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:
AA00014306:00111

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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 6
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 11, 1988
Price 35 Cents
I
gotot eft** identification cards of Arab youth ing visit of Secretary of State George Shultz
in the Arab neighborhood of Jerusalem, where AP/Wide World Photo ^ o*.
owt /,500 extra po/ice and /DF troops
Promising
Polish-Jewish
Ties
JERUSALEM An inter-
national conference on the
history and culture of Polish
Jews, held at the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem,
seemed to give important im-
petus not only to research on
the role of the Jews in Polish
history but also to the future
relationship between Poland
and world Jewry, including
ties between the Polish and
Israeli governments.
This was indicated in
statements made by some of
the 80 Polish scholars present
as well as by an official an-
nouncement, at the closing
event of the conference, read
on behalf of Polish leader Gen.
Wojciech Jaruzelsi. The an-
nouncement incorporated the
first public acknowledgment
by the Polish government that
its former anti-Jewish and
anti-Israel policies were in er-
ror, including the severing of
ties between Poland and Israel
following the Six-Day War of
1967.
The announcement approv-
ed by the Polish State Council
on the eve of the opening of
the Polish Jewry conference at
the Hebrew University, was
read at the conference s clos-
ing dinner by a member of the
council. Prof. Jozef Gierowski,
former rector of the Jagiello-
nian University in Cracow and
currently head of its Research
Center on Jewish History and
Culture in Poland. The an-
nouncement said that the
Polish government condemns
all forms of anti-Semitism and
pledges to intensify research
on the history of the Polish
Jews and their contribution to
the development of all areas of
Polish life. Gierowski also said
he viewed the conference held
at the Hebrew University as a
critical point in the establish-
ment of mutual understanding
and cooperation between
Jewish and Polish researchers.
The conference was organiz-
ed by the Hebrew University's
Center for Research on Polish
Jewry, in cooperation with the
Institute for Polish Jewish
Studies at Oxford University.
In addition to the Polish par-
ticipants, the conference the
first of its type to deal com-
prehensively with the
1,000-year history of Polish
Jewry brought together
researchers from the U.S.,
Britain, West Germany,
Israel, France and Canada,
some 160 scholars in all.
Among other prominent
figures who attended the clos-
ing event of the conference
were Stefan Kwiatowsky,
head of the Polish interest sec-
tion in Israel, and Zbigniew
Brzezinski, former U.S. Na-
tional Security adviser in the
Carter Administration.
More Mideast Shuttle Diplomacy
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Following a less than
trumpeted trip to the Middle
East, shuttling back and forth
between Israel and her Arab
state neighbors, Secretary of
State George Shultz met with
Jordan's King Hussein in Lon-
don for three hours.
American aides indicated
that Shultz would likely return
to the Mideast in a continuing
effort to move the peace pro-
cess along.
Officials and journalists who
accompanied Shultz on his
trips to Arab capitals reported
that Arab attitudes have
hardened toward an Israeli-
Palestinian settlement because
of the continuing unrest in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Since he arrived in Israel,
Shultz visited Damascus, made
two trips to Amman and con-
ferred in Cairo with President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt.
Each evening he returned to
Jerusalem and gave separate
briefings to Premier Yitzhak
Shamir, leader of the Likud
faction, and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres, the Labor Par-
ty leader, who remain at log-
gerheads over the American
initiative and the peace pro-
cess in general.
Shultz was trying to wrap up
a Middle East peace package
along the lines said to have
been agreed to in principle by
King Hussein and Peres at
their once-secret meeting in
London last April.
The keystone is an interna-
tional conference, which Hus-
sein insists upon as a prere-
quisite for negotiations with
Israel and which Peres and his
Labor Party support, though
not necessarily in the form en-
visaged by the Jordanian
ruler.
But Shultz must determine
first whether Hussein has
since backtracked from the
whole idea. He must also deal
with Shamir on his return
from Cairo. He conferred with
Peres before leaving for Am-
man and reportedly told the
foreign minister that he has a
"package" in place that is an
all-or-nothing proposition.
Its several components can-
not be split up, the secretary of
state reportedly said. These
are an international "open-
ing," discussion of interim ar-
rangements or autonomy
for the Palestinians in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip,
and negotiations for a perma-
nent settlement.
According to Shultz,
Mubarak supports this
package. Peres told reporters
later that Shultz's mission had
reached the stage where all of
the questions have been asked
and now the replies must be
forthcoming.
American officials indicated
that Shultz remains confident
he can come up with a formula
that will narrow the dif-
ferences between Shamir and
Hussein with respect to in-
terim measures in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip that
could be taken before negotia-
tions on the "final status" of
the territories.
Shultz has been very careful
to avoid phrases such as "ter-
ritories compromise" or "land
for peace," which are
anathema to Likud. Instead,
he has been stressing United
Nations Security Council
Resolution 242, which was the
basis for the 1978 Camp David
accords that Shamir now
supports.
Peres has pointed out that
Resolution 242 does in fact call
for territorial compromise,
though it uses the term
"withdrawal from ter-
ritories," coupled with securi-
ty for Israel, which is open to
various interpretations.
BULK RATE
UA.POCTAOE
PAID


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 11, 1988
w* *.
Ovadta Atatzri, recipient of Israel's first sue- Israel for his appearances in an anti-smoking
CMsful heart transplant, returned to the campaign, Matzri will serve as the spokesman
Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Center for a government program to educate the
to offer thanks and loving cups to the surgical Israeli public to the need for organ donors,
team that saved his life. Widely known in
West Bank Arabs
Reject Shultz Plan
JERUSALEM (INB) -
The United States plan for
Arab self-rule in Judea,
Samaria and Gaza is un-
satisfactory, according to
Arab activists here.
"What the U.S. keeps
forgetting is that the Palesti-
nian question does not end at
the borders of the West Bank
and Gaza strip, but extends
much further," warned an
editorial in Al Fajr, the
leading proO-PLO daily
newspaper in East Jerusalem.
"There is the problem of
refugees living in other Arab
countries who have a right to
come and live in their
homeland there is the right
of every Palestinian to return
to their homes within the 1948
borders."
The "Unified National
Leadership of the Uprising in
the Gaza Strip" has likewise
rejected the U.S. plan. In a
statement published in the
Haifa Arab newspaper Al-
Ittihad, the group declared:
"The PLO is the sole
legitimate spokesman for the
Palestinian people and our
goal is the establishment of an
Happy Passover
torn Manischewitz
Kosher Wines.
of dttttftm of QrrtKxbt jrpfcfci Coo^ft)^ of hnakiQ
emr Mjntachewtti Win, Co. Njpfc, N r
independent Palestinian state
under its leadership," the
statement asserted. It also
demanded that Israel free all
rioters arrested since
December, and allow the
return of all terrorists
deported from Israel since
1967.
Local Arab leaders agree.
"The U.S. plan is unacceptable
because it does not include
recognition of the right of the
Palestinian people to self-
determination," said Mustafa
Natshe, the former mayor of
Hebron who was deposed by
the Israeli authorities because
of his support for Arab
terrorism.
"We were not part of this in-
itiative and we do not want to
be part of it," says Gabi
Baramki, president of Bir Zeit
University, an all-Arab college
near Ramallah which is one of
the centers of anti-Israel riot
activity.
Arabs employed by the civil
administration have been
threatened in leaflets widely
circulated in the territories
and in broadcasts by the
terrorist-operated "Free
Jerusalem" radio station in
Syria. Other Arabs suspected
of collaborating with Israel
have been murdered or attack-
ed, but this lynching was the
first reported.
War Crimes
Focus
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
The governments of Britain
and Argentina are taking
steps to bring to justice
suspected Nazi war criminals
residing in those countries, the
Simon Wiesenthal Center
reported.
The center added in
statements that it is actively
cooperating in those
endeavors.
The Argentine authorities
are gathering evidence for the
extradition to West Germany
of Josef Schwammberger, ac-
cording to the center.
He has been identified by
Holocaust survivors as the SS
commandant of the Roz-
wadeva ghetto and the
Przemysl forced labor camp in
Poland, responsible for the
deportations and mass murder
of Jews and others during
World War II.
The British government is
preparing to send a panel of
two judges to the Soviet Union
and other countries to in-
vestigate charges against
suspected war criminals living
in the United Kingdom, accor-
ding to the center.
"If sufficient grounds for
prosecution exist, the govern-
ment of Prime Minister
Margaret Thatcher would
move to amend the criminal
code, which would set the
stage for war crimes trials in
the United Kingdom by the
summer of 1989, according to
Efraim Zuroff, director of the
Wiesenthal Center's Israel
office.
Zuroff was informed of the
British government's inten-
tions at a meeting in London
with David Faulkner,
undersecretary of state at the
Home Office. Faulkner said
the panel of investigatory
judges will consist of Sir
Thomas Hetherington and
William Chalmers.


