The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00117

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


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Full Text
Volume 18 Number 12
Hollywood, Florida June 3, 1988
Price 35 Cents
Reagan Demands
Israel-USSR Relations
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
President Reagan reiterated
that if the Soviet Union wants
to participate in the Middle
East peace process, it must
"resume diplomatic relations
with the State of Israel."
Reagan, in a pre-summit in-
terview with television jour-
nalists from Europe and
Japan, also stressed that the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion cannot represent the
Palestinians in negotiations
with Israel since the PLO
"refuses to recognize the right
of Israel to exist as a nation."
The president expressed op-
timism about the chances for
acceptance of Secretary of
State George Shultz's pro-
posals on negotiations bet-
ween Israel and a Jordanian-
Arab delegation. "I believe
there is a desire in the Middle
East to settle once and for all
what is still technically a state
of war between the Arab na-
tions and Israel," he said.
Reagan did not indicate
whether he would press the
Soviets to accept the Shultz in-
itiative in his talks with Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev in
Moscow, which begin May 29.
Israeli Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres, following his
30-minute meeting with
Reagan said the summit was
the next stage in the peace
process. Peres said he did not
expect an agreement in
Moscow, but expressed hope
that the talks would pave the
way for eventual Soviet sup-
port for Shultz's proposals.
Israeli Premier Yitzhak
Shamir opposes the Shultz
plan for an international con-
ference on the grounds that it
would lead to pressure on
Israel from the Soviet Union
and the Arab countries. Peres
stressed in Washington that
while Israel does not need such
a conference, it is the only way
to bring Jordan into
negotiations.
Reagan reiterated that
"we"ve made it plain" that the
United States wants an inter-
national conference not "to
dictate a settlement, but to be
helpful if we can; to give ad-
vice and to make proposals
that might help them arrive at
a fair and just peace."
The Soviet Union, however,
wants an international con-
ference that would actually
Continued on Page 3
SOLDIERS' ORIENTATION Israeli soldiers armed ivith short M-16's arrive in Bethlehem
on an "orientation excursion" to the administered West Bank. Both girls and boys enter the ar-
my at the age of eighteen, the girls serve two years compulsory and the boys three. AP/Wide World
Photo.
Yeshiva University held
commencement exercises at
Lincoln Center's Avery
Fisher Hall, the first off-
campus commencement exer-
cises in the institution's 57
years of this annual academic
event.
Ambassador Vernon
Walters, the U.S. Ambas-
sador to the UN will received
an honorary Doctor of
Humane Letters
degree (D.H.L.) and deliv-
ered the Commencement
address Thursday, June 2, at
9 a.m.
Itzhak Perlman, the world
Yeshiva U. Honors Perlman
renowned Israeli-born viol-
inist, also received an
honorary Doctor of Humane
Letters degree, as did David
S. Wyman, author and
professor of modern Amer-
ican history at the University
of Massachusetts at
Amherst; Martin C. Barell,
Chancellor, New York State
Board of Regents; Blanche
Etra, attorney and secretary,
Board of Directors, Yeshiva
University's Benjamin N.
Cardozo School of Law; and
Dr. Eliyahu Kanovsky, dean
of faculty of Social Sciences
at Bar-Ilan University.
Dr. Gersion Appel,
$50 Million Raised For Memorial
Professor Emeritus of
Yeshiva University, and
author of works on Jewish
law and philosophy, received
the honorary Doctor of
Divinity degree.
As part of the festivities,
two graduating classes cele-
brated significant miles-
tones.
On Wednesday evening,
June 1, the Yeshiva College
class of 1938 and 1963 classes
of Yeshiva College and Stem
College for Women marked
their 25th and 50th anniver-
saries.
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The United States Holocaust
Memorial Museum fund-
raising campaign has gone
over the $50 million level in
gifts and pledges and is
gaining momentum, according
to U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council Chairman Harvey
Meyerhoff.
The total includes gifts of $1
million or more from 16
Museum Founders from Wash-
ington, Maryland, Virginia,
New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio
and California. All of the funds
to build and equip the museum
will be from private donations.
The museum is being built on
a federally-donated site adja-
cent to the National Mall.
To build and minimally
endow the museum will
require $147 million. About
$60 million will be required to
construct the museum, and
another $30 million will be
required to install the perma-
nent exhibition. The balance of
the funds will provide endow-
ment to support the operations
of the museum and to fund its
programs.
INSIDE
OPINION Page 5
As President Reagan prepared for his
Summit meeting in Russia, activists lobbied
for a Jewish life for Jews who will never leave
the Soviet Union.
RECOGNITION Page 8
There was no generation gap as both adult
and youth leaders were honored at B'nai
B'rith's 2nd Annual Volunteer Recognition
Day.
JUSTICE Page 10
Canadian court jails publisher of a pamphlet
that denied that the Holocaust ever
happened, or that millions died.
Lehman Increases Refugee Aid
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
AN additional $17.5 million
in funds above the Reagan Ad-
ministration's request for
Soviet and other refugee set-
tlement programs in Israel
was approved by the full
House Appropriations Com-
mittee last week. The entire
$12 billion Foreign Aid Ap-
propriations Bill for fiscal year
1989, which includes $3 billion
in military and economic aid to
Israel, is expected to reach the
House floor by Memorial Day.
U.S. Rep. William Lehman
was the pivotal force in per-
suading his colleagues in the
House Appropriations Sub-
committee on Foreign Opera-
tions to increase the Ad-
ministration's proposed $10
million refugee aid request to
$27.5 million.
"The key reason for the in-
crease was the increase in the
number of refugees," Lehman
said, citing a rise in refugees
from the Soviet Union, as well
as Iran, Ethiopia and
Romania.
"WE were able to do it
despite the problems in
Israel," said Lehman. He call-
ed Israel's refugee program a
model program for the world,
because "in Israel, refugees
are welcomed, unlike in other
countries ..."
Lehman's $17.5 million
amendment to the Foreign Aid
Bill comes in a year when the
government is cutting $20
billion from the general
budget.
Neale Katz, director general
of United Israel Appeal's
Israel office, the recipient of
the grant, said during a
Continued on Page 3


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 3, 1988
Italy Facing Worst Anti-Semitism In 50 Years
By RUTH E. GRUBER
ROME (JTA) Italian
Jewry is facing the worst wave
of anti-Semitism since the
fascist regime a half century
ago, according to Chief Rabbi
Elio Toaff of Rome.
Toaff substantiated that
charge by displaying bundles
of hate mail and scores of
photographs of anti-Semitic
graffiti at a news conference in
the Great Synagogue here.
He was accompanied by
Giacomo Saban, president of
Rome's Jewish community,
who also related numerous
incidents involving anti-
Semitic behavior. They said
they believed the phenomenon
was directly related to
hostility toward Israel for the
harsh measures it has used to
suppress the Palestinian
uprising in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip.
Much of the hate mail they
displayed attested to that fact.
Toaff warned that Italy is
facing anti-Semitism similar to
that which engulfed it when
Benito Mussolini, emulating
Hitler, promulgated racial
laws aimed against Jews.
The Rome chief rabbi
created a stir in a newspaper
interview last month, where he
branded as anti-Semitic
certain elements of the Roman
Catholic press and the
Vatican.
He reiterated those charges
at the news conference, but
broadened his criticism to
include the mainstream Italian
press.
"We are particularly
worried by articles that appear
in authoritative publications,
even in the Catholic
framework, which put forward
attitudes hostile to Judaism,
both in the social and religious
spheres," and which, he said,
"may be particularly influen-
tial" on the mass readership.
Accosted In The Streets
Toaff related incidents in
which Jews were accosted i
the streets of Rome. He said a
student at the university was
forced to remove a Star of
David from a chain around his
neck.
An elderly survivor of the
Auschwitz death camp was
asked by a doctor who saw the
concentration camp tattoo on
his arm, "How many Palestin-
ians have you killed today in
your concentration camps?"
In another episode, A Rome
Jew was mailed a partly
burned copy of the local Jewish
magazine, Shalom, with a note
reading "Mr. Jew, would you
kindly free Palestine if you do
not want to end up like this
newspaper. A thousand
thanks." The note was signed
"Not anti-Semites, but friends
of Palestine."
The chief rabbi responded
to questions about Jewish atti-
tudes toward Israeli policies.
"Every Jew is always in
sympathy with the state of
Israel, with which he shares its
fate, and which represents for
him a principle of continuity
from the religious and moral
points of view, and also from
the point of view of security,"
Toaff said.
