The Jewish Floridian of South Broward


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

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Full Text
Volume 18 Number 8
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 8, 1988
Price 35 Cents
Reform Argue
The 99th annual convention of
the Central Conference of
American Rabbis ended here
with a spirited defense of the
principle that one can be a true
Zionist without living in Israel.
The CCAR is the rabbinical
organization of Reform
Judaism in the United States.
Its convention created a stir
here, and an angry reaction
from some government circles,
when the rabbis delivered a
letter to Premier Yitzhak
Shamir deploring "the policy
of deliberate beatings ordered
by Defense Minister (Yitzhak)
Rabin as beyond the bounds of
Jewish moral values."
The protest was against the
Israel Defense Force policy of
pursuing and beating Palesti-
nian demonstrators in the ad-
ministered territories. In re-
cent weeks, the policy has been
greatly modified to forbid us-
ing beatings to punish
demonstrators after a riot
takes place.
Rabbi Eugene Lipman,
president of the CCAR, stated
in his address that it is not
necessary to live in Israel to be
an authentic Zionist. Rabbi Si-
meon Maslin of Philadelphia
differentiated between galut
and Diaspora.
"Galut is not a place, galut is
the abandonment, willingly or
unwillingly of the Jewish mis-
sion" and therefore, authentic
Jewish life in America is not
necessarily galut, he said.
Israel to Cooperate On
Iran-Contra Investigation
Israel has signed a secret
agreement with the special
prosecutor in the Iran-contra
affair, pledging Jerusalem's
continued cooperation in the
investigation on a
basis," it was announced here.
The agreement was signed
recently and approved by the
Israel Cabinet, according to a
statement made by the Israel
"The government of Israel
and the independent counsel
expressed their hope and
desire that with the attain-
ment of the agreement their
cooperation will continue in ac-
cordance with the agreement
to their mutual satisfaction,"
the statement said. "The
terms of the agreement are
Although the embassy would
not go beyond the statement,
the agreement apparently
means that Israel will turn
over to special prosecutor
Lawrence Walsh the same in-
formation it presented to the
congressional committees that
investigated the secret sale of
arms to Iran and the illegal use
of profits to fund the
Nicaraguan rebels, known as
Walsh angered the Israeli
government last year when he
tried to subpoena David Kim-
che, the former director
general of the Israel Foreign
Ministry, and Al Schwimmer,
a businessman with dual
Israeli-American citizenship
who was instrumental in the
transfer of U.S. missiles to
The Israeli government
threatened to cut off all
cooperation with Walsh. Israel
has stressed that the involve-
ment of any Israelis in the
shipment of arms to Iran was
on behalf of the Israeli govern-
ment and not individuals.
Throughout the Iran-Contra
investigation, Israel has been
reluctant to allow any of the
Israelis involved, inside or out-
side the government, to be
questioned by the United
States. However, it did allow
some of them to be questioned
inside Israel. The Israeli
government also has provided
written information to the
various probes on the affair.
It was not clear whether the
agreement between Walsh and
Israel would include written
replies to questions from the
Israelis involved in the case.
Nor was it clear whether the
Israeli information would be
used at the trial of the four
persons already indicted as a
result of Walsh's investiga-
tion: Rear Adm. John Poindex-
ter, former national security
adviser; Lt. Col. Oliver North,
a former National Security
Council aide; and Richard
Secord and Albert Hakim,
both involved in the transfer of
arms to Iran and the use of
profits from the arms sale to
supply the Contras.
Walsh has indicated that
there would be further
The special congressional
committees that investigated
the Iran-contra affair found no
involvement by Israel in the
transfer of funds to the con-
tras, but concluded that Israel
played a major role in opening
and continuing the initiative to
Two-year-old Jamal Heacock, the son of
teacher Roger Heacock from Philadelphia who
is currently living in Ramallah, walks his
bike down a street as an Israeli Army patrol
passes by. Though calm, the street is the fre-
quent scene of violent anti-Israel demonstra-
tions. APAVide World Photo
Panama's Civic Group
Denies Anti-Semitism
NEW YORK, N.Y. Leaders of the Panamanian National
Civic Crusade have assured the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith that the organization rejects the anti-Semitism that
erupted during its general strike in Panama last June and will
take steps to prevent a repetition.
Flyers distributed by Crusade members during the strike
focused on Jewish merchants who had refused to close their
Aurelio Barria, head of the National Civic Crusade, and other
leaders of the group, gave the reassurances during a meeting in
Panama City last week with ADL representatives.
The ADL mission found the majority of Jews favor a quick end
to the current political and economic crises and a return to
democratic government. While investigating reports of last
year's outbreak of anti-Semitism, they learned that owners of
clothing shops along Panama City's Central Avenue shopping
thoroughfare, who are primarily Jews, had been pressured by
both sides in the political struggle. When the strike was called,
government representatives visited many stores and warned the
owners of dire consequences if they closed. When they remained
open, anti-Semitic flyers were widely distributed and some Jews
received threatening phone calls.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 8, 1988
Thomas P. O' Donnell
To Receive Award
Bar Mitzvah
The First Amendment
Freedoms Award will be
presented by the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith to Thomas P. O'Donnell,
publisher, president and CEO
of the News Sun-Sentinel
Company. The awards dinner
will be held on Tuesday, April
19, at Pier 66.
The First Amendment
Freedoms Award honors
members of the communica-
tions industry who have
distinguished themselves in
their profession and who have
shown consistent awareness of
and sensitivity to the prin-
ciples to which ADL is
dedicated: equality and justice,
constitutional democracy and
individual rights.