Friday, March 11, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Internationally known sing-
ing artist Judy Steel will per-
form for the celebration of the
State of Israel 40th Anniver-
sary at the Presidential
Towers Social Hall in
Hollywood. Sponsored by the
Israel Bond Committee and
State of Israel Bonds, the
event will take place Sunday,
March 20, at 8 p.m.
Israel Bonds Events
wide repertoire of folk music.
Chairman Gus Lipps and co-
chair Dr. Max Blacker have an-
nouned that everyone is
welcome to attend the anniver-
sary celebration, at which
special refreshments will be
served.
Evelyn Stieber will be
honored for her unwavering
support for the needs of the
community, Judaism and for
Israel at the La Mer Salute to
Israel Brunch Sunday, March
18, at 11 a.m., in the Social
Hall at 1904 S. Ocean Drive,
Hallandale. She will be
f resented with the prestigious
srael Bonds Golda Meir 90th
Anniversary Tribute Award.
Judy Steel
Judy Steel's parents had
taken her aboard the ill-fated
St. Louis, the ship that was
refused asylum in Cuba and
forced to return to Europe.
Eventually, her parents
perished in the Holocaust, but
Judy was hidden through
World War II by a French
Catholic family and finally
united with relatives in the
United States.
Ms. Steel sings in Hebrew,
English, Yiddish, Ladino,
Spanish and French and has a
Arieh Plotkin, an expert on
mid-eastern affairs.
The event is sponsored by La
Mer B'nai B'rith Lodge No.
3014. Chairman is Sydney L.
Jacobs; co-chairmen are Ben
and Paul Novak.
Galahad III of Hollywood
will honor Ted and Fanny
Heyman for their concern and
response to the community, to
Judaism and to Israel. The
Heymans have been selected
to be honorees at the Night for
Israel Celebration of Israel's
40th Anniversary on Sunday,
March 13, at 7:30 p.m. The
couple will be presented with
the State of Israel Bonds 40th
Anniversary Citation.
The event will be held in
Galahad Ill's Social Hall.
Humorist Eddie Schaffer will
entertain.
Mildred and Philip Mintz, co-
chairpersons, announce that
special refreshments will be
served and everyone is
welcome.
Evelyn Stieber
This year marks the 90th an-
niversary of the birth of Prime
Minister Meir and the 40th an-
niversary of the State of
Israel.
Guest speaker will be Dr.
Athur Rose will be honored
at the Oceanview Towers 40th
Anniversary Celebration Sun-
day evening, March 20 in the
Recreation Building of Ocean-
view Towers in Hallandale.
Cited for his many communi-
ty, Jewish and Israeli in-
volvements, Rose will be
presented with the State of
Israel Bonds 40th Anniversary
Award.
Humorist Eddie Shaffer will
entertain. Betty Fox-Maged,
HELP
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Whether it be furniture, clothing, bric-a-brac,
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Free Appraisals over $5,000.
Prompt furniture pick-up.
Free tax deductible pick-ups.
The Jewish Thrift Shop
All Merchandise Owned By A Non-Profit Organization
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WEST PALM BEACH
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HALLANDALE
3149 W. Hallandale Bch. Blvd.
Two blocks West ot 105
chairperson and Jack Mindlin,
co-chairperson have announce
that special refreshments will
be served and everyone is
welcome.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin, an expert
on the Middle East, will be
guest speaker at a 40th An-
niversary Celebration of the
State of Israel to be held at
Sea Air Towers, Hollywood,
on Sunday, March 13, 8 p.m. A
former officer in the In-
telligence Corps of Israel's
Defense Forces, Dr. Plotkin
was educated in Israel, Lon-
don and at Princeton Universi-
ty. He will bring to his au-
dience first-hand knowledge of
the current mid-eastern scene,
insight into Israeli and Arab
problems, and an awareness of
Israel's economic development
requirements.
Dr. Arieh Plotkin
Co-Chaired by Herman
Oilman and Abraham Mallet,
the event will be held in Sea
Air Towers Social Hall at 3725
S. Ocean Drive. Special
refreshments will be served,
and everyone is welcome.
Miami Synagogue
Defaced by Vandals
Police charged four Miami
juveniles with felonious
mischief in the desecration of
the Bet Shira Congregation in
Kendall. The incident was con-
sidered among the worst anti-
Semitic vandalism to strike a
local synagogue.
The damage, estimated at
$10,000, included about 50
broken glass windows and
scrawled swastikas, crosses
and slogans such as "Accept
Christ" and "Respect Hitler."
The heaviest damage was to a
new sanctuary under
construction.
Other minor incidents of
anti-Semitic vandalism oc-
cured on Miami Beach and at a
second South Dade synagogue.
Police expressed concerns
about a "copycatism"
syndrome.
Culture And History
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
and Egypt have finally begun
the cultural and academic ex-
changes called for in their 1979
peace treaty, nearly a decade
after it was signed.
A joint seminar on the
history of the Jewish people,
its culture and heritage opened
in Cairo. Participants include
Israeli and Egyptian intellec-
tuals, academics and
researchers.
The seminar was organized
by the Israel Academic Center
in Cairo, headed by Prof.
Asher Ovadia, in cooperation
with the Shorashim (Roots)
association, which operates
under the auspices of Israel's
Ministry of Education and
Culture.
Elazar Straum, director
general of Shorashim, called
the seminar a "breakthrough"
and the beginning of a
dialogue between the two
peoples on a cultural and social
plane.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 11, 1988
Leading Clergy
Agree on Peace Plan
Co^TZi ftST? PT^JP. U-S- *** Memorial
tu^Z^i/ Tihem:l8raKs national Holocaust institu-
jStSZfSSZ ln^ormatVm an* materials has been signed in
JerusoZm. The agreement ts expected to forge a close linkbetween
the worlds only two national HolocaustuStiSmFRBETr
cZ^ZJ&T^ir?,0'"" US- Hol^ustMelZ^
te^eem^U YltzhakArad> ^ ofYad Vashem, sign
LPassover Seders
AT THE
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Leaders of two U.S. rabbinic
organizations agreed that
Israel should be willing to
trade territory for peace with
the Arab states.
Rabbi Binyamin Walfish, ex-
ecutive director of the Rab-
binical Council of America (Or-
thodox), said that he no longer
disagrees with the Israeli
Peace Now movement's call
for territorial compromise. He
was referring to a statement
of support by Rabbi Wolfe
K el man, executive director of
the Rabbinical Assembly
(Conservative).
They, along with Rabbi
Joseph Glazer, executive direc-
tor of the Central Conference
of American Rabbis (Reform),
were discussing relations bet-
ween the three branches of
Judaism as well as other
Jewish issues at a forum spon-
sored by the Hebrew Institute
of Riverdale, New York.
They responded to audience
questions of their choosing.
"We should give up territory
for the sake of peace and for
the sake of Jewish lives," said
Walfish, adding that he and
Kelman did not necessarily
agree on how much land Israel
should relinquish.
Kelman said the Conser-
vative movement's dominant
mood "would be pro-
negotiations to the 1948
borders. Remember, there
were debates then. The majori-
ty of the Jews accepted the
partition plan and would ac-
cept it again."
But, added Kelman, "I don't
feel outrage at the Israel
Defense Force ... They were
the defenders, not the in-
itiators" of the violence in the
Israeli-administered
territories.
ON THE OCEAN AT 67th STREET
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
CONDUCTED BY
CANTOR
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1st SEDER-APRIL 1
2nd SEDER-APRIL 2
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Woman Named In
Vanunu Trap
RESERVATONS AVAILABLE FOR
1ST SEDER, 2ND SEDER or BOTH SEDERS
531-3446
Reservations
9 A.M to 5 P.M.
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) The
identity of the mysterious
blonde woman who lured
former Israeli nuclear techni-
cian Mordechai Vanunu out of
Britain in September 1986, to
eventually face trial for es-
pionage and treason in
Jerusalem, was disclosed in
the Sunday Times of London.
The Sunday Times is the
newspaper to which Vanunu,
once employed at Israel's
nuclear facility in Dimona,
gave facts and figures about
Israel's alleged nuclear
weapons capabilities.
His nemesis, according to
the newspaper, was Cheryl
Bentov, 28, the American-born
wife of a former major in
Israeli military intelligence.
The Sunday Times claimed
that Bentov, working for
Mossad, the Israeli secret ser-
vice, introduced herself to the
lonely, nervous Vanunu in
London, as "Cindy."
He traveled with her to
Rome on Sept. 1 and was kid-
napped there by other Israeli
agents and taken to Israel
against his will. The paper's
account contradicts the Israel
government's denial that it
was involved in anything il-
legal on British soil.
The trial of Vanunu, which
began last year, is continuing
in a Jerusalem court closed to
the press and public.
"
Craata Land From Sand"

DO YOU HAVE a share in the redemption of
THE LAND OF ISRAEL?
HAVE YOU MADE your contribution to the
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND (KEREN KAYEMETH LEISRAEL)?
IF NOT NOW... WHEN?
DO IT NOW!!!
