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:
AA00014306:00112

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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 7
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 25, 1988
Price 35 Cents
U.S. Commitment is Unshakable
An Israeli soldier was hit on the head by a
rock when he removed his helmet, thinking he
was out of range of Palestinian rioters. The
protesters stood on the roof of the Ramallah
hospital and hurled rocks, metal pieces and
bottles in the Israeli-administered West Bank.
AP/Wide World Photo
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Secretary of State George
Shultz assured Israeli Premier
Yitzhak Shamir that the U.S.
commitment to Israel is "un-
shakable," according to a
senior Reagan adminstration
official.
Shultz met with Shamir for
30 minutes immediately after
his arrival here for four days of
talks, including a White House
meeting with President
Reagan.
The official told reporters
that neither Israel nor any of
the Arab states have submit-
ted their formal reaction to
Shultz's proposals for a Middle
East settlement.
It proposes an accelerated
timetable for Arab-Israeli
negotiations, to be preceded
by an international conference
as early as next month, and im-
plies trading territory for
peace.
The official refused to say
whether Shultz's proposal is a
"like-it-or-leave-it' one, ex-
plaining that the parties to the
conflict "have reservations
about it."
But he pointed out that "no
one has said no to us" and em-
phasized Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak's strong
positive reaction.
Shamir has already voiced
his strong objections to the
proposals and said he has
Drought his own suggestions
for moving the peace process
ahead.
However, the Israeli
premier "will not bring the
decision with him," the official
Continued on Page 10
Meese Orders PLO Closed
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) At-
torney General Edwin Meese
III has ordered the Palestine
Liberation Organization's
observer mission at the United
Nations to close by March 21
or the Jusice Department will
seek a court injunction to force
it to do so.
Meese, acting in compliance
with legislation adopted by
Congress, sent a hand-
delivered, written order to
Zehdi Terzi, the PLO
representative at the United
Nations.
The decision was announced
by Charles Cooper, assistant
attorney general in the Justice
Department's Office of Legal
Counsel. UN Secretary
General Javier Perez de
Cuellar was informed of the
decision in a letter from
Herbert Okun, acting U.S.
permanent representative to
the United Nations.
"Congress clearly and unam-
Continued on Page 8
Of Pride, Punishment and Being Chosen
The Dilemma of The Jewish Alcoholic
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
There are 150 weekly
meetings for the
recovering alcoholic in
Dade County. Dozens are held
in Baptist, Presbyterian,
Methodist, Catholic and other
multi-denominational
churches.
None are held in
synagogues.
An alcoholic or drug addict,
in recovery, wakes up from
years of a chemical haze and is
told that he or she must turn to
a "higher power" in order to
stay sober. Many choose to call
this higher power "God."
So called "12-step" pro-
grams where these concepts
are discussed such as
Alcoholics Anonymous and
Narcotics Anonymous clear-
ly state that they are "not
allied with any sect, denomina-
tion ..." and the steps that
refer to God usually state:
"God, as we understood him."
Still, some Jews have dif-
ficulty feeling comfortable
within the programs.
"Much of the discussion
revolved around a higher
power as I understand him and
I was in a church looking at
crosses and pictures of Jesus,"
says Joyce Newman, who join-
ed 12-step groups (Al-Anon
and Nar-Anon) for parents of
addicts and alcoholics.
Some Jewish alcoholics and
drug addicts, failing to find
support within their own com-
munity, have sought help from
non-Jewish clergy and turned
elsewhere to seek spirituality.
Some have converted to Chris-
tianity and have joined
movements such as Jews for
Jesus.
Chemical Dependents and
Significant Others, is attemp-
ting to break that pattern.
JACS, established in New
York City nine years ago and,
more recently, in Broward
County, held its first meeting
in Miami last month to test in-
terest in forming a Dade Coun-
ty chapter.
JACS works with certain
basic assumptions. It begins
with the recognition that
alcoholism and drug addiction
can and do affect Jews just as
much as non-Jews. JACS also
accepts 12-step programs such
as AA and NA as the best-
known method of recovery.
Twelve-step programs that
use the same concept as AA
have also mushroomed in the
past two decades. There are
Overeaters' Anonymous,
Gamblers' Anonymous, Co-
caine Anonymous, Emotions
Anonymous and Al-Anon, Ala-
teen and ACOA (Adult
Children of Alcoholics). There
is nothing anti-Jewish in the
steps themselves, JACS
members say.
For example, once an
alcoholic in AA admits he is
"powerless" over alcohol and
that his life "had become un-
manageable," he moves on to
other steps such as:
Came to believe that a
Power greater than ourselves
could restore us to sanity.
Made a decision to turn our
will and our lives over to the
care of God as we understood
him.
Admitted to God, to
ourselves, and to another
human being the exact nature
of our wrongs.
Continued on Paf* 9
A
n organization called
JACS, which stands for
Jewish Alcoholics,
BULK RATE
UA POSTAGE
PAID


Page2___The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 25, 1988
KVBTCHl
TM
Shamir: No to PLO
Bv
Directions for signing the Mah Nishtanah to
Jewish deaf youth and adults, above, are being
distributed by "Our Way," the program for
Jewish deaf sponsored by the National Con-
ference of Synagogue Youth. The information
sheet is part of Our Way's "Mitzvah Series"
of prayers and blessings in sign language for
various holidays and occasions.
ANDREW SILOW
CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir met with reporters and
Jewish leaders upon his arrival
in New York, but declined to
Happy Passover
torn Manischewitz
Kosher Wines.
of the Union of Oftfcodot ;**, Congregation! oi Awr>.
4 IWMjoiKh.MrftaWto.co. Napfc,N y
disclose details of the counter-
proposals he planned to
present.
Some of two dozen represen-
tatives of the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations and the
Jewish Community Relations
Council of New York met at
dawn with Shamir as he arriv-
ed at John F. Kennedy
Airport.
During the session and
earlier at a brief news con-
ference, the prime minister
would only say, "I have many
proposals, many plans of my
own" concerning the peace
process.
Shamir is on record as being
opposed to a peace plan for-
mulated by Shultz, because it
includes proposals that Israel
trade land in the Gaza Strip
and West Bank for peace.
In response to a reporter's
question concerning the role of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization in possible peace
negotiations, Shamir said, "I
don't think Israel will ever talk
with the PLO."
Orthodox
Judaism in
Hong Kong
By DAVID LANDAU
HONG KONG (JTA) Or-
thodox Judaism achieved a minor
victory in this unlikely venue here
Sunday when rabbis from around
the Pacific region resolved to
subordinate themselves
halachically to the (Orthodox)
Melbourne and Sydney Batei Din
(religious courts).
The rabbis, from such far-off
communities as Singapore and
Tokyo, decided to submit all their
conversions and divorces to these
ecclesiastical courts for halachic
endorsement.
The rabbis, meeting under the
auspices of the Asia Pacific
Jewish Association (APJA),
founded their own rabbinic frater-
nity and said it would be open to
all members agreeing to accept
the Australian Batei Din's
authority.
Rabbi Michael Schudrich of
Tokyo, a graduate of the (Conser-
vative) Jewish Tehological
Seminary of America, said: "I
care about my converts. I want
them to be recognized interna-
tionally."
Rabbis Isaac Ben Zakin of
Singapore, Meir Bensoussan of
Hong Kong, Schudrich and other
regional rabbis present conceded
that by no means were all of their
congregants. Orthodox .


Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
An anti-Nazi monument in Vienna was found
smeared with paint and a swastika. A city
employee in the Austrian capital cleans the
monument at the site of former Gestapo head-
quarters. Inscription on the top says "Never
to Forget." APOTide World Photo
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, March 26, 1988
After Super Tuesday .