O'Donnell, who was former-
ly with the Chicago Tribune,
joined the News and Sun-
Sentinel in 1983. He is chair-
man of the RI Research and
Production Committee of the
American Newspaper
Publishers Association and a
member of the Southern
Newspaper Association. He is
on the board of directors of
United Way of Broward Coun-
ty and the Broward Workshop;
on the board of trustees of the
Florida Independent College
Foundation; a trustee of t le
Broward Community Founda-
tion; a board memeber of the
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews; and on the
steering committee of the
President's Club at Florida
Atlantic University.
Another Jesse
Jackson Coalition
Michigan's Democratic caucus results of last
weekend touched off speculation on two
separate fronts. The Reverend Jesse Jackson's
decisive victory more than 50 percent of the
popular vote for the moment ended talk that
Governor Michael Dukakis is the inevitable
presidential nominee of his party. It also ended
the aspirations of Rep. Richard Gephardt,
whose blaze of glory rolled steadily downhill
after his Iowa triumph.
The Reverend Mr. Jackson also addressed a
gathering of "Arab Americans for Jesse
Jackson" at the Islamic Center of America in
Detroit only hours before the Michigan voting.
A photograph of Jackson with his arm around
Imam Mohamed Chirri was distributed na-
tionally by the Associated Press, and included
in the pictures made available to Anglo-Jewish
publications which are eligible to reproduce AP
Thus Jackson not only chose to solicit sup-
port from the large Arab American population
in the Detroit area, but also may have decided
to write off the Jewish American vote in
Michigan and in remaining key primaries such
Testament to German Jewry
Jewish Museum, a new depart-
ment at the Brunswick
Landesmuseum in the north of
the Federal Republic of Ger-
many, is a significant new ven-
ture based on what may well
have been the oldest Jewish
museum in the world. In the
first half of the 18th century
Alexander David, 1687-1765,
an agent to the Duke of
Brunswick, built up a collec-
tion of Jewish art and ar-
tifacts. Much of his collection
survived the persecution of the
Jews in the Third Reich and
still testifies to Jewish life in
days gone by.
An outstanding exhibit is the
restored interior of a
synagogue, the social center of
the Jewish community where
Jews prayed and the Torah
was read and studied.
Religious objects hold pride of
place in the collection of
Judaica at the Brunswick
museum, but a wide range of
objects and documents
testifies to the whole gamut of
German Jewish life over the
past 200 years. They include a
silver pointer used to read the
portions of the Torah, so that
they were not touched by
Other valuable exhibits are a
Torah roll and curtain with a
dedication dated 1770 and
Hebrew manuscripts and
O* South Broward
O Frm4
1 January Uuougrt Maicti ttwnkiy a*h owougft August
Pan laudarttfa. PL 11121 Pftana 'a*40o
* PaM* 120 M.C. ttn U WaM. Ma. m n Anna 117;
T4. ft~ Art*. VMS. NIA. AJPA. d FT*.
printed works. Prayer or-
naments such as the prayer
coat and .cord are further
centuries-old features of
Jewish religious ritual. Other
artifacts testify to Jewish
holidays, such as the shofar, a
ram's horn sounded to mark
the Jewish New Year festival.
The first post-war work by
Jewish artists at the nearby
Bergen-Belsen concentration
camp deals with the Holocaust
(which the artists themselves
survived) in the Third Reich,
Tens of thousands of Jewish
detainees were killed at Belsen
during the Nazi reign of
The Brunswick
Landesmuseum sees its role as
more than merely collecting
and keeping testimony to
Jewish culture, religion and
history and scientifically
evaluating its material. It aims
to disseminate knowledge
about Judaism and the leading
role it played in German
culture, thereby contributing
toward tolerance and
Friday, April 8,1988
Volume 18
Number 8
Government Jobs-your
area. Many immediate
openings without waiting
m or teel $15,000 $68^00.
Call (802) 8388885. Ext 9036
Jason Gold, son of Mrs. Joy
Gold and Mr. Richard Gold,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
on Saturday, April 9 at 11 a.m.
in the Chapel at Temple Beth
El, Hollywood.
Jason is in the seventh grade
at Highland Oaks Junior High
School in North Miami Beach.
He plays organized basketball
with the Optimist Club and his
hobbies are marine biology,
basketball and collecting
baseball cards.
Jason has a sister, Vanessa
and-a brother, Spencer. His
maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schwartz
of Hollywood, Fla.; and his
paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Gold of Trenton,
Evan Rosa, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jeffrey (Jill) Rosa, will
celebrate his Bar Mtizvah on
Saturday morning, April 16, at
Temple Beth Ahm, Hollywood.
Evan will chant his Haftorah
in proxy for Nisim Laborer,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Rabo
Anisimov of Dagestanskaya,
A student at Pioneer Middle
School, Evan's hobbies are
tennis and baseball.
Special guests will include
his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Sol Rappaport of West
Caldwell, N.J. and Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Rosa of Pembroke
Pines, and his brother Randy.
as New York, California and Pennsylvania.
His decision to so openly court the Arab
Americans at the Islamic Center, even though
his address merely stated that peace is at-
tainable in the Middle East, evoked bitter
memories of his campaign four years ago.
Jackson's efforts to place his closeness to PLO
Chairman Arafat and to Minister Farrakhan in
the past seemingly not are over.
It will be interesting to see if the seemingly
small segment of liberal Jews who have ioined
Jackson's "Rainbow Coalition" stands silent in
the face of what must be regarded as a major
policy decision on the part of one of the
Democrats' two biggest vote-getters and
delegate winners to date.
