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
Added title page title:
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014306:00128

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


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Full Text
I
Volume 18 Number 23
Hollywood, Florida Friday, November 4, 1988
Price35 Cents
As Kristallnacht Anniversary Approaches...
By ROBERT E. SEGAL
It is unlikely that the two
teenagers who brought deep
anguish to those connected
with the Orthodox Congrega-
tion in Brooklyn by destroying
Torah scrolls three days before
Yom Kippur ever heard of
Kristallnacht.
How the youths will be dealt
with is up to the American
system of justice. Beyond that,
the vandals and members of
their family need instruction
about Kristallnacht, especially
on or near Nov. 9, the 50th
anniversary of Nazi synagogue
window smashing in Germany
and Austria.
Behold the toll of that infa-
mous catastrophe. Behold how
history recorded it and how
the great Martin Buber wept
over it and penned his message
of lamentation.
Note the dishonor roll of
Nazi Kristallnacht pillage and
post-Kristallnacht anti-Jewish
deprivation: 36 Jews killed, 36
severely injured; 30,000 Jews
arrested and sent to Buchen-
wald, Sachsenhausen, or
Dachau; 7,500 homes and busi-
ness vandalized or set on fire;
191 synagogues set ablaze or
damaged in other ways, and
another 76 destroyed.
Hitler and his willing,
brown-shirted, jack-booted
troops were acting out a sched-
ule of barbaric intensity drawn
up eight months prior to Kris-
tallnacht.
Hitler had laid the groun-
dwork by decreeing earlier in
1938 that all Jewish-owned ,
property in and out of Ger-
"60 Minutes"AIPAC
Report; Distorted,
Not Devastating
By
ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) A
beleagured American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
emerged bruised but standing
after its bout with CBS-TV's
"60 Minutes."
AIPAC said in a statement
that Mike Wallace's report on
the powerful pro-Israel lobby-
ing group attempted to depict
its influence as "something
negative or sinister."
But while agreeing with
AIPAC that the program
lacked balance, leaders of
American Jewish organiza-
tions for the most part felt its
charges were tame, compared
to what had been feared in the
weeks prior to the broadcast.
Those had been trying weeks
for AIPAC, which is the most
powerful voice in Washington
on behalf of Israel and one of
the most influential of all
American lobbying groups.
AIPAC attempted to deflect
ahead of time Wallace's
charges that it "sets the line"
for some 80 pro-Israel political
action committees, in violation
of federal laws governing
PACs.
But then just last week, the
group was placed on the defen-
sive after three major Jewish
agencies were reported to
have criticized AIPAC for act-
ing "out of step with the con-
sensus of the organized Jewish
community" on at least three
recent issues related to Israel.
The Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jew-
ish Organizations held an
emergency meeting to discuss
the fallout of the "60 Minutes"
broadcast.
The meeting, at which mem-
bers of the umbrella organiza-
tion agreed that the report
was "filled with distortions,
innuendoes and inaccuracies,"
was the second in a week
called to discuss criticism of
AIPAC.
The central theme of Wal-
lace's report was that AIPAC
has exerted undue influence to
ensure that Israel receives $3
billion in U.S. foreign aid, with
little or no congressional
debate. The report appeared to
charge that AIPAC has engin-
eered the defeat of U.S. senat-
ors and representatives
because of their poor voting
records on foreign aid and
arms sales to Arab countries.
The report said that AIPAC
had instructed pro-Israel
PACs around the country to
contribute money to the senat-
orial campaign of Rhode Island
Lt. Gov. Richard Licht. Licht,
who is Jewish, is challenging
the incumbent, Republican
Sen. John Chafee, who is seen
as less sympathetic toward
Israel.
AIPAC officials have said
that while the group is prohib-
ited from coordinating the
activities of PACs, it often
provides information at the
request of AIPAC members
who are involved in the politi-
cal process.
The report also included crit-
icism of AIPAC by former
Undersecretary of State
George Ball and one-time Sen.
Charles Percy (R-Ill.).
Ball served in the State
Department from 1961 to 1965
and was described by AIPAC
Continued on Page 4
many be registered.
Fines of one billion marks
were imposed, all insurance
claims confiscated, and the
Aryanization of the Reich's
Will the fires that
brought ruin to sacred
and historic sanc-
tuaries be put in the
files of oblivion?
economic life was intensified.
Two days before Kristall-
nacht, Herschel Grynszpan,
son of Polish Jews but living in
France, was so shaken and
outraged by Nazi deportation
of his parents that he assassi-
nated Ernst vom Rath, third
secretary of the Germany
Embassy in Paris.
This event played into the
hands of Hitler's closest part-
ners-in-crime, who had
gathered in Munich for the
annual celebration of the 1923
beer hall putsch.
Quickly, the shattering of
synagogue glass ensued.
In March 1939, as Lucy Dav-
idowicz notes in "The War
Against The Jews," Martin
Buber, saddened by the Kris-
tallnacht savagery, wrote
these poignant lines:
I testify: it was the
most extraordinary and
meaningful circum-
stance. For the symbiosis
of German and Jewish
existence, as I experi-
enced it in the four
decades that I spent in
Germany, was the first
and the only one since the
Spanish Era to receive
the highest confirmation
that history can bestow
confirmation through
creativity But this
symbiosis is at an end
and it is not likely to
return."
Will the fires that brought
ruin to sacred and historic
Jewish sanctuaries in Ger-
many and Austria 50 years ago
be put in the files of oblivion?
Not if the observances of
Kristallnacht Remembrance
Week captures the hearts and
minds of those determined to
keep alive the hurt inflicted on
civilization that calamitous
Nov. 9.
RESULTS OF TERRORISM. The charred mini-bus, right, was filled -with Israeli soldiers
when an explosion tore it apart and left a crater five meters across. The incident in southern
Lebanon, 800 meters from the Israeli border, also savagely burned the Israeli jeep, left.. Eight
soldiers were killed as a result of the terrorist attack near the "Good Fence." (AP/Wide
World Photo)
'Retaliatory Raid
Draws Fire
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
air force jets blasted terrorist
targets in southern Lebanon
while a Palestinian gang
attempting to infiltrate Israel
was captured on the ground.
The air attack was on terror-
ist installations in the vicinity
of Beit Lahiya in the eastern
Bekaa Valley. AH aircraft
returned safely to their bases.
A military spokesman
described the targets as a stag-
ing area for terrorist incur-
sions against Israel and said
they were destroyed.
The Israel Defense Force
and the Israeli-backed South
Lebanon Army seized six
armed men and a woman in
the southern Lebanon security
zone.
According to reports from
the area, the gang came from
Sidon on the south Lebanon
coast and reached the village
of Kafr Kila, in the security
zone not far from the Israel
border.
They entered a house,
demanding to be hidden until
ready to embark on what was
described as a "hostage-
bargain" mission in Israel.
One of the people in the
house managed to slip away
and alert the SLA.
The Palestinians surren-
dered. Meanwhile, Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin
reported to the Cabinet on the
preliminary investigation of
the suicide car-bomb attack
that killed eight soldiers and
wounded seven in a security-
zone convoy.
He said the IDF convoy was
observing standing orders on
the space to be maintained
Continued on Page 4


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 4, 1988
Bonds To Honor Dan Levenson
Zionist Leader Is Guest Speaker
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter Israel Bonds Committee is
sponsoring a Salute to Israel
breakfast Sunday, Nov. 20,
9:30 a.m. in the temple's audi-
torium, honoring community
leader Dan Levenson.
Levenson will receive the
Israel Bonds' Gates of Jerusa-
lem Award.
Guest speaker at the break-
fast will be Jacques Torczyner,
formerly president of the Zion-
ist Organization of America,
chairman of the American sec-
tion of the World Jewish Con-
gress, and member of the U.S.
National Commission for
UNESCO. Torczyner will
speak not as an observer, but
as one who plays an active role
in the shaping of events.
Royal Kweit, Maxwell Tar-
A communitywide State of
Israel Bonds Prime Minister's
Club and Ambassador's
Society of Trustees cocktail
reception will be hosted by Dr.
Robert and Mrs. Perla Better
Sunday, Nov. 13, 7:30 p.m., at
their Hollywood home. Dr. and
Mrs. Better are president and
vice president of Temple Sinai
of Hollywood.
Zelig Chinitz, executive vice
chairman of the American sec-
tion of the World Zionist
Organization will be the guest
speaker. Chinitz was chief
coordinating officer of Opera-
tion Independence in North
America, an organization of
world Jewish leaders who are
encouraging greater private
investment in Israel. He
served as director general of
the United Israel Appeal in
Israel, and as principal liaison
between the American Jewish
community and the Jewish
Agency, the largest benefici-
ary of the UJA-Federation
campaign.
For information: 920-9820.
Dan Levenson
aza, Michael Schlanger and
Rose Azerrad are co-persons.
For reservations: 454-9100.
A Dance For Older Singles
A Sunday afternoon dance round out the afternoon and
for singles, 55 years and older,
is sponsored by the Singles
Club on Sunday, Nov. 13, 2-5
p.m., at the Hillcrest play-
dium, Hollywood.
Beth El Adopts Refusenik Family
Temple Beth El of Hollyw-
ood has adopted a Soviet Jew-
ish family: Alex and Galina
Zelichonok of Leningrad. For
ten years, the Zelichonoks
have been denied visas to leave
the USSR and have been har-
rassed for their practice of
Judaism.
The congregation will insti-
tute a program of writing
cards and letters on the Zeli-
chonok's behalf to leaders in
the U.S.A. and the USSR, and
to the Zelichonoks themselves.
Activities For
Young Singles
The Temple Sinai Young
Singles (ages 20s and 30s) will
hold a dance at the temple,
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood,
Saturday, Nov. 5,8 p.m. Music
will be provided by a disc joc-
key. The admissison also
includes snacks and one drink.
On Sunday, Nov. 13, start-
ing at 11 a.m., Young Singles
will picnic at Pavillion 5, T-Y
Park North Park Road in Hol-
lywood. There will be a barbe-
cue. Activities will include
softball and volleyball.
For information: 893-2465.
Rummage Sale
The Sisterhood of Temple
Israel of Miramar will hold a
rummage sale Sunday and
Monday, Nov. 6-7, 9 a.m., to 4
p.m. at 6920 S.W. 35th Street,
Miramar.
