The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Uncontrolled:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

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
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00110

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


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Full Text
Volume 18 Number 5
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 26, 1988
Divided Government Greets Shultz
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVTV (JTA) The
government was preparing
diligently for the visit of U.S.
Secretary of State George
Shultz, who was due to arrive
in Israel Thursday.
Five work teams have been
set up to deal with various
aspects of the intensive discus-
sions with Shultz, two at the
Prime Minister's Office and
three at the Foreign Ministry.
But despite the feverish ac-
tivity, it appears that, barring
last minute changes, the
secretary of state will be con-
fronted by an Israeli govern-
ment more sharply divided
than ever over the peace
process.
Moreover, it is apparent that
the American peace plan
Shultz hopes to sell to the
Israeli leadership, as well as
the Arabs, during his upcom-
ing Middle East tour will en-
counter stone-wall opposition
from Premier Yitzhak Shamir
and his Likud bloc.
It also appears unlikely that
Shultz will nave an opportuni-
ty to meet with Palestinian
representatives from the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. Haaretz
reported that key Palestinian
figures decided not to attend
any meetings with Shultz
because of intimidation.
According to Haaretz, direct
Caatiaaed oa Page t
Supreme Court
Rejects 'Scopes II'
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Supreme Court refused to
hear an appeal from seven fun-
damentalist Christian families
who object to the contents of
the reading textbooks used by
a Tennessee elementary school
their children attend.
B5
A rock-throwing Palestinian demonstrator
wears a surgical mask which serves the dual
purpose of protecting him from teargas fumes
and hiding his face to avoid identifying him;
the keffxyeh also helps to discourage identifica-
tion, during disturbances in Rarnallah, Israel
administered West Bank. AP/Wide World Photo
By not taking the case, the
high court automatically
upholds a U.S. Court of Ap-
peals ruling that the children
must use the books taught in
the school. The appeals court
said the parents had the option
of withdrawing the children
from the school and enrolling
them in a private school or
teaching them at home.
The case, Mozert vs.
Hawkins County Public
Schools, has been well publiciz-
ed and called by some Scopes
II, after the famous Tennessee
case in the 1920s over the
teaching of evolution in the
schools.
In the current case, the
parents objected to a reading
series published by Holt,
Rinehart and Winston that
they said contained passages
that conflicted with their
religious beliefs.
The passages were from
books that ranged from the
"Wizard ofOz" to The Diary
of Anne Frank." In the
Coatiaaed oa Page 11

Pipeline Probe
Tied To Meese
WASHINGTON Publication of a previously classified memorandum written
to Attorney General Edwin Meese III in 1985 has heightened interest in an ongo-
ing investigation of Meese by an independent prosecutor.
The probe by James C. McKay, special prosecutor, centers on whether the na-
tion's chief law officer acted correctly in the face of alleged payments to Israel
and its Labor Party.
Israeli Foreign Minister Shimon Peres has acknowledged support for an Iraqi-
Jordanian pipeline to be built with a "guarantee" of freedom from Israeli
reprisal.
But Peres, head of the Labor Party, vehemently denied that anyone ever of-
fered him or his party any portion of the alleged payments to Israel for its
cooperation.
"I would have dropped such a person out of the window," Peres told an ABC
interviewer on American television. .
The proposed pipeline from Iraq was to terminate at the Jordanian port of
Aqaba, directly across the border from the Israeli port of Eilat.
The Foreign Corrupt Practices Act of the United States specifically prohibits
gayments to foreign governments or political parties on the part of all United
tates officials. It further obligates the attorney general to investigate any alleg-
ed violations once he has knowledge of them.
Meese was sent one or more memos, including the one released this week, by
his close friend E. Robert Wallach, who had a financial interest in the pipeline.
Veteran capital observers said the latest investigation of Mesas compounds the
already mounting problems for the cabinet officer deemed to be the closest to
President Reagan!
Beatings Ruled Illegal
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) An official directive is expected to
be issued by the Defense Ministry shortly, clarifying for
soldiers of the Israel Defense Force how to differentiate
between legal and illegal orders when subduing rioters in
the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
The directive will be the outcome of a letter sent by At-
torney General Yosef Harish to Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin advising him that soldiers may not use force as a
means of punishment or humiliation.
The letter stresses that the use of force for such pur-
poses, is in effect, a manifestly illegal order. Harish
demanded that the defense minister issue appropriate in-
structions to all responsible in this regard.
Rabin, author of the IDF's "iron fist" policy to put down
disturbances in the administered territories, has been
severely criticized for his instructions to the IDF last
month to pursue and severely beat Palestinian
demonstrators.
this policy apparently was intended to be
only in instances of the most serious disorders,
to" avoid as much as possible the use of lethal force, it
has been strongly condemned abroad and by many Israelis.
Charges have mounted in recent weeks that many Israeli
soldiers and border police administer beatings and break
bones where such action is unwarranted by the
circumstances.
Harish noted in his letter that he has received many com-
Ceatiaaed oa Pa*v*
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
PAID
PERMIT NO. 324


