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

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

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Full Text
Volume 18 Number 10
Hollywood, Florida Friday, May 6, 1988
Price 35 Cents
Members Of Congress Soviets Testing Israeli Reaction To
Protesting New Sale Of Recent Statements By Gorbachev
Weapons To Saudis
More than 100 members of
Congress are expected to
write Secretary of State
George Shultz urging him to
withdraw U.S. plans to sell
Saudi Arabia close to $1 billion
in new weaponry, Capitol Hill
sources said.
In alte March, Shultz infor-
mally notified Congress of
plans to sell $500 million worth
of Bradley Fighting Vehicles
and TOW missiles, as well as
$450 million worth of support
equipment for AW ACS recon-
naissance planes previously
sold to the Saudis.
A letter from House mejbers
to Shultz, originated by Reps.
Larry Smith (D-Fla.), Charles
Schumer (D-N.Y.) and Con-
stance Morella (R-Md.), states
that they are "deeply concern-
ed" about the recent sale of
intermediate-range ballistic
missiles from China to Saudi
"At this time we urge you to
withdraw pending U.S. sales
to the kingdom, including
Bradley fighting vehicles,
TOW missiles and AWACS
support systems," said the let-
ter, which had 50 signatures to
The Senate version,
authored by Sen. Howard
Metzenbaum (D-Ohio), had 45
signatures. In that letter, the
senators expressed the hope
that the administration will
not move ahead on the
AWACS package.
The senators also called for a
"re-examination" of U.S. arms
policy toward Saudi Arabia in
light of its purchase of the
Chinese missiles, which are
capable of holding nuclear
They said they are "deeply
concerned that the saudis hid
the fact that they possess
these weapons. The situation
raises serious questions about
the possibility of the Saudis
compromising the security and
technology of sensitive
weapons systems."
Saudis Pulled 'A Fast One'
A Capitol Hill source said
members of Congress are
angry at Saudi Arabia for
"pulling a fast one that
escalates the arms race." The
Saudi purchase was initially
concealed from the United
The administration has until
late April to provide Congress
with formal notification of the
proposed sales. Congress then
would have 30 days to reject
the sale; otherwise it would
automatically go through.
The most recent arms sale to
Saudi Arabia occurred last
year, after Congress forced
President Reagan to eliminate
1,600 Maverick air-to-ground
missiles from a $1.4-billion
Hospital Serving Children
To Be Built
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ground-
breaking ceremonies were
held for a new children's
hospital whose sponsors say is
designed for the physical and
emotional needs of childhood,
not simply to treat their
The $60 million medical
center, which will serve
children throughout the Mid-
dle East, will be erected on the
grounds of Beilinson Hospital
in Petach Tikva, largely
through the generosity of New
York realtor Irving Schneider,
who has donated millions of
dollars for the project.
Only at the last moment did
striking doctors employed by
Kupat Holim, Histadrut's
health care agency, withdraw
their threat to disrupt the
ground-breaking. They carried
out such a threat last week at
the ground-breaking for a $7.2
million medical research
center, also to be erected on
the Beilinson Hospital
Beilinson is one of 14 Kupat
Holim hospitals in the grip of a
partial strike by physicians.
They are observing a reduced
Sabbath schedule, performing
only emergency medical pro-
cedures. So far, elective
surgery has been canceled for
some 400 patients and another
10,000 have been denied out-
patient treatment.
Doctors are also on strike at
hospitals run by the govern-
ment or run jointly by the
government and local
municipalities. They issued an
ultimatum Monday to escalate
selective sanctions into a
24-hour, full-scale strike unless
the Treasury agrees to resume
wage negotiations by Tuesday
night and cancels back-to-work
orders issued to state-
employed anesthesiologists.
Soviet Union seems to be soun-
ding out Israel's response to
the conciliatory tone recently
adopted by Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev.
Maariv rerported that a
ranking member of the Soviet
delegation to the United Na-
tions in New York asked a
member of Israel's U.N.
delegation whether Israel has
been receiving Gorbachev's
signals of a more flexible
Soviet stance in the Middle
East peace process.
He was referring to Gor-
bachev's remarks to Yasir
Arafat in Moscow in which the
Soviet leader told the visiting
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
Killed In
Israel Defense Force soldiers
were killed and two were
wounded in a clash with ter-
rorist infiltrators on the slopes
of Mount Hermon.
Three terrorists were also
killed in the brief but fierce
gun fight on rugged terrain, a
military spokesman reported.
The soldiers killed were
identified as the unit com-
mander, Lt. Col. Shmuel Adiv,
of Kfar Saba, and a Bedouin
tracker whose name has not
yet been released. Adir was
known as a brave officer who
always insisted on going ahead
with his tracker.
According to the spokesman,
a unit of the Givati Brigade
spotted the trail of infiltrators
on the western slopes of the
mountain and gave chase with
the aid of trackers and
helicopters. Contact was made
less than 200 yards inside the
Israeli border.
The infiltrators opened fire
from concealed positions in
underbrush. The soldiers
returned the fire, killing three
terrorists at close range. The
terrorists fired a missile and
threw hand grenades during
the battle.
The commander of the nor-
thern region, Maj. Gen. Yossi
Peled, said the infiltrators had
intended to seize hostages in
One of the wounded men is
reported to be in serious but
stable condition. The other
man was lightly injured. The
clash was the third such en-
counter in the Mount Hermon
area this month.
tion chief that he should take
Israel's security interests into
account. The story was
covered extensively by Tass,
the Soviet news agency.