And those Democrats who are the biggest
workers, contributors and fund raisers for
their party around the nation, and also are
Jewish, also will be looked to for reaction.
Even silence has untold significance in the
days and weeks ahead towards a convention
which may acutally select the nominee after
the gavel drops for the first time.
Kutsher's alternative to the summer sun? A summer star.
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Everywhere you turn, there's something new and exciting,
starting with our elegant new guest building, the Marquis. Add
to that, an exciting new exercise center with computerized
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satisfy your appetite for elegance. No detail has escaped. So take
summer to the limit, follow the sun and the stars to Kutsher's.
Golf on an 18-hole, 7.157 yard championship course, at our front door
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Three delicious meals daily, geared to your own special diet
Call us for information about transportation from New York area airport*!
Kutsher's Country Club
Monticello. New York 12701 19141 794-6000
CALL TOLL FREE: (800) 431-1273
_________Complete Convention FadHttea Major Credit Cants Honored

Friday, April 8, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Modern Miracle-
Distance Remains
Every year around
Passover, when I see the
television broadcast of Cecil B.
DeMille's film "The Ten Com-
mandments," I can't help but
wonder how the Hebrews
could lack faith.
Don't you think that after
witnessing contemporary ver-
sions of the Passover miracles
you would have faith in God?
What if drinking fountains ran
red with blood, or the sun did
not come out during the day?
What if you were driving down
the freeway during rush hour
and the cars ahead of you were
suddenly pushed aside, allow-
ing you to pass?
Instead, we do lack faith to-
day. We are cynics, though
probably not any more than
our forefathers who lived in
Egypt. Some people say that
we have reason to be cynical
because we are living in the
generation after the
But I ascribe to the belief
that rather than cite the
Holocaust as proof that God
does not exist, I see the
miracle of Israel as evidence
that God does exist.
Think for a moment about
the probability of fruition of
Theodor Herd's 1897 declara-
tion that the Jewish state
would arise within 50 years. It
was not inevitable that the
Jews would have a state,
despite what the conspiracy
theorists would have us
It was not the alleged power
of the "Jewish lobby" that con-
vinced President Truman to
support the creation of a
Jewish state. When Eddie
Jacobson became Harry
Truman's best friend he did
not know that his haber-
dashery partner would become
president of the United States.
When the British partitioned
Palestine, it was not at all ap-
parent that one day the Jews
would rule the land.
Couldn't the creation of
Israel be considered a miracle?
We are quick to lament
Israel's economic problems,
the threat of terrorism, the
damage to U.S.-Israel rela-
tions from the Pollard es-
pionage affair. But we are
even quicker to forget the
staggering accomplishments
of this small country in its
brief, 40-year history.
Since its creation on May 14,
1948, Israel has prevailed in its
six wars, usually outnumbered
and outgunned.
The pioneers who settled in
Palestine turned malarial
swamps and desert sand into
an oasis of agriculture and in-
dustry. While most young na-
tions languish in poverty and
delayed development, Israel
has become one of the most
technologically advanced
societies in the world.
During most of its early
years, Israel's economic
growth rate exceeded that of
all other industrial nations, in-
cluding Japan! Today, Israel is
recognized as a leader in
energy and agricultural
technology and its people en-
joy a standard of living far
greater than that of the other
newly independent nations.
The Jewish people still have
problems. There is still anti-
Semitism and intermarriage.
And Israel still has problems.
Her neighbors, with the excep-
tion of Egypt, still want to
destroy her and there are ten-
sions within the country.
Just as the memory of the
miracles that God performed
in Egypt quickly faded, so, too,
have the modem miracles fad-
ed from our consciousness.
The murmuring of the people
grows louder with each new
settlement and each devalua-
tion of the shekel, but we must
not allow our current dif-
ficulties to obscure the
distance we have traveled
since we first left Egypt or the
distance that remains.
MitehtU Bard it a foreign policy
analyst living in Washington.
Rose and Myer Pritsker were honored by
Hallandale B'nai B'rith Lodge No. 840 and
State of Israel Bonds at a 40th Anniversary
celebration of the State of Israel. Shown, from
left, art Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center;Norman Weinstein, B'nai
B'rith Florida liaison representative for
Israel Bonds; Mr. and Mrs. Pritsker, and
Chairman Abe Gerstel.
Evelyn Stieber, center, was the second person
in the United States and Canada to receive the
Golda Meir 90th Anniversary Tribute Award.
She was honored at the LaMer Salute to Israel
Brunch in Hollywood and presented with a
brooch, replica of one that was Golda Meir's
favorite. Shown at the brunch are, from left,
Chairman Sydney L. Jacobs, South Broward
Israel Bonds Director Arthur Marcus,
Stieber, and Co-Chairman Ben Schwab and
Paul Novack.
'With directions like these, is it any
wonder we're lost?"
There is little doubt that the
burgeoning Iraqi pipeline scan-
dal will damage the Labor
Party's electoral chances
the only question is how much
damage it will do.
Likud Members of Knesset
are pressing Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir to dismiss
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres from the national unity
government if Peres continues
to refuse to provide a full
disclosure of his role in the
pipeline affair.