t
Pay 2 The Jewih Ftoridin of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, February 26, 1988
Grossman on Consensus
And Compromise
By ALISA KWITNEY
Politics is all in the family for
Broward County Commis-
sioner Nicki Grossman, mar-
ried to one circuit judge, sister
to another, and daughter of
two parents involved with
politics.
"I have two other titles,"
Grossman admits, "one of
them 'mom,' (to three
daughters, the youngest of
whom already has a taste for
politics) and the other 'chair-
man of the tourist develop-
ment council!"
Through the tourist develop-
ment council, Grossman has
accepted an invitation to be on
the television show,
"Hollywood Squares" when it
tapes for two weeks in
Hollywood, Florida this
February.
But Grossman's childhood
dreams were not of instant
stardom, but of a political
career, a fact she attributes in
large part to the influence of
her parents.
"I was born with a ballot box
in my mouth," Grossman
jokes. "I watched my parents
do something that they loved,
holding political office.
"They worked for the people
of the community, and it seem-
ed like the right thing to do
with your life.
"I remember as a child han-
ding out political brochures for
my parents and being very
proud of seeing (their pictures)
on thousands of pieces of
literature," Grossman recalls.
"I watched them and I learn-
ed from them, and decided
that's what I wanted to do as
well."
Grossman says that she will
never forget the time her
father, a judge, brought home
a five-year-old boy during a
court case including a custody
struggle.
"... it amounted to having a
little brother for a while ... It
was years before we realized
Comm. Nicki Grossman
what a great thing Dad had
done for this kid. My sisters
and I thought to ourselves,
'Here's a great thing you can
do, serve the public' It may
sound corny, but a light went
on in my head," she recounts.
Grossman says that if she
were ever to have lost faith in
the political system, it would
have been during the
Watergate crisis, when she
was living in Washington, D.C.
while her husband, a
legislative aide at the time,
served on the Watergate
Committee.
"Quite honestly, though,
that was an incentive for me to
stay in (politics) I had
always been raised to think of
politics as an honorable profes-
sion, and I didn't want a
"I was born with a
ballot box in my
"In the family,
everyone wants to
shine, but not at the
expense of someone
else. We celebrate
each others' success."
"Growing up with my family
as the oldest of six children, I
grew up learning to com-
promise and to form a consen-
sus of opinion, which is very
important in politics," she
explains.
Humor was another part of
Grossman's family
inheritance.
"My family loaned us
(children) a good share of their
sense of humor. Some of the
problems I look at as a
Broward county commissioner
are an overcrowded jail, gar-
bage piling up on a landfill, not
enough roads taking too many
people every place they have
to go. A sense of humor helps
you get through these kinds of
problems, to be able to deal
with them without falling
apart."
Grossman admits that she
still learns from her parents on
occasion.
"I call my parents very fre-
quently for political advice,"
Grossman reveals.
"Sometimes I'm caught in a
decision making process and I
feel both sides of the issue and
want a clear opinion. I'm very
comfortable listening to (their)
advice and interpretations."
Grossman youngest
daughter, now 12, may follow
in her mother's footsteps and
continue the family tradition in
politics.
"She likes to go with me
when I make speeches," says
Grossman with pride. "In fact,
she made a speech for me the
last time I ran, in '86. At a
political meeting in North
Lauderdale, she said, 'If you'll
just read this material, you'll
know why you should vote for
my mother. And I'll be happy
to answer any questions.''
Asked if she sees any
resemblance between her
family and another family bet-
ter known for its involvement
in national politics the Ken-
nedys Grossman agrees that
thematic similarities exist.
"We have the same number
of elected people in the family,
and we have in common that
our religious heritage is very
strong,' Grossman notes.
"I think coming from a tradi-
tional Jewish family has really
helped me a lot, given me
values I have carried into my
political career, such as being
fair to everyone and believing
in social issues. I believe that's
the strength of Judaism.
"And while the Kennedys
came from a different religious
background, I think that's
where our something in com-
mon comes along."
The secret to her family's
success is also similar to the
source of the Kennedy's
achievements, according to
Grossman, who says: "In the
family, everyone wants to
shine, but not at the expense of
someone else. We celebrate
each others' success."
Beatings Illegal
Continued from Page 1
plaints of abuse from residents of the territories. He said
the official designation of abuses as "irregularities" has
raised suspicion that the real situation has not been truly
reflected.
The need to spell out to soldiers what is and what is not
Eermitted is vital to lighten what is already a heavy moral
urden for those serving in the administered territories,
Harish wrote.
Israel Radio's legal correspondent said that a ruling by
the attorney general following a Supreme Court ruling is
binding on all Cabinet ministers, including the defense
establishment.
Other legal sources said a soldier is legally obliged to
disobey the orders of a superior if they are clearly illegal.
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Friday, February 26, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
The Englander on the Bench
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jnritk Floridian Staff Writer
AT AGE 28, Patti
Englander Henning became
the youngest judge in the state
of Florida. Thirty-two, and
elected to Broward County's
Circuit Court, she handed
down her first death penalty
sentence.
"Public service is an
honorable profession," Henn-
ing, now, 35, recalls her
parents, Sophia and Mai
Englander of Miami Beach,
teaching their six children.
"One of the earliest
memories I have, and I must
have been four at the time, I
remember my father being
sworn in as justice of the
Peace on Miami Beach.
"I think when the
time comes that it's
no big deal to impose
the death penalty,
then the judge should
do some other kind of
work."
But when the day came that
Henning and her sister,
Broward County Commis-
sioner Nicki Grossman,
wanted to enter the political
arena, their parents were not
encouraging.
"Mother and dad had been
active and that's what gave me
a love for it," says Henning.
"But we also learned there
were hard times and not
always a win. And my parents,
as would any in that situation,
tried to protect us from that."
GROSSMAN had already
been elected to the county
commission when her younger
sister told her parents that
there was an open seat on the
county court bench in 1981.
"As usual, with any major
decision, I checked with my
parents, and they said, 'Ab-
solutely don't do that,' Hen-
ning recalls. "And, as any
child does, I didn't absolutely
follow that."
Her parents warned her that
she was running in a large
county, that she might not
win, and that she would have
to give up her job in the
Broward State Attorney's
office.
But she entered the four-
way race of virtually all
unknowns. As soon as she
entered the race, her parents
supported her. Her family
helped her open up campaign
Judge Patti Henning
headquarters and even ner
sister Donna Fleishman, put
aside her job at an Atlanta
public relations firm to rev up
the old Englander campaign
spirit in Broward County.
Henning won the election
and, four years later, when her
term expired, she sought and
won election to the circuit
court bench.
"As much as I had enjoyed
the county court bench, I was
anxious to begin handling the
more difficult, more complex,
more serious cases," says Hen-
ning, who is married to Jon
Henning, the Sunrise City At-
torney whom she met when
they both worked in the State
Attorney's Office.
Henning grew up on Miami
Beach, attending Biscayne
Elementary School, Nautilus
Junior High School and Miami
Beach Senior High. She went
to Cornell University for her
undergraduate studies and
was graduated from the
University of Florida Law
School in 1976.
SHE WENT directly from
law school to work for former
Attorney General Bob Shevin
in Tallahassee, where she
handled criminal appeals
before the Florida Supreme
Court. From Tallahassee, she
moved to Broward County to
accept a position as chief of the
appellate division in the State
Attorney's Office.
In her early years in
Tallahassee, Henning argued
death penalty cases on behalf
of the state before the Florida
Supreme Court. Three times
on the Broward bench, she has
imposed the death sentence.
"It's a tremendous respon-
sibility, but it is one that I
think I've been educated and
prepared for and am able to
make that decision. I certainly
don't shy away from the need
for it. And you always hope
that your decision is right."
WORKING with death
penalty cases "certainly hits
your upbringing and your
moral and religious prin-
ciples," Henning admits. It
also takes a lot of "soul-
searching," she says.
"There was nothing in
Judaism that said you can't
take someone's life,' Henning
observes. "There is a sense of
justice in Judaism that carries
over and you do, or at least I
do, pray to God that it's the
right decision, because you are
literally taking someone's life
and really we are raised that
one person makes the ultimate
decision."
Her first case in which she
imposed the death penalty
came in 1985, when she was 32
and pregnant with her
daughter Alyssa, who is now
two-and-a-half.
Henning upheld the jury's
recommendation for death in
that case. And it happened
that the ruling was overturned
and she had to hear the case
for a second time.
"I wouldn't say the decision
was obvious," Henning con-
tends. "It took a lot of sear-
ching and reviewing the legal
issues."
But the ultimate decision
was hers and it was not a deci-
sion she made lightly.
"I think when the time
On The (Political) Road
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
WHEN Malvin Englander's
daughter number one and
daughter number three said
they wanted to follow in their
pa's political footsteps, he
gave them this advice:
"Don't run."
Englander has had his own
share of victories winning
election as Justice of the Peace
on Miami Beach and later to
the Miami Beach City Council,
the forerunner to the present
day Commission. But he also
had his defeats not winning
re-election to the Beach Coun-
Now, with both daughers
successful in their political
bids, Sophia says: "Thank
God, in both instances, they
proved us wrong, because they
not only were elected and re-
elected, but they have served
their community very well."
SOPHIA Englander, sister
of Dade County Circuit Judge
Moe Tendrich, first tested her
activism when Mai was in the
Army. Sophia became active in
a movement to secure out-of-
state-soldiere an opportunity