Offered for sale will be cloth-
ing, furniture, appliances,
toys, jewelry and books.
For information: 961-1700.
Men's Club
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter Men's Club will meet Sun-
day, Nov. 13, 9:30 a.m. The
Center is located at 416 N.E. 8
Avenue. For information: 454-
9100.
Beach Concerts
Free, family-oriented con-
certs are scheduled for Fri-
days, 6-9 p.m., at Broward
County's Hollywood North
Beach Park, Sheridan Street
and Route A1A.
On November 4, Willow Run
is featured, to be followed on
November 11 by The Fabu-
lons.
While admission to the con-
cert and park is free, there is
an on-site parking fee.
For information: 357-8118.
Last spring, U.S. Senator
Robert Graham of Florida met
the couple in Leningrad and he
too is working to obtain their
release.
On Friday, Nov. 4, at even-
ing services, Elaine Pittell,
founder of the Soviet Jewish
Committee of the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward, will
speak to the congregation, as
will Rabbi Samuel S. Jaffe,
who has met with Soviet
Refuseniks.
Live music will be featured,
as well as a program of humor
by Pninah Lipsky, "the female
Sam Levenson. Mixers will
musical requests will be
encouraged.
Jackets are suggested for
the men.
Admission is $3, refresh-
ments will be served and free
parking is available.
For information: 987-5607 or
962-6111.
The Sisterhood of the Hal-
landale Jewish Center will hold
its monthly meeting Tuesday,
Nov. 8, noon. Refreshments
will be served.
Non-members are invited to
join the meeting at 1 p.m.
when international song styl-
ist/comedienne Vivian Raye
Sisterhood Meeting
will perform.
On Thursday, Nov. 17, noon,
the Sisterhood will hold its
monthly card party/luncheon.
The donation is $4.
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter is located at 416 N.E. 8
Avenue. For information: 454-
9100.
Bar Mitzvah
SCOTT NEWBURGE
Scott Newburge, son of
Lawrence and Idelle New-
burge, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Nov. 5,
at 11 a.m. in the Chapel of
Temple Beth El of Hollywood.
A student at Lear School,
Scott was the valedictorian of
his elementary school. He
received awards for Honor
Roll, National Junior Honor
Society, Class President, and
Most Outstanding Tennis
Player MARJCC, and has
also been presented with a
Service key.
He has one sister, Geri.
Tourism
Declines
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Tourism to Israel declined 13
percent in the first nine
months of 1988, compared to
the same period of the previ-
ous year, the Central Bureau
of Statistics reported.
It has increased slightly in
the past three months, com-
pared to the April-July level,
but is still running 20 percent
below the same three-month
period of 1987.
About 80,000 tourists visited
in September
THE GREAT TASTE OF PHILLY
HAS COME TO LIGHT
K Certify Kosher
Enjoy PHILLY Light. Like all PHILADELPHIA BRAND
products, it's rich, creamy and delicious, but with fewer
calories and 25% less lat. And, like regular PHILLY.
PHILLY Light is K certified Kosher
Try it in all your favorite cream cheese recipes, too!
You'll agree: The great taste of PHILLY has come to Light.
KRAFT) 1988 Krti Inc


Friday, November 4, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
HIPPY Comes To Broward Schools Israeli Jets Blast Lebanon Bases
HIPPY PROGRAM. Judi Wagner, right, of the National
Conference of Jewish Women's University section, joins Dr.
August Clark who recently returned from Israel where she had
attended the NCJW Research Institute for a training course on
the HIPPY Program. The preschool program is now in the
Broward schools.
HIPPY, the Home Instruc-
tional Program for Preschool
Youngsters, has come to the
Broward County school sys-
tem as the result of a partner-
ship between the National
Council of Jewish Women
(NCJW), Broward sections,
and the schools.
With the support of the
NCJW Broward sections, Dr.
Augusta Clark of the PIP Pro-
gram went to Israel to take the
training course given by Dr.
Avima Lombard of NCJW's
Research Institute.
Broward County school
board member Don Samuel,
who was familiar with
HIPPY's success in Dade
County, brought the program
to the Broward board. The
program consists of training
mothers in their homes to edu-
cate their own preschoolers,
ages three and up. Aides come
into the home each week with
educational materials. The
mothers then work with their
children and, the following
week, the work is checked,
questions answered and new
work provided.
An advisory board includes
Judi Wagner of NCJW's Univ-
ersity section and Barbara
Miller of the Hollywood sec-
tion.
Free Federal Consumer
Information Catalog.
I )rpl l)F. I'urblo, Colorado HltKW
If You Can't
Come to Our Place
For Thanksgiving Dinner,
Well Come to Yours.
Enjoy a traditional. Glatt Kosher Thanksgiving Dinner
with all the trimmings... in our restaurant of In your very own home.
DINNER DELIVERED AND CATERED TRI-COUNTY: For up to 15 people
15-LB turkey (cooked); stuffing; grovy. cranberry sauce; candied yams,
choice of apple or pumpkin pie.
$79.25 (uncarved) $59.25 (carved) pu k
DINNER at BERNSTEIN'S SOUTH:
Appetizer: choice of chopped liver or gefllte fish
Soup: choice of chicken noode with matzoh balls
or vegetable a-lo-Bernstein's. Celery, olives and carrots
Entree: choice of turkey or brisket, with grovy. stuffing.
vegetable medley, condied yams, cranberry sauce
Dessert: choice of fruit cup. apple or pumpkin pie
Choice of fountain beveroge. coffee or tea
$ 17.95 per person (et*nm I? $7.95)pUUaid graruty
Saved thuvJay. November 24th"di 3 5 ana )pm only 'IfoeiveToiV!
SM W% ON CAIEMNG UMCtS
tYMCKINGUfYOMOBDU.
CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
794 Rivtif side Driv*
The Ptcsa at Coid Spfingt
Between Atlonhc 4 Rambtewood
Broward Ml-MOO
Dade944-OOM \_^. Z__/
I ux* lh (ttOrHcd i#*r*n o< Bat*, fevad Davu *x/ig *a* o< Mdywood Srwrn* Shcttx*
DLUCATESSEN & CATERING
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
air force jets blasted terrorist
targets in southern Lebanon
while a Palestinian gang
attempting to infiltrate Israel
was captured on the ground.
The air attack was on terror-
ist installations in the vicinity
of Beit Lahiya in the eastern
Bekaa Valley. All aircraft
returned safely to their bases.
A military spokesman
described the targets as a stag-
ing area for terrorist incur-
sions against Israel and said
they were destroyed.
The Israel Defense Force
and the Israeli-backed South
Lebanon Army seized six
armed men and a woman in
the southern Lebanon security
zone.
According to reports from
the area, the gang came from
Sidon on the south Lebanon
coast and reached the village
of Kafr Kila, in the security
zone not far from the Israel
border.
They entered a house,
demanding to be hidden until
ready to embark on what was
described as a "hostage-
bargain" mission in Israel.
One of the people in the
house managed to slip away
and alert the SLA.
The Palestinians surren-
dered.
Meanwhile, Defense Minis-
ter Yitzhak Rabin reported to
the Cabinet on the preliminary
investigation of the suicide
car-bomb attack that killed
eight soldiers and wounded
seven in a security-zone con-
voy several weeks ago.
He said the IDF convoy was
observing standing orders on
the space to be maintained
between vehicles traveling in
convoy.
Ethiopian Jews Court Ordered
To Facilitate Marriages
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
religious establishment is
under court order to facilitate
marriages within the Ethio-
pian Jewish community.
Israel's High Court of Jus-
tice gave the Ministry of Reli-
gious Affairs 90 days, October
23, to establish an "Institute
for the Heritage of Ethiopian
Jewry" to settle controversies
surrounding Ethiopian mar-
riages.
The court, acting on the
appeal of Beita Israel, the
organization of Ethiopian
immigrants, also criticized the
ministry for foot-dragging on
the issue.
The problem arose when the
Chief Rabbinate refused to
Beach Concert
Free, family-oriented con-
certs are scheduled for Fri-
days, 6-9 p.m., at Broward
County's Hollywood North
Beach Park, Sheridan Street
and Route A1A.
On November 4, Willow Run
is featured, to be followed on
November 11 by The Fabu-
lons.
While admission to the con-
cert and park is free, there is
an on-site parking fee.
For information: 357-8118.
Bank Promotion
Lucy M. Leone, a resident of
Miramar, has been promoted
to assistant vice president at
Jefferson Bank, a Broward
county bank headquartered in
Hollywood with offices in
downtown Ft. Lauderdale and
Lauderdale Lakes.
Leone is responsible for mar-
ket development and for over-
seeing branch operations.
A seven year bank veteran,
she was promoted from assist-
ant cashier, prior to which she
was an administrative assist-
ant. She has completed
courses at Broward Commun-
ity College and the American
Institute of Banking and is a
member of the Successful
Business Leaders of South
Florida and the National Asso-
ciation of Banking Women.
recognize the marriages of
Jewish immigrants from Ethi-
opia, unless the couples under-
went special conversion rites.
The Ethiopian Jews who are
devout took offense to that
demand.
After a sit-down of several
days' duration outside the rab-
binate headquarters in Jerusa-
lem in October 1985, a settle-
ment was reached.
The Ethiopians, the Religi-
ous Affairs Ministry and the
Chief Rabbinate Council
agreed to set up the heritage
institute, which would rule in
cases where the Jewish
authenticity of an Ethiopian
immigrant was questioned.
But the institute has yet to be
established.
Candlelighting
Nov. 4 6:20 p.m.
Nov. 11 6:16 p.m.
Nov. 18 5:13 p.m.
Nov. 25 5:11 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABBOS.
Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
UJA's
Harry Mancher
NEW YORK (JTA) Harry
Mancher, president of the Fed-
eration oi Jewish Philanthro-
pies from 1977 to 1980, died of
a brain tumor in New York at
age 70.
Mancher played a vital role
in the 1986 merger of the
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of New York and the
United Jewish Appeal of
Greater New York, serving on
the Committee to Explore the
Future Relationship of UJA
and Federation.
He also was a leader of both
the national UJA and the UJA
of Greater New York.