MK Haim Kaufman, head of
the Likud's Knesset bloc, said
that there are three pressing
questions that Peres has yet to
address: the extent of the
financial dealings between
Labor and millionaire Bruce
Rappaport, who allegedly
negotiated to bribe Labor in
exchange for its support of the
pipeline project; the refusal of
Labor spokesmen to deny the
contents of a Rappaport memo
suggesting that Labor prefers
Ashkenazi immigrants over
Sefardic immigrants, because
Ashkenazim are more likely to
vote for Labor; and whether or
not the Rappaport memo was
based on opinion surveys com-
missioned by Labor.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood/Friday, April 8,1988
Ellis Island:
The Other
Work on the Great Hall, or Registry Room, in
the main building of Ellis Island to be com-
pleted for the scheduled reopening of the
building to the public in 1989. These restora-
tion activities include cleaning of the
thousands ofGuastavino ceiling tiles, repair-
ing the special plaster on the balcony walls
and original tile floors, restoring the heating
and lighting systems. Created and protected
on the floor of the Great Hall (center) are the
original chandeliers which already have been
Ellis Island stands as a cons-
tant reminder of our young na-
tion's immigrant saga.
Located just a few hundred
yards, north of Liberty Island
in New York Harbor, Ellis
Island is a monument to the
great traditions of freedom
and opportunity in America.
Ellis Island was the major
federal immigration facility in
America. It processed 17
million men, women, and
children who came to the
United States from 1892 to
1954, when the facility closed.
This was the largest human
migration in modern history,
and today, more than 40 per-
cent, or over 100 million, of all
living Americans can trace
their roots to an ancestor who
came through Ellis Island.
Through the years, Ellis
Island grew almost as
dramatically as the nation. Its
land area expanded from three
acres of slush, sand, and oyster
shells to 27 man-made acres
housing 33 buildings. The land-
fill was provided from the
ballast of the very same ships
that brought the immigrants
and from the excavated
materials removed from the
New York subway tunnels dur-
ing its construction.
In 1965, Ellis Island was
designated part of the Statue
of Liberty National Monu-
ment, which is administered by
the National Park Service
(NPS) of the Department of
the Interior. Ten years later,
Congress authorized funds to
clean up and renovate a small
portion of the island, but the
years of neglect had taken
their toll.
Ellis Island Restoration
In 1982, President Ronald
Reagan asked Lee Iacocca to
set up an organization, The
Statue of Liberty-Ellis Island
Foundation, that would raise
funds and oversee construc-
tion for the restoration and
preservation of the Statue of
Liberty and Ellis Island and
plan for the centennial celebra-
tions of each.
The restoration of Ellis
Island, which began in 1984,
will cost $140 million and is the
largest restoration project of
its kind in American history.
Its scope is comparable to the
restorations done on the
Palace of Versailles and Len-
ingrad's Hermitage. Work is
scheduled to be completed in
1989, when Ellis Island will
reopen and once again receive
millions of visitors from
around the world.
The Ellis Island Museum
The Ellis Island Museum will
be the major institution
dedicated to the promotion,
advancement, and understan-
ding of America as a nation of
immigrants. The new museum
will be located in the
200,000-square-foot Main
Building the most historical-
ly significant structure on Ellis
Island. It was here, in various
To our forefathers, the Main Building of Ellis Island, pictured in
1905, represented opportunity, freedom and hope. Today, the ma-
jestic brick structures symbolize our country's spirit, heritage
and ethnic pride. (National Park Service, Statue of Liberty National
rooms of the building, where
new arrivals many fearful of
rejection were processed
and inspected and ultimately
granted permission to enter
the country. Many of the
rooms are being restored and
others are being renovated to
meet the needs of the museum.
Half of the museum's space
will be devoted to telling the
story of Ellis Island, and the
migrant experience. The Great
Hall, with its soaring barrel-
vault ceiling and clerestory
windows, will be restored to its
1918 to 1924 condition and will
be exhibit-free.
Reliving the Immigration
When visitors disembark
from the ferry at Ellis Island,
they will find themselves
directly in front of the Main
Building, standing under the
recreated historic canopy
the same point where im-
migrants began the process
towards American citizenship.
Upon entering the museum,
visitors will walk in the
footsteps of their ancestors as
they enter a glass-enclosed
vestibule that opens to the
Baggage Room, where
displays and audiovisual pro-
grams will begin the re-
creation of the Ellis Island ex-
perience. Included in this room
will be a visitor orientation
area, and NPS guides will be
on hand to provide museum in-
formation, organize tours, and
make arrangements for the
Four Distinct Themes
The museum will house four
permanent displays that
recreate the Ellis Island ex-
perience. Displays include:
original manuscripts,
photographs, and microfiche
materials that detail immigra-
tion through Ellis Island as
well as general patterns of im-
in the United
Our thrift s hop inventory has been
drastically depleted and we are in need of
your tax deductible donation.
Whether it be furniture, clothing, bric-a-brac
golf clubs or estates your donation will
help those in need.
We offer
Free Appraisals over $5,000.
Prompt furniture pick-up.
Free tax deductible pick-ups.
The Jewish Thrift Shop
All Merchandise Owned By A Non-Profit Organization
6758 N. Military Trail
Between 45th and 'oron
8 A.M. to 6 P.M.
7 Days a week
3149 W. Hallandale Bch. Blvd.
Two blocks Wast of h96

Friday, April 8, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
ised Land
Ellis Island Theater and
The Ellis Island Museum will
Jso house two theaters that
nil feature the continuous
ihowing of the film "Island of
lope, Island of Tears," which
ecounts the immigrant ex-
terience at Ellis Island
hrough contemporary and
listoric footage, old stills, and
rhe American Immigrant
Vail of Honor
The American Immigrant
Wall of Honor is a special ex
libit that is expected to evoke
he deepest emotional impact
or millions of Americans who
risit Ellis Island. The exhibit
vill feature the names of those
incestors who first came to
The Peopling of America
ixhibit, which will include
lumerous freestanding
lisplays that place the historic
&UU Island site within the
arger context of American im-
nigration history. Large
miniated charts, oversized
napB and graphs and intens-
ive displays describe the
listory of American immigra-
ion over 400 years. This ex-
libit is located in the original
1,300 square foot Railroad
ricket Office.
