Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 9
Saturday, Feb. 28, Dawn Cooper,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David
Cooper, and Jonathan Sorota, son
of Mr. and Mrs Robert Sorota, will
be called to the Torah as B'nai
Mitzvah. The Torah portion for
the week will be studied.
The evening Sabbath service on
March 6 at Temple Sinai will
begin at 8 p.m. in the Temple
Sanctuary with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiating.
During the March 7 Sabbath
service, the Bar Mitzvah of Joshua
Howard Cohen, son of Dr. Dennis
and Kay Cohen, will be
celebrated. Joshua is an eighth
grade honor student at Attucks
Middle School and enjoys basket-
ball, swimming, bicycling, reading
and fishing.
The Oneg Shabbat Friday even-
ing is being sponsored by Joshua's
parents and his brother Brian.
The pulpit flowers for the Sabbath
and the Kiddush Saturday morn-
ing are sponsored by Dr. and Mrs.
Cohen in honor of Joshua becom-
ing a Bar Mitzvah.
New Violence Erupts
In West Bank and Gaza
Violence erupted anew in
the West Bank and Gaza
Strip last Wednesday and
Thursday (Feb. 11-12) as
Israeli security forces
dispersed rock-throwing
gangs with tear gas and ar-
rested 30 Palestinian youths
in a sweep of the Balata
refugee camp near Nablus.
A Palestinian boy was wounded
by irunfire after Israeli vehicles
Boom *"*
Color TV *****"""
32, to *dM*"*"
dbte occ
were stoned in the vicinity of
Khan Yunis in the southern Gaza
Strip. He was taken to a Gaza
hospital. An investigation was
ordered to find out who fired the
shot. Israeli forces used tear gas
after the windshield of one vehicle
was shattered.
Katiffin the Gaza Strip tried to
block the main highway to Arab
traffic. Israeli troops and border
police forced them to leave.
Rioting in the West Bank was
centered in Nablus, Ramallah and
Hebron to protest the arrests at
Balata. Israeli sources said nine of
the 30 youths taken into custody
have been placed in ad-
ministrative detention for three to
six months. They are aged 19-25
and are suspected of incitement,
stone-throwing, raising Palesti-
nian flags and harassing residents
of the refugee camp who allegedly
cooperate with the Israeli
Administrative detention means
incarceration without formal
charges or trial. More than 50
Palestinians are presently in ad-
ministrative detention.
On March 7, at 8 p.m., in the
Haber Karp Hall, the Temple
Sinai Young Singles (20-35 years
of age) will hold their Opening
Dance. Admisison is $7 per person
which includes food, prizes and a
disc jockey.
On March 9, at 8:15 p.m., Rabbi
Margolis continues with Part II of
the Adult Education Program
Mini-Series, "Siddur Sim Shalom
and You."
On March 14, at 7 p.m., the
reading of the Megillah by
students of the Paul B. Anton
Religious School and Temple
Youth Groups will take place in
the Temple Sanctuary.
The Purim Carnival will take
place on Temple grounds March
15 from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
Booths will be set up with games,
prizes and food.
March 13-16
2 Glatt Koahar MmI (tatty
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420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Beach, Florida 33139 Phone: 538-64o4

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 27, 1987
Alfred Golden Reappointed To
National Hillel Commission
Soviet-dissident Natari Sharansky and his
wife, Avital, prior to a news conference in
Jerusalem last week. The conference was call-
AP/Wide World Photo
ed to mark his first year of freedom since his
release from a Soviet prison and his arrival in
Israel. AP Wide World Photo.
Amit Women, Tamara Chapter
will meet on Thursday, Feb. 19 at
11:30 a.m. in the Social Hall of
Galahad III, 3901 S. Ocean Drive,
Hollywood. Member Anne Rosen-
thai will sponsor the luncheon por-
tion of the meeting in memory of
her husband.
The Tamara Boutique will be
open from 11 a.m.
Amit Women, Vered Chapter
has arranged their annual fund
raiser as a Jai Alai Night and
members will meet at Dania Jai
Alai on Saturday evening, feb. 21.
Attendees will then gather for
dessert at the home of presidium
member Ella Bryn.
On Tuesday, March 3, at 7:30
p.m., a lecture will be given in the
Hallandale Jewish Center's
Chapel by Rabbi Solomon Schiff,
Chaplain of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Miami, on "Polariza-
tion of Jewish Life." This lecture
is open to the public. A $1 dona-
tion will be requested at the door.
