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:
AA00014306:00133

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


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Full Text
1
Volume 19 Number 1
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 13, 1989
Price. 35 Cents
Knesset Rejects
PLO Talks
Opposes Palestinian State
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Knesset issued a statement
ruling out the Palestine Liber-
ation Organization as a negoti-
ating partner and affirming
Israel's rejection of a Palestin-
ian state.
The statement, which wound
up a session on political mat-
ters, including the PLO's
recent peace offensive, had
wide support from Likud,
Labor, Agudat Yisrael and the
National Religious Party.
But some Labor doves and
members of leftist opposition
parties accused the govern-
ment of not wanting peace.
Divisions in the Knesset
deepened when 32 right-wing
members signed a letter urg-
ing the law enforcement agen-
cies to prevent four of their
colleagues from going to a
meeting in Paris that will be
attended by PLO representa-
tives.
The Knesset statement,
adopted by a substantial
majority, made clear that poli-
ticians here believe the PLO
still aims at Israel's destruc-
tion, American opinions to the
contrary not withstanding.
It stated that Israel is pre-
pared to negotiate with Pales-
tinian representatives who
recognize Israel, reject terror-
ism and accept UN Security
Council Resolutions 242 and
338.
The United States main-
tained that the PLO met pre-
cisely those conditions when it
decided last month to open a
dialogue with the PLO.
The Knesset insisted, how-
ever, that "the PLO, which is
based on the Palestinian Cove-
nant, and any other organiza-
tion which negates the exist-
ence of Israel and the national
existence of the Jewish people,
or which exercises terrorism,
cannot be partners to negotia-
tions."
According to the Knesset
statement, "Israel will insist
that the solution of the Pales-
tinian problem be within a Jor-
danian-Palestinian frame-
work.
"Israel negates the estab-
lishment of an additional sep-
arate Palestinian state in the
territory between Israel and
the Jordan River," the state-
ment said.
Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens told the Knesset he
believes 1989 will be a year of
progress in the peace process.
He said Israel is preparing a
series of proposals to advance
the process.
Arens said at a reception
here for foreign ambassadors
that Israel is considering a
number of peace initiatives,
none of which has yet passed
through the decision-making
channels.
The right-wing members'
letter, addressed by 32 Knes-
set members to the minister of
police, the minister of justice
and the attorney general,
refers to a trip planned by Ora
Namir and Arieh Eliav of
Labor, and Shulamit Aloni and
Yossi Sarid of the Citizens
Rights Movement.
It urges the authorities to
bar their departure from the
country on grounds that the
law forbids Israelis from hav-
ing contact with the PLO.
Eliav told reporters that the
Paris meeting would not
violate the ban.
He said the four Knesset
members do not intend to
negotiate with the PLO, only
to participate in an interna-
tional conference that would
also be attended by Palestini-
ans, including PLO represen-
tatives.
Three other Laborites,
Knesset member Haim
Ramon, former Knesset mem-
ber Abba Eban and Haim
Zadok, reportedly are consid-
ering an invitation to a confer-
ence in The Hague that will be
attended by two members of
the Palestine National Council,
Edward Said and Walid Khal-
idi. The conference is titled
"The Palestinian-Israeli Prob-
lem From A European Point of
View."
Re-examination Of Plastic Bullets
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Attor-
ney General Yosef Harish will
re-examine the use of plastic
bullets to quell disturbances in
the West Bank and Gaza Strip,
in view of the sharp increase in
Palestinian fatalities since
they were introduced, Davar
reported.
Harish informed the defense
establishment of his inten-
tions, the Israeli newspaper
said.
Plastic bullets were
approved to prevent the loss of
life. The orders governing
their use were issued to Israel
Defense Force officers and
ranks only after they were
examined and approved by
Harish, Davar recalled.
During last July, before the
bullets were introduced, seven
people were wounded in the
Gaza Strip. In August, when
their use began, seven were
killed and 90 wounded in the
region.
AMERICAN JEWISH AND ISRAELI LEADERS MEET at a dinner in Jerusalem. From
left are: Israeli Finance Minister Shimon Peres; Morris Abram, outgoing president of the
Conference of Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations; Israeli Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir; and the conference's new president, Seymour Reich. (APIWide World
Photo)
Supreme Court
First Menorah/Creche Case
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) Amer-
ican Jewish organizations are
getting involved on both sides
of the first case to come before
the U.S. Supreme Court that
examines the display of a Jew-
ish religious symbol on public
property.
The high court will probably
hear oral arguments in the
case during the spring session,
according to Samuel Rabinove,
legal director of the American
Jewish Committee.
Arguments in the case
almost certainly will be heard
before the court recesses for
the summer, he told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency.
The plaintiffs in the original
case, the American Civil Liber-
ties Union and the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai-
B'rith, are asking the Supreme
Court to affirm a U.S. Court of
Appeals decision barring pub-
lic displays of a Christmas
nativity scene and a Chanukah
menorah on government prop-
erty in Pittsburgh during the
holiday season.
Friend-of-the-court briefs in
support of the plaintiffs have
been filed jointly by the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee and the
National Council of Churches,
as well as by the American
Jewish Congress on behalf of
the National Jewish Commun-
ity Relations Advisory Council
and itself.
The Supreme Court in
recent years has dealt with
complaints against the display
of a nativity scene or creche on
public property, but never a
menorah or other Jewish reli-
gious symbol.
The menorah in question
belongs to the Chabad-Luba-
vitch organization, a Hasidic
movement. The creche is the
groperty of the Holy Name
ociety, a Roman Catholic
organization. Both are seeking
to overturn the lower court
ruling.
Nathan Lewin, a Washing-
ton attorney, is representing
Chabad. Lewin is a vice presi-
dent of the National Jewish
Commission on Law and Pub-
lic Affairs, widely known as
COLPA.