The Ellis Island Processing
Vrea, a 14-room major exhibit
trea that will highlight various
ispects of the immigrant pro-
:essing as revealed in historic
>hotographs, diaries, oral
listories, and artifacts,
rhemes covered will include
:he "Arrival," the "Medical
Inspection," "Mental
resting," the "Board of
special Inquiry," and "Free to
Land." Visitors will also see a
special section, "Isle of Hope,
Isle of Tears," which poignant-
y recounts the story of the few
wiirtunate immigrants less
;hart two percent of those pro-
:essed who were refused ad-
nisSion and sent back to their
i ome land.
The Peak Immigration
iers 1892-1924, covering a
/ariety of themes dealing with
he immigrant experience.
rheje exhibits are as timely to
's new immigrants as
were at the turn of the
fury. Exhibits include
wing the Homeland,"
ross the Land," "The Clos-
>r," and "At Work in
Ellis Island Galleries,
ell three major stories:
>. Government Property,"
history of Ellis Island;
Treasures from Home," a col-
ectjon of artifacts brought by
mrtigrants from the old coun-
try; and "Silent Voices," the
story of Ellis Island's
In addition to the exhibits,
visitors will be invited to make
use of two study areas to fur-
ther explore the subject of im-
migration. Study areas
The William Randolph
Hearst Oral History Studio,
where taped reminiscences of
immigrants will be available to
visitors for listening.
Arriving at Ellis Island in 1910 with only a
few possessions, immigrants take their first
steps toward a new life in America. Approx-
imately 17 million immigrants began the pro-
cess of gaining American citizenship at Ellis
Island between 1892 and 1954. Today, more
than 100 million Americans can trace their
roots to Ellis Island. (National Park Service, Statue
of Liberty National Monument)
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 8, 1988
rediscovery of a pro-Hitler,
anti-Semitic letter by pre-war
Italian physicist Ettore Ma-
jorana has added to the
mystery surrounding him.
Majorana, who disappeared
without a trace in 1938, was
one of a group of young Italian
physicists who, working with
Enrico Fermi, initiated studies
on energy that eventually led
to the development of the
atomic bomb.
At least two books have been
written about Majorana's
disappearance, with one
author claiming the physicist
either committed suicide or
entered a monastery due to
guilt after realizing the poten-
tial destructive capacity of the
Majorana was doing
research in Leipzig, Germany
when he wrote the pro-Nazi
letter to future Nobel physics
laureate Emilio Segre, in
March 1933 two months
after Hitler came to power. In
1966, physicist Edoardo
Amaldi, who had worked with
Majorana and Segre in the
1930s, mentioned for the first
time that Majorana had great-
ly admired Germany and had
written to Segre to defend
Nazi policies.
Segre in 1975 confirmed he
had received such a letter, but
claimed that it was lost when
the ocean liner Andrea Doria
sank in the Atlantic.
Judge Removed
BONN, (JTA) -A West Ger-
man judee has been dis-
qualified from presiding at a
Nazi war crimes trial, because
of evidence he used tactics to
help the accused, including the
deliberate withholding of writ-
ten testimony by a key Polish
Judge Joachim Kuhtz, chair-
man of the district court in
Hanover, was removed from
the case of Heinrich Niemeir,
66, who is charged with killing
12 inmates of the Auschwitz
death camp, most of them
Jews, when the camp was
evacuated before advancing
Russian troops in 1945.
Niemeir was convicted at a
trial in the 1970s and sentenc-
Mystery of Missing Physicist
Adds Intrigue to Nazi Letter
Only in recent months has
Segre admitted that the letter
still was in his possession. It
will be published in full in the
magazine Storia Contem-
voranea (Contemporary
History), but the newspaper
La Stampa printed excerpts.
Publication came when con-
siderable attention has been
focused on Jews in Italy in the
wake of the continuing clashes
in Israel's administered ter-
ritories, in reaction to the Kurt
Waldheim affair, in response
to shifting relationships bet-
ween Jews and the Vatican
and in a re-examination of the
Jewish experience in Italy dur-
ing World War II.
American historian Susan
Zuccotti's book on the
Holocaust in Italy is just being
issued now in Italian transla-
tion and is being treated as a
major literary event.
Majorana's letter to Segre,
dated May 25, 1933 from Leip-
zig, was an apology for Hitler's
anti-Semitic policies and a
defense of the Nazi philosophy,
with which the writer ap-
parently knew his friends were
not in agreement. He wrote:
"It may appear that the pro-
portion of Jews in Germany is
tiny in light of the false
statistics (one percent).
"In reality, they dominate
finance, the press, the political
parties and in Berlin they were
even in the numerical majority
in some professional fields, for
example, prosecutors. But
neither religious motives nor
racial prejudice is enough to
explain by itself the im-
possibility of coexistence.
"In Italy we are used to con-
sidering the Jews as a
historical survival to which we
do not deny our full respect
and we don't object if any of
them feels proud of his
origin," he wrote.
"... In Germany, the situa-
tion was very different and.
without analyzing the causes,
one can say with certainty that
there existed a Jewish ques-
tion that did not show any
signs of resolving itself spon-
taneously," he continued.