SOME PEOPLE LIVE THEIR
ENTIRE LIVES WITHOUT
TASTING WATER.
Some people have never tasted water
that's fresh and pure as a spring Water
without sodium, pollutants, or carbonation
Water with nothing added, nothing taken
away. Some people have never tasted
clean, clear Mountain valley Water from a
natural spring in Hot Springs. Arkansas
If you're one of those people, try
Mountain valley Water. You'll be tasting
water for the very first time.
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINCS ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 4, 1988
Nobel Peace Prize winner Elie Wiesel, who recounts his survival of the Holocaust in a film to
be aired on WPB7'/Channel 2, is seen, above (inside the white square), in a concentration
rump bunk. "A Conversation With Elie Wiesel" is scheduled to be shown locally Wednesday,
Nov. 16, 10 p.m., and again on Sunday, Nov. 20, S p.m.
Retaliatory Raid
between vehicles traveling in
convoy.
Meanwhile, calling it "sav-
age and indiscriminate bomb-
ing," Lebanon sharply conde-
mned the Israel Defense Force
retaliatory attack against ter-
rorist targets in southern
Lebanon.
Although Lebanon declined
at this point to ask for a
Security Council meeting to
discuss its complaint against
Israel, diplomats here did not
rule out a Security Council
debate.
The Lebanese government
rejects absolutely any Israel
justification for its assault
Continued from Page 1
against Lebanese towns and
villages and innocent civili-
ans," Ambassador Rachid
Fakhoury of Lebanon said in a
letter to Secretary-General
Javier Perez de Cuellar.
The letter was circulated
here.
Charging that the Israeli
raid Friday was the 18th
attack this year by the IDF
against targets in Lebanon,
the Lebanese envoy said:
"Lebanon calls upon the
international community, the
United Nations and the Secur-
ity Council to take swift and
decisive action to prevent
Israel from repeating its acts
of aggression."
Chinese Delegation
Looking, Not Talking
TEL AVIV (JTA) A Chi-
nese trade delegation visiting
Israel for the first time has
proven to be extremely media
shy.
The seven-member group
evaded reporters after landing
at Ben-Gurion Airport.
They then disappeared from
S K-na govei "Dent hospi' Te. IJ."shomer rhe next morn-
ing upon spotting a large
group of news reporters wait-
ing to talk to them.
The Chinese are reportedly
interested in medical equip-
ment and machinery. Their
inspection tour of the hospital
has been rescheduled and will
be conducted in secret.
The delegation, the first
from the People's Republic of
China to come to Israel using
Chinese passports, is headed
by Lo Chi Min, a Chinese
businessman who holds Bel-
gian citizenship but has exten-
sive ties with Peking.
The Chinese government has
been making great efforts to
downplay the visit, and the
Israelis are also stressing its
unofficial nature.
Nevertheless, both countries
seem to be treading softly to-
ward some form of commercial
contact, with the possibility of
more significant relations in
the offing.
There have been reports
recently that Israeli officials
have made clandestine visits to
China. The highest-ranking
Israeli said to have gone to
Peking is Avraham Tamir of
the Foreign Ministry.
The Jewish
FldHMftM
of South Broward
FHEOSMOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Frr4 Skorkrl
Published BiWeekly
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C TEGLAS. DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 3714605 COLLECT
Main Offica & Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 373-4605
Member JTA. Se.en Art.. WNS. NEA. AJPA. end FPA.
Friday, November 4,1988
Volume 18
24 CHESHVAN 5749
Number 23
AIPAC
Continued from Page 1
as "a longtime critic of U.S.
policy toward Israel."
In the "60 Minutes" report,
Ball called AIPAC's influence
a "corruption of the American
democratic process," without
specifying where AIPAC had
either acted illegally or unethi-
cally.
Percy, who blames his defeat
in 1984 in part on AIPAC
influence, asked rhetorically,
"Who is running our foreign
policy?"
Wallace also quoted a CBS
poll in which 630 people were
asked, "Do you think it is right
that the United States gives
more money in foreign aid to
Israel than any other coun-
try?" Wallace said 13 percent
said yes, 72 percent said no
and 15 percent did not know.
In its statement, AIPAC
said that in virtually every
public opinion poll, "the Amer-
ican public has consistently
reaffirmed the strong support
for Israel as a friend and ally of
the United States."
AIPAC said that U.S. fore-
ign assistance to Israel is
based on Israel's role as a
"critical United States ally, a
full-fledged democracy, strug-
gling to survive in a hostile and
unstable part of the world."
AIPAC said it is preparing a
more detailed refutation of
Wallace's charges.
The Conference of Presi-
dents also said in a statement
that AIPAC had used no other
means to further the American
Jewish community's interests
on Capitol Hill than those
allowed under U.S. law.
In a separate statement, the
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith reiterated its
support for AIPAC and said
"60 Minutes" had failed to
show that its success stems
"not so much from lobbying
but the commitment of Jews
and non-Jews all over the
country who are dedicated to
the well-being of relations
between the United States and
Israel."
Elie Wiesel
Tells His Story
Of Survival
Nobel Prize laureate Elie
Wiesel, who has brought stor-
ies of the Holocaust to people
all over the world, will share
his own personal story in "A
Conversation With Elie Wie-
sel" on WPBT/Chai.nel 2 Wed-
nesday, Nov. 16, at 10 p.m.
The program will be repeated
Sunday, Nov. 20, 3 p.m.
In the one hour documen-
tary, Wiesel recounts his jour-
ney through the Holocaust in
personal terms, compelling
viewers to remember forever
the unprecendented tragedy.
"As long as we remember
there is a chance," he says in
the film. "I do not think we
should remember for the sake
of the dead; it is too late. We
must remember for the sake of
the future ... for our chil-
dren."
Wiesel describes his child-
hood journey from Sighet, his
native town in Hungary, to the
death camps of Auschwitz and
Buchenwald. Afterwards, one
of the few survivors of the
Nazi effort to eliminate Jews
and other minority groups, he
moved to France where he
became a journalist. Today, he
the writer, philosopher and
teacher lives in Manhattan and
is chairman of the U.S. Holo-
caust Memorial Council.
"A Conversation With Elie
Wiesel" has already been
shown on television in West
Germany, Sweden, Denmark
and the Netherlands. The larg-
est daily newspaper in Sweden
called the program "an out-
standing portrait Elie Wiesel,
one of this year's great TV
events ... a masterpeice."
The film was produced and
directed by Erwin Leiser, who
was born in Berlin but fled to
Sweden in 1938. Leiser is
internationally known for his
portrayals of Nazi Germany
such as "Mein Kampf
Hitler's Rise to Power," "Mur-
der through Signature" about
the war crimes of Adolf
Eichmann, and "Life After
Survival," the story of survi-
vors of the Holocaust.
Book Fair
A Book Fair at the David
Posnack Jewish Community
Center will open Wednesday,
Nov. 9 with Chaim Potok,
author, rabbi and teacher and
Isaac Bashevis Singer, winner
of the Nobel Prize for litera-
ture in 1978. The presentation
will begin at 7:30 p.m. and will
be followed by a patron recep-
tion.
On Thursday, Nov. 10, 10
a.m.-noon, the fair will con-
tinue as Linda Levin reviews
Anatoly Sharansky's book
"Fear No Evil." On Friday,
Nov. 11, 10 a.m.-noon, Rabbi
Jack Reimer will give a presen-
tation on his book "Ethical
Wills."
A family day on Sunday,
Nov. 13, 1-4 p.m., will feature
"walking books," an illustra-
tor, storytellers for both chil-
dren and adults, and a sessior,
on how to motivate children to
read.
The JCC is located at 5850 S.
Pine Island Road, David. For
information: 434-0499.
President,
Israeli Flags
Welcome
Herzog
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS Hundreds of blue
and white Israeli flags flut-
tered over the Champs Ely-
sees and adorned every public
building here in honor of the
visit of President Chaim Her-
zog of Israel.
He arrived at Paris airport
recently, where he was person-
ally greeted by President
Francois Mitterrand. The
French leader assured him,
and the people of Israel, of
France's enduring friendship
and support.
Herzog is the first Israeli
chief of state to make an offi-
cial visit to France. All prime
ministers of Israel, with the
notable exception of Mena-
chem Begin, have come here in
their official capacity.
Under the strict, traditional
protocol observed by the
French, those were treated as
working visits that did not
warrant special pomp and pag-
eantry.
But for President Herzog,
the French outdid themselves.
Mitterrand waited on the tar-
mac until the presidential
plane landed and then
embraced the visitor. Military
bands played the French and
Israeli national anthems.
Accompanied by Mitterrand,
Herzog was driven to the
Hotel de Marigny, a former
Rothschild residence that
serves as France's official
guest house for visiting VIPs.
The motocade was escorted
by two cavalry squadrons of
presidential guards in their
early 19th-century dress uni-
forms of white breeches, black
frock coats, horsetail helmets
and with drawn swords.
But Herzog's five-day visit
was more than simply an occa-
sion for display. French and
Israeli diplomats see it as an
affirmation that Franco-Israeli
relations have normalized
after 40 years during which
they gyrated between warm
friendship and bitter acri-
mony.
A peak of sorts was reached
in the "great alliance" of 1956
between David Ben-Gurion
and French Premier Guy Mol-
let at the time of the ill-fated
Suez campaign.
At other times, relations
were openly hostile, as on the
eve of the 1967 Six-Day War,
when President Charles de
Gaulle imposed an arms
embargo on Israel.
According to protocol, Her-
zog was returning Mitter-
rand's 1982 visit to Israel.
Will Visit Normandy
Herzog also met with Prime
Minister Michael Rocard;
Alain Phoher, president of the
French Senate; and Laurent
Fabius, speaker of the
National Assembly.
Herzog, who served in the
British army with the rank of
major during World War II,
participated in the D-Day land-
ings on June 6, 1944.
During his stay in France, he
visited those Normandy beach-
heads and the cemetery of
Allied servicemen who fell in
battle.


Friday, November 4, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Museum Catalogue Dedicated To Hollywood Couple
In the new catalogue just
published by the B'nai B'rith
Klutznick Museum, the collec-
tion of Judaica gathered by
Joseph B. and Olyn Horwitz of
Hollywood, Florida and Cleve-
land, is acknowledged.