Tass also reported that Gor-
bachev is very much aware
that the permanent members
of the U.N. Security Council
would have only an advisory
role at the proposed interna-
tional conference for Middle
East peace.
When queried about these
statements, the Israeli
delegate replied that while
Israel is aware of them,
messages of that kind should
be conveyed directly to
Jerusalem, Maariv reported.
Meanwhile, Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres, who
favors the international peace
conference as a means of laun-
ching Israeli-Arab negotia-
tions, said that it is up to King
Hussein of Jordan to select a
negotiating partner.
Jordan can negotiate with
Israel or with the PLO, Peres
told the Commercial and In-
dustrial Club last week. If
Israel misses the opportunity
for dialogue with Hussein,
Arafat will become the only
negotiating partner left to the
king, Peres said.
But the PLO has presented
tough terms for a settlement.
It reportedly is demanding its
own passports, currency, flag
and diplomatic representation,
as well as rotation of leader-
ship of the planned federation
with Jordan.
52a II
23 5 C I*
WEEPING FOR COMRADE-Friends of slain Israeli Lieute-
nant Colonel Shmuel Adiv, S9, weep during funeral services at
Magdiel Cemetary in Kibuttz Magdiel, north of Tel Aviv. Adiv, a
battalion commander, was killed in a terrorist attack along the
Israeli-Lebanon border.
Greens Endorse
Display Of Nazi Art
BONN (JTA) The opposi-
tion Green Party is supporting
a parliamentary initiative to
exhibit art produced during
the Nazi era in West German
museums. But the party also
insists on both official recogni-
tion and reparations for artists
declared "degenerate" by the
Nazis, who banned their works
from public display.
The Greens opened debate
on the issue in the Bundestag,
Germany's parliament.
The government will be
challenged to take a position
on the matter that has been
the subject of a fierce con-
troversy among artists and
scholars for the past six

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 6, 1988
Help For Those With
Catastrophic Illnesses
by Congressman Larry Smith
40 Honored In Holland
For Saving Jews
Catastrophic illness is aptly
named. It is a financial as well
as physical and emotional
catastrophy. It can wipe out an
individual's life savings in no
time and leave a family with
insurmountable medical bills.
Members of the 100th Con-
gress, keenly aware of the
tremendous financial burden
placed on those who must care
for the catastrophically ill, are
working to improve coverage
for these illnesses under
The U.S. Congress is now
deliberating on two important
bills which would increase the
limited insurance coverage
now available under Medicare
for catastrophic illness. The
Medicare Catastrophic Protec-
tion Act, H.R. 2470, currently
being debated in a Congres-
sional conference committee,
would provide beneficiaries
with long overdue protection
against the expenses of
hospitalization, doctors bills,
and prescription drug costs in-
curred by those afflicted with
these types of illnesses.
Passage of this bill, which I
support, would represent the
most substantial expansion of
Medicare since the program
was created in 1965. In addi-
tion, this bill would open the
door to further catastrophic
coverage in the future.
However, the bill fails to
cover one devastating problem
for millions of Americans:
long-term health care. It is
estimated that over one million
Americans annually become
impoverished trying to meet
the expenses associated with
long-term illness.
Long-term health care
coverage is not included in the
Catastrophic Protection Act.
Accordingly, Congressman
(Claude) Pepper (of Florida)
has introduced a bill which
would bridge this gap in
catastrophic coverage. H.R.
3436, the Medicare Long-Term
Catastrophic Protection Act,
would provide Medicare
coverage of comprehensive
long-term care services provid-
ed in the home to chronically ill
elderly and children. I am pro-
ud to be a co-sponsor of this
important piece of legislation
and will do all I can to ensure
its passage.
Yad Vashem Award was
presented here to 40 Dutch
families or groups who saved
Jewish lives during the Nazi
occupation of Holland in World
War II.
The presentations were
made by the ambassador of
Israel, Zeev Suffoth, in the
presence of Queen Beatrix of
the Netherlands.
Although the award has
been made here on 25 previous
occasions, this was the first
time a member of the Dutch
royal family attended the
The queen's presence was in
acknowledgement of the 40th
anniversary of Israel's in-
dependence, to be celebrated
next week.
According to Suffoth, 3,000
Yad Vashem awards have
been made in Holland to date,
and several hundred more are
to follow.
Broward's first KOSHER retirement center.
Where Caring Cornel Maturally
World Court Hears UN Complaint
United Nations formally accus-
ed the United States of
violating its international legal
obligations and asked the
World Court here to intervene.
Carl-August Fleischauer,
the U.N. undersecretary
general for legal affairs, asked
the 15-judge panel to order
binding arbitration of the
dispute arising from a U.S.
Department of Justice order in
February to shut down the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion's observer mission to the
United Nations in New York.
A decision is expected in a few
The United States was not
represented in court. Its posi-
tion is that the closure order is
an internal matter over which
the international court of
justice has no jurisdiction.
The Justice Department's
closure order was issued in
compliance with the Anti-
Terrorist act of 1987, adopted
by Congress and signed by
President Reagan on Dec. 22.
The PLO, backed by the
U.N. Secretariat and the
General Assembly, refused to
comply. U.S. Attorney
General Edwin Meese asked
the federal district court in
Manhattan on March 2 to en-
force the closure.