Enclosed is my gift of: $______________
World News
Soldiers
Injured
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two
Norwegian soldiers serving
with the United Nations In-
terim Force in Lebanon were
seriously injured when they
wandered into a mine field in
the southern Lebanon security
zone, north of Marjayoun. One
soldier lost a leg.
Rescue efforts were
hampered by shots fired from
unknown sources. According
to UNIFIL, that was "stan-
dard practice" on the part of
the rival guerrilla and militia
groups in southern Lebanon.
The rescue was hazardous in
any event. It took more than
six hours for medical teams to
extricate the more seriously
injured of the two soldiers,
who was lying well within the
mine field.
Israeli Aid
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department an-
nounced that the United
States intends to give Israel $3
billion in fiscal year 1989 after
consideration of a decrease.
Deputy Secretary of State
John Whitehead explained
that the department looked in-
to reducing aid to both Egypt
and Israel, the two countries
that receive the most U.S.
foreign aid, because of
budgetary constraints.
As in 1987 and 1988, Israel
is designated to receive $1.8
billion in military aid and $1.2
billion in economic aid in 1989,
all in the form of grants. The
1989 funding level was approv-
ed by Congress last year, when
it concurrently set foreign aid
levels for 1988 and 1989.
Egypt is to receive $2.3
billion in both 1988 and 1989,
in keeping with Congress'
decision.
ATHENS The
Palestine Liberation
Organization has given up
its attempt to send a
shipload of Palestinian
deportees on a "voyage of
return" to Israel, but only
for the time being, said a
ranking PLO official. The
Palestinian official made his
comments two days after
the Cypriot ferry Sol
Phyrne, which the PLO had
purchased for the voyage,
was damaged by an under-
water explosion.
TheJcWIsJl
rloHM^M
Of South Broward
MEOSHOCHCT
* t>*l
Name
Address
All contributions to JNF are tax deductible.
JEWISH NATIONAL FUND, INC.
420 Lincoln Road Suite 353 Miami Beach. Florida 33139 Phone: 538-6464
UZANNC SMOCHCT
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Friday, March 11,1988
Volume 18
22ADARB748
Number 6


Friday, March 11, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Palestinians Lynch Suspected Collaborator
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A West
Bank Arab youth was killed in
the Jenin refugee camp and
another was seriously wound-
ed when patrolling Israeli
soldiers opened fire on Palesti-
nians who were attacking with
rocks and iron bars.
The soldiers reportedly were
unable to disperse the mob by
other means.
Israel Defense Force
soldiers also destroyed two
houses in Jenin that belonged
to two known participants in
the lynch killing in nearby
Kabatiya village of an Arab
employee of toe Israeli Civil
Administration in the West
Bank.
An angry mob of about 1,000
villagers had set fire to the
house of the victim and killed
him, hanging his body from an
electric utility pole.
The victim, Muhammad
Ayed A-Ragheb, 29, worked
for the traffic department in
Jenin and was licensed to
carry a weapon. He opened
fire on the attackers with a Uzi
submachine gun, killing a
young villager and wounding
13 others.
Kabatiya village was placed
under curfew and 20 residents
were detained for questioning.
Nazi-File
Thefts
BONN West Berlin
authorities are investigating
the deputy director of the
Berlin Document Center and
several dealers of antiquities
and military memorabilia on
suspicion of theft, embezzle-
ment and receiving stolen
goods in connection with the
disapperance of thousands of
files on leading figures in the
Nazi regime, City Justice
Department Spokesman
Volker Kahne announced.
A West Berlin newspaper
had reported that over a
period of several years at least
80,000 documents had been
stolen from the Berlin center,
which is the central archive for
all documents on members of
the National Socialist Party
and is maintained by the
United States. The newspaper
also charged that "huge sums"
were collected by groups
which used the documents to
blackmail prominent per-
sonalities who feared that
their past Nazi connections
might be exposed.
Kahne said justice
authorities suspect that tens of
thousands of original
documents on file in the facili-
ty were sold but said the
authorities had no concrete in-
formation on extortion
attempts.
A spokesman for the federal
government in Bonn mean-
while noted that agreement in
principle existed between the
Federal Republic and the
United States on the transfer
of the documents to the
Federal Archives in Coblenz.
The spokesman said a prere-
quisite for the agreement was
a pledge by Bonn to complete
the copying of all original
documents onto microfilm,
which then would be placed at
the disposal of the U.S.
The shooting and apparent
lynching was the worst inci-
dent of inter-Arab violence
since disturbances began in
the administered territories
more than two months ago.
When the wounded villagers
were brought to a hospital in
Jenin, rumors spread that
Israel Defense Force soldiers
had shot them. IDF troops sur-
rounded Kabatiya but were
not in the village at the time of
the shooting.
A-Ragheb was assaulted by
virtually the entire village. His
house was reportedly besieged
for five hours before he panick-
ed and fired on the mob. It was
not clear whether he was burn-
ed to death and then hanged or
was hanged alive and elec-
trocuted by contact with high
tension wires. His body was
mutilated.
The IDF troops refrain from
entering Arab villages if possi-
ble to avoid friction with the
local inhabitants. They used
tear gas to break up riots that
erupted in Jenin after
residents of a nearby refugee
camp stoned passing vehicle?
and burned tires on the road.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 11, 1988
The Child Care Crisis
I
PERES LISTENS: Israel's Vice Premier attentively to a Palestinian woman in Nablus
and Foreign Minister Shimon Peres listens during his tour of the area. AP/Wide World Photo
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
(JTA) Inspired by the cold
winter that killed some of the
nation's homeless, mayors of a
number of American cities are
seriously considering a march
on Washington to dramatize
the need for federal funding of
human services.
Estimates of America's
homeless run from 30,000 to
three million. You have seen
the pictures of homeless
children.
But children with homes are
suffering, too, from the na-
tional child care crisis.
Few realize that more than
seven million children under
age 13 spend the day alone
because their parents cannot
afford day care. And while
Canada, with a population
about one-tenth that of the
United States, is setting aside
$4 billion to double its number
of child care spaces over the
next seven years, Washington
has not even provided
guidelines to ensure the safety
of children in day care centers.
Nor are there federal provi-
sions for the licensing and
training of child care
providers.
By 1995, three of every four
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of this proud nation's 34
million school children will
have mothers in the labor
force, according to the
Children's Defense Fund.
Defense? A short time ago,
Washington spent an
estimated $250,000 for 12
hours of a Strategic Defense
Initiative test. It is much
easier to find money to put
lethal firepower in the heavens
above than to appropriate ade-
quate funding for the vital
needs of our children here on
earth.
Fault for the child care crisis
lies not in Washington alone.
On a state and local level, the
average pay for garbage col-
lectors and school janitors is
often higher than that of day
care staffers.
President Reagan has signed
an executive order aimed at
"preserving" family life in
America. While we're waiting
for more news on that score,
consider these facts: The U.S.
Census Bureau reports that
one in every five U.S. children
lives with one parent nearly
nine in every 10 of them with
their mothers. Many of these
mothers have to work outside
their homes.
Herut
Platform
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Herut wing of Likud has laid
claim to the eastern bank of
the Jordan River as well as the
West Bank.
Herat's platform committee,
headed by Knesset member
Dov Shilansky, revised a
clause in the party's election
platform that expresses the
Jewish people's right to
'Eretz Yisrael" (Land of
Israel).
Sexism
On The Job
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset enacted legislation
outlawing sexism at the work
place and protecting women
employees from sexual
harassment.
The legislation, considered a
landmark for Israel in this
field, also provides maternity
leave for new fathers.
The bill was introduced by
Ora Namir of the Labor Party,
who acknowledged the support
of Sarah Doron of Likud and
Shulamit Aloni and Ran
Cohen, both of the Citizens
Rights Movement, who had
submitted private-members
bills on the subject.
The new law prohibits
discrimination by sex in
employment, work conditions,
promotions, professional train-
ing, dismissal or compensation
for dismissal.
A major provision states
that men as well as women will
be entitled to post-maternity
leave with pay. In addition, a
father may obtain paid leave to
take care of a sick child.
Similar laws exist in Sweden
and several other European
countries, but they are a rarity
world-wide.
The law also makes sexual
harassment on the job a
criminal offense and will make
available legal aid to assist a
complaintant to bring formal
charges. Dismissal because of
sex is outlawed and employees
so dismissed must be
reinstated.


Friday, March 11, 1988/The Jewish Floridun of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Terrorists Active In Lebanon
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israel Defense Force soldier
was slightly wounded when his
vehicle came under fire in the
southern Lebanon security
zone. The incident occurred
north of Beaufort Castle, the
ruins of a 12th-century
Crusaders' fortress that was a
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion stronghold before the
1982 war in Lebanon.
Elsewhere in the security
zone, four Islamic guerrillas
were killed and three soldiers
of the Israel-backed South
Lebanon Army were wounded
in a clash that followed a guer-
rilla attempt to storm the SLA
position.
SLA sources said fire was
aimed at them from a nearby
post of the United Nations In-
terim Force in Lebanon
patrolled by Irish troops.