to cast absentee ballots.
Mai's first political job came
run for the Miami Beach City
Commission with tourism as
an election issue.
"It was along those political
races that the kids became ac-
tive," he recalls. "In fact,
some of the kids couldn't even
read yet, but they knew their
old man's campaign colors.
They learned the route of it
from licking stamps to singing
political parodies. '
comes that it's no big deal to
impose the death penalty, then
the judge should do some other
kind of work."
"My family gave us the
background to make an
educated decision," Henning
says. "And, we're told,
whatever the decision, we'll
support you. And that's a
great thing to have."
YES, SHE agrees, the im-
age of public officials may have
been tarnished over the years,
but to Henning it is "all the
more reason why you need in-
dividuals who are willing to
serve and ready to serve in
spite of that."
Henning says she hopes to
stay on tile bench as long as
the public keeps electing her.
"I have children and am able
to manage, thanks to the help
of my husband. It hasn't caus-
ed any kind of conflict and I
am happiest able to do both. I
really do enjoy public service. I
know there is probably more
money and more relaxed time
for a person in private prac-
tice, but I am willing to forgo
that.
"That was the lesson instill-
ed in us by our parents. That
public service is the finest pro-
fession you can enter. It's the
greatest thing you can give, to
dedicate yourself to helping
the public and there are other
rewards in life besides
monetary rewards."
THERE is an irony to her
decision to sit on the bench.
Judges must remain non-
partuan, avoiding Democratic
or Republican events and func-
tions. For Henning, raised in a
family of Democratic party ac-
tivist, it is a "ridiculous rule,"
and she says she sees no
"reason or basis for it."
Henning is active in other
organizations, though. She if
a member of Women's
American ORT, Gait Ocean
Mile chapter, the B'nai B'rith
Continued on Page 13
cil after nine years, and losing in 19^6 wen he worked as a
county commission and state
senate races.
Patti and Nicki Englander
didn't get much different ad-
vice from their mother,
Sophia. After a life long of
political involvement, in-
cluding 12 years as state
Democratic Commit-
tee woman, Sophia perhaps
spoke with a mother's concern
and political wisdom when she
too urged her daughters not to
run.
DELUXE KOSHER
PASSOVER TOURS
member of the District Com-
mittee. He was subsequently
elected as Justice of the Peace,
a position the modern court
system has replaced. But at
the time, Englander handled
everything from small claims
to peace warrants to acting as
a coroner since there were,
then, no medical examiners.
When in 1958, according to
Englander, Miami Beach's im-
age as a tourist destination
took a beating, he decided to
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Page 4 ThJwiAnoridkn of Sooth Browrd-H^
Viewpoint
Message Over Megillah
Although the legend of Purim, entrenched
since the second century of the Common Era,
has its doubters, its message is as clear as if
there were no controversy.
History tells us that there are chronological
discrepancies with King Ahasuerus or, indeed,
any long whose consort was Jewish. There is,
as well, no mention of Purim before the first
century BCE. And the fact that there are
similarities between the central players
Mordecai and Esther and a pair of Babylonian
gods suggests that Purim, as we know it, may
not be based entirely on fact.
No matter.
The import of the observance is the message
more than the megillah.
Purim reminds us that we depend upon God
for His protection. Additionally, there is
among the observances of this minor festival a
warning not to gloat over the misfortune of our
enemies.
What presceince!
Today, as Israel, and by extension Diaspora
Jewry, face a multitude of Hamans in the
Mideast violence, in the barring of refuseniks,
in the fundamentalist and exclusionary move-
ment of the far right we are saddened that
the situation in the administered territories is,
as yet, unabated. We take no pleasure in the
continuing unrest. We do not gloat over any
man' 8 death, even that of a sworn enemy of the
people Israel.
We would hope that this minor holiday,
which does not proscribe work, will encourage
those who labor for peace at this season.
Peace and Problems
With the arrival of Secretary of State
George Shultz in the Middle East and Palesti-
nian uprisings in Gaza and the West Bank well
into a third month, Israel is confronted by a
new danger on the propaganda front which is
even more important than the semi-military
conflict.
Visiting officials of the United Nations have
joined spokesman for virtually every Arab
state in saying that Israeli withdrawal from
Gaza, the West Bank, the Golan Heights and
East Jerusalem all are conditions for peace.
The UN leaders and a few Arab voices say
that this withdrawal will bring about recogni-
tion of Israel's right to exist within secure
borders, provided the settlement also
recognizes the peoplehood of the Palestinians
and a homeland for them.
In a nutshell, the inclusion of the withdrawal
of the Golan and 'Jerusalem for different
reasons is totally unacceptable to almost all
Jews and all Israelis.
In both the Six-Day War of 1967 and the
Yom Kippur War of 1973, the strategic impor-
tance of the Golan was made patently clear.
TheJcwisVi
of South Broward
UT7\
Syrian possession of the heights enables their
forces to make either Israeli defense or ad-
vances dreadfully expensive in both men and
materiel. The Golan has been annexed by
Israel, and it simply cannot be turned over to
Syria, the most militantly anti-Israel nation in
the Arab camp.
East Jerusalem is and has been since 1967.
part of the State of Israel, and is its undivided
capital. No Israeli government could last even
a day if it abandoned the indivisibility of the ci-
ty of King David. Jerusalem's residents ail
have been granted citizenship, and even
though some Arabs have vieldea to the upris-
ing of the Palestinians in the territories, the ef-
forts of Mayor Teddy Kollek over the past 21
years have paid dividends.
Certainly, Jerusalem Arabs share with other
Israeli Arabs a natural sentiment for their co-
religionists. But they are not prepared to die
for a Palestinian cause that never drew sup-
port from other Arab countries.
Even now, no Arab nation has come along to
say it will assume the burdens of autonomy for
Gaza and the West Bank.
Many Israelis agree that there simply are not
enough Jews, and too many Arabs to make
perpetual Israeli rule over the territories a
viable solution. The problem of what to do with
the Jewish settlers in Gaza and Judea and
Samaria is major.
Now is the time for Israel to present a united
front to indicate its desire for peace, but it
must refuse to yield even a centimeter on
Jerusalem or the Golan.
Judea and Samaria's political and military
importance must be dealt with at the peace
table. This difficult task must not, however,
delay what must be seen by the world as
Israel's willingness to take every step
necessary to reach that table.
Psychological Profile of
the Sephardic Hawk
By HUGH ORGEL
The political nationalism exhibited by Jews of Oriental
origin, or Sephardim, has less to do with their history of
living among Arabs than with their 40 years in Israel, ac-
cording to Dr. Yoram Peri of Tel Avivi University.
He analyzed the various theories put forward by social resear-
chers during a recent conference on "Ethnic Origins and
Political Trends" at the Hebrew University's Truman Institute.
Some social scientists claim that 1,000-1,500 years of living in
close proximity to Moslems and Arabs in the Middle East, from
the borders of India to the North African shores of the Atlantic
Ocean, have led the Sephardim to say; "We know (the Arabs).
We've lived among them. We know that they understand only
force."
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and PuMlahar Exacutlva Editor
PuMtahad Waakly January through March Bi Waakly April through Auguat
HOLLYWOOD FORT LAODERDALE OFFICE. 8358 W Oakland Park Blvd.
Fort Laudardala. FL 33321 Phona 7404400
JOAN C TEGLAS. DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 373-4805 COLLECT
Mam Offlca Plant 120 N.E. 6th St Miami, Fla. 33138 Phona l 373-4805
r JTA. Savaa Arta. WN8. NBA. AJPA. aaa FT A.
Friday, February 26,1968
Volume 18
8 AD AR 6748
Number 6
Other researchers say that
the nationalistic and anti-Arab
feelings of SepKardi Jews
stem from the approach that
"We've suffered from the
Arabs in our past history. We
now want to get even with
them."
BUT Peri suggested that a
sophisticated analysis of the
Israeli SepKardi nationalism
indicates a more recent
psychological reason with
origins in the early days of the
State of Israel.
By and large, Oriental Jews
feel that they were placed at
socioeconomic disadvantage
by the Jews of European
origin, the Aahkenazim, who
were the majority and leader-
ship in the 1950s, he noted.
Many members of the im-
migrating Jewish communities
of Egypt, Lebanon, Iraq.
North Africa, Syria and
Yemen found that their so-
called transitory development
town settlements became per-
manent residential alums.
This naturally led to anger
and frustration. And conven-
tional wisdom is that in com-
petition between older and
more settled residents, the
conflict is transferred into
hostility toward a community
even lower than themselves.
In the case of the Sephardim,
that meant the Arabs.
But Peri rejected such a
simplistic "psychological
estimation" of the reasons for
the nationalistic voting pat-
terns on the part of Sephardim
compared to the Aahkenazim.
He agreed that the basis for
political outlooks can usually
be traced back to the education
of the voter, but the educa
tional gap between
Aahkenazim and Sephardim in
Israel is lessening, even
though it has not yet complete-
ly disappeared.
IN the univeraitiea, for ex-
ample, only some 20 percent of
the student body is from the
Oriental sector, which com-
prises slightly above 60 per-
cent of Israel's Jewish
population.
Among lesser-educated
citizens, the level of
"hawkishness" is higher.
Better-educated people tend to
be more open in their thinking
and behavior, more ready to
compromise against hard-fist
policies vis-a-vis the Arabs,
more open to social contacts
with them.
Political scientists and
sociologists, who have been ex-
amining electoral patterns
ever since Israel was establish-
ed, say they have found that
the lower educated tend to
vote Likud or other right-wing
parties.
Some participants at the
Truman Institute conference
put it the other way round
that a higher percentage of
Likud voters are less well
educated and a higher percen-
tage of Labor voters are better
educated.
BUT the researchers sug-
gest that a majority of Sephar-
dim vote Likud because they
like the Likud's more na-
tionalistic policies on land and
treatment of the Arabs
rather than because of their
lower education for both
psychological and historic
. .
- T