COLPA informed JTA it,
too, has filed a friend-of-the-
court brief on behalf of several
national Orthodox Jewi.'i
organizations in support of the
Continued on Page 10


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 13, 1989
California Threatened
Donor Protections Rights
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) An
official of a national organiza-
tion for the protection of religi-
ous rights of observant Jews
has confirmed that an effort
was made in the California
state legislature to remove
statutory protection for
observant Jews on organ dona-
tions.
David Zweibel, director of
government affairs for Agu-
dath Israel of America, told
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the organization's
California chapter intervened
to persuade the sponsor of a
bill to amend the current donor
law to restore the statutory
provisions which had been
dropped in the bill drafting
process.
Zweibel added that "this is
the first time, to our know-
ledge, that a state has actually
sought to remove statutory
protection of religious rights
of observant Jews."
Under the state's current
Uniform Anatomical Gift law,
the usable organs of a
deceased person's body are
automatically made available
for transplant.
Orthodox Jews, for whom
organ removal can be a viola-
tion of Jewish law, fear remo-
val of a statute that requires a
24-hour search for relatives or
guardians in order to obtain
permission for organ removal.
According to a report in the
current issue of Coalition, the
newsletter of Agudath Israel,
the original version of the bill
had been introduced to repeal
and re-enact the Anatomical
Gift Law to make it conform
with similar laws in other
states.
The original version of that
bill had omitted two key provi-
sions affording such Jews and
other residents at least partial
assurance that their principles
would not be violated in case of
death.
The omissions and the con-
cern of observant Jews about
the omissions were noted in a
letter to state Sen. Robert
Beverly, author of the legisla-
tion, by Rabbi Chaim Schnur,
director of the California Agu-
dath Israel chapter, and Dr.
Irving Lebovics, co-chairman
of the chapter's commission on
legislation and state action.
JTA was told that there was
no reason to assume that the
senator, in directing the draft-
ing of the amendment, acted
out of motives of discrimina-
tion against observant Jews.
Rather it appeared that in
the drafting of a major over-
haul of the state's Anatomical
Gift law, the focus of the draf-
ters was on the overall thrust
of the revisions and that the
omissions were inadvertent.
Schnur reported that Bev-
erly agreed to the chapter's
request for reconsideration of
the provisions of the repeal
bill. An understanding was
quickly reached in which the
state legislators agreed to
restore the religious protec-
tion elements.
Agricultural/ Trade Ties
Link States with Israel
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Last spring, on 12 acres of
land along the Rio Grande,
farmers harvested select
Israeli strains of cucumbers,
melons and tomatoes not pre-
viously planted in the United
States.
This spring, Texas plans to
use Israeli technology to grow
20 different U.S. and Israeli
crops, including herbs and cut
flowers. The state will invite
farmers down to the experi-
mental agriculture site, at Lar-
edo, for training seminars.
The crops are being grown
with the use of Israeli drip-
irrigation technology, which
can be used in regions of Texas
where water is scarce. Texas
and Israel are continents
apart, but they share the same
geographic latitude, and
hence, similar climates and
soils.
Texas and 12 other states
are participating in the latest
wave of U.S.-Israeli coopera-
tion: trade and cultural
accords. The others are Cali-
fornia, Connecticut, Florida,
Illinois, Maryland, Massachu-
setts, Michigan, Minnesota,
Missouri, New Jersey, Vir-
And, in Florida. .
Florida plans to emphasize trade initially, but is currently
consulting with organizers of educational exchanges begun
between two state colleges and Israel, independent of the
accord, said Thomas Slattery, chief of Florida's Bureau of
International Trade and Development.
The initial agreement was signed in Israel by former
Florida Secretary of Commerce Jeb Bush, son of President-
elect George Bush.
ginia and Wisconsin.
In all but Connecticut, the
state's governor or his desig-
nate signed the agreement. In
Connecticut, the state's House
of Representatives approved
the accord, which did not
require the governor's signa-
ture.
New York is in the process
of negotiating an accord, said
Milton Elbogen, Israel's
deputy trade commissioner to
the United States.
All but two of the states'
accords have been signed since
1987. The Texas agreement
was concluded in 1984, and
Virginia followed in 1986.
"The greater the state is
industrially developed, the
greater the chance there is for
an agreement," said Howard
Seligmann, attache at Israel's
economic mission to North
America. One reason is that
the Jewish population, and
therefore support of Israel, is
highly concentrated in the
industrial states.
But largely rural states,
interested in Israeli farming
methods, may conclude agree-
ments with Israel in the
future.
l.j ) t~y[ IRECK6&.TI0U CENTER. |
^
^s^^
"Just once I wish we could exercise to
something other than HAVA NAGILA."
1988 David S. Boxerman and Mark Saunders. All rights reserved
S
Posthumous Credit For Deportation
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Among the victims of the Pan
Am Flight 103 disaster was an
assistant deputy director of
the Justice Department's
Office of Special Investiga-
tions, who had just concluded
talks with Austria on the sub-
ject of deporting Nazi war
criminals from the United
States to Austria.
Michael Bernstein, 36, was
responsible in OSI for super-
vising the investigation and
litigation of hundreds of cases
of suspected Nazi war crimi-
nals living in the United
States.
A fruit of Bernstein's negoti-
ations with the Austrians will
be the deportation to that
country of Josef Eckert, an
accused Nazi war criminal who
was apprehended in Los
Angeles a year ago.
Bernstein died exactly one
year to the day that OSI filed
the case against Eckert, 74, a
native of Austria-Hungary
who is accused of having par-
ticipated, as an SS member, in
war crimes at Auschwitz and
two of its subcamps, Gleiwitz
and Kattowitz, between 1943
and 1944.
Eckert, who is now living in
Los Angeles, will be deported
to Austria within the next sev-
eral months, according to Eli
Rosenbaum, deputy director of
the OSI.