A military spokesman an-
nounced, meanwhile, that an
Israel Navy patrol boat sank a
motorized rubber dinghy car-
rying terrorist infiltrators
from Lebanon. The terrorist
craft was blown out of the
water, the spokesman said.
The incident, which occurred
south of the Lebanese port of
Tyre, was the latest of an in-
creasing number of attempted
seaborne attacks on Israel,
none of which has succeeded.
The Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine, a ter-
rorist group headed by George
Habash, claimed responsibili-
ty. It said three of its men
managed to swim to shore and
two were missing.
Israel Outlaws
Sexism on Job
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset enacted legislation
outlawing sexism at the work
place and protecting women
employees from sexual
harassment.
The legislation, considered a
landmark for Israel in this
field, also provides maternity
leave for new fathers. In addi-
tion, a father may obtain paid
leave to take care of a sick
child. Similar laws exist in
Sweden and several other
European countries, but they
are a rarity world-wide.
The law also makes sexual
harassment on the iob a
criminal offense and will make
available legal aid to assist a
complaintant to bring formal
charges. Dismissal because of
sex is outlawed and employees
so dismissed must be
reinstated.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 11, 1988
The Dwindling Saga of Jamaican Jewry
By SHELDON KIRSHNER
Sephardic Jews may well
have been the first white set-
tlers to set foot on the Carib-
bean island of Jamaica. An-
thropologist Carol Holzberg
says they preceded the arrival
of the African slaves.
Always insignificant
numerically, Jamaican Jewry
has grown smaller in recent
years. No more than about 300
Jews are left on the island,
representing 0.025 percent of
the population. Holzberg
believes the community's end
is in sight.
In "Minorities and Power in
a Black Society: The Jewish
Community of Jamaica (North-
South Publishing Co., $17.95),
Holzberg traces the develop-
ment of a wealthy, powerful
minority that has wielded con-
siderable influence over the
island's affairs.
Holzberg ascribes the
longevity of the community to
communal solidarity; the ex-
istence of synagogues, special
schools and burial societies;
and the maintenance of
specific rituals and
^remonies.
Intermarriage, however, has
had an impact. The author,
now teaching at the University
of Massachusetts, claims the
many mixed marriages and
conversions over the cen-
turies mean that most of the
descendants of the original
Sephardim have assimilated
within Jamaican society.
As a result, there are black
and even partly Chinese
"Jewmaicans' today. Inter-
breeding has been such that at
a B'nai B'rith dinner in 1975,
Holzberg writes, 18 of the 25
couples in attendance were the
products of intermarriages.
Furthermore, since the
departure of Jamaica's last
rabbi in 1978, the "acting rab-
bi" has been a man who
technically is not even Jewish.
Ernest de Souza, the secretary
of the United Congregation of
Israelites, was born before his
mother converted to Judaism.
He married a Christian who
did not convert until three
years after their marriage.
Holzberg says that strict Or-
thodox Judaism in Jamaica has
been abandoned. Few Jewish
families usher in the Sabbath
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with a candle-lighting
ceremony or a festive dinner
at home, and most
"Jewmaicans" do not observe
koskrut. She relates that at a
1974 B'nai B'rith dinner held
to honor de Souza and another
prominent Jew, the chicken
was garnished with strips of
bacon.
Despite all this, Jamaican
Jews take their Judaism very
seriously. "They see
themselves as different from
the non-Jewish population by
virtue of their collective
history, enduring support for
Israel and their tendency to
employ their own as
secretaries, accountants,
lawyers, company managers,
engineers ... and the like. If
possible, they shop for
groceries at the Jewish-owned
supermarkets, they have their
hair done by the Jewish hair-
dresser," Holzberg explains.
Apart from relying on co-
religionists for mutual
assistance, "Jewmaicans" feel
themselves to belong to a com-
munity characterized by what
she describes as "overlapping
social networks and shared
kinship ties."
Holzberg notes that the
United Congregation of
Israelites, in Kingston, the on-
ly functioning synagogue on
the island, is the most impor-
tant institution that binds
"Jewmaicans" into a coherent
community. It is, she writes,
"the primary symbol of the
presence of a distinct and
viable Jewish community."
"Jewmaicans" came
originally from the Iberian
peninsula. In the mid-17th cen-
tury, after the British con-
quest, there was already a
thriving community there. At
no point did the Jewish popula-
tion ever exceed 2,000.
Jewish traders in Jamaica
fared well, prompting Chris-
tian merchants to demand that
they be restricted to the
wholesale trade. The Bpitish
governor ignored their plea,
believing that his Jewish sub-
jects were too valuable to be so
limited.
Nevertheless, Jews were
barely tolerated in Jamaica,
suffering social discrimination,
exclusionary legislation and
special taxation. Although
they were granted the vote by
an Act of Parliament in 1740,
they were denied the franchise
by the Jamaican Assembly,
and they attained full civic and
political equality only in 1831.
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Holzberg points out that the
emancipation of Jamaican
Jewry, far from being trig-
gered by humanitarian con-
cerns, was more likely than
not a function of economics.
Simply put, it made no sense to
keep them down.
Indeed, "Jewmaicans" have
been involved in manufactur-
ing, commerce, agriculture,
banking, land development,
and politics.
Jamaican Jewish "firsts" in-
clude the first book to be
published under British rule,
the first Ford agency in the
Western hemisphere, the first
steam- or power-generated
sugar mill and the first Shell
gas agency.
"Jewmaicans" were in-
strumental in the discovery of
bauxite, a clay-likeore, (a
mainstay of the economy) and
were pioneers in the produc-
tion of cement, pulp ana paper,
glass, drugs and matches.
The Gleaner, Jamaica's
oldest continuously published
daily newspaper, was founded
by Sephardic Jews, Jacob de
Cordova and his half-brother,
Joshua. It still partly owned by
Jewish interests.
Figures supplied to Holzberg
by the Jamiacan stock ex-
change suggest that Jews con-
stitute 24 percent of the en-
trepreneurial elite. In 1978, six
of the 14 most important "na-
tional entrepreneurs" were
Jewish.
Jamaican "veranda chit-
chat" holds that the comman-
ding heights of the economy
are controlled by 21 families.
Mideast
Statement
NEW YORK (JTA) The
president of the Jewish Labor
Committee "expressed
satisfaction" Monday with a
declaration by the AFL-CIO
on the Middle East that includ-
ed criticism of Israeli handling
of unrest in the Gaza Strip and
the West Bank. f
Israel "will continue to
receive the support of
democratic institutions in the
United States the prime ex-
ample being the American
trade union movement," ex-
plained labor committee presi-
dent Herb Magidson in a
statement.
The AFL-CIO statement,
delivered Feb. 16 by its ex-
ecutive council at the annual
convention in Bal Harbour,
Fla., criticized Israel for using
"unnecessary force" against
rioting Palestinians.
But despite the rare
criticism of Israel by the AFL-
CIO, most of the three-page
document supports the Jewish
state and blamed Arab intran-
sigence for the situation in the
territories.
The AFL-CIO took especial-
ly strong exception to what it
said was a "view, formented
by sensationalized media ac-
counts," that Israel has lost its
"moral bearing or bears com-
parison to South Africa.
Foreigners control the bauxite
industry, Chinese control
retail food distribution.
Syrians monopolize the retail
clothing trade. European
whites dominate the sugar in-
dustry. Jews, meanwhile, are
said to control much of the
manufacturing and industrial
production.
Politically, "Jewmaicans"
have not done badly either. Eli
Matalon has been mayor of
Kingston and minister of na-
tional security and justice.
Neville Noel Ashenheim was
ambassador to the United
States.
But for all its achievements,
the comunity is in a state of
decline. It holds more funerals
than weddings, and Holzberg
says that "the days of a truly
powerful Jewish community
are numbered."
Factors responsible for this
are the low birthrate, inter-
marriage, conversion and a
law requiring non-naturalized
residents to pay an annual fee
for permission to work.
Emigration has also taken
its tolls, she adds. Between
1966 and 1976, 200 Jews im-
migrated to the United States,
Britain, Canada and Australia.
Some families left in search
of better educational oppor-
tunities for their children.
Jews also have cited reasons
such as political uncertainty,
deteriorating economic condi-
tions, crime and reverse
racism.
Sheldon Kirskner it on the staff of
The Canadian Jewish News.
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Friday, March 11,1988rThe Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hoilywood Page 9
Pollard's Motion For Reduced
Sentence Denied
White Supremacist Trial
Sedition and Conspiracy
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) Con-
victed spy Jonathan Pollard's
motion for reduction of his life
sentence was denied here by
the federal district court judge
who pronounced the sentence,
Aubrey Robinson.
Pollard was not present and
the judge made no comment
when issuing his ruling.
Pollard was sentenced in
March for espionage on behalf
of Israel.
David Turner, director of
the New York-based Justice
for the Pollards committee,
said the motion was made on
the grounds that the federal
government overstated the
damage of Pollard's activities,
that the government reneged
on its plea-bargain agreement
with Pollard for a lenient
sentence in exchange for full
cooperation and that in reneg-
ing the government set prece-
dent for lack of trust.