Fleischauer told the World
Court that the United Nations
"is not reassured" by the
American pledge not to close
the PLO mission until a federal
judge has ruled in the case.
Replying to questions from
Judge Stephen Schwebel, a
U.S. member of the World
Court panel, Fleischauer
stressed that the dispute is not
between the United States and
the PLO, but between the
United States and the United
The United Nations main-
tains that by trying to close the
PLO mission, the American
authorities are in violation of
the 1947 Headquarters Agree-
ment, which governs relations
between the United Nations
and the host country, the
United States.
The United States has no
authority to close the PLO
mission "because it is a U.N.
mission where the PLO has
observer status and takes part
in General Assembly debates
and other U.N. activities,"
Fleischauer argued. The
United States insists its own
laws supersede international
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Friday, May 6, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
THE REUNIFICATION. Israeli troops at the Lion's Gate break through to"
the Old City of Jerusalem on June 7, 1967. (WZPS photo, Encyclopedia Judaica)
Arab Nations All Have Missiles
Israel's Arab neighbors, ex-
cept Jordan, have entered the
missile race, according to Gen.
Dan Shomron, the Israel
Defense Force chief of staff.
But the IDF possesses the
defensive and offensive power
to deter their use, Shomron
said in an Israel Radio inter-
view. He did not go into
details, but indicated the Arab
states were aware of Israel's
means of retaliation.
Shomron said the danger of
the missile race was the
tendency to develop chemical,
biological or nuclear weapons.
The Chinese-made CSS-2 in-
termediate range missiles
recently acquired by Saudi
Arabia are capable of carrying
nuclear warheads, but both
China and the Saudis have
denied they are so armed.
According to Shomron,
Israel's ability to strike back
has deterred the Arab states
from using chemical weapons
in their wars with Israel.
Egypt used chemical weapons
during its campaign in Yemen
in the 1960s, but not in the
1967 war with Israel, Shomron
pointed out.
Similarly, Syria had
chemical weapons at the time
of the 1973 Yom Kippur war,
but neither the Syrians nor the
Egyptians employed them
against Israel, even when their
armies on the ground were in
serious difficulties, the chief of
staff said.
The Arabs knew that Israel's
capability to hit back was far
greater, he said. Nevertheless,
there are gas masks available
for every Israeli citizen, should
the need arise. But the danger
of chemical warfare against
population centers is exag-
gerated, according to
Cantor Joseph Gross Honored
A local hazzan was one of 24
cantors inducted as Honorary
Fellows of the Cantors In-
stitute of the Jewish
Theological Seminary at a
ceremony which opened the
Cantors Assembly convention
May 1 at the Concord Hotel in
upstate New York.
Hazzan Joseph Gross of the
Hallandale Jewish Center and
the others honored have each
served in the cantorate for at
least 25 years.
The Honorary Fellows were
presented for their induction
by Rabbi Morton Leifman,
dean of the Cantors Institute.
Rabbi David C. Kogen, vice
chancellor of the Seminary
conferred the fellowships on
the cantors.
The Cantors Assembly, an
arm of Conservative Judaism,
was founded in 1974. It seeks
to maintain high standards for
cantors and to preserve and
enhance the heritage of Jewish
liturgical music through its
publications, library, perfor-
mances and in-service training
courses. The Assembly con-
sists of more than 400 cantors
holding fulll-time pulpits
throughout the United States
and Canada.
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Shomron. By closing doors and
windows the danger is greatly
reduced, he said.
Shomron also supported
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin's point made that air
power, in which Israel excels,
is a more effective attack
system than missiles. He noted
that while Syria's Soviet-made
Skud missiles can carry 100
tons of explosives, a warplane
that carries five tons is much
more accurate.
Rabin said that Israel's air
force could drop 100 tons of
high explosives on enemy
population centers for every
ton delivered to Israel in a
missile attack.
Shomron maintained that
missiles cannot determine the
outcome of a war. He recalled
in that connection the
strategic failure of V-l and V-2
rockets Germany used to at-
tack British cities during the
final year of World War II.
Asked if Israel has joined the
missile race, Shomron replied,
"That's what I read in the
Indivisibility of Jerusalem
On one point, all of Israel and world Jewry ap-
pear united.
That is the indivisibility of Jersualem.
And yet Yasir Arafat was not afraid during his
first visit to Damascus since Syria expelled him
five years ago to again issue the battle cry of both
the Palestinians and most of the Arab states.
Arafat said again this week that the PLO and the
Arab world will not rest until the Palestinian flag
flies over the churches and mosques of Jerusalem.
Towards that end, it is important that com-
munities around the world hold meaningful and
mass demonstrations on Yom Yerushalayim,
Jerusalem Day, to evidence our belief that never
again shall the capital of Israel be divided.
It is not enough to say no government could sur-
vive in Israel which agreed to the division of
Jerusalem, nor to say that no one can claim to be a
Jewish leader who advocates such a decision.
The legitimacy of Israel's claim to select its own
capital must be affirmed again and again. And the
unity of that capital city with full protection for
the rights and religious freedom of all faiths
must be central to that affirmation.
Sheer Horror
Strong Message
Whether or not John Demjanjuk is "Ivan the
Terrible" of Treblinka, his trial, conviction and
sentence to hang have served a major purpose.
Once again, the importance of Israel as the only
nation which today seems prepared to continue the
pursuit of the engineers of the Holocaust with total
commitment has been demonstrated.