He said "Jews had no desire
to assimilate and that it's in-
conceivable that a population
of 65 million should allow itself
to be guided by a minority of
600,000 who openly declared
that they wanted to constitute
a people by themselves."
"Some affirm that the
Jewish question would not ex-
ist if the Jews knew the art of
keeping their mouths closed."
Majorana also wrote that the
situation of the Jews in Ger-
many at the time was not as
bad as it seemed from outside,
and he accused new Jewish im-
migrants into Germany "the
dangerous Jewish immigration
from primitive communities in
Slavic countries, mainly
Poland" of fomenting
"Among those new im-
migrants are provocateur rab-
bis who, so they say, invite
persecutions in order to
solidify the unity of their peo-
ple," he wrote.
In making public the letter,
Segre said he had been surpris-
ed that "a mind as acute and
critical as that of Ettore could
have accepted all that pro-
poganda of Goebbels he read in
the newspapers, without
realizing that even if some of
the criticism (very few) were
not completely without foun-
dation, the entirety had an ini-
quitous and sinister scope and
were only a prelude to terrible
He said he previously had
not made the letter public
because he did not believe Ma-
jorana would have wanted to
see it in print.
"I want to believe that if Et-
tore Majorana had lived
longer," Segre said, "he would
have seen things very dif-
ferently and would have
repudiated what he wrote."
Segre said Majorana had
several close Jewish friends in
Germany, and it is strange
that Majorana did not unders-
tand the situation better.
ed to six years in prison. The
conviction was overturned on
technicalities and a new trial
Kuhtz, who presided at the
second trial, was criticized for
dilatory tactics, such as order-
ing 10 trips abroad to take
testimony from witnesses liv-
ing in the United States,
Israel, Poland, Austria and
other countries.
It was disclosed recently
that testimony by a Polish
witness was discovered by ac-
cident in a court file unrelated
to Niemeir's case. An in-
vestigation revealed that
Kuhtz had received the
testimony more than three
years ago and asked for its
translation into German.
The translation was made,
but Kuhtz informed the court
that the testimony was "not
available." Observers at the
trial charged that he withheld
it in yet another attempt to
gain acquittal for the defen-
dant. The trial will continue
next week with another judge
iU.S. Denies PLO Meet
report that the U.S. am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions met in Tunisia with a
senior leader of the Palestine
Liberation Organization was
denied by the envoy, Vernon
Walters, as well as the State
Department and the U.S. Mis-
sion to the United Nations.
CBS News reported that
Walters met a PLO leader in a
private home in a coastal town
near Tunis, the Tunisian
capital. CBS attributed the in-
formation to top PLO officials.
Walters, arriving in Geneva
to address the UN Human
Rights Commission,
categorically denied the alleg-
ed meeting. "I deny it, it is a
lie. I have not met a PLO
representative in Tunis. I am
not authorized to speak with
the PLO," Walters said in
response to questions by
reporters here.
He added: "It's absolute
nonsense. I never saw anybody
in Tunisia but Tunisians and
Americans ... No
In Washington, Charles Red-
man, a spokesman for the
State Department, said the
CBS report "is a complete
fabrication. Somebody's been
The U.S. assured Israel in
September 1975 that U.S.
government officials would not
meet or negotiate with
members of the PLO.
However, Andrew Young,
then U.S. ambassador to the
United Nations, held a
15-minute meeting with a PLO
official in New York in 1979.
He subsequently resigned
under pressure.
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Community Dateline
Friday, April 8, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Philadelphia Club of So. Florida
Bnai Zion
Bnai Zion Southeast Region
will celebrate both Israel's
40th anniversary and its own
80th anniversary on Sunday,
April 24, at 11:30 a.m., at the
Deauville Hotel. The gala,
which honors the men and
women of the year, will benefit
the Haifa Medical Center.
"The Poppy Trio," Israeli
entertainers, will provide
music for dancing. Contribu-
tion is $25. For information:
A Russian Chapter of
Florida is forming ana seeking
Russian-speaking singles and
Bnai Zion Singles Chapter
No. 204 will celebrate Israel's
40th anniversary at a dance on
Saturday, April 23, at 8 p.m.,
at the Hallandale Jewish
Center. Music will be provided
by Roberta and Irving and
refreshments will be served.
Donation is $3.75. For infor-
mation: 741-1136 and
William F. Saul son will pre-
sent a verbal painting, "Por-
trait of a Pen Pal," for the Kin-
neret Chapter of Hadassah at
their meeting on Tuesday,
April 19, at noon, at the El
Conquistador Condominium,
14160 SW 84 St., in the
A family consultant, Saulson
is a vice president of the River-
side Memorial Guardian
Chapels and director of their
&ublic service Speakers
Na'amat USA
The Shalom Players will pre-
sent "Waiting for David' on
Thursday, April 14, at noon, at
a meeting of the Shalom
Chapter of Na'amat USA in
the David Park Recreation
Center, Hollywood.
The cast, directed by Shirley
Partner of Hollywood, in-
cludes Reba Reir, Devorah
Ickow, Judy Siegel, Gussie
Streicher and Ruth Weiskirch.
Refreshments will be served
and there is no charge.
Temple Sinai
On Friday, April 8, the
Seventh Day of Passover, ser-
vices will be held at 8:45 a.m.
and 5 p.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. There will be no 8 p.m.
Shabbat Service.
Services for Shabbat and the
Eighth Day of Passover will
begin at 8:45 a.m. Saturday,
April 9, in the Sanctuary. The
Passover Yizkor Service will
begin at 10 a.m. and the Con-
cluding Passover Service will
be held at 5 p.m. in the Louis
Zinn Chapel.