On Sunday, March 8, at 9:15
a.m., the new Ark in Hallandale
Jewish Center's Chapel, donated
by the Temple's Men's Club, will
be dedicated, followed by a com-
Sudanese Detain
Ethiopian Jews
Sudanese authorities have
recently detained 54 Ethiopian
Jews who crossed the border
into Sudan, according to a
Sudanese newspaper which
was quoted here recently by Al
Hamishmar. The Sudanese
paper, All-Ittihad Al-Asbui,
reported that the supervisor of
refugee affairs in Sudan said
the country's security
authorities will continue to
hold the Ethiopian Jews until a
decision is made regarding
their fate. There has been no
independent confirmaiton of
the detention.
plimentary mini-breakfast in the
Auditorium, sponsored by the
Men's Club. Club members'
spouses, friends and members of
the Congregation are cordially
Hollywood City Commissioner
Cathleen Anderson will receive
the Broward National Conference
of Christians and Jews' Silver
Medallion Brotherhood Award at
its Annual Brotherhood Awards
Dinner at 6:15 p.m. Saturday at
the Omni International Hotel in
Over 1,000 business and com-
munity leaders of South Florida
are expected to attend. Other reci-
pients of the Silver Medallions will
be Elliott B. Barnett and J.
Joseph Tuohy. Judge Samuel M.
Rosenstein will receive the Com-
munity Service Award.
Anderson, Business Develop-
ment Officer of Barnett Bank of
Hollywood and the first woman
elected to serve on the Hollywood
City Commission, is immediate
past chairperson of the Broward
National Conference of Christians
and Jews.
The Broward County Coor-
dinating Council of the National
Council of Jewish Women will
hold a Public Hearing on
"Women's Issues" on Monday,
March 9, 9:30 a.m.-noon, 7-9 p.m.,
at the Community Room, West
Regional Library, 8601 West
Broward Blvd., Plantation, in con-
junction with the Broward County
Commission on the Status of
Areas of interest include child
care, right to choice, drug abuse,
women in politics, pay equity, sex-
ual harassment in the workplace,
divorce, and more. If you have an
issue you wish to air or learn more
about, you are encouraged to
The information presented will
be compiled and presented to the
appropriate public officials for
further action.
Contact Judy Wiener at
947-4501 or 761-7209 for further
Alfred Golden, an active com-
munity leader in both Jewish and
secular programs, has been reap-
pointed to the Hillel Commission
of B'nai B'rith. In making the an-
nouncement, Seymour Reich, In-
ternational President, lauded Mr.
Golden for his service to the
Jewish community in particular
and South Florida in general.
Mr. Golden, president of Beth
David Memorial Gardens,
Hollywood, is currently vice-
chairman of the Hillel Commis-
sion. He also serves as vice-
president of Jewish Educational
Services of North America and is
the only person in the United
States to sit simultaneously on the
Board of Directors of three
federations, Miami, Ft. Lauder-
dale and Hollywood.
In addition, Mr. Golden is a vice-
chairman of Large Cities
Budgeting Conference of Jewish
Federations, Life Commissioner
of ADL, Life Governor of B'nai
B'rith and has served on the Dade
Alfred Golden
County Personnel Advisory Board
and the Miami Beach Citizen's Ad-
visory Board and Public Relations
Danny Tadmore Entertains At
Bonds Breakfast At Carriage Hills
Danny Tadmore will be the
guest artist at the Bonds Salute to
Israel Breakfast in Carriage Hills
Clubhouse honoring Nettie and
Stanley Lepolstat, who will be
presented with the Israel Bonds
Scroll of Honor. The event will be
held Sunday morning, March 1, at
9:30 a.m., sponsored by the Car-
riage Hills B'nai B'rith No. 3218.
Chairman Jerrold Schwartz an-
nounces everyone is invited.
Danny Tadmore served as a
lieutenant in the Israeli army,
founded the English Musical
Theatre and has given concerts
throughout the world. He holds a
Masters Degree in both Music and
Philosophy, and has spoken exten-
sively on behalf of the State of
Danny Tadmore
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in them there
Emerald Hills.'
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I 5

Friday, February 27, 1987/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
!n New Orleans
Rights Activists Slam ABA's Ties to Soviet Lawyers
Tuman rights and Jewish
Krieger Quits
Richard Krieger has resigned as
executive director of the U.S.
I Holocaust Memorial Council, a
post he has held since May, 1986.
Krieger told the Jewish
I Telegraphic Agency Wednesday
I (Feb. 11) that he had accepted his
post to work with Elie Wiesel,
then the Council's chairman, and
when Wiesel resigned as chair-
man in December he said, "I
I decided to leave."
He said he held up his resigna-
tion until February 6 when Presi-
dent Reagan appointed a new
chairman, Harvey Meyerhoff, a
Baltimore developer and
A former executive director of
the Jewish Federation of North
Jersey, Krieger came to
Washington in 1980 as the Jewish
liaison with the Republican Na-
tional Committee. He then served
in the State Department as
associate U.S. coordinator for
| refugee affairs.
In his letter of resignation to
Reagan Krieger noted that "Your
dedication to remembering the
lessons of the Holocaust is a cor-
nestone of this Administration.