"As for the Israeli govern-
ment, it's not I who names it. I
don't have to like it. I support
the state and the people it
represents."
Some Italian journalists
have contested the anti-
Semitic examples Toaff
offered in the news media.
"Articles sharply criticizing
Israel's tough policy against
Palestinian demonstrators
include affirmations that you
may either reiect or agree
with, but which refer to the
Israeli government, not the
Jews of Rome," Ezio Pasero
wrote in the daily Messaggero.
But Foreign Minister Giulio
Andreotti, who backs both
Israel's right to exist and Pale-
stinian demands for a home-
land, seems to share Rabbi
Toaff s anxiety.
In his weekly column for the
magazine Europeo, Andreotti
wrote that he was watching
with great concern the contro-
versy developing over a feared
revival of anti-Jewish feeling,
which supposedly exists in
Catholic circles, without the
approval but also without
explicit condemnation by the
church.
Temple Beth Sholom Honors
Rabbi Morton Maslavsky
Temple Beth Shalom in
Hollywood and the Beth
Shalom Academy Parents
Association jointly honored its
spiritual leader and dean,
Rabbi Morton Malavsky, at the
Scholarship Ball Sunday
evening, May 29. Rabbi
Malavsky was cited for his 25
years of leadership to the syna-
gogue, the Jewish community
and the general South
Broward community.
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Rabbi Malavsky, whose
father was one of the first
Rabbis in Mexico, spent his
formative years in Philadel-
phia and New Jersey and went
through his Rabbinic studies in
New York.
In 1953, he came to Florida
and served as spiritual leader
at the Israelite Center for ten
years. When he was called to
Temple Beth Shalom in down-
town Hollywood in 1963, the
congregation had less than 100
families and was located at
1725 Monroe Street. Today, its
congregation numbers more
than 1,000 families.
One of the first issues, Rabbi
Malavsky faced was the move
from downtown Hollywood to
Hollywood Hills, with first a
school building in 1967 and
then the Temple in 1974.
Rabbi Malavsky helped
formulate Jewish day school
education in South Florida,
working with the late Rabbi
Alexander Gross at the
Hebrew Academy in Miami
Beach. All of Rabbi Malavsky's
children are graduates of the
Hebrew Academy and later,
upon assuming the leadership
in Hollyw
the founders of the Hillel
Community Day School, which
was housed in the school
building of the old Beth
Shalom on Monroe Street.
Rabbi Malavsky also helped
form other congregations,
such as Temple Solel, which
used Temple Beth Shalom's
auditorium facilities gratis for
several years.
The Rabbi also authored and
compiled several books. One,
the "Compilation and Order of
Friday Night Service," was
used for many years at the
Israelite Center and other
congregations. He also
authored a book on "Hebrew
Self-Taught" and, in 1980, he
compiled a Passover Com-
munity Haggadah, used
annually at Beth Shalom and
revised in 1988.
In 1960, together with Mollie
Turner, Rabbi Malavsky devel-
oped the "Jewish Worship
Hour" on Channel 10. He also
worked with Rabbi Baumgard
and Rabbi Alfred Waxman, on
"The Still Small Voice" on
Channel 7 and chaired the
Rabbinical Voice for WGBS
and other radio stations.
Rabbi Malavsky has held
most offices in the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
He was its secretary when
Rabbi Leon Kronish was its
president, then the executive
vice president and ultimately
its president in 1961-62.
He developed the Chaplaincy
Program in Greater Miami and
has served as chaplain for the
Dade County Jail and as
interim chaplain for the
veteran's administration at
the hospital in Coral Gables.
In Hollywood, Rabbi
Malavsky has served as presi-
dent of the South Broward
Council of Rabbis and the
Clergy Fellowship. He intro-
duced Jewish National Fund to
Broward County and served
for many years as its
chairman.
The rabbi has organized and
led tours, missions, and study
groups to Israel on a regular
basis, never missing a year and
often going two or three times
annually. For five years, he
organized a mission for non-
Jewish clergy.
Together with Monsignor
Walsh in Miami and the late
Episcopalian Father Ted
Gibson, a leader in the black
community, Rabbi Malavsky
worked on an interracial,
interfaith projects program.
He also served as Civil
Defense Chaplain for a number
of years and held committee
chairmanships for local and
national Rabbinic groups.
Presently, Rabbi Malavsky
serves on the Rabbinic Cabinet
of the United Jewish Appeal,
State of Israel Bonds, and for
the past three years as the
international chairman of the
board of the Israel Histadrut
Foundation.
A member of the board of
the South Broward Jewish
Federation, Rabbi Malavsky is
a life member of the Zionist
organization of America and
former vice president of B'nai
B'rith. He is a member of the
Knights of Pythias and the
B'nai Zion Fraternal Order, of
which he is honorary vice pres-
ident. He also serves as chap-
lain to the Hollywood Police
Department and the Broward
Sheriffs' Department, and has
organized seminars, discus-
sions and lectures for the
police.
Sixteen years ago, Rabbi
Malavsky fulfilled a dream,
when with Dr. Fred Blumen-
thal, Eleanor Katz and a few
others, he formed what is
today the Beth Shalom
Academy. Its doors opened
with 18 students; today its
enrollment approaches 700. In
1980, its facilities grew too
small and so a second story
was added. Then five years
ago, a committee inspired by
Rabbi Malavsky acquired ten
acres on Stirling Road, one
mile west of University. While,
at that time the general reac-
tion was, "Isn't that too far
away?" demographically it has
now been shown that in the
next five years it will be the
center of South Broward, with
the Jewish Community Center
in the same area. On the ten
acres, Temple Beth Shalom
has already completed a 20-
room building of 24,000 square
feet, with the second phase on
the planning board. Plans call
for a series of education build-
ings, a student activity center,
sports facilities to be known as
the Dr. Fred Blumenthal
Sports Complex, a theater of
performing arts and adminis-
tration facilities.
This past January, Beth
Shalom inaugurated a learning
program, which accepts chil-
dren without set financial obli-
gations to the school.
Rabbi Malavsky also envi-
sions a Teachers Seminary or a
preparatory school for instruc-
tors in Hebrew and Judaic
subjects. Throughout the
country, instructors are
needed for all schools of this
type and for all afternoon
schools of a religious nature. It
is the Rabbi's opinion that an
intensive two year course
should be offered to people
who are presently in the
teaching field, though not
necessarily in the Judaic or
Hebraic part.
Rabbi Malavsky is also one
of the national board members
of the Union of Traditional
Conservative Judaism, a tradi-
tional group of 400 to 500
rabbis across America, who
with 3,000-5,000 laymen, are
interested in preserving and
conserving Jewish tradition.
The Rabbi serves as the source
and resource person for the
founding Rabbinical Seminary.
Explaining that one of the
strenuous problems faced by
all religious institutions in the
coming decades will be finan-
cial support, Rabbi Malavsky is
now in the midst of organiza-
tional meetings to arrange
both immediate contributions
and deferred giving similar to
the successful work for organi-
zations he has done in the past.
It is also his ambition to raise
in the not-too-distant future
$20 plus million dollars to help
insure the financial structure
of Beth Shalom and Beth
Shalom Academy.
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Friday, June 3, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Lehman Increases Refugee Aid
Continued from Page 1
Washington visit last week,
"We're very satisfied.
"WHAT'S important with
the current $27.5 million is
that the administration re-
quested $10 million," Katz
said. "We say our needs are
more and they initially cut us
back."
Israel has been affected by
general cost of* living increases
as well as the weak dollar,
Katz said. Israel is facing a 16
percent inflation rate and a
four percent drop in the dollar-
vs-shekel exchange rate.
When the refugee resettle-
ment program goes over
budget it looks for income for
the U.S. grant and fund-
raising campaign income. The
latter is down this year as a
result of America's stock
market difficulties, Katz said.
THE State Department
Refugee Bureau had requested
$25 million for the next fiscal
year, which begins Oct. 1, but
the Office of Management and
Budget cut it to $10 million.
Last year, Congress ap-
propriated $25 million for the
refugee assistance program to
Israel. Yet, the need is pro-
jected to be even greater this
year.
In 1987, Soviet refugees ar-
rived in Israel in numbers 10
times greater than in 1986.
The number of Soviet
emigrants is expected to in-
crease as the Soviet-United
States Summit (May 29-June
2) approaches. Iranian Jewish
emigration to Israel may also
double this year from 1,500 to
3,000, according to Lehman
aides.
KATZ, a native Chicagoan
who made aliyah to Israel with
his family 16 years ago, and
who has two children currently
serving in the Israel Defense
Forces, including a son in
training with the Givati
Brigade, said the program's
budgets include $85 million for
immigration and absorption
and $67 million for youth
aliyah.