Friday, February 26,1988/The Jawiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 6


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Page 6 The Jewish Floridimn of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, February 26, 1988
June Lockhart To Speak
At City of Hope Banquet
Tony-award winning actress
June Lockhart will be the
guest speaker at the City of
Hope banquet honoring Jim
Boso on February 27 at the
Diplomat Hotel in Hollywood,
Florida. Boso will receive the
"Spirit of Life," the most
prestigious award presented
on behalf of the City of Hope.
The banquet, sponsored by the
Pembroke Pines Auxiliary for
City of Hope, will honor Boso,
senior vice president with
Storer Cable TV of Florida
Inc., for his community and in-
dustry leadership.
Film, stage and television ac-
tress June Lockhart, a third-
generation performer, made
her career debut at the age of
eight, and at twelve, she star-
red with her parents in the
motion-picture version of
Charles Dickens' "A
Christmas Carol"
Even before graduating
from high school, Lockhart ap-
peared in such films as "All
This and Heaven Too,"
"Sergeant York," and "Adam
Had Four Sons." After her
high-school graduation,
Lockhart continued her career
in films including, "The White
Cliffs of Dover,,T "Meet Me in
St. Louis," and "The
Yearling."
Divided Gov't.
to Greet Shultz
June Lockhart
For six years, Lockhart star-
red in the "Lassie" T.V. series
and earned an Emmy nomina-
tion for her role in that show.
She also appeared three years
in "Lost xn Space" and two
years in "Petticoat Junction."
Her television guest ap-
pearances include "Magnum
PL," "The Greatest American
Hero," "Grizzly Adams,"
"Knots Landing," "General
Hospital," and "Murder She
Wrote." A recent T.V. film
credit is "Peking Encounter,"
the first U.S. television co-
production with the Peoples
Jewish Kapo Stripped
Of Citizenship
NEW YORK (JTA) A
76-yar-old Jew from
oiwmjn, who confessed he
coJlaboraUd with the Nans
and brutafaed Jewish concen-
tration camp inmates, was
topped of his American
atuenship.
But the Brooklyn federal
court at which he surrendered
his crtiMNhip decided not to
deport him, because of his
deteriorating health.
Jacob Tannenbaum admitted
before federal judge Leo
Glasser that he had been a
lagerkapo (inmate guard) at
the Goerlitz concentration
camp in Germany from
September 1944 through May
1946.
The Polish-born Tannen-
baum also admitted that he
had beaten Jewish prisoners,
even out of sight of Nazi
guards and without their
orders.
The decision not to deport
Tannenbaum, who also admit-
ted concealing his background
upon entering the United
States in 1949, was agreed
ipon between the prosecution
ind the defense after Tannen-
Mium agreed to admit to the
charges.
Tannenbaum, a retired dairy
worker with tnree children,
reportedly suffers from a
heart condition and suffered a
mild stroke in August. He lost
his parents, five sisters, his
first wife and their baby in the
Holocaust. He was blinded in
I one eye by the Nazis, who sent
him to three different concen-
tration camps during the war.
Only throe other Jews have
been charged with war crimes
in the United States, all in the
1960s. None was deported.
Republic of China.
Her recent theatrical ap-
pearances include "The
Pleasure of His Company,"
"Bedroom Farce," "But-
terflies are Free," and "Once
More with Feeling." In her
first Broadway play, "For
Love or Money, Lockhart was
named Woman of the Year in
Drama by the A.P., and receiv-
ed the Donaldson Award and
the Theatre World Award.
The banquet for Boso will
benefit City of Hope with pro-
ceeds establishing the Jim
Boso Research Fellowship.
The scientist working in the
name of the Fellowship will
have the responsibility of
referring to it at all regional,
national and international con-
ferences at which he reports
his findings.
City of Hope Medical Center
and Research Institute has ac-
complished many firsts over
the years. For instance, City of
Hope was the first institution
to develop a test which can
'read' a patient's DNA to find
out if he has a hereditary
disorder. More than a dozen
hereditary disorders are now
diagnosable using the "syn-
thetic probe" technique
pioneered at City of Hope.
Because the test gets its
results from the DNA itself;
doctors will not need to know
family history or medical
background before diagnosing
many disorders.
For more information about
the banquet or about City of
Hope, call the North Miami
Beach City of Hope office at
944-6262.
Continued from Page 1
threats were made against
them by the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization radio, broad-
casting from Bighdad, and the
Al Quds (Voice of Jerusalem)
radio, operated from Syria by
the Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine-
General Command, a non-PLO
terrorist group headed by
Ahmed Jabril.
But most Israelis are
seriously concerned with the
failure of the two coalition
partners, Labor and Likud, to
work out a unified stand on the
plan Shultz will present to the
country's leaders. Several
Cabinet ministers are reported
to have expressed dissatisfac-
tion that no conclusive efforts
have been made so far to nar-
row the gap.
On the problem of resettle-
ment, Maariv reported that
Shamir and his associates have
formulated practical proposals
for the rehabilitation of
Palestinian refugee camps.
They will be presented to
Shultz by the work team head-
ed by Cabinet Secretary
Elyakim Rubinstein, a close
Shamir aide.
In addition, Shamir's posi-
tion was said to include a plan
for solving the Palestinian
refugee problem, a com-
Srehensive plan for peace with
ordan and a detailed
autonomy plan, Maariv
reported.
With respect to the refugee
camps, which international
observers have reported to be
in deplorable condition,
Shamir will propose 41,000
new residential units for the
280,000 refugees in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip. About
30,000 units will be built in the
Gaza Strip and 11,00 in the
West Bank.
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Friday, February 26, 1968/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Smith Names 1988 Nominees
To Military Academies
WASHINGTON, D.C. -
Congressman Lawrence J.
Smith has selected his 1988
nominees to the four United
States Military Academies.
Each year Representative
Smith nominates a list of can-
didates from the 16th Con-
gressional District for appoint-
ment to the Air Force, Army,
Merchant Marine and Naval
Academies.
There are qualifications for
admission to the academies.
The interested candidate must
be between 17 and 22 years of
age by July 1 of the year of en-
try and a citizen of the United
States. He or she must be un-
married with no dependents.
In addition, SAT and ACT
scholastic test scores are con-
sidered as are class rank,
athletic abilities, extracur-
ricular activities, physical ap-
titude test scores, and medical
tests.
The 1988 nominations from
the 16th Congressional
District of Florida are as
follows:
AIR FORCE ACADEMY
NOMINATIONS:
Loren E. Battels, Jr.,
Hollywood; Luis A. Borgen,
Miami; David M. Brett-Major,
Fort Lauderdale; David B.
Deliale, Pembroke Pines; Les
T. Kirkwood, Plantation; Sean
M. Lawler, Pembroke Pines,
Lance R. Meredith, Fort
Lauderdale; James A. Potzauf,
Fort Lauderdale; Kent A.
Poulson, Fort Lauderdale;
Paul A. Scarpinato, Cooper Ci-
ty; David W. Schanzlen, Plan-
tation; Jeremy M. Siegel,
Hollywood; Scott I. Soiferman,
Fort Lauderdale; Mark I. Zei-
touni, Davie; Stephen D. Zim-
merman, Fort Lauderdale.
MERCHANT MARINE
ACADEMY
NOMINATIONS:
Pablo A. Espinosa, Fort
Lauderdale; Crichton V. Mc-
Shalom Club Of
Na'amatUSA
The Annual Scholarship
Luncheon of the Shalom Club
of Na'amat USA will be held
Saturday, March 5 at 12:30
p.m. at the Diplomat Country
Club, 501 Diplomat Parkway,
Hallandale.
Layad Borod will review the
book, "Ordinary Heroes," by
Peter Hay.
For reservations call Gert
Aaron at 454-8016, Bert Lazan
at 454-8848 or Elsie Chazanoff
at 454-0560. Donation is $25.
Na'amat is the world's
largest Jewish women's
organization, with more than
850,000 dues-paying members
in Israel, the United States,
Canada and 12 other
democratic nations.
Also known as the Women's
Labor Zionist Organization of
America, Na'amat USA pro-
vides scholarships for boys and
girls at its nationwide network
in Israel of vocational and
agricultural high schools.
Na'amat also operates day-
care centers, cultural clubs
and day-night homes in the
Jewish State.
Cutcheon, Miami; Cynthia M.
Moredock, Fort Lauderdale;
Douglas R. Olson, Plantation;
Armando A. Rodriquez-Feo,
Miami; Jeremy M. Siegel,
Hollywood; Scott I. Soiferson,
Fort Lauderdale
NAVAL ACADEMY
NOMINATIONS:
David M. Brette-Major, Fort
Lauderdale; Jorge A. Diaz,
Miami; Todd A. Masters,
Hollywood; Cynthia M.
Moredock, Fort Lauderdale;
Douglas R. Olson, Plantation;
Gregory S. Rivera, Sunrise;
Armando A. Rodriquez-Feo,
Miami; Kevin M. Smart,
Miramar
WEST POINT
MILITARY ACADEMY
NOMINATIONS:
Louis A. Crespd, Miami;
Jorge A. Diaz, Miami; Julia K.
Dourvetakis, Fort Lauderdale;
Pablo A. Espinosa, Fort
Lauderdale; Robert G.
Support Group
Backs Pollards
Fenimore, Miramar; Holly N.
Iglehart, Sunrise; Luis Ig-
lesias, Miami; Deborah L.
Long, Pembroke Pines;
Crichton V. McCutcheon,
Miami; Gene A. Salkovsky,
Sunrise; Jeremy M. Siegel,
Hollywood, Son P. Vo, Miami
The military academies will
decide from the nominations
who will receive an
appointment.
"As is the case each year, 1
am delighted with the quality
of my military academy
nominations," said Con
gressman Smith. "To b
nominated is in itself a higl
honor."
If you are interested in being
considered as a nominee for
the class entering in 1989 and
you live in the 16th Congres-
sional District contact Con-
gressman Larry Smith's office
at 4747 Hollywood Blvd.,
Hollywood, Florida 33021.
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) She is
manacled and may only see her
family in closely monitored
conditions with no privacy.
She is denied access to the
press, not free to speak the
truth of her conditions. Suffer-
ing from internal bleeding, she
has been semiconscious with a
100-degree fever.
Such is the plight of Anne
Henderson Pollard, members
of her family say.
Pollard is currently serving
two concurrent five-year
prison terms in the federal
penitentiary in Lexington,
Ky., for acting an accessory to
her husband, Jonathan Jay
Pollard, an American con-
victed last March of spying for
Israel.
Federal district court Judge
Aubrey Robinson has been for
six months "sitting on" a mo-
tion to have her sentence
reduced, said her new lawyer,
Nathan Dershowitz, who ap-
peared at the Hebrew Institute
of Riverdale in the Bronx to
launch a national campaign to
ask President Reagan to par-
don the Pollards.
Dershowitz was joined by his
brother, Harvard Law School
Professor Alan Dershowitz,
who is defending Jonathan
Pollard, and all immediate
members of the Pollard cou-
ple's family.
It was the first time all the
principals in the case appeared
together in public, and they
were welcomed by more than
500 supporters who came from
New York, Boston, Baltimore,
Philadelphia, Washington and
several New Jersey com-
munities for the occasion.
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Pfc 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, February 26, 1988
American Technion Elects Officers
The American Society for Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology (ATS) re-elected Edward R. Goldberg of
Boston as president, and Martin Kellner of Los Angeles as
chairman of the Board, at the meeting of the ATS National
Board of Directors in Los Angeles.
Goldberg and Kellner are serving for the second year in
their respective posts. Kellner was president of the society
from 1984 to 1986.