TOVAH FELDSHUH: ON UNIQUENESS
One of the great
motivating forces in my life
is uniqueness. As an actress
uniqueness is important,
because acting is more than
just role-playing. It
requires being able to
expose a quality that is
uniquely you.
In other areas of my life,
I look for uniqueness. Even
in my decaffeinated coffee.
Sanka* Brand Decaffeinated
Coffee is unique, because
it's the only leading.
national brand that is
naturally decaffeinated with
pure mountain water and
nature's own sparkling
effervescence. So, not only
is Sanka- smooth-tasting.
KOSHER
but it addresses my concerns
about caffeine and food that
is naturally processed.
All of us have the
potential to be unique. All
we need is to experience that
part of us that's different
and enjoyable. For me, it
can be a challenging role in
a new play, or something as
simple as relaxing with a cup
of Sanka* Uniqueness...
there are so __
many ways to f^
FOODS
enjoy it!


Friday, January 13, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Violinist Rosand In Temple Concert
Violinist Aaron Rosand, one
of the last traditionalists of
Romantic virtuoso violin play-
ing, will perform Sunday, Feb.
5, 5 p.m., in the first concert of
Temple Sinai of Hollywood's
Cultural Series.
Rosand's program will
include works by Vitali, Char-
lier, Auer, Brahms, Saint-
Saens and Sarasate, as well as
a group of Hebrew melodies by
Achron and Bloc.
Tickets are $12.50 for gen-
eral admission, $10 for senior
citizens and $7 for students.
For information: 920-1577.
The second concert in the
series will be given by pianist
Menahem Pressler on Wednes-
Aaron Rosand
day, May 10, 7:30 p.m. Pres-
sler is a member of the Beaux
Arts Trio.
Picnic, Dance For Young Singles
The Young Singles, ages 20s
and 30s, at Temple Sinai of
Hollywood will hold a picnic
Sunday, Jan. 15, beginning 11
a.m., at Pavilion No. 5, T-Y
Park, Hollywood. Activities
will include volleyball.
Admission is $5. For infor-
mation: 893-2465.
The group will hold a dance
at Temple Sinai, 1201 Johnson
Street, Saturday evening, Jan.
21. A disc jockey will provide
music and the $7 per person
admission will include one
drink and snacks.
Musical Show
Tickets are now on sale for
the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter's musical show to be pre-
sented Sunday evening, Feb.
19.
The Chai Duo Karl Kritz
and Harriet Kaye will head-
line the show, accompanied by
an orchestra under the direc-
tion of William Gunther, music
director of Radio Station
WEVD in New York.
Tickets are $7.50 and all
seats are reserved. For infor-
mation: 454-9100.
Cantorial Concert
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski
will be featured in a gala con-
cert at Temple Israel of Mira-
mar Sunday, Jan. 28, 8 p.m.
The cantor will be accompan-
ied by the Sally Lazar Orches-
tra, featuring vocalist/trum-
peter Tony Stevens.
The evening will include
dancing and refreshments.
Ticket prices range from $8
to $20. For reservations: 961-
1700.
Coral Reef Visit
Bnai Zion, Southeast
Region, will hold a day trip to
John Pennekamp State Park,
Wild Life Preservation in Key
Largo, on Sunday, Jan. 29,
8:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.
The $30 per person cost cov-
ers round trip transportation
by luxury coach, a barbeque
lunch and a cruise to the coral
reef on a glass bottom boat.
Reservations: 456-1999.
Book Review
A book review of Tom
Wolfe's "The Bonfire of the
Vanities" will be given by
Jacob J. Gordon at the Hallan-
dale branch of the Broward
County Library System on
Tuesday, Jan. 17, 2 p.m.
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Bea and Azreal "Azie" Alpern were honored recently at a Salute to Israel Celebration held at the
Park Place in Hollywood. The Alperns were cited for their commitment over the years to Judaism,
the community, and Israel. Photographed at the reception were: from left, Shirley Cohen and Ira
J. Goodman, cochairpersons; Azreal Cohen, holding the State of Israel Bonds 40th Anniversary
Award; Bea Cohen; and CoChairperson Frances Komisar. Not in picture is Cochairperson Irving
Hochberg.
Infiltrations Doubled------------
TEL AVIV (JTA) Terror-
ist attempts to infiltrate Israel
from Lebanon more than dou-
bled last year. Israeli sources
link the rise to the intifada.
There were 24 infiltration
attempts in 1988, compared
with 10 in 1987, a senior
defense source disclosed. All
were foiled by the Israel
Defense Force.
Another seven to eight infil-
trations were prevented by the
United Nations Interim Force
in Lebanon.
At the same time, there was
a 67 percent drop in the num-
ber of Katyusha rocket attacks
on Israel from Lebanon last
year.
The source said this pattern
of terrorist activity "unques-
tionably" was intended as a
show of solidarity with the
Palestinian uprising in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
Five of the infiltration
attempts were made by Al
Fatah, the military arm of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion headed by Yasir Arafat.
The most recent was on Nov.
27, two weeks before Arafat
issued a statement in Geneva
renouncing terrorism.
Several infiltration attempts
were made from Egypt last
year, but these involved smug-
glers rather than terrorists.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 13, 1989
Viewpoint
Tightening Resolve;
Changing Resolve
While the new Israeli government is
attempting to tighten its collective belt in a
move toward fiscal austerity, the Israeli peo-
ple seem to he loosening their resolve vis-a-vis
the Palestine Liberation Organization.
A new, and reportedly surprising, poll just
released suggests that the people of Israel are
moving forward faster than their administra-
tion toward dealing with the PLO.
A slight majority of 54 percent believes that
the State of Israel should negotiate with the
PLO as long as its chairman, Yasir Arafat,
abides by his renouncement of terrorism. Of
those, 21 percent strongly support the move
and 33 percent are in favor of doing so.
Whether or not the resumption of contact
between the United States and the PLO
affects the national Israeli attitude is immater-
ial.