Pollard's former attorney,
Richard Hivey, had filed the
appeal. Alan Dershowitz, a
professor at Harvard Universi-
ty, is now serving as Pollard's
attorney.
Present at the recent monthly dinner meeting of the FOUNDERS
of the Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas
Gardens were, from the left, Hollywood residents FOUNDER Mel
Boer and his wife, new FOUNDER Lucille Boer, Humanitarian
FOUNDER Helen G. Rechtschaffer, new FOUNDER Leonore
Springer and Humanitarian FOUNDER Charles Reskin. Den-
nis LaBuda director of the Stein Gerontological Institute's
Technology Center for the Elderly, a division of the Miami Jewish
Home, addressed the meeting on the ways in which new
technologies will effect the elderly in the coming years.
FOUNDERS are individuals who have pledged $50,000 or more
toward the capital expansion of the Miami Jewish Home.
Humanitarian FOUNDERS have endowed the Home with
$250,000 or more.
A request to reduce the
sentence of Pollard's wife,
Anne Henderson Pollard, was
declined Dec. 18. She is serv-
ing two concurrent five-year
terms after being convicted as
an accessory to her husband's
espionage activities on behalf
of Israel.
Her attorney, Nathan Der-
showitz, has filed an appeal in
federal appeals court in the
District of Columbia.
The attorney emphasized
that prison officials have pro-
hibited journalists from inter-
viewing her. He said The New
York Times received a letter
Thursday denying its request
to interview her and asking for
submission to a list of ques-
tions to be approved by prison
and Navy authorities.
French Cardinal To
Help Fund
Auschwitz Center
PARIS (JTA) France's
highest ranking Catholic
prelate said he would use a
$35,000 human rights award
to help establish an inter-
religious center at the
Auschwitz death camp in
Poland.
Cardinal Albert Decourtray,
a noted friend of Israel and
Jews was awarded the French
government's first "prize for
the defense of human rights"
which included the funds.
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) The
prosecution's chief witness
against the 14 white
supremacists on trial in Fort
Smith, Ark., testified that the
death of an allv in 1983 spur-
red a plot to kill a federal judge
and special FBI agent.
James Ellison, 47, former
leader of The Covenant, the
Sword and the Arm of the
Lord, said that Gordon Kahl, a
Posse Comitatus tax protester
who was killed in 1983 in a
shootout with law enforcement
agents, was declared the "first
hero of the second American
revolution" at a 1983 meeting
of right-wing paramilitary
leaders.
Their murder plot was
halted when a van carrying
weapons to be used in the plot
was involved in an accident.
The testimony of Ellison, an
unindicted co-conspirator, is
considered critical to the
government's case against the
14 defendants, 10 of whom are
charged with conspiring to
overthrow the U.S. govern-
ment in a plot that allegedly in-
volved robberies,
counterfeiting and attempts to
kill federal officials.
Of those 10, one of them is
also charged, along with four
others, in a separate con-
spiracy to kill Judge H.
Franklin Waters and special
FBI agent Jack Knox. Waters,
chief federal district judge in
western Arkansas, was sup-
posed to have presided over
the trial of a couple who har-
bored Kahl after he killed two
federal agents.
The indictment puts Ellison,
who is serving 20 years in
prison for racketeering and
conspiracy to manufacture
automatic weapons, at
meetings where two con-
spiracies are alleged to have
been conceived.
At the proceedings, he said
he had agreed to cooperate
with the government after he
received a promise of new
identities and relocation for
the two women he considers
his wives as well as for his nine
children.
Ellison founded the now-
defunct CSA, a paramilitary,
survivalist community that
adhered to the "Christian
Identity" movement, in 1971
near Bull Shoals Lake, Ark.
When federal and state
agents raided the camp in
1985, they found weapons
stockpiles that included sub-
machine guns, grenades, ex-
plosives and an antitank
rocket, as well as targets that
were cutouts of law enforce-
ment officials with Stars of
David on their chests.
They also found cyanide,
which prosecutors at the trial
say was intended to poison the
water supplies of New York
City and Washington, DC. The
plotters allegedly thought the
poisoning would prompt
unrest that could have led to a
race war and eventual over-
throw of the U.S. government.
Assistant U.S. attorney
Steven Snyder said that
William Wade, one of the five
people accused of plotting the
murder of the judge and FBI
agent, had harbored Kahl on
his Arkansas property in 1983.
Snyder said that Wade and
his son, Ivan, also on trial, ask-
ed Ellison for his help with the
backing of CSA in avenging
Kahl's death. Ellison testified
that Ivan Wade had said that
federal agents murdered Kahl
and then burned down the far-
mhouse where he died.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 11,1988
Honored by the International Brotherhood of Elec-
trical Workers, at a State of Israel Bond UOth Anniver-
sary Dinner held recently in Miami, Leland C. "Bud"
Hunter, left, is congratulated by James A. Weldon,
business manager of Local 7X8, IBEW. A $250,000
Israel Bond Note was purchased by the IBEW in honor
of Hunter, demonstrating the brotherhood's dedication
to Israel and its confidence in that nation's bright and
prosperous future.
UJA Family Supports Our Israeli Brethren...
Major Jewish Organizations Support
Editor's Note: The following statement is
representative of the Conference of Presidents
of Major Jewish Organizations and is endors-
ed by the United Jewish Appeal along with
other major organizations as to the process of
consultation and coordination concerning
current Israeli events.
We have issued this statement to express
the consensus of the major American Jewish
organizations associated with the Conference
of Presidents, whose names appear below.
We believe this statement is essential to an
understanding of the events taking place in
the Israeli administered territories, and to
the position of the American Jewish com-
munity on those events.
1. The security of Israel is a prime concern
to Jews everywhere.
2. In the legitimate efforts to oppose ter-
rorism and violence, Israel has a long history
of restraint For good reason, the world holds
Israel and Israel holds itself to a high
standard. We regret the loss of life, the
casualties, the destruction of property and
the breakdown of civic order in the territories
following the recent violent disturbances.
3. We have received assurances from the
President and the Prime Minister of Israel
that the policy of restraint continues. We
have expressed to them our concern regar-
ding any departures in contradiction of this
longstanding policy and practice. We trust
that this policy will be uniformly
implemented.
4. For decades, the Palestinian Arabs have
been exploited and victimized by the Arab
world. Except for Egypt, the Arab states
have refused to come to the peace table to
negotiate a settlement with Israel. They have
refused to integrate their Arab brethren into
their societies. And they have resisted
Israel's efforts to improve the conditions that
breed today's despair, frustration and hatred.
The PLO continues its policy of terrorism
aimed at destroying Israel.
5. We reiterate our admiration and support
for the people of Israel, for their commitment
to democracy, freedom and Jewish values, for
their courageous efforts to receive and reset-
tle Jews from every corner of the world, and
for the sacrifices they have made and are
Prepared to make in the cause of peace. We
elieve we speak for the overwhelming ma-
jority of Jews across the country and around
the world in this expression of unity and iden-
tification with the embattled nation of Israel.
We welcome the efforts of the United States
with Israel and others to move the peace pro-
cess forward to a just and lasting peace.
Commitment
Remains
Strong
MIAMI (JTA) American
Jews' commitment to Israel
has in no way been weakened
by their anguish over the cur-
rent violence there, a veteran
observer of the Middle East
scene said here.
American Jews feel "agony,
anguish, frustration even
anger at times," concerning
the clashes between Israeli
military forces and Palestinian
demonstrators, said Hyman
Bookbinder, American Jewish
Committee's special
representative.
"Over these 10 weeks of
violence, the American Jewish
community has not used up its
energies in agonizing and
criticizing," said Bookbinder.
"It has recognized the need to
help Americans better unders-
tand the causes of the conflict
and what is needed to
eliminate those causes."
Bookbinder made the
remarks at a two-day con-
ference sponsored by the
Miami Herald and the Univer-
sity of Miami. The forum,
which convened at the Omni
International Hotel here, was
titled "Miami Conference on
the Middle East: America,
Israel and the Palestinians."
Other speakers at the con-
ference included Richard Mur-
phy, U.S. assistant secretary
of state for Near East and
South Asian Affaire, Middle
East specialists and reporters
for major American, Israeli
and Arab newspapers.
Turning to media coverage
of the Israeli conflict,
Bookbinder said, "I do not
fault, generally, the press for
what it has reported, but I do
express disappointment that it
has not done enough to pro-
vide the background for judg-
ing the day's news.
Discover the treasures
of Inverrary.
Take a walk through the country club
community that offers all the amenities of
luxurious livingat prices that rival the cost
of renting.
You'll find beautifully
designed, spacious apart-
ments from studios to 1 bed-
room. 1V2 bath; 2 bedroom,
2 bath apartments, and 3
bedroom, 27? bath duplex
town houses Many feature
huge terraces with sweeping
views of the golf course. Prices
range from $42,000 to $89,000
with financing available at the
tow interest rate of 6'/<%.