This year the program is ac-
commodating 15,000 im-
migrants, including 2,500 from
Ethiopia. Sixty percent of the
Ethiopian youths in the
residential boarding school
Israel-
USSR
Continued front Page 1
negotiate the terms of a
settlement.
On the issue of human
rights, Reagan said he values
the Helsinki Accords "very
much." He is scheduled to
speak on the same stage in the
Finnish capital where the ac-
cords were signed in 1975.
He said his main concern is
"that there has not been a
complete keeping of those
pledges in that agreement" by
the Soviet Union, "in recogniz-
ing the fundamental right of
people to leave a country, wor-
ship as they will, and so forth."
He did not specifically men-
tion the issue of Soviet Jewry.
However, both Reagan and
Shulte have personally pledged
to Jewish leaders that they will
press this issue in Moscow as
they have at the three previous
summits.
program have left their
parents and families in
Ethiopia. That program, which
combines education with
counseling, costs about $4,000
per student, Katz said.
'If we don't do the job now
with the Ethiopians or other
refugees, we'll nave problems
later," he said.
Anne Frank Diary Uncontested
AMSTERDAM (JTA) An
82-year-old neo-Nazi in
Hamburg backed away from a
legal showndown over his
claim that the Diary of Anne
Frank was a falsification.
Ernst Roemer, who publicly
challenged the authenticity of
the diary, the personal account
of a Dutch-Jewish teen-ager
who died in the Holocaust,
decided not to appeal a fine
imposed on him 10 years ago
by a Hamburg lower court, his
lawyer said.
The fine was the outcome of
a lawsuit brought against
Roemer, who failed to prove
his contention. His appeal had
gone through several stages
and was about to be heard in
Hamburg Monday.
Two Dutch witnesses were
invited by the court to give
testimony. Faced with refuta-
tions by Miep Gies, one of the
neighbors who helped hide the
Frank family, and Gerard Van
Der Stroom of the Nether-
lands State Institute for War
Documentation, Roemer
suddenly dropped his appeal.
His lawyer claimed he did so
not because he changed his
mind, but because of his
advanced age.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir lays a wreath at the traditional
memorial ceremony at Ammunition Hill, Jerusalem, scene of
some of the toughest fighting in 1967. The ceremony took place on
the 21st anniversary of the reunification ofJersualem. JTA/World
Zionist News Photo Service
HUC Honors Human Rights Group
NEW YORK -(JTA) The Center for Legal and Social
Studies of Buenos Aires has been awarded the $10,000
Roger E. Joseph Prize by Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion. The human rights organization was
cited for helping families in their search for 'disappeared'
loved ones and for seeking legal redress for abuses suffered
upon civilians by Argentina's security forces.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 3, 1988
Rep. Larry Smith
Meets with Shamir
Israel's Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir and Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres both want peace for
Israel but just have different ideas
about how to achieve it, said U.S.
Rep. Larry Smith, D-Hollywood,
who had the opportunity to speak
to Shamir and Peres while visiting
Israel recently.
"Both Shamir and Peres want
Israel to live in peace with the
Palestinians," Smith said. "We
are just seeing the portrayal of
different approaches to the same
goal."
While in Israel, Smith attended
a meeting of Jewish parliamen-
tarians from around the world,
participated in the Fourth Annual
UJA Young Leadership Israeli
Forum, and led an Anti-
Defamation League mission for
congressmen. All of these ac-
tivities allowed him to meet with
Shamir on four different
occasions.
"I gave Shamir my perspectives
as a congressman and a friend
of Israel on the impact of the
rioting," he said. "I didn't tell him
what to do. I just explained the
fosition of the Congress and let
im know that we would support
Israel in any initiatives it took
toward peace."
Smith added that he has hope
that the violence will subside.
"While all this is going on, I
have to beleive that there are
Palestinian and Israeli Arabs who
deplore this and who don't hate
Jews," he said. "I hope that their
attitude wil prevail."
Smith said Shamir, who has
been criticized for his stubborn
stance on the Shultz Plan, wanted
to relay only one message to the
American people.
"He wants us to know that he
wants peace just like everyone
else," Smith said.
On behalf of the South Florida Council and the Florida State
Association ofB'nai B'rith, Dr. William Zenvener, left, presents
a check to Steve Rose, director of development of the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens (MJHHA)
for Alzheimer's care and treatment programs at MJHHA.

AU Rooms'

Fi*AkCofldWon
SWSSET
(S.hW^SfJE'sWO
:

FATHER'S
4DAYS/3NGHTSSQ4
pef pet*
dM occ
JUNE 17-20
INCLUDES

t
~^5522
305-538-5721
JACOB*. "",,,'r"\
Of South Broward
< Frt4 SAerAef
FREDSHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and Publisher Eecut.ve Editor
Published Weekly January through March Bi Weekly April through August
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Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
June 3, 1988
Volume 18
18 SIVAN 5748
Number 12
KVBTCH!
TM
1986 David S. Boxerman and Mark Saunders. All rights reserved.
"What's the excuse this time, Jonah-get
swallowed by a whale on your way home from
work?"
Hallandale JC
Mens Club
The Men's Club of the
Hallandale Jewish Center will
hold its last breakfast meeting
of the season on Sunday, June
12, at 9:30 a.m. The program
will feature tenor Michael
Landman, accompanied by
Hilda Arlen, his musical
director.
The event was arranged by
William Seitles, chairman of
the Entertainment
Committee. Jack Berkowitz is
sponsoring the breakfast.
Members' spouses, friends and
prospective new members are
cordially invited to attend.
PLO Cargo Rejected
TEL AVIV (JTA) Three cargo containers filled with
food and medical suplies were returned to their countries of
origin Greece and Cyprus because they were consign-
ed to "PLO Gaza."
ooooooeooo
M
Jewish National Fund
PaBB^1 (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)
Redeems, Reclaims, Rebuilds the Land of Israel


SUPPORT THE JNF
Show Time
Sisterhood of Temple Beth
Shalom of Hollywood will hold
its annual Donor Luncheon
and Show on Sunday, June 5,
noon, at the Marco Polo Hotel,
North Miami Beach. The
production "A Touch of Class"
will provide the program
portion of the afternoon.
Handling reservations is Babe
Kleiner, 981-5330. Adrienne
Carner, 922-2292, is chairing
the event.
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Friday, June 3,1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Setting (Soviet) Priorities
For the Summit
By MARC SCHNEIER
At the Moscow summit
beginning May 29,
President Reagan has
promised to press the Soviets
on the issue of Jewish emigra-
tion. From the very beginning
of the Soviet Jewry move-
ment, the highest priority has
been given to this basic human
right. But when activists in the
West relegate to secondary
status efforts to train Russian
rabbis, supply kosher food,
provide Russian-Hebrew
Bibles and make available
other educational materials, I
must disagree.
Such a shortsighted policy
miscalculates the dimensions
of the Soviet Jewry dilemma,
and it does our brothers and
sisters in the Soviet Union a
disservice by ignoring the
great majority of Soviet Jews
who have not expressed in-
terest in emigrating.
In many cases, their decision
to stay is a consequence of
religious ignorance and
spiritual lethargy. Indeed, if
Mikhail Gorbachev were to
open the gates tomorrow, a
majority of Soviet Jews would
most likely choose to remain.
That is the potential tragedy
of an "emigration only" ap-
proach. It ignores the possibili-
ty of a Jewish future for nearly
two million Jews in the Soviet
Union who know little of being
Jewish beyond the word Ivrei
stamped on their internal
passports.
The reality of the problem
was underscored for me per-
sonally last month, when I was
privileged to become the first
rabbi from the West to of-
ficiate at a major holiday
observance in the Soviet
Union.
I conducted Passover ser-
vices and led the com-
munal seder in
Moscow's historic Choral
Synagogue during the first
two days of Passover. Joining
me was Dr. Joel Setter, a
member of my congregation
who chanted the services and
the seder, and our cantor,
Moshe Geffen, who conducted
services during the last two
days of the eight-day holiday.
Our group was substituting
for the Moscow synagogues'
two regular clergymen, Rabbi
Adolph Shayevicn and Cantor
Vladimir Phss, both of whom
are currently enrolled in an in-
tensive study program at the
Rabbi Isaac Echanan
Theological seminary at
Yeshiva University in New
York.
The opportunity to conduct
services in Moscow was an
emotional experience, permit-
ting us as it did to meet Soviet
Jews whose strong sense of
Jewish identity and synagogue
orientation reflected spiritual
courage and determination.