What is worthy of note is that, after a year
of the intifada in the administered territories,
there is some movement toward approaching
new avenues of dialogue between the adver-
saries in the Middle East.
That the U.S. made the first bold move -
and is still considered an honest broker can
be considered catalytic.
While not endorsing the PLO, Israelis are
acknowledging that practicality and neces-
sity both may be the mother of reinventing
the peace process.
Good news, bad news
Good is that international pressure on Israel
has lessened as a result of the renewed
identification of Palestinian terrorists with the
threats against world airlines and airports.
Although there is not definitive evidence that
Palestinian extremists destroyed an American
airliner, they are the principal suspects.
In addition, greatly tightened security provi-
sions for all western airlines call attention to
the ongoing linkage of Palestinians and terror-
ists.
Bad news of course is that hundreds are
dead and the costs of the belated security will
mount into the millions of dollars.
Of course, PLO leader Yasir Arafat is being
looked to for assistance in bringing to justice
the Palestinian factions which oppose both
Arafat and recognizing Israel and UN Resolu-
tions mandating the 1967 borders as the
highest possible goal of an Arab state in the
one-time Palestine Mandate.
Arafat knows that even if he knows which
Palestinian terrorists are involved in specific
acts, he cannot inform on them without sign-
ing his own death warrant.
FBEDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
The Jewish
of South Broward
fWSWrtef
Published Bl-WeeWy
OT7S
Diffusing Potential Conflict
After the annual church/state conflict of
every December fought on city hall lawns
across the country, there is a refreshing
approach to mixing religion and public schools
being advanced.
Scholars are suggesting that while the wall
of church/state separation cannot be breached,
further consideration of learning about reli-
gion could be appropriate to a school syllabus.
The Supreme Court, in fact, validated that
approach while rejecting prayer in public
school.
Perhaps, the new move afoot to put religion
in its proper cultural and historical perspec-
tive might well diffuse the particularistic
efforts of fundamentalists whose sole goal is to
put their version of God in the schoolhouse.
Fateful Ambiguity
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
The decision of the United
States government to legitim-
ize the Palestine Liberation
Organization through direct
dialogue is fraught with fateful
ambiguity.
It is either a crisis that could
become an opportunity for
peace, or it is an opportunity
that could explode into an even
greater crisis.
There should be no confusion
about Jewish attitudes. The
majority of American Jews, I
believe, trust President
Reagan and Secretary of State
George Shultz. They are true
friends of the Jewish people
and of Israel.
The real issue is that prac-
tically no one trusts Yasir
Arafat or the PLO. Arafat
spent weeks working on a joint
agreement with King Hussein
of Jordan, and then publicly
rejects their written under-
standing.
Arafat, in a circus of pub-
licity, announces that he
accepts America's conditions
for a dialogue, specifically re-
cognition of the State of Israel
and a rejection of terrorism.
At the very same time, the
radical Marxist PLO factions
of George Habash and Nayef
Hawatmeh tell the Arab press
they will never give up terror-
ism or accept Israel. So who
does Arafat really represent?
The critical issue, as I see it,
is how to discover true mod-
erate Palestinians who will
work unambiguously for peace
and not just engage in prop-
aganda warfare.
America and the world have
a great stake in being com-
pletely realistic and in not
being trapped in verbal decep-
tions and massive hype.
L6ttBFS... from
Grassroot Decisions
our readers:
SUZANNE SHOCHET
executive Editor
JOAN C TEOLAS, DIRECTOH Of ADVERTISING 1 373-4605 COLLECT
Main Office ft Plant 120 N.E. 6th St.. Miami, Fla 3313J Phone 1 373-4605
Mt-Wr JTA. Serea Art.. WNS. NEA. AJPA. .*i PPA.
EDITOR:
I, for one, have severe reser-
vations as to the long term
viability of the Middle East
peace which has apparently
been engineered by the major
powers and is being forced
upon the parties directly
involved in the conflict.
I feel it is no coincidence that
within the last year we have
had an end to the conflicts in
Nicaragua, Afghanistan,
Namibia, Angola, and Cambo-
dia which have been brought
about by agreements in which
the United States and the
Soviet Union have both played
a major part. If, in fact, the
Cold War is now winding
down, that the super powers
are seeking a resolution to
regional conflicts is part of
that process.
If a peace is forged on Israel
and the Palestinians which
Friday, January 13,1989
Volume 18
7 SHEVAT 5749
Number 27
does not have wide ranging
grass root support among the
people who would be expected
to live among one another in
peace, than that peace will not
be long-lasting. Even if the
Soviets and the Americans are
not supplying new weapons
and support for aggressions on
both sides, that does not mean
that the historic hates and
fears will disappear overnight.
Much of the U.S. positioning is
meant to put pressure on
Israel which is a change in the
long-standing U.S. policy not
to interfere with the wishes of
a democratically elected sover-
eign government.
I don't think Israel, whose
entire existence and security
relies on strong and vigilant
defense of its national interest,
can afford to just depend on
the good faith of the PLO
leadership or, for that matter,
the Soviet leadership that is in
a politically tenuous position
and could be overthrown by
hard-liners within their own
regimes at any time.
I would suggest that the
U.S. and Israel wait to see if
the desire for the realistic com-
promises that must be made to
achieve a real peace will flow
down to the individual inhabit-
ants of the area who have to
live with one another every
day.
Our government should
allow Israel enough time to
wait and see how sincere the
PLO leadership really is and if
they really can speak for the
Palestinian people on the very
important issues that will have
to be decided for peace to
become a long-term reality for
Israel and her Arab neighbors
BARRY S. GOLDMEIER


Friday, January 13, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Conference Seeks
Alternative Voice
By
ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) When
1,500 Jewish progressives
gathered here for a three-day
conference, no votes were
taken and no leaders were
Nevertheless, the "Tikkun"
conference, sponsored by the
liberal, Oakland-based Jewish
magazine, took on the air of a
political convention.