ern & o
obzufrefeii-

During an anti-Waldheim demonstration in
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President Kurt Waldheim: We demand you
resign." AP/Wide Worid Photo
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Friday, February 26, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Hillcrest and
Bonds to Honor
Byrdie and
Stuart Gould
Byrdie and Stuart Gould
have a long record of com-
munal achievements, and have
always responded to the needs
of Israel. They have earned the
widespread admiration and
respect of their neighbors, and
will be honored and presented
with the prestigious City of
Peace Award at a State of
Israel 40th Anniversary
Cocktail Reception and Buffet
Dinner Tuesday evening,
March 8th, 5:30 P.M. in the
Hillcrest Country Club.
Dr. Ruth Gruber, prominent
author, lecturer and interna-
tional reporter, will be the
featured speaker. Dr. Gruber
covered the signing of the
Israel-Egypt Peace Treaty in
Washington, as well as the
conference in Egypt between
Begin and Sadat, for the North
American newspaper
"Alliance." She has written 14
books, one of which was "Ra-
quela," that won the National
Jewish Book Award as the
best book on Israel. She has
distinguished herself as a
foreign correspondent and
authority on the Middle East.
Chairman Joseph Bloom and
Honorary Chairman Harvey
H. Fell announce the event is
sponsored by Hillcrest B'nai
B'rith Lodge No. 2783.
Minimum Israel Bond pur-
chase of $1000 per person is
required. R.S.V.P. is re-
quested by March 1st by card,
or by calling 966-1789 or
920-9820.
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Page 10 The Jewiah FtoridJan of South Browmrd-HoUywood/FrkUy, February 26,1988
In Moscow
Shultz Stresses Human Rights
Jewry. Singer said every one
of them thought the alleged
suspension of the "first-
degree" rule was "just
cosmetic."
She added that "lifting this
rule for 1988 doesn't mean
much for the lone-term
refuseniks charged with state
secrecy."
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Secretary of State George
Shultz began his visit to
Moscow by raising the issue of
human rights with Soviet
Foreign Minister Eduard
Shevard c as well as a
group oi r mseniks
Shultz (U voted most of his
talk with Shevardnadze to
what an American oificial call-
PLO
Cruise
Postponed
By JEAN COHEN
ATHENS (JTA) The
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion has given up its attempt to
send a shipload of Palestinian
deportees on a "voyage of
return" to Israel but only
for the time bem/, a ranking
PLO official stressed here.
Sheik Ahdel Hamit Sayeh,
president of the Palestinian
National Council, the PLO's
quasi-legislative body told
reporters at a news conference
here that the postponement,
though indefinite, was not a
cancellation.
Sayeh spoke two days after
the Cypriot car ferry Sol
Phryne, was disabled by an
underwater explosion in
Limassol harbor, Cyprus, for
which the PLO blamed the
Israeli agents.
Asked why none of the Arab
countries that have merchant
marines offered to provide the
PLO with another ship, Sayeh
said those countries are in a
state of war with Israel and
their vessel would be attacked
when it reached Israeli waters.
State of Israel Bonds
Honorees Rose and Myer Prit-
sker know the real meaning of
living, they care about others,
always sharing, always giving.
Hallandale B'nai B'nth Lodge
No. 2840 and State of Israel
Bonds pay tribute to them
Tuesday evening, March 8th,
7:30 P.M. in the Auditorium of
the Hallandale Jewish Center,
416 N.E. 8th Avenue, Hallan-
dale. Myer Pritaker, president
of the Hallandale Jewish
Center, and his wife Rose are
an exceptional couple, deserv-
ing of the plaudits of the com-
munity on this special day.
ed "a wide and broad ex-
change" on human rights and
emigration in which the
secretary reportedly heard
hat the Soviets would waive
he restriction allowing
migration only to applicants
vith "first-degree" relatives
ibroad.
Shultz met with about 50
Soviets who have been denied
emigration, many despite their
contention that they have
fulfilled the first-degree
relative requirement. He
assured them of broad
American support.
Following the meeting,
Shultz met for 45 minutes with
dissident scientist Andrei
Sakharov, who said he told
Shultz that an essential condi-
tion for a human rights con-
ference that the Soviets want
held in Moscow must be "the
release of all prisoners of cons-
cience and a withdrawal from
Afghanistan."
At the reception for the
refuseniks, held in the Moscow
apartment of an American of-
ficial, Shultz visited with Abe
Stolar, a Chicago-born Jew
whose parents brought him to
the Soviet Union in 1931.
Stolar has been trying to
return to the United States
since the 1970s, and the
Soviets now are denying a visa
to his daughter-in-law, Yuliya
Shurukht, because her mother
has refused to sign the waiver
of obligation.
Several other long-term
refuseniks who met Shultz
spoke also with Lynn Singer,
executive director of the Long
Island Committee for Soviet
TEMPLE BETH EMET
Invites You & Your Friends
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Saturday Evening
March 5,1988
Champagne Preview 8:00 PM
Auction 9:00 PM
TEMPLE BETH EMET
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Pembroke Pines, Fla.
431-3638
Donation $5.00 Per Person
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Prices effective Thurs.. February 25 thru Wed..
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Dade. Broward. Palm Beach. Martin. St. Lucie.
Indian River and Okeechobee Counties.
-^'


Friday, February 26, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Israel Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin, left,
meets with, U.S. Assistant Secretary of State
Richard Murphy in Jerusalem. Murphy was
in Israel to present the new American peace
initiative. JT A/World Zionist News Photo Service
Austrians Split On Waldheim
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) -
Austria's governing coalition
remained sharply split along
party lines over whether Presi-
dent Kurt Waldheim should re-
main in office.
The Austrian people also ap-
peared to be divided on the
issue, according to a poll taken
immediately after Waldheim's
nationally televised address in
which he declared he has no in-
tention of resigning.
was trying to contribute to
calm and reconciliation. He
said tensions with the Socialist
Party could be resolved by
talks and mutual respect.
Helmut Kukacha, secretary
general of the People's Party,
said the government should
protect Waldheim from un-
justified attacks.
But Kukacha's Socialist
counterpart, Heinrich Keller,
denounced Waldheim's speech
for implying that people con-
cerned about Austria are
slanderers and liars. "Where
is his contribution towards
reconciliation?" Keller asked.
Waldheim's resignation was
demanded by Johanna Dohnal.
the Socialist secretary of state
for women's affairs. Her
Cabinet colleague, Minister of
Education and Culture Hilde
Hawlicek, said she heard from
many schools that children
were removing or damaging
photographs of the president
which hang in all classrooms.
New Season At
Brown's Resort
Loch Sheldrake, NY -
Brown's Resort Hotel, long
a favorite Catskills vacation
spot, is launching its 1988
season on Friday, April 1.
The opening marks the
debut of many exciting
changes at Brown's in-
cluding a refurbished lobby,
renewed facilities and an
| abundance of new programs
and activities.
Along with the new, many
of the traditional favorites
still remain. Passover,
which coincides with the
opening weekend, will be
celebrated in traditional
style with seders, song, ser-
vices, music and the enter-
tainment for which Brown's
has become known. Two
shows nightly are schedul-
ed, including a special ap-
pearance by Eddie Fisher
who will perform in the
Jerry Lewis Theatre on
Saturday, April 9.
WE HAVE IT ALL!!
Red Cross Swim Program Boating Canoeing
Kayaking Basketball Softball Soccer Volleyball
Tennis Archery Aerobics Gymnastic* Track Art*
and Craft* Woodworking Photography Music Dance
Dramatics Computers Nature Synagogue Skills
Radio Station Hiking Overnights Trips Hebrew
CAMP RAMAH
IN NEW ENGLAND
Interested campers and staff
should contact
Camp Raman in New England
233 Harvard Street
Brook line. Ma. 02146
(617) 232 7400
The poll, taken by the
newspaper Die Presse, found
that 34 percent of the
respondents would vote for
Waldheim again if presidential
elections were held now, 45
percent would not vote for him
and the balance was
undecided.
However, the respondents
opposed his resignation by a
margin of 46 to 37 percent.
Austria's politicians were
equally divided.
People's Party chairman
Alois Mock, who is Austrian
vice chancellor and foreign
minister, said that Waldheim
Scopes II
Continued from Page 1
"Diary," the parents objected
to a passage that expressed
the view that many religions
are equally acceptable.
The U.S. District Court for
Eastern Tennessee partially
upheld the parents' claim that
they were being denied their
free exercise of religion, ruling
that the children should be ex-
cused from class when the ob-
jectionable text was being
taught.
But it rejected a request by
the parents that separate
classes for their children be set
up or that the school district
pay tuition for their children to
attend Christian schools.
When the board of education
appealed, the Court of Appeals
reversed the district court
decision, arguing that the
children must use the books
provided as long as they are in
the public schools.
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yinf mid Mm%9^ chocolate
CONSUMER: Otter good only in U.S.A. and on product and size indicated. You
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Coupon may not be transferred, assigned or reproduced. Cash value 1/20*. Mail
coupon to: Cadbury U.S.A., Inc., P.O. Box 870131, Fl Paso, Texas 88587-0131.
Offer limited to one coupon per package.
1988 Cadbury Schweppes Inc.
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A''.' .'


Page 12 The Jewish FlorkKan of South Broward-Hoflywood/Friday, February 26, 1988
< >
-~j
Community Dateline
BETH DAVID
MEMORIAL GARDENS
As a community service to
organisations and civic groups,
Beth David Memorial Gardens
is offering a variety of pro-
grams of Jewish interest.
There is no charge for this
service.
In making the announce-
ment, Alfred Golden, Presi-
dent of Beth David said, "we
feel that there is a definite
need for this type of service in
our communities. Program
chairpersons are welcome to
call us to reserve specific dates
and topics."
Programs offered include
the topics of anti-Semitism,
Jewish education, retirement,
college youth intermarriage,
bereavment counseling and
the state of Israel.
For information, or to
reserve a program, please call
Alfred Golden: Dade,
947-0819; Broward, 963-2400.
Beth David Memorial
Gardens is a service of Levitt-
Weinstein Memorial Chapels
and is located at 3201 North
72nd Avenue, Hollywood.
BETH SHALOM
ACADEMY
Grandparents Day was held
at Beth Shalom Academy, in
Hollywood, on January 29,
1988. More than 650 Grand-
parents attended the Second
Annual Breakfast sponsored
by the Parents Association.
This event was chaired by
Peggy Goldberg, Linda Pin-
choff, and Stephanie
Swerdlow.
Temple Beth Shalom's
ballroom was decorated with
beautiful, tri-colored ballroom
centerpieces made by the
Parents Association members.
Over 60 parent volunteers,
students, and alumni of Beth
Shalom Academy joined
together to make this day a
success.
During breakfast the Grand-
parents were welcomed by Dr.
Morton Malavsky, Dean and
Founder of Beth Shalom
Academy and Rabbi of Temple
Beth Shalom, Dr. Samuel
Laako. Headmaster, Mrs.
Shirley Cohen, Director of
Primary Education, and Ellen
Greenapoon, President of the
Parents Association. The Beth
Shalom Academy choir per-
formed under the direction of
Mrs. Alizia Sebag, choir
director.
After breakfast the Grand-
parents visited their grand-
children in their classrooms on
the east and west campuses of
the Academy. Bus service was
provided to the west campus,
courtesy of the Parents
Association and the school.
The theme of the day was
Entertainment Past, Pre-
sent, and Future. Each
classroom prepared an ex-
citing program for the Grand-
parents and grandchildren to
share. The Grandparents were
given the opportunity to teach
and instill their glorious past
to their grandchildren.
BNAI ISRAEL
REHABILITATION AND
CONVALESCENT CENTER
The only "OU" kosher skill-
ed nursing and rehabilitation
center in the United States is
now open in North Miami
Beach, Florida. As one of only
a few completely kosher
centers, the 180 bed Bnai
Israel Rehabilitation and Con-
valescent Center offers long
term care, an orthodox
synagogue with additional
areas for prayer and study,
along with an extensive
rehabilitation program.
Sensitive to the religious
needs of each individual, daily
holiday and Sabbath services
are held in Bnai Israel's or-
thodox synagogue. A special
elevator, which will operate
automatically, has also been in-
stalled to assure that no one
breaks the sabbath laws.
A full-time mishgiach, who is
trained in Jewish dietary laws,
supervises all meal prepara-
tion and service to assure
strict observance of all laws.
Along with meat and dairy kit-
chens, .a parve bakery has also
been installed to provide fresh
baked breads and pastries
daily.
Bnai Israel's professional
Broward's first KOSHER retirement center.