Equally significant was the
opportunity to meet many
Jews who were bereft of any
sense of religious identity,
because they were brought up
in a state where opportunities
for religious training have
been virtually unavailable for
more than half a century.
These Soviet Jews are, simply
put, the victims of spiritual
starvation.
Yet I could not help seeing,
even among the most
apathetic, an unrequited
curiosity perhaps even a
deeply-sublimated need to
understand more about
themselves by learning more
about their Jewish roots.
We brought to Moscow
two tons of kosher
food and other
Passover supplies contributed
by our synagogue in New
York. The food was a source of
wonder among the Jews of
Moscow the matzoh, wine
and other ceremonial foods led
in many cases to long and
animated discussions of the
meaning of Passover.
On our first night in
Moscow, some 20,000 people
crowded into the synagogue
and overflowed into the street.
For many among the religious-
ly ignorant, who out of simple
curiosity or a deeper need
came to the synagogue that
evening to mingle with those
who came to worship, there
seemed to be a new sense of
awakening, a sense of solidari-
ty with other Soviet Jews
never felt before. I believe this
experience may turn out to be
the first step on a journey
toward understanding their
Judaic heritage.
One leaves with the con-
viction that Soviet Jews
must be provided with
the opportunity to learn about
Judaism and the means, even
on a token basis, to quicken
their sense of Jewish identity.
Some things are already be-
ing done. Prayer books and
Bibles have been sent to the
Soviet Union, as have Hebrew
language materials. Through
negotiations with Soviet of-
ficials, the Appeal of Cons-
cience Foundation an
ecumenical organization
dedicated to advancing
freedom of religion around the
world has arranged for the
recent opening of a kosher
take-out restaurant in
Moscow. Other projects aimed
at building awareness of
Jewish cultural and religious
heritage are being planned.
These are small but
remarkable gains. The age of
glasnost has already seen ad-
vances in the religious sphere
that would have been un-
thinkable during previous
regimes. I returned from
Moscow persuaded that oppor-
tunities will soon arise to bring
Judaism to a community that
knows little if anything about
Two masked Palestinian youths aim stones at Israeli soldiers,
unseen, during a street demonstration in central Ramallah in the
administered-territories. APAVide World Photo.
what it means to be a Jew.
By taking advantage of
these opportunities, we can
help trigger a spiritual
awakening among the third
largest Jewish community in
the world.
Rabbi Marc Sekneier of Manhat
tan's Park East Synagogue recently
returned from the Soviet Union.
Up-Close Advocacy Before The Summit
By RICHARD JORANDBY
a
Mrs. Reagan, meet Mrs. Inessa Uspensky. She is
distinguished entomologist living in Moscow. She wants,
along with her husband Igor, also an entomologist, to leave
the Soviet Union and live in Israel. The government has
denied her permission to leave. She has been harassed and
she has lost her job. Would you please speak to the president
about her. Please ask him that, before he signs treaties deal-
ing with arms control, transfer of technology and economic
trade, that he ask Mr. Gorbachev if he would be so kind as to
allow the Uspenskys and 400,000 other Soviet Jews who
want to leave the Soviet Union, to emigrate. They say the
president listens to you, Mrs. Reagan.
Upon returning home from a recent visit to the Soviet
Union, I talked with Hinda Cantor of the South Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewery who told me of a proposal
she had heard wherein the First Lady, Nancy Reagan, should ar-
range to meet with Jewish refuseniks during the upcoming sum-
mit in Moscow.
My first reaction was to
smile, inwardly thinking such
an idea was highly improbable.
However, as I reflect back
upon my own recent contact
with Soviet Jews, I would now
remark "right on!"
With Mrs. Reagan's reputed
influence with her husband
and with the precedent already
set by former first ladies at-
tempting to affect U.S. foreign
policy (i.e. Eleanor Roosevelt
and Rosalyn Carter), such ac-
tion could be fruitful. A first
hand view by the president's
wife of the Soviet treatment of
Jewish refuseniks might well
highlight this human rights
issue, ensure its place on the
summit agenda, and shake
loose any naive thoughts the
president might have as to
what glasnost is and what it is
not.
That glasnost (openness)exists, there is no question. The
relaxation of controls in daily life in the USSR, particular-
ly regarding censorship, free discussion, and open
criticism of the bureaucracy is evident everywhere. Unfor-
tunately, during my recent visit, I found that glasnost has little
impact upon the condition of Jewish life and emigration.
In talking with Jewish refusenik leaders, I found that the
reasons for glasnost's existence holds the key to why it fails to
excite Soviet Jews. The trickle of change taking place is a
"fraud" one refusenik told me in Leningrad. "The current cam-
paign of openness is designed to get the nation through the cur-
rent and very difficult domestic crises. It had to occur to salvage
Richard L. Jorandby
a sinking economic system and to placate stirrings in the ethnic
republics. It is not intended to be a major shift toward liberaliza-
tion it is not intended to be permanent." He went on to predict
that the reforms would dissipate within five to ten years. "After
all, 750,000 members of a nomenklatura (bureaucracy) are not
about to lose their grip on their high salaries and privileges."
I heard similar opinions from Jewish refuseniks elsewhere
in the USSR. To many I spoke with, the changes Mikhail
Gorbachev is failing to make are more significant than the
reforms he has enacted. Despite the Soviet peace offensive and
the resultant delight of the Western media, I was reminded by
Jewish leaders in Moscow that fewer Jews have been allowed to
leave under Gorbachev than under the oppressive Brezhnev
regime. I was further reminded that Soviet visa offices still
operate with restrictive procedures which make over 90 percent
of Soviet Jews ineligible to apply for permission to emigrate.
"How can the West accept glasnost as a sincere attempt at
change .. ." one Jewish leader challenged me, "when, in
peacetime, attempts by non-military citizens to leave the country
are regarded as treason, the same as if a soldier defected to the
enemy."
A further concern I detected was that glasnost itself was
being used to further anti-Semitism. I was told that
under the guise of the "new openness" the government
was tolerating demonstrations and organizational activity that
prior to glasnost were prohibited. Unfortunately, the group
benefitting most from such tolerance is called "Pamyat'
("memory" in Russian) and has become an instrument of anti-
Semitism.
Pamyat claims to be a patriotic organization formed to pro-
mote healthy Slavic ideals. Jews I spoke with described
Pamyat's activities with fear. Pamyat publications and
demonstrations attempt to explain the Soviet Union's present
domestic and foreign policy failures. Government corruption,
the black market, the chronic plight of agriculture, the fallen oil
prices and relative increase in the price of energy, the Chernoybl
disaster all of a sudden have become topics of discussion under
glasnost.
To explain away these debilitating conditions, Pamyat talks
about conspiracies by enemies of the people. Those
wishing to leave the Soviet Union are of course especially
targeted as subversives financed by Jewish interest in the West.
At the same time, Jewish attempts to hold demonstrations or
protests have not received the benefit of the openness of
glasnost. They are either banned or thwarted by the govern-
ment. Thus, this aspect of lifting restrictions under glasnost has
done little for Soviet Jews while generating a climate of
government-sponsored anger against them.
As the Moscow summit approach, the Soviet leadership is us-
ing glasnost to achieve goals that are current and pressing. As a
result emigration has increased. For this, we can rejoice. But let
us take note today, openness seems to be critical to the Soviet
regime. Tomorrow, it might be different.
Richard L. Jorandby is a lawyer and the elected Public
Defender for Palm Beach County. He traveled to the Soviet
Union in the Spring of 1985 and again last month.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 3, 1988
Defense Secretary Pledges U.S. Arms Purchase From Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Israel's weapons sales to the
United States rose from $9
million in 1983 to $250 million
in 1987 and "will continue to
grow," U.S. Defense
Secretary Frank Carlucci said.
"There is little doubt that
purchases from Israel will
continue to grow, even with
severe fiscal pressures on U.S.
defense spending," Carlucci
said in a speech to the opening
session of the 29th annual
policy conference of the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs
Committee.
The AIPAC conference
featured appearances by
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres of Israel and several
prominent members of
the U.S. Congress.
Carlucci, who described
Israel as "a faithful friend in a
turbulent region," said,
"Israel will remain an
important source of (weapons)
systems that are proven and
ready in some cases, saving
the United States the time and
expense of developing
its own."
Carlucci spoke one month
after Israel and the United
States signed a memorandum
of agreement that institution-
alized the meetings of
economic, political and mili-
tary working groups of the
two countries.