Students in the Paul B. An-
ton Religious School of Temple
Sinai will rsume classes on
Tuesday, April 12.
On Friday, April 15, the
Shabbat Service will begin at 6
p.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis and
Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating. This early service
is scheduled to encourage
families with younger children
to come for Shabbat Worship.
There will be no 8 p.m. Shab-
bat Service that evening.
The Shabbat Morning Ser-
vice on Saturday, April 16, will
begin at 9 a.m. in the Sanc-
tuary. During the service, of-
ficers and the board of gover-
nors will be installed, in-
cluding: Dr. Robert Better,
president; Hyman M. Jacobs,
Linda Weissman, Perla Better
and Erica Shea, vice
presidents; Stuart Wolf,
treasurer; Dr. Alfred Rosen-
thai, financial secretary; Bar-
bara Stein, recording
secretary; and Donald
Gorenberg, parliamentarian.
Members of the Board of
Canadian Centenarian
MONTREAL (JTA) Dr. Joseph Joffre, a retired
chemist and one-time amateur boxer born in Riga, Latvia,
recently celebrated his 113th birthday at Maimonides
Hospital here. If Joffre had documentation of his birth date
- March 10, 1875 he would be recognized as the world's
oldest person.
Lawmakers: Ban
Media From Territories
NEW YORK (JTA) Twenty-one members of the
New York State Legislature have signed a letter to Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Shamir urging a media ban in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, calling television news cameras a
contributor to the violence.
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Governors are Marvin Borns-
tein, Charles Finkel, Fred
Greene, Edward Lefkow, Dan
Levenson, Arthur Marcus, Dr.
Jack Miller, Pauline Miner,
Paula Platt, Stephen Platt,
Jerald Raticoff, Morris
Ratner, Florence Rosenthal,
Sidney Rubinstein, Martin
Smith, Dr. Joseph Stein and
Bertha Widlitz.
The pulpit flowers and the
Kiddush following the service
are sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Joel Landres in honor of the
anniversary of his Bar
On Sunday, April 17, at 9
a.m. a Parents Education Pro-
gram will feature Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis discussing
"What Does Judaism Say
Temple Sinai Young Singles
(ages 20-35) will hold a picnic
on Sunday, April 10, at 11 a.m.
at T-Y Park, Pavilion 6,
Hollywood. A barbecue and
games of softball, volleyball
and more are planned. Admis-
sion is $5. The Young Singles
will hold a dance on Saturday,
April 16, at 8 p.m. at the tem-
ple. Music will be provided by a
disc jockey. Admission is $5.
The Young Singles will have a
Social Night on Thursday,
April 21 at 7:30 p.m. at the
temple. There will be an open
discussion with Rabbi Margolis
followed by a social gathering.
Admission is $3. On Sunday,
April 24, the Young Singles
will hold a Beach Day. The
group will meet at 11 a.m. at
the left of the first aid station
at the Arthur Street Beach in
Hollywood. The $5 admission
includes the barbecue. For in-
formation on any of the Young
Singles events, call 920-1577.
Temple Sinai of Hollywood is
located at 1201 Johnson
William F. Saulson will
speak on "It's the Ninth Omer
- But Whose Counting?" at a
meeting of the Philadelphia
Club of South Florida on Sun-
day, April 10 at 8 p.m., in the
Recreational Center at 2030
Polk Street, Hollywood.
Saulson, a family consultant,
is a vice president of the River-
side Memorial Guardian
Chapels and director of their
6ublic service Speakers
Book Sale
The Friends of South
Regional/Broward Community
College Library's used book
sale will take place on Friday,
April 8, 10 am. to 4 p.m.;
Saturday, April 9, 9 a.m.-6
p.m.; Sunday, April 10, 1 to 4
All books will be priced $1 or
less until Sunday, when a "fill
a grocery bag for $5" will go
into effect.
Proceeds of the sale will
benefit the South Regional
Library located at 7300 Pines
(Hollywood) Boulevard,
Building 72, Pembroke Pines.
Senator Inouye To Be Honored
The National Council of Young Israel will honor Senator
Daniel K. Inouye (D., Hawaii) as the recipient of the
"Legislator of the Year Award" at the National Council's
76th Anniversary Banquet to be held in Manhattan on
April 17.
Senator Inouye who has served in the Senate since 1963
has consistently championed issues affecting Israel's
security on Capitol Hill. He has served as a member of the
Senate Watergate Committee, Senate Select Committee
on Intelligence and as the chairman of the Senate Select
Committee investigating the Iran-Contra connection.
Area Deaths
Samuel, of Hallandale. died on March 22 at
the age of 86. Formerly from New York Ci-
ty, he was a resident of Hallandale for 38
years and the former owner of The Raleigh
Hotel and The Dunes Motel on Miami
Beach. He is survived by his wife Ann;
children Harvey Arias and Lona Brandeis:
grandson Keith; and sisters Daisy Levine
and Gussie Dell. Funeral services were at
Menorah Chapels.
Rose, of Hollywood, died on March 24. at
the age of 81. She was the mother of
Lawrence (Thelma); the sister of Dr. Irving
Berris and Stanley Berris, Mary Leipeiti
and Ida Franovitz; and the aunt of Edwin
(Annette) Leitson. She is also survived by
two grandchildren. Services at Levitt-
Weinstein. Interment at Mt. Nebo
Florence, of Hollywood, died on March 26.
She was the mother of Helen (Dr. Raymond)
Theodore; the wife of the late Barney
Peikin; the sister of Frank Rote; and a
grandmother and great-grandmother. Ser-
vices were in Falls Church. VA.