And as Israel observes its 40th anniversary of in-
dependence and the 45th anniversary of the War-
saw Ghetto uprising, the lessons of Shoah. total
destruction, are brought home to the more than
half of world Jewry who were not alive during the
Hitler era.
"Ivan the Terrible" cannot pay for his crimes
with one thousand executions, the Israeli court said
in handing down its sentence of hanging. But the
one death will remind us, and hopefully the whole
world, of the extent of the massacre of Jews during
World War II.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 6, 1988
Mother's Dav Mav 8 Hussein Sending Mixed Signals
*^**V -L"J-C*J KJ a.niviniiNnAi! Israeli concessions. leaked Cluverius' rep
Jews all over the world are
celebrating the 40th anniversary
of the birth of the modern State of
Israel. Like many births, there
was a long and tedious period of
gestation and a very difficult
labor. The 'pregnancy' began
about 1904, with the followers of
Theodore Herzl, who was un-
doubtedly the 'father' of the
State. (Jews had always lived in
the land, although they were
generally the Ultra-Orthodox,
who lived on donations from the
Diaspora.) Between 1904 and
1914, about 200 Jewish women
mostly from middle-class Euro-
pean families, arrived in Palestine
to pursue their Zionist ideals of
equality and justice. These women
were surely the mothers of this in-
credible 'baby', born in May of
1948, that was named "The State
of Israel'.
Many of those young settlers
were between the ages of 17 and
19. They expected to fulfill their
dreams by working on the soil in
their new land. Life was extreme-
ly difficult. They suffered through
wars with the Arabs and the first
World War in Europe, along with
the men. They also fell ill with
typhoid and malaria, along with
the men. Unfortunately, they
were not usually permitted to
work the land along with the men.
Women were almost always sent
to the kitchen or laundry. It was
only the 'exception' the
woman who insisted on field work,
who was allowed to till the soil or
plant the trees.
On January 2, 1904, Many a
Shochat, a 24 year old Russian im-
migrant, arrived in Palestine to
join her younger brother,
Nachum. Although she claimed
not to have been a Zionist, it did
not take long before she fell in
love with the country.
Accompanied by her brother,
she made a horseback tour
through Palestine. These are her
own words:
"We rode ten hours a day,
changing horses frequently. In
this way we cut through the entire
Arab settlement from Dan to
Beersheva. We visited Transjor-
dania, too. The entire trip took us
six weeks, and in the course of it
there grew up in me a deep and
passionate love for the country, a
love which filled the brain as well
as the heart. It is a love which has
lasted all through my life, and its
strength seems to be bound up
with the renewal of something
many centuries old."
The following year Manya made
a survey of the Jewish set-
tlements. She visited the Jewish
colonies and asked many ques-
tions with particular emphasis on
details of income, and the employ-
ment of Arab workers. Commen-
ting about colony life, she said,
"... I became acquainted with the
character of our first Aliyah; and I
came to a definite conclusion. My
comrades were absolutely mad!
The way they were working, there
was absolutely no hope of creating
in Palestine a Jewish agricultural
"The Jewish workers in the col-
ony of Petach Tikvah had ac-
cepted the same conditions as the
Arabs; their pay was 5 paistres
(25 cents) a day. They believed as
Zionists they simply had not the
right to ask for more. They lived
eight to a room ... a small room
.. their beds were mattresses on
the floor. When I told them that
they ought to demand houses and
public buildings they answered
proudly that this would be philan-
thropy ... it would only be a
renewal of the evil of the
'Chalukah' ... the charity system
for Palestinian Jewry."
Convinced that a Jewish
Palestine was only possible if the
people lived together in collective
settlements, Manya proposed the
idea to others. Traveling to Paris
to do resea ch on collectives, she
attempted to convince the Jewish
Colonization Association to buy
land in the Jezreel Valley. While
in Paris, she also raised money
from Baron Edmond de
Rothschild and others in order to
buy arms for Jewish self defense
in Russia. These she smuggled in-
to Russia where she remained
for three months. Manya records,
"I re-entered Russia illegally.
During the pogram in Shedlitz, I
took an active part in the Jewish
self-defence. Later I organized a
national group to exact vengeance
from the leaders of Russian anti-
Continued on Page 5
Israelis are mulling over con-
flicting versions of where King
Hussein of Jordan stands with
respect to the American peace
initiative, after his final talks
with Secretary of State
George Shultz.
An upbeat version was con-
veyed to Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres by Wat
Cluverius, a senior American
diplomat sent by Shultz to
brief Israeli leaders on his
talks in Arab capitals. Accor-
ding to this version, Shultz
was very much satisfied by his
discussions with the Jordanian
But an opposite impression
was left by an official state-
ment issued in Amman by
Premier Zaid al-Rifai that in-
dicated Hussein to be uncom-
promising in demands for

AU "corn. "*"** \
Pu Alt Condition*
-ass S3gr :

The Jewish
ot South Browafd
'') Fred Sftmchct
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor
Published Weekly January through March Bi Weekly April through August
Fort Lauderdsie FL 33321 Phone 7484400
Main Ollice 8 Plant 120 N.E 6th Si. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 373-4605
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Israeli concessions.