Jewish Vote is Up for Grabs
issues, then much of what he the chief burden for talks on
says poses no problem for the Israel. He is the only candidate
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The results of Super Tuesday
may mean that large numbers
of Jewish voters will find it
hard to decide whom to sup-
port in the November
presidential election.
Vice President George Bush,
who swept the Republican
primaries, winning about half
of the 1,139 delegates he needs
for the nomination at the
Republican National Conven-
tion in New Orleans in July, is
viewed with suspicion by many
in the Jewish community,
despite his many statements of
support for Israel.
On the Democratic side, the
Rev. Jesse Jackson emerged
with about 350 delegates, just
behind Massachusetts Gov.
Michael Dukakis, who won 360
delegates, and ahead of Sen.
Albert Gore Jr. of Tennessee,
who won about 320. This en-
sures that Jackson will have an
important voice, if not the
deciding one, at the
Democratic National Conven-
tion in Atlanta this August.
Jews who voted in the
regional primary did so mainly
in the Democratic races and
appeared to go overwhelming-
ly for Dukakis.
In Florida, which Dukakis
won, exit polls found that eight
out of 10 Jews voted for the
Massachusetts governor.
Jews, who make up 4.7 per-
cent of the Florida population,
are concentrated in the
southeast part of the state,
from Miami to Palm Beach.
The majority are retirees from
the Northeast and they turn
out in large numbers for any
election.
Dukakis, whose wife, Kitty,
is Jewish, also won in the two
other Super Tuesday states in
which Jews account for more
than four percent of the
population: his home state of
Massachusetts and Maryland.
Despite his place in the Il-
linois primary, whether
Dukakis is the first choice of
most Jewish Democrats could
become clearer in the April 19
New York primary.
Another sign would be if his
victories in the South bring in
campaign contributions from
wealthy liberal Jews in New
York and Los Angeles, who
have remained, so far, on the
sidelines.
Gore is also making a con-
centrated effort in the Jewish
community. He has a record of
strong support for Israel, as do
all the candidates, except for
Jackson.
On the Republican side, the
candidate with the most appeal
to Jewish voters, Rep. Jack
Kemp of New York, was vir-
tually eliminated. Senate
Minority Leader Robert Dole
of Kansas also has a record of
a long rapport with the Jewish
community.
Bush's problem with the
Jewish community is more
perception than reality. He has
continuously echoed the
Reagan administration's
strong support for Israel and
has backing in the Jewish com-
munity, including such impor-
tant leaders as Max Fisher and
Gordon Zacks.
But many in the Jewish com-
munity, noting the vice presi-
dent's friendship with Saudi
Arabia, fear that a Bush
presidency could mean a
return to the "even-handed"
policy of the State Department
Arabists.
Bush was critical of Israel
during its 1982 invasion of
Lebanon and after it bombed
an Iraqi nuclear reactor in
1981. He was quoted as saying
during the 1985 TWA hostage-
taking incident that Israel
should release "people being
held against international
law," a reference to Lebanese
Shiite prisoners being held by
Israel.
In defending his role in the
secret U.S. sale of arms to
Iran, Bush has seemed to place
the blame on Israel.
At the same time, Bush has
been a leading administration
spokesman to the American
Jewish community. When
there were charges of dual
loyalty because of Jewish op-
position to the sale of AWACS
to Saudi Arabia in 1981, it was
Bush who publicly refuted the
charges. It was also Bush who
personally arranged the rescue
of thousands of Ethiopian
Jews in 1984 and 1985.
Bush's problem for the
Republicans in the Jewish
community may be offset by
the problem that Jackson
presents the Democrats.
No. one expects that Jackson
will be on the ticket, either as a
candidate for president or vice
president. But his showing in
Super Tuesday, and in Illinois
means that he could decide
who is.
The big question everyone
asks is "what does Jesse
Jackson want?" a question
which he refuses to answer for
the present. If Jackson seeks
influence only on domestic
Jewish community and would
probably find support among
many Jews.
But if he wants influence on
the Jewish community.
Jackson repeatedly says that
he wants to bring about a set-
tlement of the Arab-Israeli
conflict through negotiations,
although he appears to place
who favors talking to the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and the creation of a
Palestinian state.
But although Jackson has
sought to reach out to the
Jewish community, by toning
down the rhetoric of his 1984
campaign and stressing his
Continued on Pare p
TheJCWfeJl
of South Broward
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joan c. reouu. oinecTon of aovertisino vsri-aios ooixect
HmmOMea Flam 1J0NE. fcn Si. Miami. f la. Ui Fnona ii7U0Bt
tlin ------ WNS. NKA. iUfA. 4 FT*
Friday, March 25,1988
Volume 18
7 NISAN 5748
Number 7
Joyous
Passover Wishes
from Publlx
May the spring festival of Passover
bring a bounty of happiness|
to your seder table.
750 ml
bottle
$-|99
12-02.
pkg
16-oz
pkg
10-02
cnstr
S-J49
$129
$169
Concord Grape, Blackberry or Cherry
Mogen David Wine
Manischewitz or Horowitz
Egg Matzos...........
Manischewitz or Horowitz
Matzo Meal...........
Assorted Varieties
Rokeach
Macaroons............
Rokeach Old Vienna, Regular or
White and Pike
Gefilte Fish........
Batampte. Halves
Sour Pickles......
Silver Springs, Regular or Beet
Prepared
Horseradish...........
Regular
Mother's Borscht
Low Calorie
Mother's Borscht
Mother's, Regular (Jel)
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Mothers,
White and Pike (Jel)
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macaroons
24-oz.
can
32-oz
iar
$29
$169
5-oz.
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32-oz
iar
69*
89*
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24-oz.
99*
Prices Effective in Dade, Broward, Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Indian River and Okeechobee
[Counties ONLY. Thursday, March 24 thru Wednesday, March 30, 1988. Quantity Rights Reserved.


Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Passover The Festival of Freedom Seder for Pesach
1. What Docs Seder mean?
The Hebrew word "seder" means "order" and refers to the
religious service and festive meal observed in Jewish households
on Pesach. Seder derives from the same root as the Hebrew word
"siddur" (prayer book). Just as the siddur contains the order of
prayers for daily, Shabbat, and festival services, so is the seder a
prescribed order of prayers, readings, symbolic explanations, and
songs related to Pesach. The Pesach seder is the only ritual meal
in the Jewish calendar year for which such an order is prescribed.
Hence its name.
2. Does the Seder have biblical origins?
Yes. The seder has a number of scriptural bases. A section in
Exodus (12:3-11) describes the meal of lamb, unleavened bread,
and bitter herbs which the Israelites ate just prior to the Exodus.
In addition, three separate passages in Exodus (12:26-27, 13:4,
13:8) and one in Deuteronomy (6:20-21) enunciate the duty of
parents to tell the story of the Exodus to their children. We also
know that a special meal was connected with the paschal offering
which Jews of ancient times brought to the Temple in Jerusalem
on Pesach.
The meal, the symbols, and the retelling of the Exodus account
eventually became basic elements of the seder as we know it
today.
3. When did the Seder as celebrated in modern times begin
to take shape?
Around the year 70 C.E. when the Temple in Jerusalem was
destroyed by the Romans, with the priestly paschal sacrifice and
meal no longer possible, and with the Jewish community in exile
and in ritual upheaval, a,new religious service, the seder, emerg-
ed as a means of preserving historical memory and the symbol of
ancient traditions. The Mishnah (Pesachim 10) describes a seder
with many of the elements found in our contemporary ritual. The
Kiddush, Four Questions Exodus Story, symbolic interpretations,
Hallel Psalms, and other prayers are all mentioned as part of the
seder celebration of 1,900 years ago.