"You have demonstrated an
overwhelming compassion and a
willingness to take political risks
on behalf of the United States to
bring human beings to safety and
freedom when you wholeheartedly
supported and permitted my in-
itiatives to rescue Ethiopian
Jewry." He added for "that
alone" Reagan will be "recorded
in the annals of history."
groups converged on the
American Bar Association's
mid-year meeting Mast
weekend in New Orleans to
protest the ABA's ties to
the Association of Soviet
Lawyers (ASL) which pro-
testors called an anti-
Semitic arm of the KGB.
The Task Force on ABA-Soviet
Relations, Inc., a Phoenix-based
group formed specifically to op-
pose the ties, has fought to
dissolve a 1985 Declaration of
Cooperation between the ASL
and the ABA. The Task Force,
some of whose members are at-
torneys, branded the ASL a pup-
pet of the KGB whose attorneys
were handpicked by the Soviet
MEMBERS OF the Jewish
community of Baton Rouge, La.,
Ukrainian American groups and
the Task Force members were
among those represented at the
demonstration in New Orleans.
The Task Force sponsored a
forum on ABA-Soviet Relations
simultaneous with the ABA con-
vention and in the same hotel, the
New Orleans Marriott.
The Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews, the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith, Natan
Sharansky and other Soviet
Jewry activists have all opposed
the ABA ASL pact and have call-
ed on the ABA to abrogate the
The Jewish Federation of
Greater Baton Rouge issued a
statement saying "The Associa-
tion of Soviet Lawyers (ASL) is
one of the more virulent arms of
the Soviet regime and an instru-
ment of repression of Soviet Jews
and other activists. The American
Bar Association's agreement with
the ASL gives that organization a
legitimacy it does not deserve and
does nothing to promote the
welfare of Soviet Jews or true
U.S. Soviet understanding."
spokesperson, said the ABA
debated the agreement extensive-
ly at an August meeting with
critics in New York. In that
meeting, Collins said, ABA
members overwhelmingly sup-
ported continuing the agreement
to keep a dialogue open. The
members agreed there was a
greater risk in not talking than in
talking, Collins said.
Morris Abram, chairman of the
Conference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations,
who is an attorney, addressed the
debate in New York saying he
favored continuation of a revised
form of the agreement on condi-
tion that human rights be high on
the agenda of all contacts and that
the agreement should only be
maintained if there was some pro-
gress on human rights, Collins
With the exception of a few
organizations, the "principle
Jewish groups did not oppose the
continuation of the declaration,"
Collins said.
The Task Force claimed that in
a meeting with the president of
the Supreme Soviet of the USSR,
Andrei Gromyko, in Moscow,
former ABA president William
Falsgraf and president-elect
Eugene Thomas presented the
issue of Jewish emigration as a
"minority concern of Jewish
groups" in the U.S. and of
"Jewish members of the
American Bar Association." A
Task Force letter to the press said
this was revealed in an ABA inter-
nal memo on the meeting.
FALSGRAF HAS denied this
report numerous times. Although
there is no formal transcript of
the meeting, Collins said the situa-
tion was never characterized in
those words.
The Task Force also claimed
that ABA has failed to fulfil a
commitment to put human rights
high on the agenda of all contacts
with the ASL.
But this, too, was denied by the
ABA. Collins said human rights
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enters into the exchanges on
many topics, including the right to
earlier counsel and the laws on
anti-State activities or "what
Americans call freedom of
speech," Collins said.
Collins also noted that the
changes recently instituted in the
Soviet Union seem to address
those charged with anti-State
crimes and the right to earlier
ALSO IN the August debate,
the Task Force letter said the
ABA leadership acknowledged
that the ASL is "similar to or
maybe worse than the Goebbels
Propaganda Ministry" of Hitter's
Third Reich. Collins said a former
member of the ABA Board of
Governors, Federal Judge Frank
Kaufmann, who was not con-
sidered a member of ABA leader-
ship, did indeed make that com-
ment. Collins added that Kauf-
mann favored continuation of the
A spokeswoman for the Task
Force, Patience Huntwork, said
the Soviets pressured the ABA in-
to signing the agreement to use as
Religious directory
Coagregation Leri YHschok Lubavitch, 1295 E. HallsndaJe Beach Blvd., Hallan
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaug. Daily services 7:55 a.m.. 6:30 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 a.m., Saturday evening, 7:30 p.m., Sunday
8:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yoeag Israel of Hollywood 3291 Stirling Road; 966-7877. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Daily services. 7:30 a.m.. sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
Hailandale Jewish (eater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Daily
services, 8:30 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning. 8:45 a.m.
Temple Both Shalom 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:45 a.m sundown; Sabbath evening. 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten-8.