The catalogue, "In the Spirit
of Tradition" is dedicated to
the Horwitzes and to Philip M.
and Ethel Klutznick of Chi-
cago. Klutznick, an honorary
president of B'nai B'rith, is the
leading benefactor of the
museum.
Horwitz, a connoisseur and
collector of Jewish art, has
established a permanent col-
lection which makes up a
major portion of the
B'nai B'rith Klutznick museum
in Washington, D.C.
For four decades the now-
88-year-old Joseph Horwitz
has been searching the world
over for the remnants of Jew-
ish folk art and ritual objects.
Although his pace has slowed
recently, Horwitz and his wife
traveled every other year from
1950 to 1978, visiting Jewish
communities, scouring
museums and antique shops
for Judaica, working with the
great Judaica collectors, even
visiting bazaars and backyard
sales.
"Israel was our Mecca,"
Horwitz says, "and it still is
the base for Judaica if you
H.S. Reunion
Lafayette High School of
Brooklyn, N.Y. is holding its
third reunion for all graduat-
ing classes Saturday, Dec. 10.
For information: 966-7760,
10 a.m.-9 p.m.
Take Your
Interest in
Israel
and Mind
Your Own
Business
Translate your commitment
to Israel Into
a profitable partnership
with Ampal.
Ampal is an American company with
assets of more than $1 25 billion,
whose stock is listed on the
American Stock Exchange. Ampal
was established in 1942 to raise
capital in the United States to finance
and invest in Israel's private sector
economy
Now you can enable Israel to
advance towards economic inde-
pendence by selling Ampal securities
If you are ambitious, self-motivated,
and will take the initiative to make
cold calls for leads. Ampal will assist
you in registering with the NASD and
provide the necessary training and
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To receive more information about
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CONNECTION TO ISRAEL
V.
This photograph from "In the Spirit of Tradition," the B'nai
B'rith Klutznick Museum's new catalogue, shows a baby cap such
as might have been worn at a circumcision in 18th century
France or Germany. A major collection in the Washington, D.C.
museum was established by Hollywood residents Joseph B. and
Olyn Horwitz.
can check authenticity."
Horwitz's efforts have paid
off in dividends that can't be
measured simply in the num-
ber of objects donated to the
Klutznick Museum, but in the
lives he has enriched and the
many items he has rescued.
The Olyn and Joseph B. Hor-
witz Ceremonial and Folk Art
Collection at the B'nai B'rith
Klutznick Museum is the link
between the past heritage,
traditions, customs the pre-
sent and future of the Jewish
people.
Horwitz's journey into
Judaica started unexpectedly
back in 1949, as a member of a
Joint Distribution Committee
team in France helping dis-
placed World War II refugees
resettle in Israel. As a token of
appreciation for helping his
family, a man gave Horwitz a
gift.
"I wasn't on a mercy mis-
sion, and I didn't want any-
thing from him; but he begged
me to take it, saying it was a
mitzvah (good deed) for him to
give it to me," Horwitz later
recounted.
The gift turned out to be a
Here's what our "Senator" CLAUDE PEPPER
said about BUDDY MacKAY ,
"a man with a warm heart, deep concern for all the people, not Just
a few, but for all the people."
Here's why the NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF SENIOR CITIZENS gave
BUDDY MacKAY an 80 PERCENT approved rating,
MacKay voted to EXPAND Medlcatd spending for the poor elderly.
MacKay SUPPORTED $4 million dollars In projects to care for the
elderly III at home Instead of In nursing homes.
MacKay voted FOIt an EXPANSION of the Medicare program.
HIS OPPONENT VOTED AGAINST ALL THREE!
Here's what the ST. PETERSBURG TIMES said
aboutBUDDY MacKAY in their endorsement,
"MacKay Is an experienced, studious. Intelligent statesman who
has become a mentor for those who appreciate good government."
Here's whxt th*y smld about hit opponent...
"1 he Cape Cnrat Rrpuhltcnn hat been a tmlle, a vague platitude anil
a 30 serond commercial."
Here's what the ORLANDO SENTINEL said about
BUDDY MacKAY in their endorsement,
Itemocrat Ruddy MacKay represents the best qualities of political
moderation."
Here's what tnoy tmld mmout his opponent...
"tie represents tome of the wortt aspects of blind conservatism."
And the TALLAHASSEE DEMOCRAT said,
Vn every count. MacKay Is everything that Florida and the United
Slates could hope for In a U.S. Senator."
MacKAY
U.S. Senate
ep f rare silver filigree Chanukah
menorah from 19th-century
Poland. His interest sparked,
Horwitz began his quest for
the treasures of Judaica.
When he started, there were
only a dozen or so Judaica
collectors in this country and
the history of Judaica was
being purchased unbeknownst
to the Jewish community by
established Europeans and
American museums, although,
Horwitz notes, many of the
museums rarely display their
Jewish treasures.
Horwitz's favorites are the
simple artifacts that make up
folk art, particularly the Torah
mantles and binders, paper cut
Ketubas (a Jewish marriage
contract), and the crafted stit-
ching on matzoh covers, tallit
and tefillin bags. In many
countries Jews were forbidden
from entering the guilds, so
they developed their own
styles and skills. Later paper-
work became part of their art-
form, with the Italian Jews
contributing tremendously to
the development of Ketubot.
Horwitz expressed pride
that the Jewish community "is
now aware that we have our
own styles. Jewish items are
finding their way into our
homes. With our observances
of the Jewish festivals, we
realize the functional beauty of
the objects that we use as a
matter of routine. The art in
our homes reaches back to
time immemorial; it is func-
tional but is also a thing of
beauty."
Over the years Joseph and
Olyn Horwitz have donated
more than 400 ceremonial and
folk art objects to the B'nai
B'rith museum, ranging from
the simple to the priceless. The
oldest is a small spice cup from
the 16th century. One of the
most precious items is a pair of
Jewish candlesticks, made in
Danzig in 1680. The candle-
sticks came from an aristo-
cratic family in England,
whose will was a stipulation
that the artifacts had to go
into Jewish hands. Horwitz
was able to get them out of
England on that basis.
The new museum catalogue
gives collectors of Judaica an
opportunity to learn more
about the hundreds of Jewish
treasures housed there.
The catalogue may be pur-
chased in person or by mail
from the B'nai B'rith Klutz-
nick Museum Gift Shop, 1640
Rhode Island Avenue, N.W.,
Washington, DC 20036. The
price is $18.95, plus $2 for
postaee and handling.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 4, 1988
B'nai B'rith Magazine
An Award Winner
EL AL Lowers Fares To Israel
WASHINGTON, DC The
B'nai B'rith International Jew-
ish Monthly has received the
1988 Smolar Award for excel-
lence in Jewish journalism for
the magazine's article "AIDS
and the Silent Jewish Major-
ity." The award will be pre-
sented by the Council of Jew-
ish Federations at its annual
General Assembly to be held in
New Orleans this month.
Written by Andrea Jolles,
the article appeared in the
Amtrak's United States tra-
vel agency sales for fiscal year
1988 are nearly 21 percent
ahead of last year and are
breaking another record.
According to preliminary
figures, U.S. travel agents
sold nearly $280 million in rail
travel, some $49 million more
than during the previous fiscal
April, 1987 issue of the maga-
zine.
Another B'nai B'rith Inter-
national Jewish Monthly arti-
cle, "Dazzling Dutch Museum"
by Ruth Feldstein, was com-
mended by the Smolar Awards
committee. Feldstein had
already won an American Jew-
ish Press Association award
for this article, which
appeared in the B'nai B'rith
publication in Aug.-Sept., 1987.
EL AL Israel Airlines,
Israel's national carrier, has
announced the introduction of
a new Super Apex fare of $799
from Miami. Also affected by
the fare decrease will be EL
AL's "Sunsational Israel"
packages.
El Al is offering ticket pur-
chases on a Super Apex fare to
Israel as close to 14 days prior
to departure date. The Super
Apex fare also offers a 25%
discount to children. Minimum
stay is six days, with a maxi-
Amtrak Sales Increasing
year.
Amtrak's passenger related
revenue was an estimated
$703.9 million between Octo-
ber 1984 and September 1988,
8.5 percent higher than a year
earlier. The rail corporation
earned more than $1 billion
total revenue in fiscal year
'88.,
"Nearly 40 percent of
Amtrak's ticket sales are writ-
ten by travel agents, which
should steadily increase now
that System One-equipped
agencies will also issue
Amtrak tickets," said Timothy
P. Gardner, Amtrak's vice
president of passenger mar-
keting.
mum stay of 21 days. The price
is in effect Nov. 14-March 31,
1989 (excluding December 15-
27).
EL AL has introduced a new
"Family Plan." From Nov. 14
through March 31, 1989 when
one or both parents fly to
Israel with one child, the
youngster's fare is reduced by
25 percent. And for the first
time, there is an additional 50
percent discount per each child
thereafter.
Apollo-, PARS- and Sabre-
automated travel agencies also
interact with Amtrak's reser-
vation system.
Since joining the Airlines
Reporting Corporation in
1984, Amtrak's travel agency
sales have grown 17 percent
annually.
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Made with Graham Cracker Crust
KEY LIME
PIE................'rH89
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish
Bakeries Only. Plain or Seeded
Rye Bread............. loaf 85*
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries. Deep South. 8" Square
Carrot Cake......... $259
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish Bakeries
Only. Mocha. Chocolate. Cherry or Lemon
French Torte
Slices.................each FREE
When you buy one French Torte Slice for $1.29
Limit One Deal Please
Available at Publix Stores with Fresh Danish Bakeries
Only. Plain or Assorted Varieties. Individual
Danish Rolls........3 .or $1
Available at All Publix Stores and Fresh Danish
Bakeries. Powdered Sugar
Mini Cake Donuts X'*l19
wheie shopping >s o pieosu'e
Publix
Prices effective Thurs.. November 3 thru Wed..
November 9. 1988. Quantity Mights reserved.
Only in Dade. Broward. Palm Beach. Martin.
St. Lucie. Indian River and Okeechobee Counties.
Medicare Booklet
WASHINGTON, D.C. -
- B'nai B'rith Women has pub-
lished a new booklet to help
guide readers through the
often complex Medicare maze.