4. When do we hold Seder?
The seder is held on the eve of the 14th day of Niaan in the
Hebrew calendar, which may fall in March or April of the secular
year. Reform Jews and Jews in Israel usually hold only one seder.
Traditional Jews outside of Israel usually hold seders on each of
the first two nights of Pesach.
5. Where should the Seder be held?
It is customary to conduct the first seder in the home with the
family, relatives, and friends. In recent years, many congrega-
tions have begun to hold community seders at the temple on the
second night of Pesach for the entire congregation. There is,
however, no rigidly prescribed location for the seder.
May we hold more than two Seders?
Yes. There is no maximum. As a result, congregations, Jewish
organizations, and interfaith groups often conduct seders on
other night* of the festival These seders serve as an additional
source of inspirataon,-Jewish learning, and Jewish understanding
for participants.
The order of the seder is contained in a special book called the
Haggadah.
THE SEDER TABLE
As the time for the seder approaches, after the house has been
cleaned and the chametz removed, be sure that your seder table
includes the following:
1. A Haggadah for each participant
2. Festival candles and candlesticks
3. A Kiddush cup and wine for the festival Kiddush
In addition, every participant should have his or her own wine
glass. We drink four cups of wine during the seder service as a
remembrance of the four promises which the Torah tells us G-d
made to our people in Egypt: "I will bring you out"; "I will deliver
you"; "I will redeem you"; "I will take you to me for a people."
(Exodus 6:6-7) Many Jews add a fifth cup of wine, calling to mind
the plight of Soviet and Syrian Jews and/or our commitment to
the State of Israel.
4. Elijah's cut
Jews consider Elijah to be a symbol of a potential Messianic
Age. We thus set aside a special cup as an expression of our hope
and confidence in the ultimate betterment of society.
5. Three whole matzot
Three whole matzot should be set before the leader of the seder.
Jewish custom has been that these matzot are contained in a
special three-section matzah cover.
Why three? The top and bottom matzot correspond to the two
chalot which tradition ordains for Shabbat, an extra portion for a
special day. The third piece represents the matzah which Jewish
law specifically ordains for Pesach. This third, or middle matzah
also serves as the afikoman, or dessert, which is hidden away as
the object of a search by children at the seder. Over the centuries,
the three matzot have acquired special symbolic associations.
Some say they represent the three patriarchs, Abraham, Isaac,
and Jacob. Others associate the matzot with the three categories
of Jews in ancient times, Cohen, Levite, and Israelite.
6. The seder plate
The seder plate, also placed before the leader, contains the
various symbolic foods referred to in the seder itself.
A. A roasted shaakbone symbolic of the paschal offering
brought to the Temple in Jerusalem in ancient times. Many Jews
also see the shankbone as a symbol of G-d's "outstretched arm,"
helping the Jewish people in time of trouble. It is of interest to
note that the Samaritans and Falaahas in the Middle East and
Africa, even today, sacrifice a lamb on Pesach.
B. Maror or bitter herbs usually a horseradish root or ro-
maine lettuce, symbolic of the bitterness our ancestors experienc-
ed as slaves in Egypt.
C. Karpaa a vegetable, usually parsley, symbolic of spring
and its spirit of hope, as well as the Jews' undying faith in the
future. Any green vegetable is permitted, and many Jews use let-
tuce or celery instead of parsley.
D. A roasted egg which traditionally symbolizes the continu-
ing cycle of life. It also reminds us of the special festival offering
brought to the Temple in Jerusalem in ancient times. In addition,
there are those who see the egg as a symbol of the Jewish people's
Continued on Page 8
Recipe
CHICKEN WITH
HONEY-ORANGE SAUCE
3 pound broiler, cut-up
2 tbsps. cottonseed oil
2 medium onions, sliced
1 Tsp. paprika
1 cup orange juice
V cup honey
2 tbsps. lemon juice
Vt Tsp. ground ginger
Vt Tsp. ground nutmeg
pepper to taste
salt to taste
orange slices
Heat oil and brown chicken
evenly in skillet, about 15
minutes. Place chicken in shallow
baking pan and top with onions.
Mix orange juice, honey, lemon
juice, ginger and nutmeg and pour
over chicken. Sprinkle with salt,
pepper and paprika. Cover and
roast in 350 F degrees oven about
1 hour, or until thickest pieces are
tender. Remove chicken to serv-
ing platter, add onion slices and
baste with juice. Garnish with
orange slices.
Serves 6, 364 calories per
serving.
World News
AMSTERDAM Very
few of the applicants for for-
mal conversion to Judaism
here ever complete the pro-
cess, according to Rabbis in-
terviewed on dutch televi-
sion recently. Only one of 80
people become Jews and on-
ly after years of study.
VIENNA A group of
300 Austrians, including
several public figures, filed
formal charges against
President Kurt Waldheim
with the district attorney of
Vienna recently. They ac-
cuse the former United Na-
tions secretary general of
murder or complicity in
murder when he was an of-
ficer in the German army in
the Balkans during World
War II.
Why Are These
Birds Eye Vegetables
Different From All Others?

V.-^T.V.V.V.V.V.........\\V V.V.V
_ ^ & m A M At ^ *_
Cauhflowef (box & bag) Cooked Squash Whole Strawberries
Chopped Spinach Small Whole Onions Red Raspberries in lite syrup
Leat Spinach Whole Baby Carrots Strawberries in lite syrup
Because they're Kosher for Passover.
While most of our delicious fruits and
vegetables are Kosher and marked with a K,
these Birds Eye products are also Kosher
for Passover. However, they have no special
marking to let you know.
noshnvoD
Cenuj4t3y: Babhi J.H, 8a*aa.. ,*.
So if you want to make sure the Birds Eye
products you're buying are Kosher
for Passover, be sure to clip this ad
and take it with you when you're
shopping.
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GENERAL
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 25, 1988
9 mg. "tar". 0.7 mg. nicotine av. pet ctgarette by FTC method.
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer. Heart Disease,
Emphysema. And May Complicate Pregnancy.


Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
Rep. Larry Smith
Smith Calls
For Israeli
Security
Congressman Larry Smith
(Dem.-16th) joined 39 other
Members of Congress cabling
Secretary of State George
Shultz in Israel to wish him
success on his peace mission to
the Middle East and to reaf-
firm congressional support for
peace negotiations based on
Israel's security needs.
Smith, a member of the Sub-
committee on Europe and the
Middle East, explained that
"This was an opportune time
for Congress to reiterate its
support for a peaceful resolu-
tion to the Arab-Israeli con-
flict. Any settlement,
however," said the Con-
gressman, "should not be at
the expense of Israel's
security.
Telegram sent to Secretary
Shultz stated the Con-
gressman's oppposition to "ef-
forts by countries outside the
region to dictate a settlement
of the Arab-Israeli conflict,"
and stressed support for direct
negotiations between Israel
and her neighbors.
\
Robert Pompeo
Robert Pompeo, activities
director of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Ag-
ed at Douglas Gardens
(MJHHA) and a Hollywood
resident, has been elected
president of the Dade County
Activity Directors
Association.
The association, with 65 ac-
tive members, is comprised of
activity directors from nursing
homes, adult congregate living
facilities and senior day
centers in Dade County. As
president, Pompeo will act as
liaison between it and its
parent organization, the
Florida Health Care Activities
Coordinators Association.
Pompeo, who has been ac-
tivities director at Douglas
Gardens for three years, has a
master's degree in social work
from Barry University.