Irving, of Miramar, was the former banquet
manager of the Fountainbleau and Konover
Hotels. He is survived by his sons Earle and
Andy Jack Silver, and his sister Clara Boyle
Graveside services were held at Mt. Sinai
Cemetery (Eternal Lights).
Arthur, a 45 year resident of Hollywood,
died at the age of 68. An award-winning
restaurateur, he was s member of George
Gershwin Lodge 196, K. of P. He was the
husband of Edythe; and the father of Jjuw
(Rick) Nighbert, Donna (Stephen) Be and
the late Lois English. He is also survived by
five grandchildren. Services were at Rubin-
Leo, of Hallandale. he was the husband of
Bess 0.; father of Barbara Allen and Martin
Stryker; brother of Arthur Stnrker and
Helen Bloom; and grandfather of three. Ser-
vices at Menorah Chapels.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 8, 1988
The Media As Messenger; An Israeli Dilemma
In recent weeks, the media
has focused much attention on
the disturbances in the ter-
ritories. This press coverage
has, in turn, focused attention
on the media itself. The
graphic descriptions on the
pages of newspapers and
magazines, and especially the
violent scenes that are daily
portrayed on TV screens
around the world have pro-
mpted judgments on the basis
of immediate impressions.
Some of the reporting and
editorializing has been balanc-
ed and has sought to place the
events in perspective.
However, most coverage has
been excessive in playing up
certain specific aspects of the
events, while often ignoring
others. This out-of-context
reporting has dismayed many
Israelis who feel that Israel is
receiving superficial and un-
fair treatment. The issue is be-
ing debated at length in Israel,
and representatives of the
media have taken part in such
discussion. The subject, in-
cluding the role of the media in
an open society such as Israel,
has also been addressed
The following points are
worthy of consideration in ad-
dressing the media's role in
the recent events:
1. Israel is a democracy, an
open society where freedom of
the press is cherished. The
Israeli press is an active com-
ponent of a free society, and all
viewpoints find expression.
Alongside the local media, 350
resident foreign cor-
respondents are permanently
posted in Israel, while 250-300
visiting correspondents, not
counting crews, are now in the
country on temporary
assignments. In terms of
foreign correspondents, only
the two superpowers host
more journalists. Members of
the media in Israel may go
anywhere to meet with anyone
at anytime, although occa-
sionally, due to considerations
of security and military opera-
tions, access to certain areas
may be temporarily limited.
Furthermore, although apply-
ing for press credentials is a
norm applied in all, including
the most democratic, coun-
tries, some of the visiting cor-
respondents on temporary
House Planned
World Sephardi Federation
has adopted plans to establish
Sephardi House, a cultural and
educational center, in
The federation's board of
governors decided Wednesday
that the new center would be
created to promote knowledge
and pride in Sephardi heritage
and culture, enhance tolerance
among Jews, promote
economic growth and stability
for Sephardim and advance
the cause of Israeli-Arab
The world population of
Sephardi Jews who
originate from around the
Mediterranean is about 1.5
assignment do not even re-
quest such accreditation, thus
taking advantage of Israel's
2. Israel is a democracy
fighting for its survival. The
freedom of movement and ac-
cess enjoyed by the media in
Israel is unique, even when
compared to other democratic
nations that have at times
completely closed their areas
of conflict to the press. Cen-
sorship is applied in Israel only
in those cases where security
matters are at risk. In con-
trast, the Arab nations that
are still in conflict with Israel
are societies that place the
severest restrictions on the
media. Like other
authoritarian regimes, their
actions are virtually never sub-
ject to public scrutiny TV
cameras and journalists do not
have the freedom to record
whatever developments take
place. Thus, there is little or no
press coverage of government
reaction to attempted protest,
and the Arab states enjoy a
built-in advantage over Israel
in avoiding unfavorable media
3. When complex and long
term problems are presented
without reference to their in-
tricacies and background, cur-
rent events may end up being
covered superficially. Many of
the journalists in Israel on
temporary assignment have no
in-depth knowledge of the
region's history, and, conse-
quently, events are frequently
reported as if everything
began just yesterday. Lack of
elaboration presents an even
greater problem on television.
Although the scenes on the TV
screen are vivid, they may
often only be a sliver of reality,
since comprehensive analysis
is seldom provided by the elec-
tronic media. The few seconds
of imagery are often the pro-
duct of a 10-12 hour workday
during which one or several
TV crews tape segments at dif-
ferent locations and, after-
wards, condense them into an
action-packed newsworthy
piece. Thus, scattered in-
cidents may be magnified far
beyond their true proportions.
Moreover, since the report on
television is subject to time
limits and other constraints,
elements that are vital to an
accurate understanding of the
situation may be omitted
because they are considered to
be less "newsworthy."
4. An issue often raised in
connection with the media is
the degree to which it may in-
fluence events rather than
simply report them. There
have been several instanrps
some of them noted by other
journalists, in which the sud-
den appearance of a TV news
crew into a relatively calm
area is exploited by local
elements to trigger a
demonstration and, thereby,
conveniently make their point!
The ongoing disturbances have
not just been covered by the
media, but to a certain extent
have also been spurred on by
it. Encouraged by criticism of
Israel, the rioters and ex-
tremist elements feel that con-
tinued turmoil serves their in-
terests, for it ensures more
media attention and thereby
brings even more criticism on
Israel's efforts to end the
violence and to enhance the
prospects for peace.
Asker Nairn is Minuter for Informa-
tion for the Embassy of Israel stationed
in Washington, DC.
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