$502.60
total monthly payment.*
Inctudee pnncipelrWIerestAeaea/maHanenca
The grounds are beautifully landscaped
and include two heated pools, five lighted
tennis courts, fully equipped fitness center,
private club/party room and
saunas. In addition, all of
Inverrary s clubs are available
to you.
For a took at Inverrary
Gardens, call the sales office
today between 10a.m. and 5p.m.
In Florida, dial 305-731-0220. Elsewhere
call toll-free 1-800-331-3949.
Broker participation welcome.
An ADCO Community.
ACT NOW' Rate 7%%,
effective March 31 si. 1988
4200 Inverrary Boulevard laudefh* Florida 33319
305-731-0220
(Outsida Florida, call 1-800-331 3949)
Financing bated on a I BR I bath apartment al a purchase price ol $49 900 5* downpaymem ol $? SO0 Sponsor mortgage
ot $47490 60qualmon)ri(yparmen(5ol$3ii9eprK^an0initw^atinalbaDonp^mniolM4 496S4 Also include*
MUnaMd monthty lain without HomnMM exemption of $68 91 and nunwd monthly maintenance lee ot $1?1 71 IB**.
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A* prices sublet to change without note* Reference should be made to the documents required by Florida Statute* Sector
/18 S03 io be lurmehed by a developer to a buyer or lessee and to the proapactua


Friday, March 11, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Meese Told Of Anti-Semitism
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Sixty members of Congress
have written Attorney General
Edwin Meese III recommen-
ding that the Justice Depart-
ment act on the "disturbing in-
crease in anti-Semitic in-
cidents in the United States"
last year.
"We urge you to ensure that
Wounded passengers are photographed after their bus was stoned
on its way to the Jewish Quarter in Jerusalem. JTA/World Zioniit
News Photo Service
Herzog Re-Elected
To 5-Year Term
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset voted 82-2 in a secret
ballot to install President
Chaim Herzog for a second
five-year term. There were 18
abstentions.
Informed of the results by
Knesset Speaker Shlomo
Hillel, Israel s Irish-born chief
of state pledged to "work
within the national consensus
for the peace and unity of the
nation.
He also said he would con-
tinue to support his wife,
Aura, in her efforts to beautify
Israel's landscape. The first
lady heads the Council for a
Beautiful Israel. Herzog also
said he and his wife would
work together "to reveal the
good in the country."
Freighter Cruising to
Australia & New Zealand
Via the Panama Canal and the South Pacific
Travel in Comfort Aboard World Class
Modern PACE Line Vessels
Spring round trip fares from $5,990
British Registry
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Suite 8101/ 1 World Trade Center/ Dept. H
New York, NY 10048-1(800) 221-8164/ (212) 775-1500
the criminal justice system is
responding appropriately to
this dangerous increase in
anti- religious crimes," the
representatives said in the let-
ter, initiated by Rep. Ted
Weiss (D-N.Y.).
They said their "concern"
was in reaction to a report by
the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith which indicated
694 incidents of vandalism
against Jewish institutions and
property in 1987, a 17 percent,
increase, and 234 incidents of
harassment, threats and
assults against Jews and
Jewish property, a four per-
cent increase over 1986.
SHE NEEDS
YOUR HELP
Put your donations
to good use.
Help hundreds of frail indigent
elderly like her by donating to
I
ouglas Gardens
Miami Jewish Home & Hospital
Thrift Shops
Proceeds used for medicine and supplies for
the elderly of your community
TO HELP THEM, WE HEED YOUR HELP
Furniture Clothing Household goods Appliances
Dade: 625-0620 Broward: 981-8245
Call for free pick-up of your fully tax-deductible donations
or visit our two convenient locations:
Miami
5713 N.W. 27th Avenue
Hallandale
3194 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops
is a division ot the Mami
Jewish Home and Hospital tor
the Aged at Douglas Gardens,
a not-tor-profit organization
serving the elderly ol South Florida tor 43 years

Going to
the Northeast?
Save 900 miles
of driving
on AutoTrain.
To give you and your car a break, take Amtraks Auto Train to the Northeast.
That way, instead of worrying about traffic jams, bad weather, lodgings and
places to eat, you can actually enjoy the trip.
You can sightsee in our Dome Car. Watch a free feature-length movie. Social-
ize in the lounge car. Or simply relax in a wide, reclining seat. For additional
comfort and personalized service, sleeping accommodations are also available.
Best of all, two adults and a car travel to the Northeast between February 15
and June 19 for as little as $387. A savings of 22% over Auto Trains regular
one-way fares. Included is a delicious full-course buffet dinner and a tasty con-
tinental breakfast. Kosher meals are available if you let us know in advance.
The Auto Train leaves each afternoon from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando.
And drops you off in Lorton, Virginia, which is just outside Washington, D.C.
To get the best fares, make your reservations now Call your travel agent or
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 11, 1988
Community Dateline
Bnai Zion
Maimonides Chapter of Bnai
Zion is selling tickets for the
Sea Escape for any or any
month at $59 per person. Pro-
ceeds of this fund raiser wil
benefit the Retarded
Children's Home of Rosh
Ha'ayam.
The chapter is also sponsor-
ing a cruise to Jamaica and
Mexico on a new super liner
next December.
As a charitable organization,
the Maimonides Chapter is
permitted to sell tickets for a
limited time at the discounted
rate of $644 plus tax for
upgraded rooms. All monies
are held in escrow and com-
THE WAY WATER IS
SUPPOSED TO TASTE.
Imagine Mater that tastes fresh and clear as a spring
Water without sodium, pollutants, or carbonation water
with nothing added, nothing taken away. That's water the
way it should taste. That's fresh, pure Mountain Valley
Water.. from a natural spring in Hot Springs. Arkansas
Taste it. You'll be tasting water for the very first time.
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
pletely refundable.
For information about either
event, call 484-3446 or
940-3069.
Bnai Zion Southeast Region
will celebrate Israel's 40th an-
niversary and Bnai Zion's 80th
anniversary at a party on Sun-
day, March 20 at 1:30 p.m. at
the Hallandale Jewish Center.
Admission free.
Bnai Zion Singles Harry
Matinsky Simcha Chapter No.
204 will hold a dance and social
on Saturday, March 19, at 8
p.m. at the Hallandale Jewish
Center. Music will be by
Roberta and Irving and there
will be a coffee hour. Couples
are welcome. Donation is
$3.75.
Miami Jewish Home And
Hospital For The Aged
The Broward Chapter of the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews has honored
Mel Baer, corresponding
secretary of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Ag-
ed at Douglas Gardens.
Baer, who is also vice presi-
dent of FOUNDERS, was
& resented with a Silver
[edallion at the NCCJ's An-
nual Brotherhoods Awards
Dinner on Feb. 27 at Pier 66 in
Fort Lauderdale.
Women's League
For Israel
The Women's League for
Israel will hold a regional
meeting Friday, March 18,
9:30 am., at Tamarac Jewish
Center, 9101 NW 57 St.,
Tamarac.
Muriel Lunden, national
president, will speak on
"Israel Today."
Gold Coast
Council BBYO
The Gold Coast Council of
the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization (BBYO) is plann-
ing its 1988 Spring Conven-
tion, to be held May 13-15 at
the Palm Hotel in West Palm
Beach. The theme for the an-
nual event, which should at-
tract 175 Jewish teens from
area chapters, will be "Temp-
tations of the 80's Sex,
Drugs and Rock 'N' Roll".
The weekend program will
include slide shows,
speakers/and discussion
groups centered around the
theme, as well as various other
religious, social and athletic
events.
The Convention is being
coordinated by Jessica Arm-
strong of Plantation and Brett
Berlin of Boca Raton.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization, the oldest and
largest Jewish youth organiza-
tion in the world, is open to
Jewish teens ages 14-18. The
Gold Coast Council consists of
20 chapters throughout North
Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach counties. For informa-
tion, call Jerome Kiewe or
Richard Kessler at 581-0218 or
792-6700.
LENDER'S AND PH1LLY,
A BREAKFAST TRADITION
SINCE 1927
For nearly 60 years sitting
down to a breakfast of Lenders
Bagels and PHILADELPHIA
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. Lenders
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
every day.
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.
KRAFT]
LONDON Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher
will order a new inquiry into
the wartime deaths of six
British commandos to deter-
mine whether they were
linked to Kurt Waldheim,
now president of Austria. If
a link is proved, it will inten-
sify the growing pressure on
Waldheim to resign, despite
his refusal to do so.
MONTREAL Israel
may seek the extradition of
convicted Palestinian ter-
rorist Mohammad Mahmud
Issa, who entered Canada a
year ago
t IMSKran Inc
Candlelighting
March 11 6:08 p m.
March 18 6:11 p.m.
March 25 6:14 p.m.
April 1 6:17 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SUONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
-/


Probes
Continue
By GILO SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
Arab was killed by army gun-
fire in Burin village near
Nablus and another Arab died
at a Haifa hospital from
wounds he suffered during a
clash with the Israel Defense
Force in Jenin.