Melvin Baer Receives Award
The Broward Chapter of the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews (NCCJ)
presented Melvin Baer and
three other Broward leaders
with Silver Medallions during
its recent 1988 Brotherhood
Awards Dinner.
Local civil rights leader Eula
Johnson was also honored with
NCCJ's 1988 Community Ser-
vice Award in recognition of
her lifelong achievements.
Besides Baer, the other
three Silver Medallion reci-
pients were George E. Barbar,
chairman of the Barbar Group;
the Rev. Vincent T. Kelly,
pastor of St. John the Baptist
Church; and Gene A. Whid-
don, president of Causeway
Lumber Co.
WSVN-TV, Channel 7
received NCCJ's 1988 Media
Award.
Baer, founder of Baer's Fur-
niture Co., is an executive
board member of the Broward-
Dade-Monroe Boy Scouts of
America, secretary of the
board of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Ag-
ed, and vice president of the
Hollywood-Hallandale Chapter
of the Friends of the Hebrew
University.
He serves on the boards of
the Broward NCCJ and Tem-
ple Beth El of Hollywood, and
is past campaign chairman of
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward and former
board member of the Family
and Children's Service. Baer
has been awarded the Hebrew
University Founder's Award,
the State of Israel Bonds
.Scroll of Honor and David Ben
Gurion Award, and the
American Jewish Committee's
Broward County Jewish Man
of the Year award.
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A celebration of freedom.
The historical event marking the escape from slavery ol the Jewish
people held in bondage in Egypt.
Now, the symbolic observance of the Seder that brings family and friends
together in a commemoration of prayer, song, poetry, food and wine.
An event of thanksgiving for the spiritual freedom of all mankind,
transcending time and geography. The reading of the Haggadah, a story
of inspiration throughout history to ail men who long to be free.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 25, 1988
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
air force jets raided terrorist
bases in the Mieh Mieh and Ein
Hilweh refugee camps east of
Sidon in southern Lebanon, a
military spokesman
announced.
All aircraft returned safely
Air Strikes
to their bases despite en-
countering anti-aircraft fire.
A police spokesman in Sidon
said the targets were bases us-
ed by Al Fatah, the
mainstream terrorist group of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization. Reports from
Sidon said two members of the
group died in the air strike.
Al Fatah claimed respon-
sibility for commandeering a
bus in the Negev on March 7 in
which three Israeli civilians
were killed and 10 wounded.
The three terrorists who car-
ried out the attack were killed
by other Israeli border police.
Traditions of good taste
start here.
Begin your Seder with all natural, homemade. Kosher for Passover
Gold's Horseradish. Gold's adds lively flavor to your favorite holiday
recipes. It's not just for Gefilte fish anymore! Try this exciting recipe:
Asparagus
1 lb. fresh asparagus
Gold
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or margarine f Dnin and xt
Steam ^8^!'Sback of woodMspoon,
aside. In mix'ngbtwl, using ^ Go,d ,
cream butter wj^'&nd until smooth.
Send for a FREE recipe booklet for other dishes
you can create with Gold's fine products. Mail
a stamped, self-addressed envelope to Gold's,
Dept JFL, 895 McDonald Aw.. Brooklyn, NY 11218
Gold's
Passover A Special Time .. .
Continued from Page 5
will to survive. Just as an egg becomes harder the longer it cooks,
so the Jewish people have emerged from the crucible of persecu-
tion as a strong and living people.
E. Charoaet usually a combination of apples, wine walnuts,
and cinnamon which symbolizes the mortar that our ancestors us-
ed to make bricks in Egypt.
F. A dish of salt water symbolic of the tears our ancestors
shed in Egypt.
7. Symbolic foods for each participant
Because the seder actively involves every member of the family,
certain foods should be at each place setting.
A. A wine cop
B Matxah
C. Maror (usually horseradish)
D. Charoaet
E. Salt Water
F. Karpaa (usually parsley)
G. A hard boiled egg
Meese Closes PLO
Continued from Page 1
biguously stated its intent,"
Cooper said in making the
announcement.
The Reagan administration
decided to comply with the
congressional mandate at a
White House meeting, chaired
by President Reagan's na-
tional security advisor, Lt. Col.
Colin Powell, a well-placed
Capitol Hill source told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency.
Discover the treasures
of Inverrary.
At that meeting, aides to
Secretary of State George
Shultz reportedly gained
assurances that the announce-
ment would not be made until
after Shultz returned from the
Middle East, so as not to con-
flict with his diplomatic mis-
sion there.
The announcement comes a
week after the UN General
Assembly voted 143-1 to con-
demn any closing of the mis-
sion as a violation of the 1947
UN Headquarters Agreement.
The assembly called for inter-
national arbitration of the
issue by a three-member
tribunal.
UNITED NATIONS -
The General Assembly
voted overwhelmingiy for
two resolutions aimed
against a U.S. order to close
the Palestine Liberation
Organization's UN observer
mission in New York.
Take a walk through the country club
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You'll find beautifully
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townhouses Many feature
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with financing available at the, -
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The grounds are beautifully landscaped
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For a look at Inverrary
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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.
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effective March 31st, 1988
GARDENS
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L


Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Dilemma of The Jewish Alcoholic
Continued from Page 1
Were entirely ready to
have God remove all these
defects of character.
Sought through prayer
and meditation to improve our
conscious contact with God as
we understood him, praying
only for knowledge of His will
for us and the power to carry
that out.
Having had a spiritual
awakening as the result of
these Steps, we tried to carry
this message to alcoholics and
to practice these principles in
all our affairs.
Not A Conflict
"There is no conflict bet-
ween AA and Jewish
philosophy," says Rabbi
Nahum Simon, coordinator of
JACS of South Florida and an
addiction counselor at Mt.
Sinai Medical Center in Miami
Beach.
The tension a Jew may
feel, Simon says, is that
"just by demographics,
the majority of people in AA
are not Jewish and therefore
present a concept of spirituali-
ty that is not Jewish. Many
people in AA believe their
recovery comes through accep-
ting Jesus as a personal
savior."
JACS, Simon says, "believes
that is not necessary. We
believe that through Jewish
sources of spirituality, we can
work a program of recovery."
AA began in 1935 when a
recovering alcoholic with sue
months sobriety came
perilously close to taking a
drink. He a New York
stockbroker went on a
business trip to Ohio. But in-
stead of heading to the hotel
bar, that man, Bill W., decided
he could stay sober if he helped
another suffering alcoholic. He
met Dr. Bob, a physician
whose life had been all but
devastated by the bottle. It
was the first recorded instance
where an alcoholic turned to
another to find a solution to a
problem which baffled physi-
cians and psychiatrists had
written off as "hopeless."
Both Bill W. and Dr. Bob
had their roots in a Protestant
organization known as the Ox-
ford group, according to a
spokesman for the AA interna-
tional service organization in
New York. Many of the ideas
for AA, its founders wrote,
were drawn from the
teachings of the "Good Book."
But in developing the tradi-
tions of AA, it was determined
by AA's pioneers that
alcoholism affected men and
women of all religions or
lack of religion and thus its
?rogram would not be af-
iliated with any "sect,
denomination, politics,
organization or institution."
From the two men in 1935,
AA has grown to an estimated
1.6 million members and holds
meetings in 115 countries.
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Any U.S. citizen bom in 1948 is eligible. There's
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 25, 1988
Human Rights
By TAMAR LEVY
GENEVA Soviet human
rights policy is far from
perfect even in this era of
glasnost, the U.S. ambassador
to the United Nations Human
Rights Commission said here.
The Cuban-born envoy, Ar-
mando Valladares, said the
United States believes that the
changes in the Soviet Union in
general have been "more
superficial and cosmetic than
fundamental."