According to that statement,
Israel's withdrawal from all of
the administered territories
and a full role for the Palestine
Liberation Organization are
Hussein's conditions for par-
ticipating in peace talks with
Sources close to Premier
Yitzhak Shamir said Hussein
actually hardened his positions
during Shultz's six-day visit to
the region. They recalled that
they had said all along that
Hussein would reject Shultz's
idea of negotiations without
Aides to Peres conceded that
Jordan's public statement does
project a tougher stance. But
they suggested that in private,
the king may have been more
flexible, contributing to
Shultz's optimism. The
Foreign Ministry therefore
leaked Cluverius' report to the
Cluverius also met with
Shamir amid reports that
Shultz is tentatively planning
yet another trip to the Middle
East, possible this month,
after his meeting with Soviet
Foreign Minister Eduard
Shultz May Return To
Shultz told reporters before
leaving Amman to return to
Washington that he would
return to the Middle East to
keep the American peace in-
itiative alive. He declined to
say when.
That visit presumably would
precede the next summit
meeting between President
Reagan and Soviet leader
Mikhail Gorbachev, scheduled
to take place in Moscow from
May 29 to June 2.
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Friday, May 6,1988
Volume 18
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Number 10
8 A.M. to 6 P.M. 3149 yy
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Two blocks Weal of 1-95

B'nai B'rith Youth Council Weekend
Friday, May 6, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
The Gold Coast Council B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO) recently held its Spr-
ing MIT/AIT Training
Weekend at Camp Shalom in
West Palm Beach. Coor-
dinated by Steve Finkelstein,
Danny Galpern, Marci Roberts
and Jill Zwerner, the Council's
membership vice presidents,
the weekend drew over 50
BBYO members from North
Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach counties.
The purpose of the weekend
is to teach new members about
the history, structure, rituals
and traditions of BBYO. Dur-
ing the two days, the MITs
(Members-In-Training girls)
and AITs (Alephs-In-Training
boys) attended various ses-
sions and programs designed
to give them a comprehensive
understanding of BBYO and
how it works.
Friday evening
"icebreakers helped the par-
ticipants meet one another and
were followed by a traditional
Shabbat dinner and Friday
night services. A series of
workshops were then held on
the history of the organization,
followed by planning groups
for the Saturday Shabbat
Saturday's program includ-
ed the religious services, more
learning sessions, and athletics
in the afternoon. The evening
was capped off by Havdallah, a
song session, and a "BBYO
Bowl" to see how much
everyone had learned.
The highlight of the
weekend was the formal In-
duction Ceremonies, at which
the participants became full-
fledged members of BBYO. A
talent show and dance
After Sunday breakfast and
cleanup time, the final Friend-
ship Circle offered an oppor-
tunity for BBYO's newest
members to reflect upon the
things they had learned and
the friends they had made.
The Gold Coast Council con-
sists of 20 chapters throughout
North Dade, Broward and
Palm Beach counties. Jewish
teens, ages 14-18, who may be
interested in joining BBYO
can call 581-0218 or 792-6700.
Mother's Day
Continued from Page 4
Semitism. The police looked for
me in St. Petersburg. I changed
my lodgings every day, never
sleeping twice in the same place.
With clockwork regularity the
police always searched, too late,
the place I had slept the night
before. My name was unknown to
Returning to Palestine in 1906,
Manya again took up the cause of
collective farming, but she realiz-
ed that what she had in mind had.
never been done, anywhere.
Critics in France considered the
idea so ridiculous they were ready
Emigration On Rise
total of 1,088 Jews left the
Soviet Union during the month
of April, according to figures
provided by the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry and
the Geneva-based In-
tergovernmental Committee
for Migration.
This is the highest number of
Jews to leave the Soviet Union
in a single month since May
1981, when 1,110 emigrated.
The April figures bring 1988
emigration to date to 3,526
Jews, surpassing the 1982
year-end total of 2,688, and
totals for all years since.
Soviet Jewry activists,
however, note that emigration
levels are still well below those
of 1979, when more than
51,000 Jews were allowed to
leave the country.
Of the 1,088 Soviet Jews
who left in April, 11 took
direct flights to Israel via
Bucharest, Romania. But 908
Jews or 83.5 percent chose to
go to countries other than
Israel, making April the worst
ever month for neshira, accor-
ding to the Public Council for
Soviet Jews in Israel.
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to prove that it could never suc-
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Against much opposition, she
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Apparently, in August 1907, the
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she reported, "the JNF had begun
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She was given the opportunity to
begin a small collective to prove
her ideas.
Together with 17 other people,
including three teenage sisters,
they created the first collective in
Sedera. Everyone worked in both
the fields and in the kitchen. It
was to be the forerunner of the
modern kibbutz. She said of that
"The Sedera Collective lasted a
year and a half. It ended its work
successfully. ... We returned in
full the money that had been ad-
vanced, and demonstrated once
and for all that a collective
economy was possible."
New Alzheimer Therapy
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 6, 1988
Bar/Bat Mitzvah
The Bar Mitzvah of Joshua
David Brookoff, son of Sharon
and Barry Brookoff, was
celebrated during Saturday,
April 30 morning services at
Temple Beth Shalom,
Joshua is in the seventh
grade at Attucks Middle
School and is a member of the
school band and interested in
tennis. He is in the Hey class
at Beth Shalom Hebrew
Among those attending the
Bar Mitzvah were Joshua's
grandparents, Max and Sally
Drath of Pembroke Pines, Fla.
and Sam and Rose Brookoff of
Brooklyn, N.Y.