Wild applause saluted stump
speeches by such stars of the
Jewish and political left as
Irving Howe, Abba Eban,
Letty Cottin Pogrebin and
Todd Gitlin.
Back-slapping delegates
boasted of party unity, while
others bemoaned irreconcila-
ble differences.
And special interest groups
jostled for attention on a
crowded agenda: students,
feminists, animal rights activ-
ists, gays and lesbians.
Most telling of all, there was
a "platform." Its first main
plank was contempt for what
speakers called the conservat-
ism of the organized American
Jewish community.
The second plank was a
belief that Israel's administra-
tion of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, in the words of
Tikkun editor Michael Lerner,
"is irrational, destructive,
immoral and must be termi-
nated."
But this was no political con-
vention, and participants won-
dered again and again if the
energy of the conference could
be channeled into an organiza-
tion to rival establishment
voices, such as those within
the Conference of Presidents
of Major American Jewish
Organizations.
"I feel that the mainstream
Jewish organizations in the
United States and the main
thrust of the organized Jewish
community in Baton Rouge
don't represent my views,"
said Steven Weintraub, 37, a
professor of mathematics at
Louisiana State University.
Weintraub's complaint was
typical of that of many partici-
pants, and so was his prescrip-
tion. "It's necessary to find a
counterweight to the main-
stream, and I have hopes of a
movement," he said.
"We need Tikkun, as a way
of unifying all the splinter
groups left of center," said
Ruth, 46, of New York, who
asked that her last name not
be used. "The Israeli right has
lost touch with reality, and
they have not been opposed"
by American Jews.
Hopes for unity on the Jew-
ish left were discussed at a
plenary session. Letty Cottin
Pogrebin, founding editor of
Ms. magazine, quoted Eban
when she said, "We need a
conference of presidents of
minor Jewish organizations."
She described some of the
institutional initiatives that
were being discussed at the
conference. They included the
Committee for Judaism and
Social Justice, which Tikkun is
promoting as an alternative
voice on Jewish public policy,
and J-PAC, a Jewish lobby to
counter the influence of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee.
Lerner spoke of organizing a
national campaign for "negoti-
"We need a conference of presidents of
minor Jewish organizations.
>>
ranks."
However, said Lerner, an
observant Jew who wears a
chest-length beard and a pie-
sized yarmulke, "This is not an
assemblage of self-hating Jews
or people alienated from
Judaism."
Basing their criticism of
Israeli policy on a "profound
insistence of our love for the
people of Israel," he said,
"many of us will no longer
accept organized Jewry's cri-
teria for how we have to talk
or what tone to take. We are
not the periphery."
ations now," to urge Israeli
leaders to sit down for talks
with the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
But other speakers coun-
seled prudence in forming a
new organization.
Henry Siegman, executive
director of the American Jew-
ish Congress, said he shared
many of the participants' criti-
cisms of the "status quo" in
Israel. But he wondered if the
formation of a new organiza-
tion was more than just a bid
for publicity.
David Gordis, former execu-
tive vice president of the
American Jewish Committee,
said there must be guidelines
followed in criticizing Israel.
"The tone of our criticism
cannot partake of Israel-bash-
ing," he said. "We have to
avoid seeming to agree with
those whose objectives are to
undermine Israel."
In a remark that drew hisses
and boos, Gordis warned par-
ticipants of being "branded as
illegitimate because of the fel-
lowship in which they find
themselves."
Gordis was hinting at the
kinds of criticism of the left,
including charges of anti-
Israel bias, that led many for-
mer Jewish liberals to run into
the arms of neo-conservatism.
Nan Fink, publisher of Tik-
kun, acknowledged those criti-
cisms earlier in the conference
when she said, "The left has
never fully faced the implica-
tions of the Holocaust, the
anti-Semitism in the Commun-
ist Party or the degree to
which it tolerates anti-
Semitism within its own
Synopsis Of The Weekly Tor ah Portion
. "And ye shall eat it in haste it is the Lord's passover"
(Exod. IS.11).
"The Lord smote all the first-born in the land of Egypt"
BO (1*W-
BO God sent Moses to Pharaoh once more with the following
words: "Go in unto Pharaoh and tell .. him: '... If thou
refuse to let My people go, behold, tomorrow will I bring locusts
into thy border' (Exodus 10.1-4). Pharaoh would not be moved.
Then God punished Egypt with a thick darkness. Yet Pharaoh
remained adamant. Finally, Moses warned the King of Egypt that
God would send the most fearful plague of all, the death of all the
first-born in the land, both of men and beasts. The Israelites were
given the ordinance of the Passover, so named because God
passed over the homes of the Israelites when he killed the
first-born of the Egyptians, on midnight of the fifteenth day of
the first month (Nissan). Pharaoh was shaken, at last. He sent the
children of Israel from the land. They consisted of "about six
hundred thousand men on foot, beside children." In their haste to
leave Egypt, the Israelites baked matzoth from dough that was
not leavened. Hence the prohibition against eating leavened
bread on Passover.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted and
based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by
P. Wollman-Tsamir, published by Shengold. The volume is available
at 75 Maiden Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038.)
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 13, 1989
qqoque uWeu/s
Cruise Ship Terrorism
To Be Televised
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
Evening services on Friday,
Jan. 13, have been designated
"Hadassah Sabbath" with the
ftresidents of the various Hal-
andale groups participating.
Groups include: Imperial,
Chai, Olympus, Meadowbrook,
Parker, Fairways, Plaza Tow-
ers, Three Islands and Hemis-
pheres.
On Saturday, Jan. 14, ser-
vices start at 8:45 a.m. Rabbi
Carl Klein's sermon topic is
"The Month of Miracles.
Friday evening services,
Jan. 20, start at 8 p.m. The
1989 chairman and vice-
chairman of the temple's board
of directors and the 1989
Men's Club board of directors
will be installed.