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(Hfcr IsMrd 10 ftm-urnr Mownh pirated jnwit pwifisr* ml not mnminr 10 m pmUft (pwaar f
The Kol Golan Duo, above, will entertain at the Southeast
District of Women's American ORT's fifth annual "Gala for Giv-
ing" luncheon on Sunday, March 27 at the Ft. Lauderdale Mar-
riott. Also featured in a program of folk songs of many nations
will be Cantor Israel and Edna Rosen. Major benefactors to the
ORT program will be honored at the event. Participating are the
South Florida regions in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties.
Commitment
Passover
Greetings
Fran
Delta Air Lines.
Delta Air Lines and its more than 50,000 professionals
;nd best wishes to you and vour family.
May your Passover season oe filled with happiness.
Continued from Page 1
said. "We are not pressing
Israel. It is the situation in the
area that is pressing Israel and
all of the other parties in the
area."
The official added that the
United States could provide
additional diplomatic
"assurances" to Israel to en-
courage it to accept the plan,
but refused to elaborate. "We
will have to see how the talks
develop. Assurances have been
a facet of our diplomacy in the
region over the last many
years." he said.
Asked how he could reassure
Shamir that the United States
is not favoring Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres, who
has indicated acceptance of the
U.S. suggestions, the official
said, "what we have been very
intent on doing from the begin-
ning of this proposal is not get
into the ins and outs of Israeli
domestic politics."
Shamir refused to allow the
10-minister Inner Cabinet to
vote on the Shultz proposals,
and the issue has divided the
national unity government of
Labor and Likud. Speculation
has grown that the deadlock
could result in an early
Richard Murphy, assistant
secretary of state for Near
Eastern and South Asian af-
fairs, went to Moscow to brief
Soviet Foreign Minister
Eduard Shevardnadze on the
Shultz olan.
The official said that
Shevardnadze said he ap-
preciated hearing about the
new initiative straight from a
U.S. official. Shevardnadze
will continue those discussions
with Shultz when he visits
Washington the week of
March 21, the official said.
ADELTA
WehweToFlyAmiltShows:
< IW8I>luAirLin*s.lnc

TEL AVIV The Israel
Defense Force has decided
on a rotation policy so that
no single unit will spend
more than six consecutive
weeks on d.u^ic .lA.Ul^.ad:.
ministered territories.


Israel Bonds Events
Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 11
Presidents of Grandview Condominium,
Hollywood, were honored at a celebration of
Israel's UOth anniversary. David Sklar, chair-
man of South Broward's Israel Bond Cam-
paign, presented them with the UOth Anniver-
sary Award. From left are Ruth Baker, chair-
man; Lois Jaffee, president, Women's
American ORT; Sklar; Dorothy Rosenblatt,
president, Hadassah; and Jackie Kooperman,
president of Women's American ORT.
Stuart, left and Byrdie Gould were awarded the State of Israel
Bonds City of Peace Award at a Hillcrest cocktail reception and
dinner. Making the presentation is Bert Mock. Chairman Joe
Bloom, not pictured, reports that at the event over $500,000 was
pledged in the purchase of Israel Bonds.
Cited for his long-time involvement in the community for Israel,
Andrew Medvin, center, accepts the State of Israel Bonds UOth An-
niversary Citation. Medvin is former president of Temple Beth
Ahm, of which Phil Sacks, left, is president, and Abraham
Kapnek, right, is rabbi. -v
Israel Bonds News
William H. Wynn, interna-
tional president of the 1.3
million member United Food
and Commercial Workers In-
ternational Union, has been
named national chairman of
the Trade Union Division of
State of Israel Bonds.
An ALF-CIO vice president
and member of the federa-
tion's Executive Council,
Wynn was a recipient of the
Israel Prime Minister's Medal
in recognition of his consistent
support of Israel's economic
development.
Wynn was honored by in-
dustry and labor at a National
Israel Tribute Dinner and
served as co-chairman of a
U.S. labor leaders' luncheon
for Golda Meir, then Prime
Minister of Israel. Later Wynn
visited Israel as head of an in-
ternational labor leaders
delegation, conferring with
government leaders and
representatives of the
Histadrut.
Galahad North and
State of Israel Bonds
Honor Jean Brotz
Jean Brotz was honored at
Galahad North's Night for
Israel, held in celebration of
the 40th Anniversary of the
State of Israel. Brotz was
presented with the 40th An-
niversary of State of Israel
Bonds Citation.
The Summit Celebrates
40th Anniversary of Israel
The Summit of Hollywood
held a Night for Israel featur-
ing Sol Robinson, speaking on
world affairs. The event was
sponsored by The Summit
Israel Bonds Committee in
celebration of Israel's 40th
anniversary.
Herbert and Mae Heymann
Honored at Golden Isles
Night for Israel
Herbert and Mae Heymann
will be presented with the
State of Israel Bonds 40th An-
niversary Award at a Night for
Israel on Tuesday, March 29,
at 8 p.m. at Lake Point
Towers, Hallandale. The
Golden Isles B'nai B'rith Unit
No. 5385 is sponsoring the
event, which will feature
humorist Eddie Schaffer as
the 40th anniversary of the
State of Israel is celebrated.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 25, 1988
Jewish Vote
Continued front Page 4
support for a secure Israel,
many in the Jewish community
distrust him.
They point to his anti-Israel
statements of the past, his
meeting with PLO leader
Yasir Arafat, his remark label-
ing New York "Hymietown"
and his ties during the 1984
campaign to Rev. Louis Far-
rakhan, the Black Muslim
leader who has made several
anti-Semitic remarks.
The other factor in the race
is the Rev. Pat Robertson,
whose position on social issues,
including attacks on important
provisions of the constitutional
separation of church and state,
worry many Jews. Robertson,
who did poorly, said he plans
to continue in the race.
Although he is not expected
to win many delegates in the
upcoming primaries, neither
Bush nor Dole want to alienate
his supporters.
The Jewish vote, which is
not monolithic, appears to be
up for grabs. For the rest of
the primary campaign, issues
important to Jews will play a
more prominent part in the
race than it has up to now.
Ground breaking ceremonies
for a new mausoleum addition
were held recently at Beth
David Memorial Gardens,
Hollywood.
"The new facility will in-
crease the recently completed
Beth David mausoleum space
substantially," said Alfred
Golden, Beth David president.
Like the current structure,
the new addition will be
crafted of imported Italian
marble and represents the
latest in mausoleum design
and construction.
Participating in the ground
breaking were Norman Cutler,
Weinstein Brothers; Alfred
Golden, Beth David; Rabbi
Stanley Burstein; Arthur
Grossberg, Guaranteed Securi-
ty Plan; Manny Mandel, Beth
David; Rabbi Morton Malav-
sky; Robert Burstein, Beth
David; Sonny Levitt, Levitt-
Weinstein Memorial Chapels;
Joel Weinstein, Weinstein
Brothers; Rabbi Richard
Margolis; Rabbi David
Saltzman; Rabbi Israel Jacobs;
Rabbi Harold Richter; Rabbi
Bernard Presaler.
Beth David Memorial
Gardens, a service of Levitt-
Weinstein Memorial Chapels,
is located at 3201 North 72nd
Avenue, Hollywood, just north
of Sheridan Street.
Deaths
GBEENBEBG
Barhara. of Miami Beach. She waa the
mother of Frank (Bodta) Greenberg of
Hallandale; the grandmother of Gloria
Hurstyn. Daniel and Michael Greenberg;
sister of Mildred Levey, Sophie Zohn and
Esther Kaufman; and grandmother of four.
She was a life member of Pioneer Women,
and a volunteer for Talmudic University and
South Shore Hospital. Services at Rubin-
Zilbert.