The 75-page "Medicare Made
(Almost) Painless" takes the
reader through the Medicare
process in easy-to-follow steps,
providing answers to ques-
tions ranging from basics such
as "what is Medicare?" and
"how do I get a Medicare
card?" to "nuts and bolts"
queries like "can I go to any
doctor or hospital?" or "how
do I submit a Medicare claim?"
The booklet also includes
facts on the new catastrophic
health insurance, which will
begin to significantly affect
Medicare recipients beginning
in January, 1989.
The book is available from
B'nai B'rith Women, Central
Services Dept., 1640 Rhode
Island Avenue NW, Washing-
ton, D.C. 20036. The cost,
including postage, is $2.50 for
members and $4 for non-
members.
Nazi Widow
Barred
By RUTH E. GRUBER
ROME (JTA) The widow
of a Nazi war criminal has
been barred from entering
Italy to promote a book about
her late husband, SS Col. Her-
bert Kappler.
The exclusion order was
issued Tuesday by Interior
Minister Antonio Gava. He
had been asked by Foreign
Minister Giulio Andreotti to
declare Annaliese Kappler of
West Germany an undesirable
alien.
Kappler planned to hold a
press conference here next
Saturday to launch her book,
which describes how she smug-
gled her ill husband out of a
Rome military hospital in
1977, in a large suitcase.
Leaders of the Italian Jewish
community expressed satisfac-
tion with the ban.
Kappler, who had cancer,
died shortly after the escape.
Excerpts from the book, pub-
lished in the Turin newspaper
La Stampa, show it to be an
apologia.
The writer claims her hus-
band was a good man who only
carried out orders and that he
really wanted to help Jews.
She denies Nazi atrocities in
Rome during the German
occupation.
Kappler was found guilty of,
among other things, ordering
the massacre of 353 Roman
residents in the Ardeatine pits
in reprisal for an attack by
resistance fighters on a Nazi
patrol.
Chief >.ubbi Elio Toaff of
Rome said Wednesday that
Jews were satisfied with the
interior minuter*! action, but
are worrit nevertheless.
"We hwe to be on guard
against people who try to fal-
sify history. What w:ll happen
when all the eyewitnesses to
the Holocaust are gone?" he
asked.
Tullia Zevi, president of the
Union of Italian Jewish Corn-
Continued on Page 10


Kiddie Pen Pal
Program
Friday, November 4, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Celebration At JNF's
New Offices
The Jewish National Fund,
Council of Broward and Palm
Beach Counties, will celebrate
the opening of its new office
and the installation of officers
and board of directors at an
open house Sunday, Nov. 13,
10 a.m. at the Atrium West
Building, 7771 West Oakland
Park Boulevard, Sunrise.
Guest speaker will be Char-
lotte Jacobson, national trea-
surer and past president of the
Jewish National Fund of
America, and national Hadas-
sah past president.
Refreshments will be served.
For information: 561-4812,
by Nov. 10.
Greeting Cards
In Sign Language
YOUNG PEN PALS. At a Philadelphia day care center, from
left, Beana; Helen Victor Turk; Esther Rosen, Na'amat USA
national project child care chairman; and Ari consider "letters"
the youngsters send to and receive from Israel. Turk is the
director of the day care center. She initiated the twinning
program now being expanded country-wide under Rosen's direc-
tion.
A series of Jewish sign lan-
guage greeting cards is now
available through "Our Way,"
the outreach program for Jew-
ish deaf and hearing-impaired
youth.
Cards with the illustration of
children shaped in the form of
a Menorah signing the word
Chanukah can be ordered as
can cards signing the letters
"Thank You"'
The cost for each package of
six is $3, which includes han-
dling and postage. All monies
raised will be used for out-
reach and educational pur-
poses.
Cards can be ordered from
"Our Way" National Con-
ference of Synagogue Youth,
45 West 36 Street, New York,
N.Y. 10018. "Our Way" -
NCSY is part of the youth
movement of the Orthodox
Union.
Thanks to a unique twinning
program sponsored by
Na'amat USA, children at
American day care centers are
exchanging messages of
friendship with counterparts
at Na'amat day care centers
7,000 miles away in Israel.
Most of them have only just
learned to write their names,
but the youngsters have found
some inventive methods of
communication. Paintings and
drawings are favored, as are
homemade posters with each
child's name and photo. Song
tapes recorded by the children
and story boards about every-
day events need little trans-
lation. The children are learn-
ing about each other and the
other's country.
The twinning program got
underway when Esther Rosen,
Na'amat USA national project
child care chairman, learned
about a twinning program
between a Philadelphia day
care center and a Na'amat
center in Haifa.
So far 11 day care centers
throughout the U.S. have
signed up for the twinning
program. Na'amat USA sup-
ports more than 368 day care
centers in Israel.
Peres Reiterates Hope, Reaffirms
Faith To UJA Leaders
B'nai B'rith Visit
Pollard In Prison
WASHINGTON, DC -
George L. Spectre, Associate
Director of the International
Council of B'nai B'rith, the
first representative of a Jew-
ish organization to receive offi-
cial permission to meet with
the imprisoned Anne Hender-
son-Pollard, spoke with Mrs.
Henderson-Pollard for six
hours at the federal correc-
tions facility in Danbury, Con-
necticut, on October 13. Mrs.
Henderson-Pollard has served
23 months of two concurrent
five-year sentences for being
an accessory after the fact to
passing classified information
to a foreign power. Her hus-
band, Jonathan Jay Pollard, is
serving a life sentence for
passing that information to
agents of Israel.
According to Mr. Spectre,
Mrs. Henderson-Pollard, who
appeared weak, thin and frail,
claims that the medical treat-
ment she has received in the
three institutions where she
has been incarcerated has been
inadequate, and she is denied
examinations by specialists in
her disease from Yale and
Johns Hopkins Universities.
She said she is required to
work fulltime, despite suffer-
ing from intestinal, opthalmo-
logical and gynecological prob-
lems. She also complained of
excessive restrictions on per-
sonal visits and on mail and
plume contacts with the out-
side world, including relatives.
She told Mr. Spectre that she
has no privacy in conversa-
tions with lawyers and rabbis.
She asked Mr. Spectre to
convey the following requests:
that she be allowed to see
specialists for her illness; that
restrictions on her access to
relatives, friends and the pub-
lic be lifted; that she be
granted community custody
(furlough privileges); and that
her husband be transferred
from the federal penitentiary
for hardened criminals in Mar-
ion, Illinois, to Danbury, and
that she be allowed to see him.
Mrs. Henderson-Pollard also
asked for the "support and
understanding of the Jewish
community," their cards and
letters and the right to receive
them, and help in pressing her
demands for proper medical
attention. Her attorneys are
pursuing several avenues of
legal appeal, and she expres-
sed the hope that she would be
released "to lead a productive
life" in society. "I am not
benefiting anyone sitting
here," said Mrs. Henderson-
Pollard.
Seymour D. Reich, Interna-
tional President of
B'nai B'rith, said that B'nai
B'rith would continue to moni-
tor Mrs. Henderson-Pollard's
condition. "At issue here for
B'nai B'rith is not the legal
aspects of her case, but the
quality of her medical care."
said Mr. Reich.
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres kicked off the United
Jewish Appeal's 50th adver-
sary Jubilee Mission to Israel
by reiterating his unfailing
hopes that negotiations will
bring peace to the Middle
East.
He reaffirmed his faith in a
Jordanian-Palestinian solution
to the Arab-Israeli conflict.
He spoke to some 900 mis-
sion participants, each of
whom have pledged at least
$10,000 to the central philan-
thropic agency. Premier Yiotz-
hak Shamir also addressed the
group.
Peres praised American
efforts to achieve Middle East
peace, especially those of U.N.
Secretary of State George
Shultz who, he said, has the
capacity to preside over con-
troversial situations without
becoming a controversial fig-
ure.
The foreign minister, who
could again become prime min-
ister if his Labor Party wins
the Nov. 1 election, also had
kind words for the Soviet
Union and envisioned its even-
tual participation in an inter-
national peace conference for
the Middle East.
It is more dangerous for the
Russians to be left outside of
the agenda, and remain a sup-
plier of missiles and planes to
the Arab countries, than to be
inside and join the United
States as a supplier of peace,
Peres contended.
The presence of the UJA
mission, more than 1,000
strong if one counts its accom-
panying staff and journalists,
is a much needed boost to the
local economy and morale,
after one of the worst tourist
seasons on record.
Thirty Day Reprieve For Koor
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
ailing Koor Industries got a
month's reprieve from bank-
ruptcy proceedings, but the
future of the giant Histadrut-
owned conglomerate remains
in doubt.
A Tel Aviv district court
agreed to a 30-day postpone-
ment of hearings on a petition
by Bankers Trust Co. of New
York for liquidation of Koor, to
satisfy a $20 million unpaid
debt.
Koor's attorneys told the
court the company is prepar-
ing a comprehensive recovery
plan that would be fair to its
creditors. It is said to involve
interim financing by Israeli
banks, which are Koor's larg-
est creditors.
But the plan requires the
Treasury to put $50 million
into Koor as a reassurance to
the banks.
Bankers Trust, which is
Koor's largest overseas credi-
tor, is still pressing for the
appointment of a temporary
receiver. The Americans
apparently have lost faith in
Koor's ability to rescue itself.
Israeli banks are said to be
wary of lending more money to
Koor. The new loans would be
unsecured if Bankers Trust's
petition for liquidation is even-
tually granted.
There were reports that
three major Austrian banks to
which Koor owes money were
joining Israeli banks in ar
attempt to avert bankruptcy.
The government, mean-
while, faces a dilemma. While
the Finance Ministry is loath
to agree to any bailout pier.
Koor's collapse would be ar.
economic and political disaster
for Israel.
The trade union-owned
enterprise employs some
27,000 workers, and accounts
for about 10 percent of Israel's
gross national product and a
like proportion of its exports.
The conglomerate's debt
worldwide is said to total $1.46
billion.