Temple Beth Aha 9730 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 431-5100. 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 Mirajaar 6920 SW 35th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Daily services. 8:30 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten-8.
Temple Sisal 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 Both El 1S61 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 Both Emet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 431 3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greenspon Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10
Temple Solel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0206. Rabbi Robert P. Fraon.
Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. Religion? school: Pre
Ramat Shalom 11301 W Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-8.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 27,1987
Meiman's Tumor
Finally Stills Her Hunger for Freedom
Inna Meiman of Moscow,
who was allowed to go
abroad last month for treat-
ment of a tumor on her
neck, died Monday last
week, in the Lombardi
Cancer Research Center of
Her long-suffering husband
himself refused emigration for 12
years, now is forcibly separated
from his beloved wife even in
death. The true, inhumane anti-
Jewish policy of the Kremlin is
again revealed."
Morris Abram, chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Georgetown University Jewry. """d that for years, friends
in the United States, Israel and
other Western countries
"implored the Soviet authorities

Hospital. She was 54 years
old. She had refused to leave
the Soviet Union earlier
because her husband,
Naum, a refusenik since
1975, was not allowed to ac-
company her.
Meiman was admitted to the
hospital on Jan. 20 and was
undergoing tests for the start of
chemotherapy. When she applied
to go abroad, she said she wanted
to undergo specialized radiation
treatment, her only hope for sur-
vival. The Soviets granted
Meiman a temporary visa for one
year's stay.
THE SOVIETS would not allow
her husband to come with her and
had turned down his visa request
on grounds of knowing "state
secrets." He is also characterized
as a dissident by dint of his
membership in the now disbanded
Moscow Helsinki monitoring
Dr. Gerald Batist of Montreal, a
research oncologist and founder
of the International Cancer Pa-
tients Solidarity Committee, said
at the time Inna and Naum were
both seeking to leave the USSR
together that it was extremely im-
portant that the couple remain
together in face of Inna's critical
medical condition.
When she arrived in
Washington last month, Inna
Meiman described her own pro-
gnosis as "very grim." But, she
added, "I haven't come to
America to die; I have come to
recover and to help others to get
out of the Soviet Union."
left the USSR, and her husband,
with mixed emotions, Meiman
said she was "delighted" to help
others to leave and to prove "We
are not slaves but people with
rights." She added that she was
also dismayed that her husband,
her son and his family were not
permitted to join her. "My arriv-
ing alone shows how bad things
are in the Soviet Union. People
are just desperate. If I had been
allowed to come three years ago,
my chances would be better."
Last December, Sen. Gary Hart
(D, Colo.) met in Moscow with top
Soviet officials, including Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev and
Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevardnadze, and raised the
issue of about 12 people who
wanted to emigrate, among them
cancer patients with relatives in
the West. High on the Senator's
list was Inna Meiman, whose hus-
band's daughter, Olga Plum, lives
in Boulder, Colo.
Shortly afterwards, the Soviet
Foreign Ministry confirmed to
U.S. Ambassador Arthur Hart-
man that Inna would be permitted
to leave but had no comment
about Naum being allowed to ac-
company her. Inna, a teacher of
English, was married to Naum, a
mathematician, in 1981.
COMMENTING on the tragedy
of Inna's plight and death, the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry said Tuesday:
"We remember Inna Meiman, a
brave friend, with sadness and
great anger. For over three years,
Soviet authorities repeatedly and
cruelly denied her a medical visa
to seek treatment abroad for
cancer. Permission was granted
deliberately only at the very end,
three weeks before she expired.
to allow Meiman permission to
travel outside the USSR for
medical treatment.
"Unfortunately, permission was
granted when her condition
became untreatable. Meiman's
death is all the more poignant in
the knowledge that she died
thousands of miles away from her
husband. Inna Meiman lived and
died in great dignity. To the last,
her thoughts were with her hus-
band and all her fellow Jews in the
Soviet Union who struggle for
Fatah Ship Captured
The Israeli Navy apprehend-
ed 50 Fatah terrorists packed
aboard a small merchant ship
bound for the Druze-controlled
port of Khaldah in Lebanon.
Israeli authorities identified at
least eight Fatah "com-
manders" on board. The ter-
rorists are currently being
held and interrogated (Kol
Yisrael, Feb. 7).
Israeli Navy Commander
Rear Admiral Avraham Ben-
Shoshan explained that while
these terrorists had met in
Cyprus from around the world,
the largest concentration is in
Iraq. He added that Cyprus
has become the central ter-
rorist assembly and embarca-
tion point for Lebanon. Israel
has recently taken steps to
shut down a sea route through
the Christian-controlled port
of Juniyah, forcing the ter-
rorists to head for Druze-
controlled Khaldah.
(Near East Report)
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CALL TOLL FREE: 1-800-431-0152

Full Text
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