tjeBtow
M
N Q R
Where Caring Cornea Naturally
OOlft
Tastefully Decorated
Nu'ralnjj Supervision 24 hra.
Physicians on call 24 hrs.
3 meals daily and snacks
Daily activities, arts & crafts '
Licensed ACL F
Transportation provided
Swimming Pool & Jacuzzi
Beauty Shop
Religious services dally
Easily accessible
RETIREMENT LIVING THE WAY YOU
WOULD LIKE IT TO BE
WE WELCOME INQUIRIES PLEASE CALL 961-8111
3535 S.W. 52nd Ave. Pembroke Park, Florida 33023
Off Hallandale Beach Blvd.
and has served on every com-
mittee established. He was
chairman of the Eruv commit-
tee and is the High Holiday
Baal Koreh. He is the
team of physicians, registered developer of the Youth Minyan
nurses, therapists and trained and one of the pillars of the
health care specialists have
committed themsel ver to an
extensive rehabilitation pro-
gram that matches the needs
and capabilities of those
receiving rehabilitation and/or
occupational therapy.
In addition to state-of-the-
art rehabilitation equipment,
specialty designed teaching
rooms help those disabled by
stroke or injury, reacquant
themselves with the activities
of daily living.
A day care program and
assisted living programs are
also available to each resident
along with private and semi-
private accommodations.
Bnai Israel provides a much-
needed service and creates a
home for those who want to
live in an attractive, observant
and love-filled environment.
For admissions and informa-
tion contact Theo Rothman,
(305) 932-6360.
BNAI ZION
Bnai Zion Holocaust sur-
vivors will dedicate a
Holocaust Memorial Monu-
ment at the Bnai Zion Section
of Sharon Gardens Memorial
Park on Sunday, April 17.
YOUNG ISRAEL
OF HOLLYWOOD -
FT. LAUDERDALE
The Young Israel of
Hollywood-Ft. Lauderdale,
located at 3291 Stirling Rd.,
Ft. Lauderdale, announces its
annual Journal Dinner of
February 28, honoring Dr. and
Mrs. Ira Ginsberg. A promi-
nent periodontist in Hallan-
dale, Dr. Ginsberg is a past
president of the synagogue
shul.
Miriam Ginsberg is a past co-
president of AMIT Women
and continues to serve the
board of the OfA Chapter. The
couple is very active in the
Samuel Scheck Hillel Com-
munity Day School where Mrs.
Ginsberg served as treasurer
of the PTA for ten years. She
was secretary of the Board of
Executives and served on the
Board of Education for many
years. The Ginsbergs are the
proud parents of Susie and
Mark who attend the Hillel
Community Day School and
Barry Belkin Scholar at
Yeshiva University.
Dr. and Mrs. Walter
Fingerer are chairmen for the
gala event which will be held at
Beth Torah beginning at 6
S.m. Presenting the annual
ournal will be cnairlady Meira
Davis and her committee:
Judith Fine, Sandra
Goldglantz, Corinne Hirsch,
Jeanette Levine, Diane Magid,
and Lori Wittlin. Rabbi Ed-
ward Davis is the Rabbi of the
Young Israel of Hollywood-Ft.
Lauderdale and Dr. Paul
Ginsberg is the President. For
further information contact
shul office at 966-7877.
Pocono Highland
Pocono Highland Camps is
located high in the beautiful
Pocono Mountains of nor-
theast Pennsylvania, overlook-
ing a large, clear springfed
private lake. The camp has
been under the continuous
Weinberg family owner/direc-
torship for the past 53 years,
with an international enroll-
ment of campers from over 50
cities and several countries, in-
cluding many second and third
generation children.
The program includes a
heavy emphasis on waterski-
ing, sailing and swimming
skills. Other strong aeas are:
tennis on 13 new all-weather
plexipave courts, English and
Western horseback riding,
gymnastics, computer science,
Canning arts and soccer,
lerous field tripe including
wilderness camping, rock clim-
bing and rafting trips accen-
tuate the program.
Additional activities include
golf, windsurfing, archery,
drama, dance, go-karts,
nature, photography, riflery.
fine arts, hockey, baseball,
basketball and lifesaving.
A well equipped infirmary
and a rotating practicing
physician and nurses ensure
care. Meals are served family
style with daily salad bar and
weekly barbecues.
FBI
Brutality
NEW YORK The recent
account of the racial harass-
ment, including death threats,
inflicted on a black FBI agent,
Donald Rochon, by other FBI
agents, has been authenticated
both by the Justice Depart-
ment and the Equal Oppor-
tunity Employment Commis-
sion. Until now, the investiga-
tion has not been vigorously
pursued.
HELP WE NEED YOUR TAX DEDUCTIBLE DONATIONS NOW
Our thrift shop inventory has been drastically depleted and we are in need of your tax deductible donation.
Whether it be furniture, clothing, bric-a-brac, golf clubs or estates your donation will help those in need
We offer Free Appraisals over $5,000. Prompt furniture pick-up. Free tax deductible pick-ups.
WEST PALM 6758 N. Mill Between 45th an ....... *x, The Jewish Thrift Shop All Merchandise Owned By A Non-Proflt Organization 962-6046 Hours: 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. BEACH 7 Days a week HALLAN! tary Trail 3149W. Hallanda i Blue Heron Two blocks We )ALE le Bch. Blvd. si of 1-95


H-s


Friday, February 26, 1988/The Jewiih Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 18
Jewish Agency Transfers
Absorption to Government
The Englander family: From left, Joseph
Englander, Maria Englander, Toby
Englander MacFarland, Mai and Sophia
Englander, Nicki Englander Grossman, Don-
na Englander Fleishman and Patti
Englander Henning.
This Englander
Continued fro* Pag* 3-A
Justice Unit, ARMDI, Temple
Beth Torah in Tamarac, a
founding member of Tamarac
ORT and various legal affilia-
tions including the National
Association of Women Judges.
If the Englander family has
any comparison to New
England's Kennedy family and
its involvement in public ser-
vice, Henning says it is this:
"If Nicki gets to be president,
I want to be attorney
general."
Demjanjuk's Trial Ends in Outburst
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
final day of the year-long trial
of accused war criminal John
Demjanjuk was marked by an
emotional outburst from the
defendant's family.
Demjanjuk's wife, Vera, his
daughter, Irene, and son, John
Jr., were removed from the
courtroom after rushing to the
dais with anguished cries of
"Liar, you are lying, shame on
you, shame on you."
Their explosion was trig-
gered by chief prosecutor
Michael Shaked's implication
that the defense had employed
anti-Semites as investigators
to collect evidence. Snaked
was responding to the charge
by chief defense counsel Paul
Chumak that the trial was con-
ducted unfairly and the state
withheld evidence.
Shaked charged that the
defense investigators, "some
of whom not only were not ac-
ceptable" were also
"disgusting" because of the
"hate-filled" writings they had
distributed around the world.
Chumak apologized to the
court for his remark likening
the trial to the notorious
Dreyfus affair in France some
90 years ago. Alfred Dreyfus,
a French army captain, was
convicted of treason on the
basis of doctored evidence.
incriminating Demjanjuk, an
German SS identification card
issued to Ukrainian prisoners
of war being trained as concen-
tration camp guards, was a
KGB forgery. The card was ob-
tained from the Soviet Union.
Demjanjuk, 68, a Ukrainian-
born retired automobile
worker from Cleveland, Ohio,
is accused of being the
Treblinka death camp guard
known as "Ivan the Terrible"
who operated the gas
chambers and brutalized Jews.
Levin said the 10 day's
notice would be given before
Demjanjuk s defense con- the verdict is read,
tends that the key document
John Demjanjuk
The defense attorney, a
Canadian, said he had "in-
nocently referred" to the
Dreyfus case. "I meant no
criticism or dishonor to this
court" and "if there were such
inferences that anyone could
draw, then I apologize," he
said.
But Chumak refused to
retract his remark, as demand-
ed by presiding Judge Dov
Levin, who was infuriated by
the comparison..
This Passover
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By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Jewish Agency directorate
agreed to a proposal to
transfer all responsibility for
immigrant absorption to the
government. The transfer is
expected to be completed
within the next three months.
The duplication in absorp-
tion services has existed since
1952, when the Knesset pass-
ed the Law of Status, which
determined the relationship of
the Jewish Agency and the
World Zionist Organization to
the Israeli government.
According to the law,
amended in 1975, the Jewish
Agency has been responsible
for an immigrant's absorption
needs, including housing and
employment, tor the first six
months to a year, after which
time the Ministry of Absorp-
tion takes over.
Critics of the division of
responsibility include Simcha
Dinitz, newly elected chairman
of the World Zionist
Organization-Jewish Agency
Executive, and Mendel
Kaplan, chairman of the
Jewish Agency Board of
Governors.
During a satellite television
conference with American
Jewish leaders earlier this
month, Kaplan said that the
transfer of the funding and
operation of immigrant ab-
sorption centers from the
Jewish Agency to the govern-
ment would save the agency an
estimated $30 to $40 million.
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Pag? 1* The Jewish FToridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, February 26, 1988
Temple Update