SCHWARTZ
Louise (Kitty), 81, of Hallandale. passed
away on March 4. She was the wife of Ed-
ward; mother of Nancy Mason; sister of
Helen Eckerman; and grandmother of
Michael Mason. Funeral services were
private. (The Riversidei
VOYNOW
Lillian, of Hallandale. She was the wife of
the late Benjamin F ; mother of Joseph
(Carol) Voynow and Or. Robert B. Voynow;
and grandmother of Robert, Sarah, Kent
and Jesse Funeral Services at Menorah
ChapaU.
BBOMBEBG
Benjamin, 76, of Dama, died March 12. A
former Hartford, CT resident, Mr.
Bromberg was manager of the paint and
wallpaper department at Sears Roebuck Co.
for 38 years until his retirement. He was the
husband of Minna; the father of Richard S.;
Mrs. Harvey (Myra) Fishman and Mrs. Eric
(Janet) Cramer; the brother of Edward N.,
Mrs. Lee Lapites. Mrs. Julia Sigal and Mrs.
Minnie Goldberg; grandfather of eight
grandchildren and great-grandfather of
three. Funeral services were held in
Hartford.
BUM
Ann S., 88. of Hallandale, died March 13.
She was the wife of the late Major Andy
Israel Elkins, who held three Army citations
for bravery, and was twice awarded the
Croix de Guerre with Silver Star by the
French government. The daughter of
Samuel and Rebecca (Schiller) Seitman, of
Whitney Point, N.Y., Mrs. Elkins and her
husband founded the Elkins Insurance
Agency in Bingbamton, N.Y where they
were active in the community. She is surviv-
ed by her brother and sister-in-law, Josef
and Maude Elkins, and friends. Services
were held at The Riverside. Interment was
at Barrancis National Cemetery, Pensacola,
FL.
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GELBEBG
Eli, of Pembroke Pines. He was Past
District Deputy Grand Chancellor of the K
of P. and past secretary of George Gershwin
K. of P. 196. He waa the husband of Minnie;
the father of Stan Gelberg of Coral Gables
and Roberta (Denis) Anderson; and the
father-in-law of Ellen Bellet of Coral Gables.
Services were held at Levitt-Weinstein
Chapel.
GREENWALD
Hannah, 68. of Apopka. FL, died on March
15." A long-time South Florida resident, she
was the wife of the late Julius Greenwald
and mother of the late Irs Greenwald. She is
survived by three sons. Robert of Lutz, Mar-
tin of Winter Springs, and Richard of Orlan-
do, all in Florida; a brother. Dr. Louis
Simonson of Hollywood; and nine grand-
children. Funeral services were held at Gor-
don Chapel. Interment was at Mount Nebo
Cemetery.
LIBRACH
Henry, of Hollywood, passed away on
March 9 He waa a member of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center. He is survived by his
wife, Renee; his daughter, Francine Alex-
ander (Robert); and his listers Helen
Willner and Lottie Oberstein. Services and
interment were in New York. (The
Riverside)
SPEEVAK
Leon, of Hollywood, paaaed away on March
16 at the age of 75. He waa a long-time resi-
dent of the Republic of Panama and South
Florida, and a member of the Elks and the
Masons. He waa the husband of Rose; and
the father of Sheri (Herb) Neuman of Miami,
Roslyn (Paul) Line of New London. CT and
Sue (Yuri) Steinkoler of Costa Rica. He is
also survived by grandchildren and great-
grandchildren. Graveside services and inter-
ment were at Star of David Memorial Park.
(Gordon Chapel)
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rnaay,
IDF Opposes Press Ban
Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 13
Broward's first KOSHER retirement center.
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A
spokesman for the Israeli
Defense Force went on record
before a Knesset committee
against barring the news
media from the administered
territories when disturbances
are taking place.
Brig. Gen. Ephraim Lapid
appeared before the Knesset
Education Committee, which
is considering a motion by the
Tehiya party to close the ter-
ritories to the media.
He was told that there are
350 permanent foreign cor-
respondents posted to Israel,
which may be proportionally
more than to any other coun-
try, and that their number has
increased to 800 since the
Palestinian uprising began
three months ago.
But Lapid said one reason
the IDF opposed a media ban
Gazans Quit
Tax Office
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Palestinian nationalists seem
to have succeeded for the first
time in launching a campaign
of civil disobedience by the
Arab population. The first
target was Arab employees of
the Gaza civil administration's
income and property tax divi-
sion, who resigned en masse
Monday (March 7).
About 38 of the 40
eomployees signed a collective
letter of resignation. Although
they claimed no Arabs would
dare take their place, civil ad-
ministration sources said tax
collection would continue as
usual.
Local sources linked the
resignations to widespread
charges that the taxes Israel
collects in the administered
territories exceed by far the
budgets allocated for develop-
ment in the areas.
+ 4 *
Candlelighting
March 25 6:14 p.m.
April 1 6:17 p.m.
April 8 7:21 p.m.
April 15 7:24 p.m.

Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SttONU 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.
was that it would leave the ter-
ritories open to pirate video
clips of incidents and the
reports by the Palestine
Liberation Organization's
news agency.
Lapid said the IDF is trying
to teach soldiers that the
media is part of the modern
battlefield. "The foreign cor-
respondents appreciate our in-
tentions and comply with the
army's instructions. But the
balance is upset by the Israeli
cameramen," he said.
He said the IDF's anger
agaisnt media coverage was
directed at their fellow coun-
trymen employed by foreign
networks, not the reporters on
assignment from abroad.
"It is these Israeli
cameramen who provoke our
soldiers. They pay no attention
to the orders of the officers in
charge of a sector," Lapid
charged.
"Because of the way the
cameramen behave, they
spark off incidents whose
coverage is out of all propor-
tion to their significance. This,
in turn, influences the soldiers
to take an even more negative
view than before," he said.
It was an Israeli cameraman,
employed by CBS television,
who filmed the scene of four
IDF soldiers beating and kick-
ing two handcuffed Palesti-
nian youths near Nablus which
created a worldwide stir.
Foreign correspondents ac-
credited to Israel are here on
working visas, which can be
withdrawn at any time along
with their press credentials.
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 25, 1988
The Seder
By RABBI
SAMUEL M. SILVER
There's nothing like a Seder!
The table observance of
Passover is unique.
The Seder is a dinner party.
But it's more than that.
It's a birthday party, too, for
Passover marks the birth of
freedom.
Every nation which has won
independence from im-
perialists has followed in the
footsteps of Moses and his
people.
The Seder is also a history
lesson. It dramatizes that first
struggle for liberty in the an-
nals of Western civilization.
The Seder is a worship
event. We pray, give thanks
and try to get on the same
wave length with the Almighty
One, as we go through the
Haggadah.
The Seder is also a songfest.
The music, some rollicking
(Dayenu), and some solemn
gives us a lift of the heart, as
we rejoice over the gift of
freedom.
The Seder is also entertain-
ment. To hear the youngest
child display its prowess at
singing the Four Questions, to
see the youngsters cavorting
as they look for the afikomen,
to have various people exhibit
the various melodies for the
seder songs is to indulge in
wholesome and meaningful
fun.
The Seder is also an ex-
perience in nostalgia. No one
sits at the Seder table without
recalling yesterdays and
former family gatherings. Sen-
timentality has its way and its
sway around the Passover
table.
No wonder Passover is "sta-
tion identification time," in
that even peripheral Jews
gravitate to the table for the
celebration of the glorioua Spr-
ing festival marking the net
that our people was "sprung"
from bondage into the bright
light of autonomy.