On Saturday, Jan. 21, ser-
vices begin at 8:45 a.m. The
Rabbi will talk on "Sabbath of
Song."
On Sun., Jan. 22, 9:30 a.m.,
the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter's annual UJA Breakfast
will be held honoring Minnie
and Michael Schlanger with
Dr. Philip Miller as Chairman.
Guest speaker will be: Briga-
dier General Meir Dagan of the
Israel Defense Forces.
On Thurs., Jan. 26, noon, the
Hallandale Jewish Center Sis-
terhood will hold its monthly
card party/luncheon. The $4
donation includes a full-course
lunch and a ticket for the
afternoon drawing.
Daily services are at 11:30
a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sundays
through Fridays.
Hallandale Jewish Center is
located at 416 NE 8 Avenue.
For information: 454-9100.
TEMPLE SINAI
On Friday evening, Jan. 13,
the Shabbat service at Temple
Sinai will begin at 6 p.m. in the
Sanctuary with Rabbi Richard
J. Margolis and Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich officiating.
This monthly early service is
scheduled to encourage fami-
lies with younger children to
join the congregation for Shab-
bat Worship. There will be no
8 p.m. service that evening.
On Saturday, Jan. 14, the
Shabbat service begins at 9
a.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating.
On Sunday, Jan. 15, at 1:30
p.m., in the Lipman Youth
Wing, the Leisure Institute of
Temple Sinai will present Pul-
itzer Prize winner Dave Barry,
columnist at The Miami Her-
ald and author. In 1987, Barry
won the American Society of
Newspaper Editors Distin-
guished Writing Award. His
column appears in more than
100 newspapers. For informa-
tion: 920-1577.
On Friday, Jan. 20, the
Shabbat service will begin at 8
p.m. in the Sanctuary with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating. In
honor of their 50th wedding
anniversary, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Greene will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following the
service. The pulpit flowers will
be sponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Greene, in memory of the late
Mary Feldman, who had been
a long time member of Temple
Sinai.
On Saturday morning, Jan.
21, the Shabbat service will
begin at 9 a.m. in the Sanc-
tuary with Rabbi Margolis and
Cantor Alexandrovich officiat-
ing.
On Sunday, Jan. 22, 1:30
p.m., in the temple's Haber
Karp Hall, the Adult Educa-
tion program and the Leisure
Institute of Temple Sinai will
present the film "If Only We
Had Love," starring Theodore
Bikel. The $4 admission will
include refreshments.
Temple Sinai is located at
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Weekend services will be
conducted by Dr. Morton Mal-
avsky, rabbi, assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold and Rabbi
Albert Cohen. On Friday, Jan.
13, services are at 5 p.m., in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel; and
on Saturday, Jan. 14, 9 a.m., in
the main sanctuary. On Satur-
day, Iddo Arad, son of Dorit
and Ronnie Arad will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah.
He will chant the portion of the
Haftorah and offer special
prayers as he participates in
the service. Attending will be
his grandmothers, Rivka Liqu-
vornik and Rachel Aboony of
Israel. Pulpit flowers and the
kiddush following the service
will be sponsored by Iddo's
parents, in his honor.
The ufruf of Jeffrey Michael
Sheppard will also be held dur-
ing Saturday morning's ser-
vice.
Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 No. 46 Ave.,
Hollywood. For information:
981-6111.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
On Friday, Jan. 13, a Shab-
bat dinner will begin at 6:30
p.m. followed by services at 8
p.m., with Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek officiating and Cantor
Eric Lindenbaum chanting the
Liturgy.
Dr. Burton Visotzky, author,
lecturer, and associate profes-
sor at The Jewish Theological
Israeli Reform Cemetery
Finally Approved
A long-standing request by the Reform movement to
establish a cemetery in Israel has finally been approved by
the Ministry for Religious Affairs in Jerusalem, where it
will be located. Officials are also pledged to secure funds to
establish and maintain the plot. According to Rabbi Charles
Kroloff, president of the Association of Reform Zionists of
America, the cemetery will not be restricted to members of
the Reform movement, but will be available to any Jewish
family. Coffin burial will be permitted.
Seminary will be scholar-in-
residence for the weekend.
Friday night, Dr. Visotzsky
will speak on the "Tales of the
Midrash." At a luncheon Sat-
urday, Jan. 14, Dr. Visotzky
will discuss the "World of Rab-
binic Thought."
On Friday, Jan. 20, services
will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Kapnek officiating and Cantor
Lindenbaum chanting the Lit-
urgy. The members of USY
will participate in services.
Services Saturday, Jan. 21,
will be at 8:45 a.m.
Daily minyan is at 8 a.m.;
Sunday morning minyan is at 9
a.m.; and evening minyans,
Mondays through Thursdays,
are at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road, Cooper
City. For information: 431-
5100.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Friday evening, Jan. 13,
Rabbi Samule Z. Jaffe will
speak on "The Darkness That
Plagues Us" at the 8 p.m.,
service held in the Sanctuary.
Saturday morning, Jan. 14,
Rabbi Jaffe will conduct the
Torah Study at 10:15 a.m.,
followed by Shabbat service at
11 a.m. in the Chapel.
The flowers on the pulpit are
being sponsored by Domenica
Yaguda in memory of her
father, Frank Falduti. The
Oneg Shabbat is being co-
sponsored by Shirley Bergman
and Sisterhood of Temple Beth
El.
On Friday evening, Jan. 20,
at 8 p.m., Shabbat service con-
ducted by Rabbi Jaffe will be
held in the Sanctuary.
Saturday morning, Jan. 21,
Rabbi Jaffe will conduct the
Torah Study at 10:15 a.m.,
followed by Shabbat service at
11 a.m. in the Chapel.
The flowers on the Pulpit
will be placed by Dorothy
Epstein, in memory of her
husband, Philip. The Oneg
Shabbat will be sponsored by
Mr. and Mrs. William Geier in
honor of their wedding anni-
versary and William Geier's
"Special Birthday."