Women's American ORT-
Greynolds Park Chapter will
meet on Tuesday, May 10,
11:30 a.m., at Lychee Garden
Restaurant, East Hallandale
Beach Boulevard, Hallandale.
For information: 651-5216.
Memorial Hospital will offer
a free Osteoporosis Update
program on Tuesday, May 10,
6:30 p.m., in the hospital's
Health and Fitness Center,
3501 Johnson St., Hollywood.
The program will address
the latest information on
osteoporosis, a bone disorder,
including new methods of
prevention, diagnosis and
For information: 985-5961.
Abraham Goodman
Dead At 98
Abraham Goodman, a leading
philanthropist who rose from
pushcart vendor to chairman
of a $300 million corporation,
died at his home in Fort Lee,
N.J. April 8. He was 98.
Goodman, a member of the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
board of directors, was a
leader of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America and a founder
of many Jewish-sponsored in-
stitutions that reflected his in-
tense interest in Jewish educa-
tion and culture.
Israel To Barter
With Columbia
will exchange weapons for coal
under a four-year trade agree-
ment with Colombia, signed in
Bogota by the Israeli minister
of energy and infrastructure,
Moshe Shahal.
Colombia will purchase $250
million worth of military equip-
ment from Israel, -including
the Kfir jet fighter plane.
Israel will purchase 500,000
tons of coal from Colombia
over the four-year period.
Esther Sharyn Rosenbaum,
daughter of Cynthia and Irv-
ing Rosenbaum and grand-
daughter of Eva Ellenport,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
on Saturday, May 14, 11 a.m.,
in the Chapel of Temple Beth
El, Hollywood. Esther will be
sharing her Bat Mitzvah with
her Soviet twin, Elvira
Fishman, from Kiev, USSR
from whom she has just receiv-
ed a Russian letter.
Esther is in the seventh
grade at Plantation Middle
School where she excels in
math and science. She recently
took first place in the Broward
County Science Fair, fourth
place in the Florida Junior
Academy of Science in Tampa,
and second place in the Florida
State Science and Engineering
Fair in Jacksonville for her
mathematics science project.
Exhibit Of Soldiers' Photos
Recalls Warsaw Ghetto Tragedy
More than 100 photographs
taken by a German soldier in
the Warsaw Ghetto in 1941
went on exhibition at the Yad
Vashem Holocaust Center
The exhibition, titled "A
Day in the Warsaw Ghetto
A Birthday Trip Into Hell"
was opened by Education
Minister Yitzhak Navon on the
occasion of the 45th anniver-
sary of the Warsaw Ghetto
Uprising. The pictures were
taken by Heinz Joest, a
hotelier and amateur
photographer who was station-
ed at a German army camp
near Warsaw.
The "birthday trip" referred
to in the title was Joest's birth-
day in 1941 when, as he told
the West German magazine
Stern years later, he first ven-
tured inside the ghetto to find
out what was going on behind
its walls.
He recorded the sights in
129 photographs which are
starkly horrifying and em-
pathetic. Stern reported that
Joest was so deeply shocked
that he told no one of his ex-
perience. "I didn't want to
upset my family. I thought,
what sort of world is this?" the
ex-Wehrmacht soldier was
quoted as saying.
Joest gave his pictures to
Stern two years before he died
in the early 1980s. The
magazine never published
them, but gave them to the
Yad Vashem archives last
They depict hunger, beg-
gars, the indignities heaped on
the dead. The photos are
displayed here according to
subject matter: children,
street life and burial pits. Ac-
companying the exhibit are
sections from the "Warsaw
Diary" of Chaim Kaplan, an
eyewitness account of what
the Jews in the ghetto
Navon left for Poland Tues-
day with a delegation of some
1,200 Israelis, who will com-
memorate the 1943 uprising
on the site of the ghetto. The
group includes seven Knesset
members and 600 teen-agers,
some of whom were awarded
the trip in a nationwide quiz on
the Holocaust.
The trip is the first by Israeli
officials to Poland since that
country severed diplomatic
ties with Israel in 1967. They
are traveling as individuals
and, while not guests of the
state, are expected to meet
with members of the Polish
Some 4,000 Jews from 20
countries are also expected to
attend the ceremonies in
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Friday, May 6, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Synagogue ^Nvws
Temple Beth Ahm
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek will
officiate and Cantor Eric
Lindenbaum will chant the
Liturgy for the 8 D.m. services
Friday, May 13. On Saturday,
May 14, services will begin at
8:45 a.m.
Minyan is at 8 a.m. daily and
7:30 p.m. Monday through
A Blood Drive will be con-
ducted Sunday, May 15.
There will be a Calendar
Meeting on Wednesday, May
18, at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road,
Temple Beth Am
Sabbath services will be held
on Friday, May 13, 8 p.m., in
the Hirsch Sanctuary, con-
ducted by Rabbi Paul Plotkin
and Hazzan Irving Grossman.
The Temple Beth Am Choir,
under the direction of Esther
Federoff, will participate in
the services, and an Oneg
Shabbat will follow in the
Lustig Social Hall.
On Saturday, May 14, Sab-
bath services are at 9 a.m.,
conducted by Rabbi Plotkin
and Hazzan Grossman. The
congregation is invited to a
Kiddush following services in
the Lustig Social Hall.