The immense increase of
American military purchases
from Israel stems from an
earlier agreement, the memo-
randum of understanding on
strategic cooperation signed in
1983.
Carlucci made the point that
Israel is the largest single
recipient of American security
assistance, "all in the form of
grants, not loans," the defense
secretary stressed.
Aid For Weapons Develop-
ment
He said U.S. funds have
gone to support "every major
weapons system" built by
Israel, including fighter
planes, surveillance aircraft
and tanks.
Also, according to Carlucci,
the Pentagon spends 54
percent of its budget allocated
for the evaluation of foreign
weapons on testing weapons
made in Israel.
He said American funds are
now being used to upgrade the
Israeli navy's coastal patrol
force.
Carlucci also noted that
Israel is one of four American
allies working on the Strategic
Defense Initiative and is
building in that connection an
experimental anti-tactical
ballistic missile known as the
"Arrow."
Benjamin Netanyahu,
Israel's former ambassador to
the United Nations, also spoke
at the AIPAC conference and
received an award "for
conveying Israel's case to the
American people."
Netanyahu, who plans to run
for election to the Knesset on
the Likud ticket in November,
stressed that Israel cannot
give up the West Bank for
security reasons. Insisting
that territory was important
even in the missile age, the
former envoy warned that
when the Iran-Iraq war ends,
Israel could face an Arab
attack on its eastern front, the
Jordan River.
Arab Villagers Charged
With Lynching
guilty.
Soviet Official Interested In
Emigration Issue, Shultz Plan
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Nearly 100 residents of
Kabatiya village in the West
Bank have been accused in
Nablus military court of con-
stituting a lynch mob responsi-
ble for the death of a fellow
villager, who allegedly
cooperated with the Israeli
authorities.
Formal charges were
brought against 47 of the
suspects and 48 more were to
be charged. They were
brought into the courtroom in
groups of five. All pleaded not
The victim, Mohammad
Ayed Zakarani, 29, died Feb.
24. According to the charge
sheet, a crowd of about 1,000
villagers set fire to his house,
driving him outside, where he
was beaten to death with an
axe and hanged from a utility
pole.
Some of the defense lawyers
claim their clients were not
present at the lynching.
Others say the charge sheet is
unclear, and several argued
that Zakarani died of a heart
attack.
Wiesel and Sisulu Cited
WASHINGTON (JTA) Elie Wiesel and imprisoned
South African journalist Zwelakhe Sisulu are the recipients
of the International Human Rights Law Group's 1988
Human Rights award. Wiesel was cited for organizing a
conference of Nobel Prize laureates to examine pressing
global problems and the abuse of human rights. Sisulu,
whose New Nation newspaper provided widespread
coverage of the anti-apartheid movements, has been de-
tained since 1986.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union is "a problem
that should be dealt with,"
Soviet Foreign Minister
Eduard Shevardnadze
reportedly told the president
of the World Jewish Congress
in Moscow.
Shevardnadze held a
meeting with WJC leader
Edgar Bronfman as a prelude
to the summit conference bet-
ween President Reagan and
Soviet leader Mikhail Gor-
bachev, held in Moscow from
May 29 to June 2.
Bronfman, who arrived here
on a direct flight from
Moscow, met with Israeli
Premier Yitzhak Shamir and
told the Israeli leader that this
was the first such statement
by a senior Soviet official.
J
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Bronfman has held several
meetings in the past with high-
ranking Soviet officials in
which the issue of Jewish
emigration has been discussed.
Following his meeting with
Shamir, Bronfman also told
journalists that he had been
given a message from
Shevardnadze to Shamir, but
he refused to disclose its
contents.
At the news conference,
Shamir described Bronfman's
report as "a very interesting
one" and said he agreed with
the Jewish leader that this is
the time to step up efforts for
Soviet Jewish emigration.
In addition to his encounter
with Shevardnadze, Bronfman
also met with other high-
ranking Soviet officials and
said he detected "a new
positive atmosphere," which is
bound to influence the issue of
Jewish emigration as well as
Soviet-Israeli relations.
Bronfman, whose private jet
landed at Atarot Airport, just
north of Jerusalem, said his
direct flight to Israel caused
much excitement at the
Moscow airport.
While in Moscow, Bronfman
also met with Jewish activists.
He said they conveyed a sense
of urgency for the need to act
speedily, making optimum use
of Moscow's new attitude
toward expanding Jewish
cultural rights and increased
emigration. The activists ex-
pressed concern that Gor-
bachev's perestroika (restruc-
turing) will not last long.
Bronfman told reporters
that in the matters of the Mid-
dle East peace process and an
international conference,
Soviet officials had expressed
varying views, but had all
stressed Soviet support for a
role for the United Nations in
the political process.
Shevardnadze appeared to
welcome the peace plan ad-
vanced by U.S. Secretary of
State George Shultz. Speaking
in Geneva at a news con-
ference at the Soviet mission
to the United Nations there,
the foreign minister said, "The ooistahono
Shultz plan for the Middle
East compromises elements
which if implemented could
help in reaching a solution to
the conflict."
"As you know, the USSR is
an international peace con-
ference with the participation
of all the members of the
Security Council," Shevard-
nadze said.
Asked whether the visit of
Israeli Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres to Hungary
could signal a warming of rela-
tions between Israel and the
Soviet Union, Shevardnadze
said, "The visit of Peres in
Hungary does not affect the
relations between the USSR
and Israel. It is an independent
visit."
(Geneva correspondent
Tamar Levy contributed to this
report.)
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Friday, June 3, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Jewish Students On Campus
Fighting Palestinian Propaganda
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
College Hillel counselors have
expressed varying degrees of
concern over diminished
support of Israel by students
as a result of pro-Palestinian
activity on their campuses
during the spring semester.
Most said the anti-Israel
activity stemming from the
Palestinian uprising in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip
that began in December was
confined to small demonstra-
tions, op-ed pieces in college
newspapers and pro-
Palestinian information tables.
But some Hillel directors
worried that Jewish students
seemed slow to defend Israel,
and expressed fear that these
future leaders of tomorrow
may be turning away from the
pro-Israel position.
There were a couple of
strongly anti-Israel incidents
that occurred on the campuses
this spring, with two of the
more violent ones taking place
at the University of Arizona at
Tucson and at the University
of Kansas at Lawrence.
At Arizona, a shot was fired
into the window of the Hillel
lounge just after the last
student had left early on the
morning of April 26, following
the conclusion of one of the
ABC-TV "Nightline" mara-
thon broadcasts from Israel.
Brenda Morrision, director
of student activities for Hillel
at the university, said some-
body "shot out our window
and shot out our door." She
said police are still investi-
gating the incident, including a
garbled message left on the
Hillel telephone answering
machine.
She added that her campus
has a large Arab population,
with five Palestinian student
groups.
At the University of Kansas
at Lawrence, David Katzman,
a history professor, said he
found "Go to Hell Dirty Jew"
written on the name-card of
his office door a few weeks
ago, even though he didn't
teach during the spring. He
said that four days of mail
were stolen the following
week, while no one else in the
history department had
anything touched.
Not The First Time
However, Katzman said that
he was the victim of anti-
Semitism before the Pales-
tinian uprising, when he had
received death threats while
serving as the president of the
local Jewish Community
Center.
In combatting the usual
Palestinian forms of protest,
some of the Hillel counselors
complained that they had
limited resources.
Rabbi Carol Glass, Hillel
director at American Univer-
sity in Washington, said
Jewish groups there have not
been effective in countering
pro-Palestinian "slick posters"
placed on walls of campus
buildings and advertisements
bought in the campus news-
paper.
She said that her campus has
an unusually large number of
Arab students 400 out of
11,000 students, 40 to 50 of
whom are Palestinians who
had been able to gain funding
from Arab sources.
Heidi Goldsmith, Israel
programs director at the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation, said
many Hillel directors
complained that they lack
"concise materials and
"simple, clear history" on the
Arab-Israeli conflict.
"We don't have enough," she
said.
An example she gave of
needed material is a pro-Israel
rebuttal of the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization's covenant,
which calls for the overthrow
of Israel.
Two other Hillel directors,
on the other hand, said they do
have effective materials to
counter pro-Palestinian
groups in the information war.
Helise Lieberman, program
director at Columbia Univer-
sity's Hillel, said while
students are struggling with
"how to be supportive of
Israel" without "condoning or
condemning" current policies
toward Palestinians, they have
been exposed to many pro-
Israel speakers and effective
information from the Israeli
Consulate in New York and
the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith.