Jewish Disunity
and
Diaspora Friction
By PAUL FLACKS
In a recent article in the
Jewish press, Jacqueline Lev
ine, honorary chair of the
American Jewish Congress
Governing Council, claims that
criticism does not damage
Israel's cause in the United
States. Thus, she supports the
views of a former president of
the AJC, Arthur Hertzberg,
who not only is harshly critical
of Israeli policy, but is an
outspoken advocate for a dis-
united American Jewish com-
munity.
Why would an astute leader
hold this view, when common
sense, combined with facts,
ftrove Levine and her col-
eagues wrong? Sadly, her
admiration for the Labor party
and her dislike for Prime Min-
ister Yitzhak Shamir may be
the motivating factor. If so,
she does all of us a disservice.
It is regrettable that personal
views of Israel politics over-
shadowed good judgment and
a sense of responsibility to a
higher objective, which is in
fact, the unity of the Jewish
people.
Of course, Levine and others
can support a political party in
Israel although this may
hardly be a proper role for
Jews in the United States. But
this is not the issue. It is naive
for her to believe that public
attacks on one party or one
leader in Israel enhances the
position of the other, when in
fact, to the world, attacks by
Jews on Jews indicts all Jews.
This is especially true when it
is voiced in terms that are
denigrating thereby casting a
negative image of the entire
Jewish nation throughout the
world. It is this irresponsible
rhetoric which many of us
believe has caused severe
harm not only to Israel, but to
all the Jewish people.
When Jewish leaders
denounce Israel in the most
derogatory terms, does this
encourage Americans to travel
there, invest in Bonds, support
UJA, or make aliyah? And
what effect will their words
and actions have on Jewish
youngsters who may view
Israel with a negative attitude
for years into the future? Per-
haps the efforts of Levine and
others may help elect "their"
party in Israel, but what about
the American Jewish commun-
ity they helped to fragment? Is
tins, too, good for Israel and
Jews everywhere?
Well known Arab propa-
gandist, M.T. Mehdi in his
weekly television broadcast
lauded the American Jewish
Congress and its former presi-
dent, Arthur Hertzberg, as
examples of those Jews with
"independent views." Only
recently the representative of
Senegal spoke of Israeli "brute
force," echoing the words of
some Jewish critics of Israel.
This is why Henry Kissinger
cautioned Jewish leaders that
we should not let the "enemy
utilize quotations as evidence
to support their position about
Israel in general."
According to Levine's own
organization, a poll by the A.J.
Congress reports that support
for Israel has declined by 21
Continued on Page 12


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 4, 1988
Na'amat USA Prez Travels To Brazil
Wiesel To Keynote Holocaust Dinner
Gloria Elbling, national pres-
ident of Na'amat USA, was
guest of honor for the 40th
anniversary of Na'amat/
Brazil. Forty years ago, three
leaders of Pioneer Women
the forerunner of Na'amat.
Elbling found history repeat-
ing itself. Scheduled to
address the delegates
on Na'amat Israel and the
world Na'amat movement, she
spoke in English, which then
was translated into Portu-
HANDS ACROSS THE AMERICAS. Gloria'Elbling, left,
national president of Na'amat USA, presents a copy of Israel's
Declaration of Independence to Olga Glezer, immediate past
president ofNa'amat/Brazil. Elbling was the guest of honor at the
Brazil organization's UOth anniversary celebration held recently
in San Paolo.
made a trip to Brazil to help
Jewish women organize a
group there. Today Brazil has
the third largest Na'amat
membership outside Israel.
Back in 1948, the three
American women, committed
to an idea of a new and better
society, took a long trip to
work with like-minded Brazi-
lian women. They spoke to one
another in Yiddish, the one
language they had in common.
guese. Soon, the audience cla-
mored for her to speak in
Yiddish.
More than 150,000 Jews now
live in Brazil and participate in
a rich cultural Jewish
life. Na'amat/Brazil is active in
promoting cultural programs
and special events in addition
to its involvement with local
projects such as hospitals, chil-
dren's welfare groups, and
museums.
Nobel Peace Laureate Elie
Wiesel, survivor of Auschwitz
world-famous author and
"voice of the survivors," will
deliver the principal address at
the International Holocaust
Remembrance Award Dinner
Sunday evening, Dec. 4, in
New York. The dinner com-
memorates the 50th anniver-
sary of Kristallnacht the
night of the broken glass
which began the Holocaust.
Wiesel will join in presenting
the Remembrance Award
which bears his name, to
Samuel Pisar of Paris and New
York. Pisar, also a survivor of
Auschwitz, rose to become an
international lawyer; and
counselor to governments,
international industrialists
such as Armand Hammer, Sir
Robert Maxwell and Sir James
Goldsmith, and the Interna-
tional Olympics Committee.
He has announced that he will
accept the award "in the name
of the six million who per-
ished."
Born in Bialystok in Poland,
Pisar was liberated at the age
of 16 by an American tank
column after a daring escape
from Dachau. He was the sole
Holocaust survivor in his fam-
By.
Pisar holds doctorates from
Harvard and the Sorbonne and
is a member of the New York,
California and District of
Columbia Bars. He has acted
as advisor to the State Depart-
Sports Figures At Reunion
Reservations can still be
made for the James Madison
High School, Brooklyn, NY
reunion of all classes 1925 to
the present. The luncheon-
dance will be held Sunday,
Feb. 5, 1989, noon, at the
Crystal Lake Country Club in
Pompano Beach.
Guests of honor will be for-
mer basketball coach Jammy
Moskowitz, the oldest living
former Madison faculty mem-
ber, and alumnus/educator
Stanley H. Kaplan of New
York City and Palm Beach.
Mosckowitz, who now lives in
North Miami Beach, is a mem-
ber of B'nai B'rith Dedication
Lodge No. 505, Jade Winds.
Alumnus Fred Lippman of
Hollywood, Florida State Rep-
resentative, will be the key-
note speaker.
Expected to attend are
Jimmy Pattison, former
Brooklyn Dodgers pitcher who
now lives in Palm Bay, Flor-
ida; and former Detroit Tiger
Ike Goldstein, who was the
losing pitcher for James Mon-
roe High School when Madison
took the N.Y.C. high school
championship game in 1927.
This is the first time in 62
years that Goldstein, a resi-
dent of Delray, and Pattison
will meet. Other former Madi-
son sports figures will also
attend the reunion.
The reunion, spanning 64
years, will include tributes to
Madisonians with exceptional
achievements in athletics, edu-
cation, business, law, music,
performing arts, literature,
poetry and the sciences.
For information: Phyllis
Goldfarb, 6070 La Palma
Lane, Delray Beach, FL
33484, 407-498-9375; or Anita
Kessel, 3237 Harrison St., Hol-
lywood, FL 33031, 305-961-
4881.
Elie Wiesel
ment, the Senate Committee
on Foreign Commerce and the
Joint Economic Committee of
Congress and was made a U.S.
citizen by a special Act of
Congress.
He also serves on the boards
of the Diaspora Museum and
Yad Vashem in Israel.
Benjamin Meed, president of
the American Gathering of
Jewish Holocaust Survivors
and recipient of the 1987
award, is serving as dinner
chairman.
How to drive to the Northeast
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AMTRAK


Synagogue cAfeu/s
Friday, November 4, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
the Chapel at 7:30 a.m., min-
cha-maariv is at 5 p.m. For
Page 9
Temple Israel
of Miramar
On Friday, Nov. 4, services
will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Seymour Friedman conduct-
ing and Cantor Joseph Wiche-
lewski chanting the liturgy.
Sabbath morning services,
Nov. 5, will begin at 9 a.m.
with Rabbi Friedman and Can-
tor Wichelewski officiating.
The daily minyan begins at
8:30 a.m.
On Sunday, Nov. 6, there
will be a Library Book Fair,
9:30-11 a.m. and a Men's Club
Blood Drive, 9 a.m. both at the
temple.
Sisterhood will have its
Rummage Sale in the Social
Hall Sunday and Monday, Nov.
6-7, 9 a.m. 4 p.m.
On Friday, Nov. 11, services
will start at 8 p.m. Couples
celebrating anniversaries in
November will be honored.
Sabbath morning services,
Nov. 12, will be held at 9 a.m.
On Saturday night, Nov. 12,
8 p.m., square dancing music
and dinner will be parts of a
Western Fun Night. Donation
is $15 per person.
Men's Club meets 9 a.m.
Sunday, Nov. 13.
A Pre-Chanukah Sale will be
held the same day 9 a.m. to
noon. This special sale contin-
ues on Thursday and Wednes-
day, Nov. 16-16, 4-6 p.m.
Temple Israel is located at
6920 S.W. 35 St., Miramar.
For informatinn- Qfti.i7nn.
TEMPLE BETH-EL
On Friday, Nov. 4, Rabbi
Samuel Z. Jaffe will conduct
the Shabbat services at 8 p.m.
in the Sanctuary of Temple
Beth El. Special guest Elaine
Pittel will join Rabbi Jaffe and
the two will speak about their
visits to the USSR. Following
services, postcards will be
available for signing and send-
ing to Soviet Jewish refuse-
niks.
The flowers on the pulpit
and the Oneg Shabbat are
being sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Lawrence Newburge in
honor of their son, Scott's Bar
Mitzvah.
On Saturday, Nov. 5, at 11
a.m., Scott Newburge will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah in
the Chapel.
Temple Beth El Religious
School students will celebrate
Noah's Ark Day Sunday, Nov.
6, with a visit from Tony's
Traveling Zoo.
Temple Brotherhood will
sponsor a Red Cross Blood
Donor Drive on Sunday, Nov.
6, 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m. A mini
examination will be given prior
to the donation and breakfast
will be served to all donors.
The donation enables anyone
in the donor's immediate fam-
ily to receive blood during the
coming year.
The first meeting of the
Adult Bar/Bat Mitzvah
Classes, for those who have
never had the opportunity to
celebrate this occasion will be
held Monday, Nov. 21, 3:30
p.m. Special requirements are
the ability to read Hebrew,
although fluency is not import-
ant, and a desire to study Basic
Judasim.
For information: 944-7773.
On Friday, Nov. 11, 8 p.m.,
Guest Rabbi Saul Diament will
conduct Shabbat Service in the
Sanctuary. The flowers on the
pulpit are sponsored by Ger-
trude Freedland, in memory of
her husband, Jacob Freedland.