Hallandale Jewish
Center
BethTefilah
Conservative
On Tuesday, March 1, at
7:30 p.m., the last lecture of
the Hallandale Jewish
Center's Adult Education Lec-
ture Series will be presented in
the Temple's Chapel (416 NE 8
Ave.) by the HJC's Rabbi, Dr.
Carl Klein, on "The History of
Jewish/Christian Relation-
ships." Rabbi Klein, who
celebrated his 50th year in the
rabbinate last year, is a domi-
nent force within the local
South Florida Jewish com-
munity as the immediate past
President of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami
and a former President of the
South Broward Council of
Rabbis. His top-level in-
volvements in numerous other
organizations include
American Friends of the Bar-
Ilan University, Jewish Na-
tional Fund, State of Israel
Bonds, Rabbinic Cabinet of
UJA, World Zionist Congress,
etc.
Rabbi Klein stated this week
that his lecture will cover
aspects of Jewish/Christian
relationships beginning with
the influence of Paul of Tarsus
(originally Saul) in his mis-
sionary endeavors, through
the Crusader Period, the In-
quisition, and into modern
times with the establishment
of the State of Israel to
present-day events, right up to
the Pope's visit to Miami in
which Rabbi Klein was involv-
ed as a delegate from the Rab-
binical Association and per-
sonally met the Pope.
This lecture is open to the
public. A $1 donation will be
requested at the door.
On Tuesday, March 8, at
noon, the Hallandale Jewish
Center Sisterhood will hold
their monthly meeting at noon.
Refreshments will be served
and an afternoon of in-
teresting and enjoyable enter-
tainment is planned. Members'
friends and spouses, as well as
prospective new members, are
coridally invited to join the
entertainment portion of the
meeting at 1 p.m.
On Tuesday, March 8, at
7:30 p.m., the State of Israel
Bonds will honor the President
of the Hallandale Jewish
Center and his wife, Mr. and
Mrs. Myer Pritsker, at a B'nai
B'rith, Hallandale Chapter
meeting, in the Temple's
auditorium. (416 NE 8 Ave.,)
There will be entertainment
and refreshments will be
served.
On Sunday, March 6, at 9:30
a.m., the Jewish National
Fund will honor Dr. and Mrs.
Sidney I. Esterson, members
of the Hallandale Jewish
Center at a breakfast in the
Temple's Auditorium (416 NE
8 Ave.) with Mr. Jack
Berkowitz as Chairman. Dr.
Esterson is Hallandale Jewish
Center's first Vice President.
Call 454-9100 for additional
information.
The Hallandale Jewish
Center will conduct Purim ser-
vices on Wednesday evening,
March 2, with the reading of
the Megillah at 7 p.m. and con-
tinuing on Thursday, March 5,
after the morning services
which begin at 8 a.m. The
Hallandale Jewish Center is
located at 416 NE 8 Ave. The
Temple's Rabbi, Dr. Carl
Klein, and its Cantor, Joseph
Gross, will officiate.
Temple Beth Ahm
Shabbat Services begin Fri-
day, Feb. 26 at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek of-
ficiating and Cantor Eric
Lindenbaum chanting the
Liturgy:
Saturday services begin at
8:45 a.m.
Our Religious School will
visit a Retirement Home on
Sunday, Feb. 28 with Haman-
tashen they have baked.
.
Religiousdirectory
OBTHODOX
Caacrcfatioa Lerl YiUehok Lubavitch, 1296 E. Hallandale Beach Blvd., Hallan-
dale; 458-1877 Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Daily services 7:66 a.m., 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening, 6:30 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 .m., Saturday evening, 7:90 p.m., Sunday
8:80 a.m. and 6:80 p.m. Religious school: Grades 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Teaasg Israel ef Heilrwoeel 8291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Davis
Daily services, 7:80 a.m., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 a.m.
CONSERVATIVE
Jewish Ceater (Back TefUah) 416 NE 8th Ave., Hallandale;
464-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein. Cantor Joseph Gross. Sabbath Services: Fridays, 8 p.m.;
Saturdays, 8:46 s_m. Daily services 8:80 a.m and 6:80 p.m. in the Chapel.
Tetaatle Bath Shale* 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 9814111. Rabbi Morton
Malavsky. Daily services, 7:46 a.m., sundown, Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religions school: Kindergartens.
tapes Beth Aha 9780 Stirling Road. Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 a.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:46 a.m Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mittvah. Judaica High School.
Tsaaple Israel ef Mn-asaar 6920 SW 36th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler.
Dairy services, 8:80 a.m.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 a.m. Religious
School: pre-ldndergartan-8.
Tianyli Sinai 1201 Johnson St., Hollywood: 920-1677. Rabbi Richard J. Margolis.
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 a.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-Judaica High
School.
REFORM
Tesaple Beth El 1361 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-8226. Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffa.
Sabbath evening 8 p.m. ffahfrrtti morning 11 a.m. Religious school: Grades K 10.
Teaaple Beth Reset 10001 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 481-3638. Rabbi
Bennett Greentpon. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. First Friday of the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre kindergarten-10.
Tesaple Sale! 5100 Sheridan St, Hollywood: 989-0206 Rabbi Robert P. Fraan.
Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 a.m. Religious school: Pre
sehool-12.
RECON8TRUCTIONIST
Raaaat Shalom 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation: 472-3600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath services, 8:16 p.m. Religious school: FYe-lrindergarten-8.
Saturday, Feb. 27
Sisterhood will have their
WHO DONE IT MYSTERY
NIGHT beginning at 8 p.m.
Membership Committe will
meet on Monday, Feb. 29 at
7:30 p.m.
Sisterhood is having their
Board Meeting on Tuesday,
March 1, at 7:30 p.m.
Ways and Means will meet
on Tuesday, March 1 at 7:30
p.m.
Purim will be celebrated on
Wednesday, March 2 with the
Reading of the Megillah at 7
p.m.
Megillah will be read on
Thursday morning during ser-
vices beginning at 8 a.m.
EARLY CHILDHOOD will
have their PURIM Play at 9:30
a.m. on FRIDAY, MARCH 4.
Daily Minyan meet at 8 a.m.
and Monday-Thursday at 7:30
p.m.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road,
Hollywood.
Temple Beth Am
Sabbath Services will be held
on Friday, March 4, at 8 p.m.
in the Hirsch Sanctuary, con-
ducted by Rabbi Paul Plotkin
and Hazzan Irving Grossman.
The Temple Beth Am Choir
under the direction of Esther
Federoff, will participate in
the services.
This Shabbat has been
designated as Sisterhood Sab-
bath. Members of our
Sisterhood will be honored and
will participate in the service.
Sisterhood will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following ser-
vices in the Lustig Social Hall.
On Saturday, March 5, Sab-
bath Services are at 9 a.m.,
conducted by Rabbi Paul
Plotkin and Hazzan Irving
Grossman. The congregation
is invited to a Kiddush follow-
ing services in the Lustig
Social Hall.
The Bar Mitzvah of David
Levy, son of Dr. George and
Mrs. Susan Levy of Coral Spr-
ings was celebrated at Temple
Beth Am on Feb. 27. |l
Wednesday evening1, March
2, marks the beginning of the
festive holiday of Purim. As in
years past Temple Beth Am
will celebrate this joyous holi-
day beginning at 6:45 p.m.
with the reading of "Megillat
Esther" followed by our an-
nual Purim "Shpiel" and
costume contest. Prizes will be
awarded to EVERYONE
COMING IN COSTUME.
Please join us for this
wonderful family celebration.
The "Megillat" will be read
again on Thursday morning,
March 3, at morning services
beginning at 8:30 a.m.
The Temple's Purim celebra-
tion continues on Sunday,
March 6 at 10 a.m., sponsored
by the Evening Division of
Temple Beth Am Men's Club.
Games as well as this years
special event, THE DUNK
TANK. All are welcome to join
us. For details call the Temple
office, 974-8650.
Temple Beth Am welcomes
membership inquiries from all
interested parties. As
Broward's leading Conser-
vative Synagogue, affiliated
with United Synagogue, we of-
fer a full range of programm-
ing for the entire family, in-
cluding Religious School,
grades 1-7, Adult Education,
an award-winning Youth Pro-
gram for children grades 4-12,
morning and evening Men's
Club, afternoon and evening
Sisterhood and much more.
For further information,
please call the Temple office at
974-8650.
Temple Beth El
Reform
On Friday evening, March 4
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe will con-
duct Shabbat Service at Tem-
ple Beth El at 8 p.m. in the
Sanctuary. The flowers on the
Bima are being presented by
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wolfe in
memory of their Grandson,
Peter Weisman.
On Saturday, March 5, Rabbi
Jaffe will conduct the Torah
Study in the Chapel at 10:15
a.m., followed by Shabbat Ser-
vice at 11 a.m.
Dr. Leon Weissberg will con-
duct his "Jewish History"
class on Monday, March 7 in