Temple Beth El is located at
1351 So. 14 Ave., Hollywood.
For information: 920-8225.
By RUTH E. GRUBER
ROME (JTA) Television's
insatiable maw will be filled
with a dramatized account of
the Achille Lauro tragedy
later this year.
According to the news
reports here, the 1985 hijack-
ing of the Italian cruise ship by
Palestinian terrorists will be
made into a three-hour, two-
part mini-series.
It will be an international
venture, jointly produced by
RAI, the Italian state tele-
vision; France's TF-1; Beta-
Taurus of West Germany; and
the Tribune Network, which is
American. The estimated cost
for the series is $10 million.
Alberto Negrin, who will dir-
ect, was quoted by R Messag-
gero as saying the production
will recount the affair as faith-
fully as possible.
"Our script was based on all
the articles written and, above
all, on the interrogations and
court documents in Genoa," he
said. But he added, "This does
not mean that it will be an
investigative or documentary
film."
The Achille Lauro was
seized by terrorists in Egyp-
tian waters in October 1985.
One of its passengers, Leon
Klinghoffer, an elderly Ameri-
can Jew confined to a wheel-
chair, was shot to death and
thrown into the sea.
Leading roles for the TV
special will include Kling-
hoffer; the young terrorist
who murdered him;
Mohammed (Abul) Abbas, the
Palestinian who masterminded
the hijacking; and Yasir Ara-
fat, chairman of the Palestin-
ian Liberation Organization.
Bomb-Laden Palestinian
Terrorist Arrested
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Police
sources confirmed that a lead-
ing Palestinian terrorist was
arrested in West Germany
more than two months ago
with a device similar to the
bomb believed to have de-
stroyed Pan American Air-
ways Flight 103.
They said Hafez Kassen Dal-
kamoni was found in posses-
sion of a radio equipped with
plastic explosives and a baro-
meter device that would trig-
ger the explosives at a set
altitude.
A West German expert said
"there is no doubt that such a
bomb is designed to attack
civil aviation.
Dalkamoni, identified as a
member of the Popular Front
for the Liberation of Palestine-
General Command, an extrem-
ist group headed by Ahmed
Jabril, was seized along with
several other Arabs who
stored weapons and ammuni-
tion in an apartment near a
Frankfurt synagogue.
Die Welt reported that
Dalkamoni was arrested in
1968, but freed in 1979 in a
prisoner exchange with the
Jabril group.
Until his arrest in Germany,
he lived in Neuss, near Dussel-
dorf. He was found in posses-
sion of stolen passports and
forged documents in addition
to explosives.
Thirteen other individuals,
mostly Arabs, were arrested
but released for lack of evi-
dence.
Die Welt reported that war-
rants were issued in October
for two Arabs sumamed Ghan-
dafrar and Cadora. They,
along with Dalkamoni, are sus-
pected of attacking American
military convoys in Lower
Saxony in August 1987 and
April 1988.
Terrorism experts here
expect the Jabril group to
press for the release of Dalka-
moni. There is no indication
how West Germany would
react if threatened with
attacks or hostage-taking.
WILMINGTON, Del. (JTA) Richard Karfunkle has
been elected president of the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods, the national organization of brother-
hood affiliates of Reform congregations.
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Friday, January 13, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
No Other Sessions Set:
U.S. Acknowledges
PLO Meeting
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United States said that its
meeting with the Palestine Liberation Organization last week-
end was initiated by a low-level PLO official who "asked to come
and introduce himself."
"There are no other meetings planned at this time," State
Department spokesman Charles Redman said. Redman had said
before the initial U.S. contact with the PLO on Dec. 16 that no
other meetings were likely before President-elect George Bush's
inauguration on Jan. 20.
A State Department source dismissed reports from Madrid
that a PLO official was to meet with the United States this week.
"That's wrong," the source said.
U.S. Ambassador to Tunisia Robert Pelletreau, the sole U.S.
official authorized to speak with the PLO, did meet for 45
minutes with Hakam Balaoui, the PLO's representative in
Tunis, Redman said.
Pelletreau used the occasion to say the United States "would
welcome any information the PLO is able to develop" on the
terrorist downing of Pan American World Airways Flight 103 on
Dec. 21, Redman said.
Pelletreau told Balaoui that finding the
bombing is a "high priority for the United
>erpetrators of the
states," he added.
Redman refused to discuss other details of the meeting, except
to say the agenda was much smaller than that at the Dec. 16
meeting. Redman added that he will not divulge any information
provided by the PLO to the United States, citing the need for
investigators to work on a "confidential basis."
Sanz
Medical Center
Located one block from
the Mediterranean Ocean,
the Sanz Medical Center is
the only hospital in the
Israeli city of Netanya.
Within its five block com-
plex is the Jaques Tache
Out-Patient Clincs, which
treated 32,381 out-
patients during the last 12
months.
Tache's 18 clinics
include a wide diversity of
specialities, ranging from
obstetrics to plastic sur-
gery and from ophthalmo-
logy to pulmonary care.
One of its busiest units is
the Hasenfeld/Kupferman
pediatric clinic which, in
cooperation with area
schools, uses state-of-the-
art methods and technol-
ogy to maintain the health
of the city's tens of thou-
sands of children.
The Freundlich Urology
clinic is the only facility of
its kind in Israel, sensitive
not only to the medical
needs of patients but to
their specific halachic
needs.
The American Friends
of Sanz Medical Center
will celebrate the hospi-
tal's 13th anniversary with
a gala dinner March 26 at
the New York Hilton.
OUTLAWED PLO SYMBOLS. The "Day of Escalation"
was marked in the West Bank by such symbols as a map of
Palestine spray painted on a house in Bethlehem and the
flying of outlawed Palestinian flags. "The Day of Escala-
tion" is the anniversary of the PLO's first attack in Israel
2J, years ago. (AP/Wide World Photo)
Frank House To
Undergo
Renovation
By HENRIETTA BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The
Anne Frank House will unde-
rgo extensive reconstruction
due to the ever-increasing
number of visitors. The house
has become the second-largest
tourist attraction in Amster-
dam, exceeded in popularity
only by the Rijk Museum with
its famous collection of
Rembrandts.