Our Christian friends are so
enamored of the Sedar that
they have introduced it into
many churches. Christian
clergymen tell their
parishoners that Jesus was
conducting a Seder at the "last
supper." That bit of informa-
tion has done much to make
many Christians understand
the roots of their faith in
Judaism.
And no other holiday is
celebrated around the table, as
Passover is. For that reason it
has been suggested that other
festivals be given the "Seder"
treatment, that is, marked by
some kind of family gathering
U.S. Jewry
No "Lobby"
NEW YORK (JTA) A ma-
jor Jewish community leader
said here that U.S. Jewry has
not lobbied to close the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion observer mission to the
United Nations although the
community regards the mis-
sion to the United Nations as a
terrorist outpost.
Travel
Hadassah's 1988 Travel
Program Brochure is now
available. The full-color, 20
page brochure details and il-
lustrates tours to Israel,
Egypt, Switzerland, East
Europe, and Spain and
Morocco. "Jewish Interest"
special features are includ-
ed with every tour.
For first time travelers or
those planning their tenth
trip, touring with Hadassah
adds a unique flavor the
Hadassah Dimension!
Hadassah knows the latest
highlights in Israel's ever-
changing scene: the most
recently opened ar-
chaeological digs, intriguing
byways and the best resort
spots.
The new brochure is free
on request, by writing
Hadassah Missions, Travel
Dept., Room 105, 411 West
Putnam Ave., Greenwich,
CN. 06830; or calling, toll
free, 1-800-223-1780.
Seven employees of the Jewish National Fund
were honored for their years of service, in a
ceremony at the JNF House in New York City.
Present at the ceremony were, from left, Ben
Waldman, director, JNF New Jersey region
honored for 28 years of service; Dr. Samuel I.
Cohen, JNF executive vice president, who
made the presentations; Eli Shwartz, direc-
tor, JNF Philadelphia, 28 years; Roslyn
linger, administrator, Miami Beach region,
28 years; Sophie Schatz, director, Project
Department, 22 years; Eleanor Melzer, ad-
ministrative assistant to the executive vice
president, 28 years, and Rose Dolinko, ad-
ministrator. Planned Giving Department.
Not present is Dr. Zev Kogan, president,
Southern Region, 86 years. JNF is the agency
responsible for afforestation and land
reclamation in Israel.
Temple Israel
Of Miramar
Temple Israel of Miramar
will hold a Rummage Sale on
Sunday and Monday, April 10
and 11, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., in-
doors at the temple, 6920 SW
35th St.
AMERICA'S PLUMPEST PITTED PRUNES
KSXSXSXSXSXSfcSS*^^
WILLIAM "BILL" MARKHAM
Property Appraiser,
Broward County
And His Family
$
Wishes All His Friends
sassxs
^X5^^5^?*^S^^^\S^^5^
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FIGS
AMERICA'S RAISIN CHOICE
/W Certified Kosher Pj-ve lo< Passovei by RaK J H H.no.u
' ^iin-I\ini.4i.l(;r. Not since the asking of the Four Questions
has something so tiny made it so big.
Its Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true for tea leaves So for rich, refreshing flavor, take time out
for Tetley tea Because tiny is tastier!
TETLEY
Tln
Kosher for Passover
.-.fr TETLEY. TEA
Tin}, i> tmntierl


Friday, March 25, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 15
Community Dateline
Temple Beth Ahm Temple Beth Am
Friday evening services will
begin at 8 p.m. on March 25
with Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
officiating and Cantor Eric
Lindenbaum chanting the
Liturgy.
Services on Saturday, March
26, begin at 8:45 a.m. Junior
Congregation is at 10 a.m.
The Religious School will
hold its Model Seder on Sun-
day, March 27, at 10:30 a.m.
Executive Board will meet
Wednesday, March 30, 7:30
p.m.
Early Childhood Program
will hold its Model Seder
Wednesday, March 30, 9:30
a.m. Spring break begins
March 31 and classes resume
Monday, April 11. Passover
Services will be held April 1,
6:30 p.m., First Seder; April 2,
8:45 a.m. and 6:30 p.m., Se-
cond Seder; April 3, 8:45 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m.; April 7, 7:30
p.m.; April 8, 8:45 a.m. and 8
p.m.; and April 9, 8:45 a.m.
and Yizkor 10:30 a.m.
Daily minyan meets at 8 a.m.
and Monday-Thursday at 7:30
p.m.
An art auction on Saturday,
March 26 will benefit Temple
Beth Ahm. Oil paintings,
enamels, watercolors, wood-
cuts and lithographs and
sculptures will be among the
offerings. The artists
represented include
Boulanger, Calder, Chagall,
Dali, Erte, Hibel, Moro,
Picasso and more.
The auction at 9:15 p.m.
follows a preview, which
begins at 8:30 pm. The $3 ad-
mission includes wine and
cheese, coffee and cake.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road,
Hollywood.
Sabbath Services conducted
by Rabbi Paul Plotkin and Haz-
zan Irving Grossman, will be
held Friday, March 25, 8 p.m.
in the Hirsch Sanctuary. The
Temple Beth Am Choir, under
the direction of Esther
Federoff, will participate,
followed by an Oneg Shabbat.
On Saturday, March 26, ser-
vices are at 9 a.m., conducted
by Rabbi Plotkin and Hazzan
Grossman. A Kiddush will
follow.
On Sunday, March 27, 7:30
p.m. in the Main Sanctuary,
Rabbi Plotkin will give avideo
presentation of his 1987 trip to
Poland, where he visited
Auschwitz, Treblinka,
Birkenau, Majdanek and
Sobibor.
"Poland Revisited, the Rab-
binic Tour" is a professionally
edited videotape. Along with
the Memorial Services at the
concentration camps, the
video incorporates a special
concert by Itzak Perlman in a
movie theatre outside of the
Warsaw Ghetto as part of a
special memorial to the
memory of the ghetto's
musicians.
The Temple Beth Am
Singles (55 plus) will hold a
meeting and social on Sunday,
March 27, at 2 p.m. in the
Lustig Social Hall. For infor-
mation: 972-5865 or 974-8304.
Friday, April 1, Siyum
B'Cherim Services (Fast of the
First Bom) will be at 8:30
a.m.; Minna, Maariv service, at
6:15 p.m.
On Saturday, April 2, Sab-
bath, Shachrit and Musaf Ser-
vices will be at 9 a.m., con-
ducted by Rabbi Plotkin and
Hazzan Grossman; Minha,
Maariv service, at 6:16 p.m.
Services on Sunday, April 3,
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the second day of Passover,
will be at 9 a.m., conducted by
Rabbi Plotkin and Hazzan
Grossman; Minha, Maariv ser-
vice, 5 p.m.
Thursday, April 7, Last Days
of Passover, Minha, Maariv
service will be at 7:20 p.m.
On Friday, April 8, Seventh
Day of Passover, Shachrit and
Musaf services will be at 9
a.m., conducted by Rabbi
Plotkin and Hazzan Grossma;
Minha, Maariv service at 7:20
p.m. (There will be no late Fri-
day evening service).
On the Eighth Day of
Passover, Saturday, April 9,
Shachrit and Musaf service
will be at 9 a.m., conducted by
Rabbi Plotkin and Hazzan
Grossman and includes the
Yizkor service. Minha Service
will be at 5 p.m.
The Bat Mitzvah of Lauren
Sandier, daughter of Jack and
Ellen Sandier of Coral Spr-
ings, was celebrated at Temple
Beth Am on March 19.
The Bat Mitzvah of Dina
Ehrenzweig, daughter of
Philip and Barbara Ehrenz-
weig of Coral Srings, was
celebrated at Temple Beth Am
on March 19.