Joseph Kohane, acting Hillel
director at the University of
Michigan at Ann Arbor, said
his campus has been relatively
quiet. He said that the student
newspaper at one point carried
a lot of anti-Israel opinion
pieces, but that Jewish
students organized a "concen-
trated letter writing
campaign" to counter it.
'Hard Time To Be Jewish'
Glass said that it is a "hard
time to be Jewish on a campus.
The Arab community is seen
by most of the world as the
underdog, as the victimized,"
and "a lot of finger pointing
goes in the way of Israel."
Overall, Glass said organized
Jewry does not see Jewish
students at college as a major
constituency. She argued they
were more vulnerable than
other Jews who do not have to
encounter Arabs on a day-to-
day basis, as do Jewish
students.
She complained that Jewish
groups provide "nothing in the
way of resources and material
to really help us" analyze
recent events. Glass called for
more professional literature to
be developed on the uprising,
and specifically said "not
enough is presented from a
moderate to a sort of Peace
Now perspective."
College campuses must be
seen "as a critical Jewish
community," Glass said,
"because this is where future
public opinion is being
formed."
Goldsmith said Palestinian
demonstrations and informa-
tion tables have become bolder
since the violence began Dec.
9, benefiting from the percep-
tion that "Israel no longer has
the David image."
In addition, she said, student
newspapers regularly print op-
ed pieces on the Arab-Israeli
conflict, including some by
professors critical of Israel's
handling of the situation. She
added that she has heard of
few violent incidents on
college campuses.
'Battle Of Words And Ideas'
Jeffrey Ross, director of the
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith's campus
affairs and higher education
department, said the incidents
were "less than we expected,"
calling it a "battle of words
and ideas."
He said that demonstrations
of 20 people, which often
occur, do not "affect too many
people," and that many
campus Arab groups are in
disarray both organizationally
and ideologically.
Ross said his "greatest
concern is what's going on in
the classrooms" and not
demonstrations, campus liter-
ature and op-ed pieces and
advertisements in student
newspapers.
He expressed concern that
these students who are
tomorrow's leaders may be
developing a "permissive
consensus which will allow
future administrations to try
to put pressure on Israel to
make unilateral concessions."
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 3, 1988
BBYO Honors Volunteers
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization's North Dade/
Broward/Palm Beach adult
board of directors recently
held its second annual Volun-
teer Recognition Day, at which
the volunteers were honored.
Over 100 adults and youth
leaders were in attendance.
BBYO primarily utilizes
volunteers of two types: those
who serve on its adult board of
directors, which raises and
distributes funds, establishes
policies and oversees and
assists in the operation and
growth of the local program;
and those who serve as advi-
sors to the various AZA (Boys)
and BBG (girls) chapters,
thereby worfking directly with
the youth.
Highlights of the Volunteer
Recognition Day program
included the installation cere-
mony for the new officers of
the adult board, the presenta-
tion of gifts and certificates to
the chapter advisors, and a
skit performed by the youth
themselves.
According to Jerry Kiewe,
assistant regional director,
"Volunteers play a key role in
the provision of service to our
members and it is only fitting
that we set aside this time to
offer our admiration of and our
thanks."
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Friday, June 3, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Synagogue o\leu/a
Hallandale Jewish
Center
Sabbath Services are held
Fridays, at 7 p.m., in the
Chapel and Saturdays, 8:45
a.m. in the Sanctuary.
On Saturday, June 11, at
evening services, Steven Doar,
son of Noah and Regina Doar,
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah.
Daily services are held 8:30
a.m. and 5:30 p.m. in the
Chapel.
Men's Club will meet
Sunday, June 12, 9:30 a.m.
Tenor Michael Landman will
be featured.
The Hallandale Jewish
Center is located at 416 NE 8
Ave., Hallandale. The rabbi is
Dr. Carl Klein and the cantor
is Joseph Gross. For informa-
tion, call 454-9100.
Temple Beth Ahm
Family Services will be held
at Temple Beth Ahm Friday,
June 3, 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating
and Cantor Eric Lindenbaum
chanting the liturgy. Religious
school students will participate
in services.
Graduation of the Hey Class
will be held. Graduated are:
David Baum, Jennifer Clifton,
Jonathan Cohen, Jason Frank,
Scot Lefkowitz, David Hess,
Shoel Perelman, Jay Schantz
and Jason Shofnos.
On Saturday, June 4,
services will begin at 8:45 a.m.
The Bar Mitzvah of Howard
Steven Hirsh, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Hirsh of
Pembroke Pine, will be cele-
brated.
The Religious Committee
will meet Wednesday, June 8,
7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Ahm will have
a picnic on Sunday, June 12, at
11 a.m., at C.B. Smith Park,
Pavillion No. 15.
The daily minyan is at 8 a.m.
and on Monday through
Thursday at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road,
Hollywood. For information,
431-5100.
Temple Beth Am
Sabbath services will be held
Friday, June 3, 8 p.m., in the
Hirsch Sanctuary, conducted
by Rabbi Paul Plotkin and
Hazzan Irving Grossman. The
Temple Beth Am Choir under
the direction of Esther
Federoff will participate in the
services. During the course of
services, the graduation of the
students of the Hey Class of
the Solomon Geld Religious
School will take place. The
students will participate in and
assist in conducting the
services. An Oneg Shabbat in
honor of the graduating class
will be held at the conclusion of
services in the Lustig Social
Hall.
On Saturday, June 4,
Sabbath services are at 9 a.m.,
conducted by Rabbi Plotkin
and Hazzan Grossman. A
Kiddush will follow services in
the Lustig Social Hall.
The Bar Mitzvah of Allison
Stein, daughter of Dr. Gary
and Mrs. Francis Stein of
Coral Springs, will be cele-
brated on June 4.
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The Bar Mitzvah of Jarrod
Flamm, son of Ronald and Gail
Flamm of Coral Springs, will
be celebrated on June 4.
On Sunday, June 5, 10 a.m.,
in the Hirsch Sanctuary, the
Rabbi Solomon Geld Religious
School will conduct closing
exercises under the direction
of Lisa Weinsoff, education
director.
The Bar Mitzvah of Brandon
Lane, son of Paul and Sue
Lane of Coral Springs, was
celebrated at Temple Beth Am
on May 28.
The Bat Mitzvah of Heather
Cohen, daughter of Dr. Alex
and Eleanor Cohen of Coral
Springs, was celebrated at
Temple Beth Am on May 28.
On Friday, June 10, Sabbath
services will begin at 8 p.m. in
the Hirsch Sanctuary,
conducted by Rabbi Plotkin
and Hazan Grossman. The
Temple Beth Am Choir, under
the direction of Esther
Federoff, will participate in
the services. An Oneg Shabbat
will follow the services.
On Saturday, June 11,
Sabbath services are at 9 a.m.,
conducted by Rabbi Plotkin
and Hazzan Grossman. A
Kiddush will follow services.
This will be the last late
Friday evening service at
Temple Beth Am until Aug.
12.
On Sunday, June 12, the
Temple Beth Am Men's Club
will host a breakfast at 9:30
a.m., in the Lustig Social Hall.
A musical program will be
presented by the Musical
Aires.
Temple Beth Am is located
at 7205 Palm Royal Blvd.,
Margate. For information:
974-8650.
Temple Beth El
On Friday, June 3 at 8 p.m.,
Rabbi Norman Lipson will be
the Guest Rabbi. Services will
be held in the Sanctuary. The
flowers on the Bima and the
Oneg Shabbat are being spon-
sored by Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Karp in honor of
their 60th wedding anniver-
sary.
On Friday, June 10, at 8
p.m., in the Sanctuary, Rabbi
Samuel Z. Jaffe will conduct
the Shabbat Service. The
flowers on the Bima are being
presented by Leon Weil in
memory of his wife, Mary. The
Oneg Shabbat is being spon-
sored by the Sisterhood.
Temple Sinai
On Friday, June 3, the
Shabbat Service will be held in
the Louis Zinn Chapel begin-
ning at 8 p.m. Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich will officiate.
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During June, July and
August, all Shabbat Services
will take place in the Chapel.
Services on Shabbat
morning, June 4, will begin at
9 a.m. in the Chapel.
On Friday, June 10, the
Shabbat Service will begin at 8
p.m. in the Chapel with Rabbi
Margolis and Cantor Alexan-
drovich officiating. The
Shabbat morning service on
Saturday, June 11, will take
place at 9 a.m. in the Chapel.
The Temple Sinai Young
Singles (ages 20-35) will hold a
picnic on Sunday, June 5, at 11
a.m., at Pavilion No. 6 at T-Y
Park in Hollywood. There will
be a barbeque and such activi-
ties as softball and volleyball.