The latest deaths brought
the number of Palestinian
fatalities to 78 since the distur-
bances began in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip last Dec.
9.
The territories were
relatively quiet but increasing
unrest was reported in Arab
villages in Israel. The Palesti-
nian flag was raised twice at
Barta'a village near Hadera, a
violation of Israeli law.
Friday, March 11, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Rioters Resort
To Explosives
Palestinian flags were
drawn on the walls of a school
in the nearby Arab town of
Umm el-Fahm and the village
of Jatt. Police detained four
residents of Meghar village in
lower Galilee on suspicion of
stoning a police officer during
a soccer match.
Meanwhile, acts of violence
against Palestinians were
under investigation by the
military authorities. Four
Israel Defense Force soldiers
and an officer were released
from custody. They were
shown on a CBS-TV news
videotape beating and kicking
two handcuffed Palestinians
during an interrogation at a
military prison near Nablus.
The decision to free them
was made following consulta-
tions between Gen. Amram
Mitzna, whose command in-
cludes the West Bank, and the
chief military prosecutor, Am-
mon Strachnow. The pro-
secutor will decide whether to
press charges.
Mitzna had summoned his
field commanders to view the
video tape, which had been
widely shown abroad.
Charges are being pressed
against three IDF soldiers ac-
cused of burying four Palesti-
nians alive following a riot at
Salem village in the West
Bank Feb. 5. They were
covered with earth by a
bulldozer whose driver
reportedly refused to obey an
order to run them over. The
Palestinians were rescued by
local villagers after the
soldiers left.
A Jewish settler from
Halamish in the West Bank,
suspected of killing two Arabs
in Abud village was released
on bail by a Jerusalem
magistrates court. The suspect
said he fired his rifle in self-
defense when he was attacked
while trying to remove a
roadblock.
Jewish settlers staged a
motorcade demonstration in
Tel Aviv, snarling traffic on
Dizengoff Street, a main shop-
ping strip. They warned
against any plan for an Israeli
evacuation of the West Bank
and Gaza Strip and urged the
government not to "surrender
to the shower of stones."
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israel'Defense Force disclosed
the first use of explosives and
firearms against soldiers and
Jewish civilians in the ad-
ministered territories since
the unrest began last Dec. 9.
A military spokesman said
an explosive charge was
detonated at a roadside near
Gaza, but there were no
casualties.
Gunshots also were fired at
some military vehicles on a
road that bypasses the city of
Gaza. The fire was returned
and no one was apprehended,
the spokesman added.
Meanwhile, an investigation
into the death of a Palestinian
youth in Khan Yunis in the
southern Gaza Strip indicated
he was killed when a bomb he
was preparing exploded
prematurely. The youth's
family had claimed he was
electrocuted.
Virtually the entire West
Bank and Gaza Strip was
paralyzed by a general strike,
called for by the Palestinian
Liberation Organization in ad-
vance of the arrival of U.S.
Secretary of State George
Shultz.
Shops and offices were clos-
ed, stall owners abandoned
their usual places on the
streets, schools were shut
down and only a few of the
thousands of Arabs employed
in Israel showed up for work.
Arabs Counter Closure
Of PLO Mission
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The Arabs states officially re-
quested a special session of the General Assembly to debate the
U.S. decision to close the Palestine Liberation Organization's
observer mission to the United Nations here.
The request was contained in a letter from the UN Arab Group
the PLO and the Arab states to Peter Florin, the deputy
foreign minister of East Germany, who is president of the
General Assembly this year.
The Arabs want the General Assembly to convene no later
than Feb. 29 unless the Reagan administration reverses its deci-
sion or agrees to submit the matter for international arbitration,
according to diplomats.
Diaspora Leaders Reject
Likud Candidate
TEL AVIV (JTA) The leading diaspora philan-
thropists on the Jewish Agency Board of Governors on
Sunday night unanimously rejected the candidacy of
Knesset member Haim Kaufman of Likud for the post of
World Zionist Organization-Jewish Agency treasurer.
Kaufman, who already had received his party's nomina-
tion, responded angrily Monday morning, complaining that
the vote was "clearly a political move, not concerned with
my full qualifications for the job."

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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 11, 1988
Temple Update
Hallandale
Jewish Center
Beth Tefilah
The Men's Club of the
Hallandale Jewish Center will
hold its monthly breakfast
meeting; on Sunday, March 13,
at 9:30 a.m., at the Center, 416
NE 8 Ave. Guest speaker will
be Myron Kahn, CPA, the
Temple's accountant who will
discuss "Taxes and How They
Affect You."
The complimentary
breakfast is sponsored by
Riverside Memorial Chapels in
honor of William SeitJes, a
newly elected member of the
Temple's Board of Directors
and of the Men's Club Board of
Directors.
The Cantors Association of
Florida will hold a cantonal
concert at the Center on Mon-
day, March 21, at 7:30 p.m.
Twenty-six cantors will be
featured in a program of
liturgical, Israeli, Yiddish and
Chassidic music. Admission is
$10 and $7 with all seats
reserved.
On Tuesday, March 22, at 12
noon, the Center's Sisterhood
will hold its annual Donor Lun-
cheon at Temple Beth Torah in
North Miami Beach.
The Center's Adult Educa-
tion Program Siyyum (closing
celebration) will be held Tues-
day, March 22, at 8 p.m. in the
Sanctuary, followed by
refreshments served in the
Auditorium.
Passover Sedurim will be
conducted at the Center by its
Rabbi, Dr. Carl Klein, and
Cantor Joseph Gross, on the
first and second evenings of
Passover, April 1 and 2. Reser-
vations are limited to the
capacity of the auditorium and
may be made now for both
Seders, or the first or second
only. The public is welcome.
Cuf-off date is March 22.
For reservations or informa-
tion about any events, call
454-9100.
Temple Beth Am
Jeffrey Finkelstein, son of
Alan and Eleanor Finkelstein
~ AMP MONROE =&.
MEETING THE NEEDS OF TODAY'S YOUTH IN A
TRADITIONAL JEWISH CAMP SETTING
^^__ Piivala U oljmpic pvui 2 khSmx frms. ovei 50 Und nd alter
^^^M IportJ JB2 IntliMMif bOJtini i fc cjnoeinj >.,itin| ..If/
W'4 tC 'lWm| thm be.ut loi 0u> kr Count, ttnnii |oluting g, \ \ i\ w**' Gjiii UUclI, m -3) (MOfiimminj. rts t ujtu dum^liu lt.nn cultuul *tiit Ciir.jwr
&Jr vmlM RjJw SIjIiwi luiu.e dik .idol oiwntcciini vcml twul di
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Onclw Auicdilcd AMMCNI CAMPING ASSOCIATION
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No* Kfvinj Jid jtiuiin .1 lamonv ,n ? ImiMu .r-.
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ISRAELS
of Coral Springs, was called to
the Torah of Temple Beth Am
of Margate as a Bar Mitzvah,
on March 5.
Sabbath Services at Temple
Beth Am, Margate, will be
held Friday, March 11, at 8
p.m., in the Hirsch Sanctuary
and conducted by Rabbi Paul
Plotkin and Hazzan Irving
Grossman. The Temple Beth
Am Choir, under the direction
of Esther Federoff, will par-
ticipate in the services.
Guest speaker will be
Myriam Mendilow, who
established Yad Lekashish or
Lifeline for the Old, a center
for the elderly and the severely
disabled in Israel, which gives
hundreds of Jerusalem
residents Jews, Christians
and Moslems a new lease on
life.
The 75-year-old Ms. Men-
dilow has been called a female
'Tzaddik." The center she
founded is based on
Maimonides' concept of the
highest level of charity: create
a situation in which there is no
need for a handout so that the
dignity of the recipient is
preserved.
An Oneg Shabbat in the
Lustig Social Hall will follow
the services.
On Saturday, March 12, Sab-
bath Services are at 9 a.m.
conducted by Rabbi Plotkin
and Hazzan Grossman. A Kidf-
dush in the Lustig Social Hall
will follow the services.
The Temple's quarterly con-
fregation meeting will be held
unday, March 13, at 10 a.m.,
in the main Sanctuary.
Temple Beth Ahm
Charles Bernstein, son of
Harold and Gloria Bernstein,
was called to the Torah of
Temple Beth Ahm of
Hollywood as a Bar Mitzvah.
Charles is a student at Pines
Middle School.
Family members sharing in
the simcha were his grand-
parents, Helen Feldman of
Miami and Tillie Bernstein of
North Miami Beach; his uncle,
Dr Ira Kukin of New Jersey;
and his brother, Danny.
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek will
officiate and Cantor Eric
Lindenbaum will chant the
Liturgy at Shabbat Services at
Temple Beth Ahm of
Hollywood on Friday, March
11, at 8 p.m.
Services on Saturday, March
12, will begin at 8:45 a.m. and
Junior Congregation at 10
a.m.
Daily Minyan is at 8 a.m. and
services Monday through
Thursday evenings start at
7:30 p.m.