the Chapel Lounge of Temple
Beth El from 11:30 a.m. to 1
p.m. This class is free to Tem-
ple members and is a brown
bag session with a beverage
being served by the Temple.
Temple Beth
Shalom
Weekend services will be
conducted by Dr. Morton
Malavsky, rabbi, assisted by
Cantor Irving Gold, chanting
the liturgy, at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
Hollywood. Service on Friday,
Feb. 26, will begin at 8:15 p.m.
and will be dedicated to the
Bat Mitzvah of Alisa Kanner,
daughter of Mary Kanner and
the late Hy Kanner. Alisa at-
tends Attucks Middle School,
8th grade and pre-
Confirmation class at Beth
Shalom. Oneg shabbat follow-
ing service will be sponsored
by Alisa's mother, in her
honor.
At 9 a.m., Saturday, Feb. 27,
the Bar Mitzvah of Howard
Michael Kanner will be
celebrated. Howard is the son
of Mary Kanner and the late
Hy Kanner. He attends At-
tucks Middle School, 7th grade
and Hey class at Beth Shalom
Religious School. Grand-
I..h-Ii Sheldrake.
NY 12759
mother, Sara Braiter of Mon-
treal, Canada will attend the
Bat Mitzvah and Bar Mitzvah
of her grandchildren that
weekend. Kiddush reception
following service and pulpit
flowers for the weekend will
be sponsored by Mary Kanner,
in honor of her children, Alisa
and Howard.
Services are held in the Jack
Shapiro Chapel weekdays:
7:30 a.m. and mincha-maariv
at 5 p.m. For additional infor-
mation, please call 981-6113,
Rabbi Alberto Cohen.
The annual Purim Carnival
will be held on school grounds,
4601 Arthur St., Sunday, Feb.
28, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., spon-
sored by the Parents Associa-
tion. Children are requested to
wear appropriate costume in
keeping with the story and
holiday of Purim. On hand will
be booths with games, food,
rides and fun for children of all
r. For more information,
se call school phone
966-2200.
For information regarding
Temple membership, please
call office, 981-6111. Special
dues structure for families,
singles and seasonals. High
Holy Day tickets included in
yearly membership.
Beth Shalom's annual Com-
munity Passover Seders will
be held in the beautiful
ballroom, 1400 North 46 Ave.,
Hollywood, conducted by Dr.
Malavsky, assisted by Cantor
Gold, on Friday, April 1, 6:30
p.m. and Saturday, April 2, 7
p.m. Brief services for
Passover will be held in the
main sanctuary followed by
the Seders in the ballroom.
The traditional, kosher dinners
will be prepared and served by
Shalom Caterers. The Seders
are open to the entire com-
munity, non-members of Beth
Shalom as well as members
and tickets are available for
both nights or one night.
Please call Temple's executive
directopr, Sylvia S. Senick,
981-6111 for additional infor-
mation. Group reservations
will be honored.
Call school office, 966-2200,
regarding registrations for all
school departments, including
Beth Shalom Academy and
Hebrew and Sunday school.
Dr. Malavsky will host radio
program "TIMELY TOPICS"
For reservations.
call toll-free:
1-800-3-BROWNS
THE PERFECT PLACE FOR PASSOVER
We invite your family to join
ours for this special week.
Services conducted by Cantor
Abraham Wolkin and his
Symphonic Choir, super-
vised by Rabbi Max Levy,
Three sumptuous meals a
day including gourmet
Seder*.
Luxurious accom mod at ions.
Refurbished lobby and card
rooms.
Creat sports facilities.
Special Guest
Performer
EDDIE FISHER
Sat. night, April 9th
Tradition.
Warmth.
Service.
Enjoy them at Brown's this
Passoverand all season
long Dietary laws observed.
Season Starts April 1
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MEETING THE NEEDS OF TODAY'S YOUTH IN A
TRADITIONAL JEWISH CAMP SETTING
Private lake. Olympic pool, 2 indoor gyms, over 50 land and
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nighting thru beautiful Orange Countytennis. go-karting. gymnastics, Uai
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programrMSL arts I crafts, dramatics Jewish cultural activities, camper
operated Radio Station- nature, dance, video, orienteering, special event days
t trips 13.100 Tuition (NO TIPPING) includes horseback riding on out private
trails, latmdry, linens, and transportation from NYC to and from camp
Coed Waiter/Waitress program (11th Grade Part Fat)
AccreditedTmERKAN CAMPING ASSOCIATION
Mature tap staff 2 UN's and M D on premises STRICTLY USHER WITH SUrtRVISH*
No* serving 3rd generation of campers on 200 beautiful acres
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on am dial 560, WQAM this
Sunday and every Sunday
morning at 7:30 a.m.
Temple Sinai
Temple Sinai will honor its
New Members on Friday even-
ing, Feb. 26 during the Shab-
bat Service which begins at 8
p.m. in the Sanctuary. During
the Service, more than 60 new
member families will be con-
secrated by Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis. Several new
members will participate in the
Service and all new members
will be presented with per-
sonalized gifts. Following the
Service, Temple Sinai will host
a Reception and Oneg Shabbat
in the Haber Karp Hall in
honor of the new members.
The Shabbat Service on
Saturday morning, Feb. 27
will begin at 9 a.m. in the
Sanctuary.
On Sunday morning, Feb.
28, the Paul B. Anton
Religious School of Temple
Sinai will hold annual Purim
Carnival from 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. at the Temple. There will
be games, raffles, food, prizes
and fun for all. The Carnival is
open to the congregation and
community.
On Monday evening, Feb.
29, the Temple Sinai Young
Singles (ages 20-35) will meet
at the Parkway Bowling
Center for an evening of bowl-
ing, beginning at 7 p.m. The
center is located at 8901
Miramar Pkwy., Miramar. Ad-
mission is $5.
On Tuesday evening, March
1, the First Tuesday Dinner
Series continues with their
monthly program. Ira Sheskin,
faculty member of the Univer-
sity of Miami Geography
Department will speak on
"The Wheres and Whys of
Jewish Migration to South
Florida." The admission is $15
per person. The program is
open to the congregation and
community. Reservations are
required. Dinner will be served
at 6:30 p.m. in the Lipman
Youth Wing. Please call the
Temple office 920-1577 for
more information.
The Reading of the Megillah
for Purim will take place on
Wednesday evening, March 2
in the Sanctuary of Temple
Sinai. All are welcome to
attend.
On Friday evening, March 4
the Shabbat Service will be
held at 8 p.m. in the Sanctuary
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexan-
drovich officiating.
On Saturday morning,
March 5, during the Service
which begins at 9 a.m., the Bar
Mitzvah of Randy Jay Sachs,
son of Dr. David and Avis
Sachs, will be celebrated. Ran-
dy is a seventh grade student
at Nova Middle School. He is a
member of Quest and the Tem-
ple Sinai Kadima. His interests
include baseball, tennis and
football.
Randy is "twinning" with
David Klebanov, son of Gerzl
and Elisheva Klebanov, Soviet
Refuseniks of Cheliabinsk,
USSR. Since David cannot
become a Bar Mitzvah in the
Soviet Union, he will share this
day, in absentia, with Randy.
The concept of "twinning"
helps to raise our con-
sciousness regarding the
plight of our fellow Jews in the
Soviet Union.
The pulpit flowers for the
Sabbath are sponsored by
Bruce and Karen Gottlieb in
honor of their nephew Randy
becoming a Bar Mitzvah. The
Oneg Shabbat Friday evening,
March 4 and the Kiddush
following the Service Saturday
morning, March 5, are spon-
sored by Randy's parents and
sisters, Dr. David and Avis
Sachs and Jaymie and Marnie.
Randy is the fourth genera-
tion of a family deeply involved
with Temple Sinai. His late
maternal great-grandfather
Hyman Gottlieb, and his great-
grandmother, Sadye Gottlieb,
as well as his maternal grand-
parents, Marvin and Charlotte
Gottlieb, are long-time
members of the synagogue and
Randy's mother, Avis Gottlieb
Sachs, became a Bat Mitzvah
and was confirmed at Temple
Sinai. She has also been a
Friday, February 26, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
teacher in the Paul B. Anton
Religious School.
On Sunday, March 6 at 7:30
p.m., Temple Sinai proudly
presents its Fourth Annual
Cantor's Concert. Cantor
Misha Alexandrovich, with
Barbara Garner, soloist, will
perform at Temple Sinai.
Tickets are available at $10
per person. Please call the
Temple office for more ticket
information.
On Thursday, March 10, the
popular Luncheon Forum with
the Clergy, will conclude the
Spring Term with guest
speaker Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis. The luncheon takes
place at 11:30 a.m. and reser-
vations are required.
Wounded passengers are photographed after their bus was stoned
on its way to the Jewish Quarter in Jerusalem. JTA/World Zionist
News Photo Service
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Page 16 The Jewish FToridum of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, February 26,1988


II
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SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer. Heart Disease,
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M


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