Admission is $5.
The Young Singles will hold
a dance on Saturday, June 11,
at 8 p.m. at Temple Sinai. A
disc jockey will provide the
music, and there will be snacks
and one free drink included in
the admission of $7.
On June 26, the Young
Singles will go on a cruise to
Freeport aboard the Discovery
I. The ship leaves Port Everg-
lades at 8:30 a.m. and returns
at Midnight. The day's fun
includes three buffet meals,
entertainments, activities, the
casinos, and an afternoon in
Freeport. Cost is $71.
Payment must be received by
June 11.
Temple Beth Shalom
Services will be held at
Temple Beth Shalom on
Friday, June 3 at 5 p.m. and
Saturday, June 4, 9 a.m.
During the service on
Saturday, the Bar Mitzvah of
Leif David Levinson, son of
Renee and Dr. Robert
Levinson, will be celebrated.
The pulpit flowers and kiddush
reception following the service
will be sponsored by Leif's
parents, in his honor.
Sisterhood's annual Donor
Luncheon will be held Sunday,
June 5, 12 noon at the Marco
Polo Hotel, Miami Beach.
Chairing the event will be
Adrienne Carner.
Beth Shalom Academy
graduation will be held
Wednesday, June 8, 8 p.m., in
the ballroom area of the
Temple building. To be
graduated are: Ian D. Bentley,
Alan L. Carner, Rachel Cohen,
Alon Grosman, Adam R.
Hollander, Shelby L. Kan,
Yvette Klein, Nadine B.
Lallouz, Joshua S. Levy,
Darlene S. Malka, Elliot S.
Newman, Nocol Peres,
Jacqueline S. Pinchoff, Brian
P. Root, Joshua B.Schwartz,
Warren R. Simon, Alisen J.
Setton, Alyce Setton and
Jason R. Wellen.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 3, 1988
Soviet Jews Not Required
To Go To Israel,
Moscow Maintains
French Conservative Parties
Refuse Le Pen Alliance
By REINHARD ENGEL
VIENNA (JTA) Soviet
officials have categorically
denied reports that Jewish
emigrants would in the future
be required to travel via
Bucharest directly to Israel.
Jews applying for exit visas
will still have the option to
emigrate by way of Vienna,
where they may decide which
country to go to, Karl Blecha,
the Austrian interior minister,
told reporters in Moscow.
Blecha, who is visiting the
Soviet Union to coordinate
anti-drug enforcement meas-
ures, said the Soviet officials
informed him that Jewish
emigres would still have
freedom of choice.
Blecha said he expects an
increase in Jewish emigration
through Vienna this year
because of a more liberal
Revisionist
Sentenced
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA) District
court Judge Ronald Thomas
sentenced Ernst Zundel to
nine months in jail for
publishing a pamphlet denying
the Nazi Holocaust ever took
place.
The Toronto publisher and
West German citizen was
found guilty, after a four-
month trial, of publishing a
pamphlet by a British fascist
titled "Did Six Million Really
Die?"
Zundel could have received a
maximum jail sentence of two
years for violating Canada's
statutes against spreading
"false news." Prosecutor John
Pearson had asked for a sent-
ence close to the maximum and
a period of probation in which
Zundel would be prevented
from repeating his claims.
But in denying the proba-
tionary period, Thomas
declared that "the likelihood of
rehabilitation is nil." He stated
that Zundel believes in the
dogma of Adolf Hitler, is still a
follower of National Socialism
and will continue to hold his
beliefs.
He added: "There was no
sign that the community had
been tainted by his venom. It is
Mr. Zundel who is to be pitied.
He has been rejected twice by
jurors."
Zundel was previously
convicted of the same charges
in 1985, receiving a 15-month
sentence and a $5,000 fine.
But the conviction was over-
turned on a technicality and a
new trial was ordered.
Addressing Zundel, Thomas
said, "Maybe you want to be a
martyr and I was tempted to
frustrate you." However, the
judge said he felt that a
message had to be sent out to
the public that people "who
spread hate in order to foster
right-wing beliefs must be
punished."
Zundel's lawyer, Douglas
Christie, has announced that
he will appeal the conviction,
based on 31 objections, the
major one being Thomas's
decision early in the trial to
take judicial notice that the
Holocaust was a matter of
historical fact and could not be
disputed in the courtroom.
Soviet policy in granting exit
visas. The number of Jews
leaving the Soviet Union rose
from around 1,000 in 1986 to
more than 8,000 in 1987.
During the first four months of
1988, nearly 4,000 Soviet Jews
passed through Vienna, Blecha
said.
Israeli authorities,
concerned over the high rate
of "drop-outs" Soviet Jews
who go to countries other than
Israel after leaving the Soviet
Union with Israeli visas
have been urging direct flights
from Moscow to Tel Aviv in
order to bypass Vienna.
This past year, direct flights
have been inaugurated via
Bucharest, where Soviet Jews
can pick up their visas at the
Israeli mission. Romania is the
only Eastern bloc nation that
has full diplomatic relations
with Israel.
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) France's
two center-right parties went
on record against any alliance
with Jean-Marie Le Pen's
radical right-wing National
Front, even if it means a loss
of seats in the next N
Assembly.
The decision was announced
by Jacques Chirac's Rally for
the Republic and Raymond
Democracy.
Both would need some of the
4.5 million votes cast for Le
Pen in the first round of the
French presidential elections
April 24 if they are to remain a
sizeable bloc in Parliament.
Polls taken after President
Francoise Mitterrand decided
to dissolve Parliament and call
for early elections projected an
absolute Socialist majority in
the next Chamber of Deputies.
The pollsters said the two
center-right parties would
have to depend on Le Pen
supporters in a third of
France's 555 metropolitan
constituencies. Le Pen, who
waged his presidential
campaign with xenophobic
appeals, won a surprising 14.4
percent of the popular vote.
He and Barre were elimi-
nated in the first round and
Mitterrand went on to defeat
Chirac, then the premier, in
the run-off election May 8.
Mitterrand has called for
parliamentary elections on
June 5 with a run-off on June
12.
Le Pen has asked his suppor-
ters to abstain in the upco
elections if the two conserva-
tive parties refuse to reach
agreements with him. Center-
rightists have vowed to
boycott Le Pen "come what
may."
But political observers say
some local alliances with the
National Front must be
concluded if the conservatives
want to elect a sizeable
number of deputies.
Le Pen will personally run
for Parliament in Marseilles,
where he won 30 percent of
the popular vote. Two of his
top aides, Pascal Arrigi and
Michel Megret, also plan to
run from Marseilles.
All three are seeking
support in the inner city,
wh
live. French Jews, almost
without exception, oppose Le
Pen, whom they consider
racist. Although he insists he
is not anti-Semitic, he has
publicly denigrated the Holo-
caust.
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Friday, June 3, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Woman Wins Right To
Sit On Religious Council
Bar Mitzvah
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel's Orthodox religious
establishment is in turmoil
over a Supreme Court ruling
that a woman may sit on a
local religious council.
The case involves Lea Shak-
diel, who was elected last year
to the religious council in the
Negev town of Yeroham but
was not seated because of
objections by Orthodox
members.
Israel's two chief rabbis,
Avraham Shapira (Ashkenazi)
and Mordechai Eliahu
(Sephardi), issued a joint state-
ment right after the high
court's decision, warning that
scholars and rabbis might
refuse to sit on religious coun-
cils all over the country if
women were allowed to do so.
The chief rabbis observed
that it was "customary for
reasons of modesty, that men
and women not sit together on
religious bodies."
Each city and township in
Israel has its religious council,
composed of nominees of the
local authorities. Their func-
tion is to maintain local reli-
gious facilities, but the service
they perform is administra-
tive, not theological. Until now
they have been a male, mainly
Orthodox, preserve.
The Supreme Court ordered
the mayor of Yeroham, Amir
Peretz, to endorse Shakdiels'
nomination within 30 days.
The head of the council, Moshe
Peretz not related to the
mayor said he would rather
resign than sit with Shakdiel
and claimed the other council
members felt the same.
The latest confrontation
between the religious estab-
lishment and the high court, a
secular institution, has its
irony. Shakdiel, a school
teacher who brought the test
case to court, is an observant
Jew. Justice Menahem Elon,
who wrote the decision, is an
Orthodox Jew and Talmudic
scholar.
The judges expressed
"regret" that Mrs. Shakdiel's
problem was not resolved by
the religious authorities. In the
opinion of certain "wise and
good" halachic authorities, a
woman is in fact halachically
permitted to serve on a reli-
gious council together with
men, the court said.