The Bat Mitzvah of Jodi
Hechtman, daughter of Linda
and Alan Hechtman of Coral
Springs, was celebrated at
Temple Beth Am on March 26.
The Bat Mitzvah of Alyssa
Streit, daughter of Dr. Barry
and Mrs. Phillis Streit of Coral
Springs, was celebrated at
Temple Beth Am on March 26.
Temple Beth Am is a Con-
servative Synagogue affiliated
with United Synagogue. A full
range of programming for the
entire family is offered, in-
cluding Religious School,
grades 1-7, Adult Education,
Youth Program for children
grades 4-12, morning and
evening Men's Club, and after-
noon and evening Sisterhood.
Temple Beth Am is located
at 7205 Royal Palm Blvd..
Margate. For information:
974-8650.
Temple Beth El
Reform
The Shabbat Service will be
conducted by Rabbi Samuel Z.
Jaffe on Friday. March 25, 8
p.m., in the Sanctuary.
On Saturday morning,
March 26, at 11 a.m, Jason
Gordon, son of Mark and Gail
Gordon, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah. The flowers on the
Bima on Friday and the Oneg
Shabbat are being sponsored
by Mr. and Mrs. Gordon in
honor of Jason's Bar Mitzvah.
On Sunday, March 27, at 8
p.m., in the Tobin Auditorium,
the first Lena Morris
Memorial Lecture, sponsored
by Theodore and Maria Bollt,
will be held.
The speaker will be Dr.
Howard M. Sachar, Professor
of History at George
Washington University,
Washington, D.C., whose topic
will be "Where American
Jewry Differed: The Revolu-
tionary Impact of American
Democracy upon an Im-
migrant Community." No
tickets are required for this
lecture, which is open to the
public.
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe will
conduct his Bible Study class
Monday, March 28, 10 a.m. in
the Chapel.
On Friday, April 1, at 5:45
p.m. Rabbi Jaffe will conduct
Vesper Service in the Chapel,
followed by the Annual Con-
gregational Seder for
members only at 6:15 p.m.
Passover Services will be
held Saturday, April 2, at
10:30 a.m.
Dr. Leon Weissberg will con-
duct his "Jewish History"
class on Monday, April 4,
11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., in the
Chapel Lounge. The class is
free to temple members and is
a brown-bag session with a
beverage being served.
Temple Beth
Shalom
On Friday, March 25, at 6:15
p.m., services will be con-
ducted by Dr. Morton Malay-
sky, rabbi, assisted by Cantor
Irving Gold. The Shabbat Din-
ner Club will follow. Rabbi
Malavsky, assisted by Cantor
Gold, will conduct services on
Saturday, March 26, 9 a.m.
The Bar Mitzvah of Tomer
Nadler, son of Dan and Zehova
Nadler, will be celebrated.
Tomer is in the seventh grade
at Beth Shalom Academy,
West campus. Pulpit flowers
and the kiddush reception will
be sponsored by his parents.
Weekday services are held in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel at
7:30 a.m. and mincha-maariv
at 5 p.m.
The temple annual Com-
munity Passover Seders, will
be Friday, April 1 and Satur-
day, April 2, conducted by Dr.
Malavsky and assisted by Can-
tor Gold. For reservations,
981-6111.
The final session of Beth
Shalom's adult education
series, "Food for Thought,"
will be held on Monday, March
28. at 6:15 p.m.
Dr. Malavsky is on radio
WQAM-560 AM on Sunday
mornings at 7:30 a.m. on
"Timely Topics."
For school registration, call
966-2200.
Hallandale Jewish
Center
Beth Tefilah
Minchah/Maariv services for
Eve of Passover will be held
Friday, April 1, at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by the Seder in the
Social Hall at 7 p.m.
Services on the First Day of
Passover, April 2 will be at
8:45 a.m., and 6:30 p.m. (Min-
chah/Maariv), followed by the
second Seder at 7 p.m.
Services on Sunday, April 3,
Second Day of Passover, will
be at 8:45 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
(Minchah/Maariv).
On Thursday, April 7, Min-
chah/Maariv is at 7:30 p.m.
The Seventh Day of
Passover (Friday, April 8) ser-
vices are at 8:45 a.m. and 7:15
p.m. for Minchah/Maariv.
On Saturday, April 9, the
Eighth Day of Passover, ser-
vices are at 8:45 a.m., 10:30
a.m. for Yizkor Memorial Ser-
vices, and 7:15 p.m. for
Minchah/Maariv.
The Passover Seders are by
reservation only.
Temple Sinai
Shabbat Services on Friday,
March 25, will begin at 8 p.m.
in the Sanctuary, with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Can-
tor Misha Alexandrovich of-
ficiating. The Men's Club will
be honored and members will
be participating in the Service.
The Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored by the Men's Club in
honor of their Shabbat.
On Saturday, March 26, the
Service begins in the Sanc-
tuary at 9 a.m.
A gala dinner will take place
Saturday, March 26, 7:30 p.m.
in Haber Karp Hall.
The Temple Sinai Your.g
Singles (ages 20-35 will hold a
dance Saturday, March 26, 8
p.m., at the Arrowhead Coun-
try Club in Davie, beginning at
8 p.m. A disc jockey will pro-
vide the music and the $7 ad-
mission includes snacks. For
information: call the temple
office.
The Congregation's annual
meeting will take place Sun-
day, March 27, at 10 a.m. in
Haber Karp Hall.
The Service For The First
Born, the Siyum B'Chorot, will
take place on Friday, April 1,
8:25 a.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. Services on the Eve of
Passover on Friday, April 1,
will also take place in the Louis
Zinn Chapel at 5 p.m. At 6
p.m., the Temple's annual
Congregational Passover
Seder, chaired by Louis and
Ellen Cohen, will begin. The
Seder is open to the congrega-
tion and community by reser-
vation only at a cost of $40 per
person for members and $50
per person for non-members.
Children under 13 are $25
each.
There will be no 8 p.m.
Shabbat Service on Fridav.
April 1.
On the First Day of
Passover Saturday. April 2
the service will begin at 8:45
a.m. in the Sanctuary of Tem-
ple Sinai. The evening service
starts at 5 p.m. in the Louis
Zinn Chapel. On the Second
Day of Passover Sunday,
April 3 services will take
place at 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. in
the Louis Zinn Chapel.
On Friday, April 8 The
Seventh Day of Passover
Services are scheduled for at
8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. in the
Louis Zinn Chapel. There will
be bo 8 p.m. Service that
evening.
Passover Yizkor Services
will be held on the Eighth Day
of Passover, Saturday, April 9.
Services will begin at 8:45 a.m.
in the Sanctuary, with Yizkor
Services at 10 a.m. Concluding
Passover Service will start at 5
p.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel.
The Paul B. Anton Religious
School will not hold classes on
April 3, 5, 7 and 10. Classes
will resume on Tuesday, April
12.
Temple Sinai is located at
1201 Johnson Street,
Hollywood.


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, March 26, 1988
Ask him how
his grades
were last term.
Call Israel.
See if your brother really
spends his free time in the li-
brary. With AT&T International
Long Distance Service, it costs
less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead Reach out
and touch someone.
ISRAEL
Economy Discount Standard
3pm-9pm 9pm-8am 8am-3pm
$ .89 $ Lll | 1.48
AVERAGE COST PER MINUTE
FOR A10 MINUTE CALL*
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tha hour. kaMd Add 3% todaraf -am tax and appkaaMa U
aurchafua* Cad tor mtormabon or tt you'd Mw to racarva an ATaT
iraarnarionalralaibrotiiurBi Miw( im
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The right choice.

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