The Oneg Shabbat is being
sponsored by Sisterhood of
Temple Beth El.
On Saturday, Nov. 12, Rabbi
Diament will conduct the
Torah Study at 10:15 a.m. in
the Chapel, followed by Shab-
bat service at 11 a.m.
Temple Beth Shalom
Services at Temple Beth
Shalom will begin at 5 p.m. on
Friday, Nov. 4 in the Jack
Shapiro Chapel, and at 9 a.m.
on Saturday, Nov. 5, in the
main sanctuary. Services are
conducted by Dr. Morton Mal-
avsky, rabbi, assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold, chanting the
liturgy.
During the Saturday service,
Daniel Jason Levin, son of Dr.
and Mrs. Sheldon Levin will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah. Pulpit flowers and
the congregational kiddush
reception will be sponsored by
the family in honor of the
occasion. Attending will be
Daniel's grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Sol Comet of Cleve-
land and Ft. Lauderdale.
Daniel's father, Dr. Sheldon
Levin, is vice president of the
temple; Daniel's mother,
Lynda Levin, is a book
reviewer and hosts a television
program highlighting Jewish
organizations and activities in
the South Broward area.
more information about ser-
vices held during the week, call
981-6113.
Dr. Malavasky hosts a radio
program, Timely Topics Sun-
day mornings, 7:30 a.m., 560
a.m. on the dial.
Rabbi Malavsky, together
with Dr. Lawrence Levin, tem-
Ele president, and Dr. Sheldon
,evin, chairman of Bar/Bat
Mitzvah, has announced that
every Bar and Bat Mitzvah
candidate as of September
1988, will receive in addition
to the regular gifts presented
by Temple and Sisterhoods
a certificate of trees indicating
that trees have been planted in
the Childrens Forest in Israel.
Rabbi Malavsky has been
involved with Jewish National
Fund (JNF) for close to half a
century. He has served as
chairman of JNF for Broward
County and has recently been
appointed to the national
board of JNF. The gift of trees
will help replenish the forests
in Israel that have been de-
stroyed during the terrorism
and uprising.
Temple Sinai
That Shabbat Service on Fri-
day, Nov. 4, will begin at 8
p.m. in the Sanctuary, with
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis and
Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating.
On Saturday morning, Nov.
5, the Shabbat Service will be
conducted by the Rabbi and
the Cantor at 9 a.m. in the
Sanctuary.
The Leisure Institute of
Temple Sinai will continue its
Weekday services are held in weekly programs on Sunday,
Nov. 6, with a lecture on "How
Amendment 10 Effects You."
The cost of refreshments is $1
for members and $2 for non-
members.
On Friday, Nov. 11, an Early
Shabbat Service will begin at 6
&m. in the Sanctuary with
abbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating.
Families with younger child-
ren are encouraged to attend.
There will be no 8 p.m. service.
The Shabbat service on Sat-
urday, Nov. 12 will begin at 9
a.m. in the Sanctuary with the
Rabbi and the Cantor officiat-
ing.
On Sunday, Nov. 13, 1:30
p.m., the Jewish film "Singing
in the Dark" will be shown for
$4 per person. The movie stars
joey Adams and Moishe
Oysher.
For information on any pro-
gram: 920-1577.
Hallandale
Jewish Center
Sabbath services are held
Friday, 8 p.m., and Saturdays,
10:45 a.m. at the Hallandale
Jewish Center, 416 N.E.
Eighth Avenue. Daily services
are scheduled for 8:30 a.m. and
5:30 p.m. in the Chapel.
On Saturday, Nov. 5, 8:45
a.m., Daniel (Donny) Babouri
will celebrate his Bar Mitzvah
in the presence of his parents,
Malvine and David Babouri
and other members of his fam-
By.
Temple Beth Ahm
Family Services on Friday,
Nov. 4 begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek offici-
ating and Cantor Eric Linden-
baum chanting the Liturgy.
The religious school children
will participate.
On Saturday, Nov. 5, ser-
vices start at 8:45 a.m.
Sisterhood's rummage sale
is on Sunday, Nov. 6. The
Sisterhood board meets Tues-
day, Nov. 8, 7:30 p.m.
ECP/PTO's Chanukah Bou-
tique is on Tuesday, Nov. 8
The religious committee will
meet Wednesday, Nov. 9 at
7:30 p.m.
A new group is being formed
for seniors. The first meeting
will be held Wednesday, Nov.
9, 2 p.m.
On Friday, Nov. evening ser-
vices begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Kapnek officiating and
Cantor Lindenbaum chanting
the Liturgy.
On Saturday, Nov. 12, ser-
vices start at 8:45 a.m.
Daily minyan meets 8 a.m.
and on Monday-Thursday at
7:30 p.m.
On Sunday, Nov. 13, Kadima
and Pre-Kadima will have a
meeting.
ECP/PTO's children's Holi-
day Boutique is on Monday
and Tuesday, Nov. 14-15.
USY will meet Wednesday,
Nov. 16.
The Men's Club meeting is
on Wednesday, Nov. 16, at
7:30 p.m.
Adult Education meets
every Sunday morning at 9:30
a.m. with Rabbi Kapnek teach-
ing Jewish Rituals and His-
tory; at 10:30 a.m. a Hebrew
Literacy class starts with
Ronni Simon.


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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 4, 1988
Israel Has Hawk Eye On Palestinian Donations
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
In the wake of Jordan's
decision to cut ties to the West
Bank, the Israeli government
has been closely watching for-
eign donations to Palestinians
in the administered territories,
Israeli diplomats at the United
Nations said Wednesday.
"We are concerned that the
U.N. and its organs would be
used to channel funds for the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion and its supporters in the
territories, pretending that
the money is for humanitarian
aid," a member of the Israeli
U.N. Mission said in an inter-
view.
It was disclosed that several
Arab countries who never con-
tributed to the welfare of the
Palestinians in the territories
have donated almost $18 mil-
lion to the U.N. Relief and
Works Agency for Palestinian
Refugees in the Near East,
known as UNRWA.
Israel, the diplomat said,
expressed concern to UNRWA
officials that these Arab con-
tributions may be intended to
help fund the 10-month-old
uprising in the West Bank and
Gaza.
"There is an intifada, and
the Arab countries who never
showed much interest in the
welfare of the Palestinians are
sending money to show their
support and sympathy," the
diplomat said.
But the $18 million amount
is not meaningful in compari-
son to the more than $60 mil-
lion the United States is con-
tributing to UNRWA this
year, the Israeli official said.
The 1988 UNRWA budget is
$233 million.
UNRWA's commissioner
general, Giorgio Giacomelli,
said Wednesday that the
agency is facing an emer-
gency, because its income is
not keeping pace with rising
demand on its services.
In his annual report to the
General Assembly, the com-
missioner warned that the con-
tinued uprising in the territor-
ies would further complicate
the grave financial situation of
UNRWA.
Maiko vskis Detained During E scape Attempt Nazi
Widow
Continued from Page 6
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) West
German authorities have
detained Boleslavs Maikovs-
kis, an ex-Nazi who was
recently discovered having
fled the United States while
awaiting deportation.
Klaus Schacht, chief war
crimes investigator for the
West German state prosecu-
tor's office, said Maikovskis
was arrested at his home in
Munster because of fears he
might try to flee West Ger-
many.
Schacht said his office in
Dortmund would appreciate
assistance from the Soviet
Union, but he did not say
whether West Germany would
deport Maikovskis to the
Soviet Union.
There is currently no extra-
dition treaty between West
Germany and the Soviet
Union.
The Soviets have reportedly
offered West Germany all the
necessary assistance.
According to the latest,
Israel's Economic
Slowdown Continues
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
general economic slowdown in
Israel continued during the
third quarter of the year, the
Bank of Israel, the country's
central bank, announced
recently.
Although employment rose,
industrial output was down,
there were fewer sales to the
local market and a steady rise
in exports ended. The con-
struction and hotel industries
also reported a drop in activ-
ity.
YOUR CAR IN ISRAEL
unverified accounts, Maikovs-
kis asked for West German
asylum last November after
fleeing the United States.
The United States ordered
him deported in 1984 for acts
perpetrated during World War
II. He had lived here since
1951.
Maikovskis was sentenced to
death in absentia in 1965 by a
court in Riga, Latvia, for his
wartime crimes, which
included ordering the burning
of the village of Audrini and
the massacre of the popula-
tion.
The Office of Special Investi-
gations of the Justice Depart-
ment had been trying to
deport Maikovskis to the
Soviet Union because its first
choice, West Germany, had
refused several requests to try
Maikovskis there.
A spokesman for the OSI,
which has been criticized by
the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith for not having
known Maikovskis' where-
abouts and for having allowed
him to "vanish" from the
United States, declared Mai-
kovskis' appearance in West
Germany as "a victory for the
OSI.
"We have sent Boleslavs
Maikovskis to the country that
we originally designated, a
country that, unlike the United
States, has criminal jurisdic-
tion in such cases and which
four years ago prosecuted Mai-
kovskis' immediate superior,
Albert Eichelis."
Maikovskis, 84, reportedly
entered West Germany on a
Latvian passport issued by the
Latvian government in exile.
mumties, also expressed satis-
faction with the government's
decision.
She said Jews were particu-
larly affronted by Kappler's
planned visit because it coin-
cides with the observance of
the 45th anniversary of the
deportation of Roman Jews by
the Nazis.
It is also the 50th anniver-
sary of the promulgation of
racial laws by the fascist
regime of Benito Mussolini.
While praising the Italian
authorities, Zevi said, "I know
too that the West German
Embassy and the German
Evangelical Church helped
avert this visit that would have
been in such bad taste."
Musicians Mark
Time And
Kristallnacht
By RUTH GRUBER
ROME (JTA) Musicians in
six different countries united
across the airwaves recently to
perform a new tone poem com-
posed to mark the 50th anni-
versary of Kristallnacht.
The musical piece, "Crystal
Psalms," was written by com-
poser Alvin Curran. It was
performed on radio by violiste
in Copenhagen, cellists in
Amsterdam, trombonists in
Frankfurt, saxophonists in
Paris, flutists in Vienna and
clarinetists in Rome.