The Bar Mitzvah of Darren
Goldberger, son of Barry and
Ronnie of Coral Springs, was
celebrated at Temple Beth Am
on April 30.
The Bat Mitzvah of Symara
Rog, daughter of Melvin and
Melanie of Coral Springs, was
celebrated on April 29.
The Bat Mitzvah of
Stephanie Kesten, daughter of
Paul and Paula of Coral Spr-
ings, was celebrated at Temple
Beth Am on April 30.
Evening Sisterhood has
planned a Theater Party on
Sunday, May 15, 8 p.m. at
Opus Playhouse, where the
show "Damm Yankees" will
be presented. Donation is
$12.50 per person.
On Sunday, May 15, 2 p.m.,
the Temple Beth Am Singles
(55-plus) will meet and have a
social afternoon in the Lustig
Social Hall, 7205 Royal Palm
Boulevard, Margate. Donation
is $2.50. For information:
974-8304 or 972-5865.
Temple Beth-El
On Friday, May 6, at 8 p.m.,
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe will con-
duct the Shabbat service in the
Sanctuary. The flowers on the
Bima and the Oneg Shabbat
are being sponsored by Mr.
and Mrs. Herb Grafals in
honor of their daughter
Miana's Bat Mitzvah. Miana
Jun Grafals will celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah on Saturday, May
7, at 11 a.m. in the Chapel.
On Friday, May 13, Temple
Beth El will have as guest
speaker, Mordechai Bar-On,
who recently retired as a
member of the Knesset (Ratz
Party). A founder of and
leading activist in the Peace
Now Movement, he is an ad-
vocate of a negotiated peace
settlement based on territorial
compromise and mutual
recognition of Israeli and
Palestinian rights of self-
determination. Bar-On will be
speaking at Services which are
in the Sanctuary starting at 8
The flowers on the Bima and
the Oneg Shabbat are being
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Irv-
ing Rosenbaum in honor of
their daughter, Esther's Bat
Mitzvah. Esther Sharyn
Rosenbaum will celebrate her
Bat Mitzvah on Saturday, May
14, at 11 a.m. in the Chapel.
On Sunday, May 15 Temple
Beth El Brotherhod will have
its first open board meeting
of the 1988-89 season at 9:30
a.m. in the Chapel Lounge.
Temple Beth Shalom
Services on Friday, May 6,
at 5 p.m. and on Saturday,
May 7, at 9 a.m. will be con-
ducted by Dr. Morton Malav-
sky, rabbi, assisted by Cantor
Irving Gold. During the Satur-
day service, the Bar Mitzvah of
Benjamin Blaz, son of Joel
Blaz and grandson of Ruth and
Manuel Blaz, will be
celebrated. Benjamin has at-
tended Beth Shalom Academy
since the age of three and is
now in the seventh grade.
Pulpit flowers for the weekend
and the kiddush reception
following the Bar Mitzvah ser-
vice will be sponsored by Ben-
jamin's father in his honor.
For temple information:
981-6111. For information for
Beth Shalom Academy and
Hebrew and Sunday school:
Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 N 46 Ave.,
Hallandale Jewish
Following 8:45 a.m. services
on Saturday, May 7, a Kiddush
will be given in honor of the
84th birthday of the president
of the Hallandale Jewish
Center, Myer A. Pritsker.
The Men's Club will hold its
monthly breakfast meeting on
Sunday, May 8, at 9:30 a.m.
Charles Obusin, a certified
financial planner and vice
president of Advest, Inc., will
be the guest speaker. His topic
will be "1988 An Opportuni-
ty Year."
On Tuesday, May 12, at
noon, the Sisterhood will hold
its annual installation meeting.
Officers and board members
for 1988-89 will be installed by
Dr. Carl Klein. Refreshments
will be served, entertainment
will be provided by the Raye
Stevens Orchestra and singer
Bruce Raye.
The Hallandale Jewish
Center is located at 416 NE 8
Ave., Hallandale. For informa-
tion: 454-9100.
Temple Sinai
Shabbat services on Friday,
May 6, will begin at 8 p.m. in
the Sanctuary with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Can-
tor Misha Alexandrovich of-
ficiating. On Saturday, May 7,
Esther, of Hollywood, died on Sunday, April
17, at the age of 70. She was a retired
schoolteacher and a homemaker. She is sur-
vived by two sons, Jacob and Martin; two
sisters. Mildred Conn and Marion Beckman;
and four grandchildren. Services were con-
ducted at Levitt-Weinstein Chapel.
Judge Matthew, of Hollywood, died at the
age of 81. Co-author with Senator Irving M.
Ives of "The American Story of Industrial
and Labor Relations," he was a retired
Judge of the Village of Great Neck (N. Y.). A
graduate of St. Johns College and Law
School, he was captain of the varsity foot-
ball team in 1928. A member of the New
York Bar Association, he had been ap-
pointed by Gov. Nelson Rockefeller as New
York Quarterhorse Racing Commissioner.
He was also founder and past president of
Temple Emanuel of Great Neck. He is sur-
vived by bis wife. Ruth; daughters, Joan
(John) Shires of No. Miami Beach and Susan
Solow; grandchildren Jill, Shari, Jaime
Weinsier and David and Robin Solow; and a
brother, Nathan Blei. Services were held at
Levitt-Weinstein Chapel. Interment was at
Beth David Cemetery.