The Education Committee
will meet on Monday, March
14 at 7:30 p.m. and the
Religious Committee will meet
Wednesday, March 16, at 7:30
p.m.
Reservations are being
taken for Rabbi Kapnek's
Book Review and Luncheon
which will be held after ser-
vices on Saturday, March 19.
The Rabbi will review Harold
Kushner's "When All You've
Ever Wanted Isn't Enough."
Donation is $7.50 per person.
For information, 431-5100.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road.
Friday evening, March 18
services at Temple Beth Ahm
will begin at 8 p.m. Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek will officiate
and Cantor Eric Lindenbaum
will chant the Liturgy. The
Kadima children will par-
ticipate in services.
Immediately following ser-
vices on Saturday, March 19,
Rabbi Kapnek will have a Lun-
cheon and Book Review.
Daily minyan is at 8 a.m.,
and evening services, Monday
through Thursday, are at 7:30
p.m.
Sisterhood will hold a Rum-
mage Sale on Sunday, March
20 and a meeting on Tuesday,
March 22, at 7:30 p.m.
The Temple is having an art
auction on Saturday, March
26. The preview is at 8:15 p.m.
and auction will begin at 9 p.m.
Temple Beth El
Reform
Rabbi Norman Lipson will be
the Guest Rabbi at Temple
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Beth El, Hollywood, Friday
evening, March 11. He will
conduct the Shabbat Service at
8 p.m. in the Sanctuary, 1351
S 14 Ave. The flowers and
Oneg Shabbat will be spon-
sored by the family of Mrs.
Jeanette Rauch in honor of her
"Special" Birthday.
On Saturday, March 12, at
10:15 a.m., there will be a
Torah Study, followed by
Shabbat Service at 11 a.m. in
the Chapel.
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El, Hollywood, will hold a
Breakfast/Book Review on
Sunday, March 13, at 9:30 a.m.
at the Temple. Judge Morton
L. Abram will be the book
reviewer.
The event is open to the
public. The cost of $2 includes
the breakfast.
Rabbi Norman Lipson will be
the Guest Rabbi at Temple
Beth El, Hollywood, Friday
evening, March 18, 8 p.m., and
will conduct Shabbat Service
in the Sanctuary. All are
welcome. The flowers on the
Bima are being presented by
Mrs. Louise Forman in
memory of her husband
Milton s Birthday. Mrs.
Dorothy Wolf is sponsoring
the Oneg Shabbat in honor of
her husband David's Birthday.
On Saturday, March 19, at
10:15 a.m., there will be a
Torah Study followed by Shab-
bat Service, at 11 a.m., in the
Chapel.
On Sunday evening, March
20, the Jewish National Fund,
in conjunction with Temple
Beth El will honor George and
Ida Bursak for their dedication
to the Temple, to Jewish
organizations and to Israel.
The Viennese Sweet Table
Reception will take place in the
Tobin auditorium. The purpose
of the reception is to recognize
and to promote the work of the
Jewish National Fund in
reforesting the land of Israel
and in helping Israel to
prepare for new immigrants.
Dr. Leon Weissberg will con-
duct his "Jewish History"
class on Monday, March 21,
11:30 a.m. to 1p.m. in the
Chapel Lounge. This class is
free to Temple members and is
a brown bag session with a
beverage being served by the
Temple.
Jason Gordon, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Gordon, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, March 26, at 11
a.m., in the Sanctuary at Tem-
ple Beth El in Hollywood.
Jason is in the seventh grade
at Highland Oaks Junior High
School in North Miami Beach
where he excels in Math. He is
interested in all types of
sports.
Family members sharing in
the simcha will include Jason's
sister, Stacy, and his paternal
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Bernard Gordon of North
Miami Beach.
The Lena Morris Memorial
Lecture Series will be in-
augurated at Temple Beth El,
Hollywood, on Sunday, March
27, at 8 p.m. Sponsored by
Temple members Theodore
and Maria Bollt, the new series
will replace the former Dop-
pe!t Lecture Series which con-
cluded last year.
Speaker for the initial lec-
ture will be Dr. Howard M.
Sachar, Professor of History
at George Washington Univer-


I
sity, Washington, D.C., whose
topic will be "Where American
Jewry Differed: The Revolu-
tionary Impact of American
Democracy upon an Im-
migrant Community."
Dr. Sachar, who has taught
in the fields of Modern Euro-
pean, Jewish and Middle
Eastern History, has lived in
the Middle East for six years
and was a director of Brandeis
University's Hiatt Institute in
Jerusalem. He is a consultant
and lecturer on Middle
Eastern affairs for numerous
government divisions and also
guest lectures at universities.
In addition to contributions to
many scholarly journals, Dr.
Sachar is the author of 10
books, including "The Course
of Modern Jewish History
Aliyah;" "From the Ends of
the Earth: The Peoples of
Israel;" "Egypt and Israel"
and "Diaspora."
Dr. Sachar is the son of Dr.
Abraham Sachar, first presi-
dent of Brandeis University.
Temple Beth Shalom
Rabbi Dr. Morton Malavsky
assisted by Cantor Irving
Gold, chanting the liturgy, will
conduct services at Temple
Beth Shalom, Hollywood, on
Friday, March 11, beginning at
5 p.m., and on Saturday,
March 12, at 9 a.m.
The Temple is located at
1400 North 46 Ave.
Weekday services, at 7:30
a.m. and at 5 p.m. for mincha-
maariv, are conducted in the
Jack Shapiro Chapel, west side
of the Temple building. For in-
formation, call Rabbi Alberto
Cohen, 981-6113.
On Sunday, March 13, at
7:30 a.m., Rabbi Malavsky will
host "Timely Topics," a radio
prograsm on WQAM, 560 am
on the dial.
To make reservations for the
Temple's annual Community
Passover Seders, call
981-6111. Dr. Malavsky will
conduct the Seders assisted by
Cantor Gold, in the Temple
ballroom. Non-members and
members may attend the first
or second or both nights. The
first Seder will begin at 6:30
p.m. on Friday, April 1; the se-
cond Seder at 7 p.m. Saturday,
April 2. Shalom Caterers will
prepare and serve a tradi-
tional, full course, kosher
Passover meal.
Group reservations will be
honored. Tickets are available
at the Temple office.
Sisterhood will hold a
meeting on Thursday, March
17, in the reception area of the
Temple building, 8 a.m. to 3
p.m.
For registration information
for all branches of the school,
including Beth Shalom
Academy, East and West cam-
puses, religious school and pre-
school departments, call the
school office, 966-2200.
Temple Sinai
On Friday, March 11, Shab-
bat Services at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood will begin at 8 p.m.
in the Sanctuary at 1201
Johnson St. Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich will officiate.
Members of the Kadima and
United Synagogue Youth
Groups of the Temple will par-
ticipate in the service.
The Saturday, March 12,
morning service will begin at 9
a.m. and is designated as Mi-
nyan Club Shabbat in honor of
Friday, March 11, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
the members of the Temple
Sinai Minyan Club, who pro-
vide daily services both morn-
ing and evening for the entire
year. The daily Services are
also available to those saying
Kaddish, observing a Yahrzeit
or praying for the ill.
Following the Shabbat Mor-
ning Service, a Seudat Shab-
bat Luncheon Discussion will
take place based on the Torah
E)rtion, the Haftorah and
iturgical selections of the
week. Advance reservations
and payment are required for
this program, chaired by
Dorothy Margolies.
The Temple's Young Singles
(ages 20-35) will hold an An-
niversary Dance Saturday,
March 12, at 8 p.m. in the
Temple. A disc jockey will pre-
sent videos. The admission of
$7 includes snacks and one
free drink.
On Sunday, March 13, the
Parents Education Program of
the Paul B. Anton Religious
School will hold a breakfast
meeting at 9:30 a.m.
The Shabbat Service on Fri-
day, March 18, will begin at 6
p.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich. This earlier
time has been set to encourage
families with younger children
to join in Shabbat Worship.
The Paul B. Anton Religious
School will hold a Model Seder
for the students on Sunday,
March 20, at 9:30 a.m.
The Young Singles will hold
a picnic on Sunday, March 20,
at 11 a.m. at T-Y Park,
Pavilion 6,3300 N. Park Road.
Activities planned include a
barbecue, softball, volleyball.
Admission is $5 per person.
The "Sundays at Seven"
Series of the Temple Sinai In-
stitute of Adult Jewish Studies
will continue at 7 p.m. Sunday,
March 20, in the Lipman
Youth wing. A film, "The
Golden Age of 2nd Avenue"
narrated by Herschel Bernar-
di, will be shown. Admission is
$4 per person are reservations
are requested.
Temple Sinai's Gala Dinner
Dance will take place Satur-
day, March 26, at 7:30 p.m. at
the Arrowhead Country Club
in Davie. Admission is $7 and
reservations are required.
A disc jockey will provide
the music.
For information about or
reservations for any Temple
activities call 920-1577.
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 11, 1988
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