Curran sat in a main studio
at Italy's RAI state broadcast-
ing company in Rome, where
he mixed the incoming sounds
and then beamed them out to
radio stations across Europe.
Curran initiated the project
to reunite Europe for an hour
to revive memories of the Nazi
atrocities that took place in
Berlin and other cities begin-
ning on the night of Nov. 9,
1938.
Library tvents
A Book and Baked-Goods
Bonanza will be held Saturday,
Nov. 5, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., and
Monday, Nov. 7, 1-9 p.m., at
the Hollywood Branch of the
Broward County Library Sys-
tem, 2600 Hollywood Boule-
vard. The event is sponsored
by the Friends of the Hollyw-
ood Library.
A free puppet show, "Tikki
Tikki Tembo," will be pre-
sented for all ages Saturday,
Nov. 5, 11 a.m., at the Hollyw-
ood library.
For information: 920-3301.
eldan
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Friday, November 4, 1988/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Holocaust Lecture At Hallandale Jewish Center
Dr. Patricia Lutwack, direc-
tor of Documentation and
Research for the Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial
Center, will deliver the second
lecture of the Hallandale Jew-
ish Center's 1988-89 monthly
series. A psychologist with a
specialization in psychopatho-
logy, she will speak on "Illu-
minating the Memory of the
Holocaust" on Tuesday, Nov.
15, 7:30 p.m.
Lutwack, holds a master's
degree in education and one in
international relations special-
izing in Soviet Affairs. Her
current research is focused on
the coping mechanisms used
by Holocaust survivors while
interned in Nazi concentration
camps which enabled them to
achieve healthy recovery.
Lutwack has worked as a ther-
apist with survivors and their
families in Europe and the
U.S.
At the Hallandale Jewish
Center lecture. Dr. Lutwack
Patricia Lutwack
will be introduced by Goldie R.
Goldstein, executive vice-
president and volunteer direc-
tor of the Southeastern Flor-
ida Holocaust Memorial Cen-
ter. Goldstein guided the for-
mation and development of the
holocaust center, from a single
office in a trailer only seven
years ago, to a multi-office
complex at Florida Interna-
tional University in North
Miami.
As a part of the lecture, a
color video tape "In Their
Words," will be shown. The
tape is a composite of testimo-
nies collected by the Holocaust
Memorial Center with narra-
tion providing an overview of
the Holocaust.
Dr. Lutwack's lecture is
open to the public. Those regis-
tered in the Hallandale Jewish
Center's program of adult
Jewish education need only
present their cards at the door.
Others are asked to contribute
$1 at the door to help cover
expenses.
Sunday Lectures At Beth Shalom
Dr. Morton Malavsky, to every one in the community,
Rabbi, spiritual leader of Tem-
ple Beth Shalom of Hollywood,
is presenting a lecture series
on Sundays.
The intent of the series,
"Jewish Revival," is to have
people discover more about
their heritage, return to their
roots, learn about the Bible,
and hear commentaries on pre-
sent developments in the
world.
begins at 10:15 a.m. in the
sanctuary. Coffee and refresh-
ments will be served at 11 a.m.
in the cocktail area.
Dr. Malavsky is also a pio-
neer in group travel to Israel
and, in the past two decades,
has not missed a year in taking
a group of Israel. His Shalom
Summer Tour for 1989 will
leave on June 22, to return
July 6.
For information: 981-6111.
The program, which is open
Chief Justice Burger Award Recipient
Former Chief Justice
Warren W. Burger will receive
the 22nd Charles Evans
Hughes Award of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews "for courageous leader-
ship in governmental, civic and
humanitarian affairs." The
presentation will be made Nov.
22 at the New York Hilton.
Associate Justice Antonin
Scalia will be a guest speaker.
Hollywood Couple Honored For $1 Million Donation
Hollywood philanthropists
Rowland and Sylvia Schaefer
were honored recently for
their latest achievement: the
$1 million endowment of Row-
land and Sylvia Schaefer Hall,
a new facililty at the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged (MJHHA) at Douglas
Gardens (MJHHA).
With this endowment, the
Schaefers have ensured the
continuation of superior pro-
grams for hundreds of frail
elderly, now .. and for gener-
ations to come.
"This beautiful new facility
is the pinnacle of the Schaef-
ers' many achievements
directed toward bettering the
lives of the frail elderly," said
MJHHA Chairman of the
Board Irving Cypen, who pre-
sided at the dedication cere-
mony, at which the couple
were honored.
Rowland Schaefer is an hon-
orary vice president of
MJHHA, is a Humanitarian
FOUNDER and vice president
of FOUNDERS.
Chairman of the Board of
Claire's Stores, Inc., Rowland
Schaefer is a director and
pacesetter at the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, and
Area Deaths
KRASSNER
William, of Hollywood, died Oct. 18 at
the age of 82. He is survived by a son,
Michael; a brother, Irving, also a Hol-
lywood resident; and two grandchil-
dren, Daniel and Alexander. Services
were held at Levitt-Weinstein, fol-
lowed by interment in New York.
ROSENBACH
Esther (Elsa) of Pembroke Pines, died
Oct. 19, at the age of 75. Mrs. Rosen-
bach, who came to Miami 39 years ago,
escaped the Warsaw Ghetto in 1942
with her children and went to Siberia
until the end of World War II. She was
a member of the New American Jew-
ish Social Club and the Ben Gurion
Social Club. She was the wife of
Albert; the mother of Michael (Susan),
Charles (Carmela), Sally (Louis) Gut
ner of Pembroke Pines, and Betty
(Sanford) Susman of Miami; the grand-
mother of Mark, Sandy, Rick, Todd,
Laurel, David, Isaac and Sara; and the
great-grandmother of Benjamin and
Alex. Funeral services were followed
by interment at Star of David Memo-
rial Park.
Rowland & Sylvia Schaefer
a director and major benefac-
tor of the Weizman Institute.
The five-story clock tower
rising majestically above
Schaefer Hall provides an
anchor for the entire Douglas
Gardens campus. On the main
floor, more than 400 residents
dine every day in the Harold
and Vivian Beck Dining Room.
On the second floor, more
than 30 elderly indigent resi-
dents from the Miami and
Miami Beach communities
attend daily the Leo Gelvan
and Family Community Care
Adult Day Health Center,
where they receive medical,
mental health, recreational
and social services.
Schaefer Hall also houses
MJHHA's pharmacy, account-
ing and management informa-
tion systems departments.
The completion of Rowland
and Sylvia Schaefer Hall and
the adjoining Louis and Bess
Stein Commons represents the
latest phase of MJHHA's $40
million capital expansion pro-
ject.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Discover A World Of Adventure
Trans Olympia Tours
Serving the world passenger
For 19 years In Broward
Invites you to visit their new location
in Bade at:
The Promenade Shops In North Miami Beach
Trans Olympia Tours
20335 Blscayne Blvd., Suite II
(Corner of 203rd Street and Biscayne Boulevard)
North Miami Beach, FL 3318*
Just North of the Aventura Mall.
Phone: (305)935-4555 ToU Free: 1(8H)317-1718
1
Broward's first KOSHER retirement center.
I MAN QJ fy J
1 then Caring Comet Naturally f
Tastefully Decorated
Nursing Supervision 24 hrs.
Physicians on call 24 hrs.
3 meals dally and snacks
Daily activities, arts & crafts
Licensed A.C.L.F.
Transportation provided
Swimming Pool & Jacuzzi
Beauty Shop
Religious services dally
Easily accessible
RETIREMENT LIVING THE WAY YOU
WOULD LIKE IT TO BE
WE WELCOME INQUIRIES PLEASE CALL 961-8111*
3535 S.W. 52nd Ava. Pembroka Park, Florida 33023
Off Hallandale Beach Blvd.
SHE NEEDS
YOUR HELP
Put your donations
to good use.
Help hundreds of frail indigent
elderly like her by donating to
I
ouglas Gardens
Miami Jewish Home & Hospital
Thrift Shops
Proceeds used for medicine and supplies for
the elderly of your community
TOHELP THEM, WE NEED YOUR HELP
e Furniture Clothing Household goods Appliances
Dade: 6254)620 Broward: 981-8245
Call for free pick-up of your fully tax-deductible donations
or visit our two convenient locations:
Miami
5713 N.W. 27th Avenue
Hallandale
3194 Hallandale Beach Blvd.
Douglas Qardans Thrift Shops
HadhMoa of t Miami
Jewish Horn* and Hospital tor
ihs Aged at Douglas Gardens.
a not-for-proM organization
aarvmg the etoarty of South Florida lor 43 years


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, November 4, 1988
Diaspora Friction
Continued from Page 7
percent among post graduates
and 62 percent believe the
United States should talk with
the PLO. To what extent has
criticism of Israel encouraged
this dangerous trend?
No, criticism of Israel does
not help Israel, it harms the
Jewish State. Until recently
there has been a gentleman's
agreement that debate on mat-
ters affecting Israel's security
are matters beyond the pur-
view of Diaspora Jews. That
longstanding understanding
seems to have ended on March
21, when the American Jewish
Congress executive director
announced in his state-of-the-
union address that "Jews of
the Diaspora have a responsi-
bility to express their views on
the safety and security of
Israel." Is this a responsible
position?
Some consider the ZOA to be
a "hard line" organization.
When it comes to the defense
of Israel's good name and
security, we are proud to be so
designated. It is obvious that
Israel certainly cannot depend
on fair-weather friends or
those who place personal polit-
ical agendas before the best
interests of the Jewish State.
The president of Israel,!
Chaim Herzog, is highly
respected. While he must be
neutral in his position, he does
come from the Labor Party.
Levine and those who share
her views should take seriously
the words recently spoken by
Herzog: attacks upon Israel's
morality by Jewish leaders
abroad are tragically harmful
. the expression of moral
anguish and criticism of Israel
is manipulation by our enemies
... the latest disturbances are
not an argument about peace,
they are about the right of the
Jewish people to have their
own state this is a question
of community courage our
belief in ourselves and in the
justice of our cause."
Israel's Jewish critics have
much to repent at this time.
The Jewish nation and its citi-
zens have had little rest for the
past 40 years. On its birthday,
it deserves a better gift than
Jewish disunity.
Paul Flacks is executive vice presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization of
America.

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