Shakdiel thanked the court
and Mayor Peretz, who she
said stood by her. She said the
decision was a victory for reli-
gious Zionism and for some
rabbis who came out in favor
of her election. It was also a
triumph for women in Israel,
she said.
LEIF DAVID LEVINSON
Leif David Levinson, son of
Renee and Dr. Robert
Levinson, will be called to the
Torah for his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, June 4, at 9 a.m., at
Temple Beth Shalom of
Hollywood.
A kiddush reception, spon-
sored by the celebrant's
parents in his honor, will
follow the services.
Attending the celebration
will be Leif s grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Levinson of Surfside and Dr.
and Mrs. Martin Wanuck of
Hollywood.
Leif attends University
school, where he is in the
seventh grade, and Beth
Shalom religious school. He is
interested in sports and
modeling.
STEVEN DOAR
Steven Doar, son of Noah
and Regina Doar, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, June 11, at the
evening services of the Hallan
dale Jewish Center.
Area Deaths
Jewish Agency Encourages Tourism
NEW YORK (JTA) Mendel Kaplan, chairman of the
Jewish Agency Board of Governors, urged American Jews
to show their support for the State of Israel at this 'difficult
time' by visiting the country.
'Israel needs your presence as much as your money,'
Kaplan told American Jewish leaders attending a briefing
session for the upcoming Jewish Agency Assembly in Jeru-
salem.
SOKOL
Leonora. 60, a 20-year resident of
Hollywood, died on May 24. A board
member and teacher of Temple Solel of
Hollywood, she was also a member of
HADD, Friends For Life and ORT. She is
survived by her husband, Daniel; daughter,
' it-ma; son. Philip; and brother Lionel.
Funeral services were held at Temple Solel,
with interment at Vista Memorial Gardens
(Riverside).
ZIMMERMAN
Isaclor, of Hollywood, died at the age of 88.
He was the husband of the late Rose; father
of Rita and Micahel Mendell; grandfather of
Ellen and Charles Levine; and great-
grandfather of Jennifer Rose and Jason.
Arrangements by Riverside.
ALT
Mortimer M., died on May 25 at Hollywood,
at the age of 86. He was the son of the late
Marcus and Esther Alt and the brother of
the late Lillian and Philip.
ROSENBLUM
Jerome, of Pembroke Pines, died on May 24,
at the age of 42. He is survived by his
brother, James (Linda) Rosenblum; sister
Margaret Mandelbaum; and aunt Roslyn
(Mort) Dilloff. Arrangements were by River-
side.
BAROCH
Albert, of Boca Raton, died on May 15. He is
survived by his wife, Bertha; children, Edy
Weinbaum, Leah Steinberg, Natalie Kase
and Walter Baroch; and his grandchildren.
Services were held in Buffalo.
DUBERSTEIN
Ina, of Boca Raton, was a former resident of
New Rochelle. She was the wife of the late
Wolfe Duberstein; and the mother of Donald
and his wife, Phyllis, Duberstein, and
Bonnie, and her husband, George Friedland.
She also is survived by four grandchildren.
Local arrangements were handled by
Gutterman-Warheit Memorial Chapel.
SMOLIN
Claire, died at the age of 80. She was the
wife of the late Jacob; mother of Michael
and Robert; sister of Pauline, the late Harry
and Samuel Weitzner; and grandmother of
Tamara and David Smolen. Services were at
Menorah Chapel in Deerfield Beach.
SCHADER
Pauline, a resident of Del ray Beach, died on
May 21. She was the wife of the late David;
mother of Dr. Robert and Joan Schader and
Gary and Linda Schader; sister of Beatrice
Lurie; and grandmother of Jeffrey, Julie,
Rebecca, Jennifer Schader and Brad
Bookman. Services were held at Beth
Israel-Rubin Memorial Chapel.
COHEN
Fay, of Delray Beach, died on May 23. A
resident of South Florida for 31 years, she
had originally lived in the Bronx. She is
survived by her husband, Benjamin; sisters,
Shirley Meiberger and Ann Dimino of
Miami; and many nieces and nephews.
Interment was at Mount Nebo Cemetery.
Rabbi Klein Attends
Global Board
Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center, and
Mrs. Klein, are on a two-week
visit to Israel. The primary
purpose of the Rabbi's trip is
to attend the annual meeting
of the Global Board of Gover-
nors of Bar-Ilan University in
Ramat-Gan of which he is a
member.
Rabbi Klein is former presi-
dent of the Rabbinical Associa-
tion of Greater Miami.
The Kleins will also attend a
dedication in their honor at the
Assaf Harofeh Medical Center
in Zerifin. As in prior years'
visits to Israel, the Rabbi will
be meeting with top echelon
political dignitaries of the
State.
Accompanying the Kleins to
Israel will be their grand-
sons, Mark Rosenstock and
Joshua Klein, and Dan
Levenson and his immediate
family. This will be the Rabbi's
30th trip to Israel during his
50 years in the Rabbinate.
Saving through June 15, 1988 Onlg
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COHEN
Ceil, of Hollywood, died on May 12. Mrs.
Cohen, a native of Montreal and a former
resident of Washington, D.C.. had lived in
Hollywood for the past 18 years. She was
active in Hadassah and other charitable
organizations. She is survived by her
husband, Abe; son, William (Billy), two
brothers, two sisters and several nieces and
nephews. Services were in Montreal.
ROSENBERG
Manny, a resident of Pembroke Lakes, died
on May 23, at the age of 72. He is survived
by his wife, Anne; sons, Jeffrey and Ronnie;
daughter-in-law, Barbara; grandchildren,
Fara and Todd; and sister, Birdie Zimmer.
Funeral services were at Beth David Memo-
rial Gardens.
ROSENBERG
Sarah, of llama, died on May 12, at the age
of 78. She is survived by her daughter Sheri
Shapiro; brother, Morton Cohen; sister
Reba Pines; grandchildren Michael Brooks
and Bonnie Silver and four great-
grandchildren. Graveside services were held
at Beth David Cemetery, with arrange-
ments by Levitt-Weinstein.
MORTON
Lawrence, of Hallandale, was the husband
of Ruth; the father of Richard (Helen) and
Alan (Marjorie); the brother of Emil (Lottie)
and Rose Havas; the grandfather of 10 and
the great-grandfather of seven. Funeral
services were held at Menorah Chapels.
LIEBLEIN
Anna, of Hollywood, died on May 22. She
was the mother of Bill (Charlotte) Lieblein,
Jack (Ruth) Leeds, Stanley (Helen) Lieblein
and Dr. Stuart (Linda) Leeds); Sister of
Ruth (Bert) Mack; grandmother of Alana.
Bonnie, Alan, Lyssa, Robert, Melissa and
Jonathan; and great-grandmother of three.
Services were at Levitt-Weinstein, followed
by interment at Lakeside Memorial Park.
TREGER
Samuel, of Hollywood, died on May 12. He
was the husband of Sophie; the father of
Mrs. Leonard (Phyllis) Roakoff and Kenneth
Treger; the brother of Harold, Joseph and
Jack Treger. Tillie Feinman and Mrs.
Willard (Katherine) Berger; and grand-
father of Lisbeth and Daniel Roskoff and
Jennifer Treger. Funeral services were held
in Buffalo.
REITEK
Rosalind, of Hollywood, died on May 16, at
the age of 70. She was a member of B'nai
B'rith Women and National Council of
Jewish Women. She is survived by her
husband, David; son, Robert of Hollywood;
daughters, Shan Stone of Hillsboro Beach
and Susan Chira of Hollywood; grandchil-
dren, James Reiter, Michael, Josie and
Elizabeth Stone, and Robert Chira; great
E'anddaughter Sarah Stone; brother, Ben
orfman and sister, Elaine Newman.
Services were conducted at Levitt
Weinstein. Interment was at Beth David
Memorial Gardens.
WEXLER
Alexander, of North Miami Beach, died on
May 23. He was past president of the
American Federation of Senior Citizens of
North Dade and a member of Golden Glades
Lodge 334 F&AM. He is survived by his
wife. Hilda; daughters, Adrianne (Jerry)
Cohen and Linda (Philip) Levine; sisters,
Gussie Spillert and Rhoda Glassman; grand-
children Steven, Gary and Caralyn Cohen,
Heidi and Scott Harris; and a great-
grandson, Michael. Entombment was at
Hollywood Memorial Gardens, with
arrangements handled by Levitt-Weinstein.
* 5
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ouglas Gardens
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, June 3, 1988
THE REFRESHES*


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