Julius (Julie), 74, of Tamarac, died on Tues-
day, April 19. He was the brother of William
(Willie) Knobel and Mildred Kulick. Services
were at Star of David Memorial Chapel.
Lee, of Hallandale. died on Wednesday,
April 20, at the age of 89. She is survived by
her husband. Jack; son, Sidney, of Penn.;
and sisters, Ella Wolf of California, Birdie
Applebaum of Arizona; and Minna Spaner
of Deerfield Beach. Services were at Levitt-
Weinitein. Interment was at Beth El
Estelle, a resident of Hollywood, died on
April 21. A former reaident of Miami, she
was the wife of Edward; the mother of
Suzanne (Marvin) Feldman; and the grand
mother of Karen Feldman of New York City
and Glenn Feldman of Miami. Graveaide
services were held at Beth El Memorial
Gardens. Arrangements were handled by
Doris, of Hollywood, was the wife of the late
Joseph M. Robins; the sister of Hannan
Bragin Epstein; and the aunt of Sara J.
Bragin and Wolfe H. Bragin, all of Califor-
nia. Services were conducted at Beth El
Cemetery, with arrangements handled by
Max, of Pembroke Pines, was a decorated
veteran of the Normany invasion. Prior to
his retirement, he was a federal employee
and had also worked for McGraw Hill. He
was a member of the Knights of Pythias,
Grand Concourse Lodge. Mr. Karpel was
the husband of Florence; the father of Larry
(Sindee) Karpel and Harriet (Stan)
Klausner; and the grandfather of Eric
Klausner. Bradford Samuel Karpel and Jor-
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the Shabbat services start at 9
a.m. in the Sanctuary.
On Friday, May 13, Shabbat
services will start at 8 p.m. in
the Sanctuary with Rabbi
Margolis and Cantor Alexan-
drovich officiating. On Satur-
day, May 14, Shabbat services
will begin at 9 a.m.
The Young Singles (ages
20-35) will hold a dance at the
Temple on Saturday, May 7, at
8 p.m. A disc jockey will pro-
vide video music. The ad-
misison price of $7 includes
snacks and one free drink.
The Young Singles will hold
a picnic at T-Y Park, Pavilion
No. 6, on Sunday, May 15, at
11 a.m. A barbecue, Softball,
volleyball and other activities
will be available for th admis-
sion price of $5.
Temple Sinai of Hollywood is
located at 1201 Johnson St.,
Hollywood. For information:
Women's League For Israel To Meet
The Women's League for
Israel will hold a regional
meeting on Friday, May 13,
9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., at the
Jewish Community Center,
Soref Hall.
dan Elijah Karpel. Graveside services were
held at Menorah Gardens.
Morris J., of Hallandale, died at the age of
84. He is survived by his wife, Syd; his sons,
Michael of Florida, Neil (Phyllis) of New
York, and Kenneth (Rebecca) of Florida; his
daughter, Phyllis (Morton) Wagner of New
York; two sisters, Sarah Goldberg and Vera
F. Bernstein of California; and eight grand-
children. Services were held in Riverdale,
N.Y., with arrangements by Levitt-
Sidney, of Hollywood, died on April 26, at
the age of 71. He was the husband of Tess;
the father of Barbara Cole; and the brother
of Florence (Sam) Kera. Services and burial
were in Detroit, Michigan, with ar-
rangements handled locally by Riverside.
A mini-breakfast and box
lunch will be provided for
Guest speaker is Dr. Nili
Porat, Israeli directress.
Reservations: 748-6886.
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none %W o^o^

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, May 6, 1988
Cost of Living Up
In First Quarter
Hoosiers To Train Rabbis
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's
inflation rate is both higher
and lower, according to figures
released by the Central
Bureau of Statistics.
It ran at an annual rate of 17
percent during the first three
months of 1988, well above the
12 percent targeted by the
Treasury. The March hike was
1.6 percent, also higher than
The good news is inflation
was down in the 1987-88 fiscal
year, which ended in March. It
stood at 15.7 percent, down
from 23 percent.
first rabbinical college in In-
diana's 170-year history has
been incorporated here.
The Rabbi Naftali Riff
Yeshiva will formally begin its
college-level rabbinical studies
program in August, but
already operates a kollel, or
advanced Talmud study, divi-
sion composed of ordained rab-
bis. The yeshiva will offer a
high school program for boys
beginning in the fall of 1989.
The new yeshiva is named
for the grandfather of its
founder, Rabbi Yisrael Get-
tinger, and its dean, Rabbi
Raphael Moshe Gettinger. Ac-
cording to Yisrael Gettinger,
spiritual leader of the Hebrew
Orthodox Congregation of
South Bend since 1980, the ci-
ty provides an ideal at-
mosphere for the yeshiva
because it is "quiet and pic-
turesque with tree-lined
streets and a special small-
town quality of life."

By U.S.Gov't. testing method,
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Competitive tar level reflects the FTC method.
BOX: Less man 0.5 mg. "tar? toss than 0.05 mg. nicotine. SOFT PACK
FILTER. MENTHOL: 1 mg. "wT 0.1 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette, FTC
Report JAN. '85, BOX T00*s: Less than 0.5 mg. "tar;' less than 0.05 mg.
nicotine. SOFT PACK Wft. FILTER: 2 mg. "tarT 0.2 mg. nicotine. SOFT
PACK W$, MENTHOL: 3 mg. "tar," 0.3 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette
by FTC method.

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