Amsterdam's foundation for
the protection of monuments
is concerned that the recon-
struction may damage the
original characteristic of the
house.
A house at the back of the
Anne Frank House at 263
Prinsengracht, now separated
from it by a garden, will be
connected with it and made
accessible through a covered
passage through the garden.
Because of the cramped situ-
ation, tourists now endure
long waits outside the house
before they can be admitted.
There were 534,000 visitors
to the Anne Frank House in
1987, and 560,000 are
expected by the end of 1988.
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I


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 13, 1989
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion must pump $600 million
per annum into the adminis-
tered territories to keep the
intifada going, Haaretz
reported, citing a recently pub-
lished PLO document.
But another report in the
newspaper said Israeli bankers
claim that continuation of the
Palestinian uprising does not
require the transfer of foreign
money, and they are not at all
certain the PLO is making
such transfers.
A separate article in Haaretz
said that until the uprising
began a year ago in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, a sub-
Foreign Funds Support Intifada
stantial portion of the money
earmarked for public works in
the territories was being used
almost openly by the PLO to
acquire political power.
The paper said that before
the intifada, funds for munici-
palities and various public
institutions came from several
sources.
These included the Israeli
civil administration budget,
some $80 million a year in
allocations from Jordan, some
$75 million in annual aid from
the United Nations Relief and
Works Agency, and economic
assistance from Arab coun-
tries, the United States and
other foreign sources.
In New York City, Charlotte Jacobson, Jewish National Fund
treasurer, and Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, right, JNF executive vice
president, present a $1 million check to world chairman Moshe
Rivlin. capping off his two-week tour of the U.S. in which he
raised funds to help JNF combat recent attacks of arson on
Israeli forests. Since April, nearly 40,000 acres of forests and
pasturelands have been destroyed. The $1 million contribution
will help plant ten new trees for every one destroyed by terrorists.
JNF To Plant Three Million Trees
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Jewish National Fund will
plant three million trees this
year, largely to replace trees
destroyed by forest fires that
ravaged the countryside last
summer, JNF Chairman
Moshe Rivlin announced.
Much of the destruction was
caused by arson from the inti-
fada.
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization, which serves
nearly 700 Jewish teenage boys and girls in 20 chap-
ters in southeast Florida, is seeking adult volunteer
advisors. Volunteers should be at least 21 years old.
Information: 581-0218.
NATURAL SPRING WATER
PURE. NOTHING ADDED
NOTHING TAKEN AWAY
' SALT FREE. POLLUTION FREE
' DISTRIBUTED AND BOTTLED
SINCE 1871
DELIVERED TO HOME OR OFFICE
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CONVENIENT SIZES FROM 10 oz
T05gal
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
563-6114
Most of that money went to
the leadership and members of
organizations that identify
with the PLO or other Pales-
tinian nationalist groups,
Haaretz said.
Between 1979 and 1983,
$7.5 million was paid to com-.
pensate Palestinians whose
homes were demolished.
Another $7.5 million was
spent on "national scholar-
ships." Some $73 million went
for education in the territories
and $67 million for housing.
Lesser sums were spent to
subsidize workers organi-
zations, community groups,
student associations, women's
groups, religious organiza-
tions, youth movements and
professional organizations,
including Arab journalists in
East Jerusalem, the report
said.
Several months after the
outbreak of the intifada, the
Defense Ministry clamped
down on the entry of funds
into the territories.
The civil administration
reduced from 2,000 to 200 Jor-
danian dinars the amount of
cash a resident of the territor-
ies could bring in over the
Jordan River bridges without
providing explanation.
Someone carrying up to 500
Jordanian dinars (approxi-
Yeshiva U. to
Honor Trio
Fort Lauderdale attorneys
Alan S. Becker, Gary A.
Poliakoff and Jeffrey E.
Streitfeld will be honored at a
testimonial dinner Sunday,
Jan. 8, 6 p.m. at the Marriott
Cypress Creek Hotel, Fort
Lauderdale.
The dinner will establish a
scholarship fund at Yeshiva
University s Benjamin N. Car-
dozo School of Law in honor of
the three attorneys, who will
be presented with the school's
Distinguished Community
Service Award.
mately $1,000) had no trouble,
but those with larger amounts
had a hard time re-entering
the territories, Haaretz said.
The
beauty
unfolds
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beauty is more than skin deep"...
that it must continually unfold in a
community or a relationship, revealing
more and more of its qualities the
closer you inspect it.. the longer you
know it.
So. we have created a rental senior
living communityHamilton House in
Plantationto set new standards for
excellence and exceed the most
demanding expectations.
Each spacious floorplan includes its
own washer and dryer, separate dressing
areas in each master bedroom, and
walk-in closets. All plans have lovely
views and a screened balcony or patio.
Some also feature bay windows.
Each private residence is tied into
the 24-hour medical emergency
network, and has around-the-clock
security. Should the need arise,
assisted living is also available.
Every resident enjoys meals
prepared by our nationally recognized,
award-winning chef served in the
gracious setting of the Hamilton House
dining room.
At Hamilton House, you also receive a
written guarantee that your rent will
never increase more than one-half of the Consumer Price Index
each year.
If you're interested in a full-service senior living community that
surrounds you with comfort, security and caring friends, please
come and see for yourself how the beauty unfolds at Hamilton House.
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A New Standard for Senior Living
8500 West Sunrise Boulevard, Plantation, Florida 33322 (305) 476-8500


Friday, January 13, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Jaff e to Teach
At Barry University
Dr. Samuel Z. Jaffe, spiri-
tual leader of Temple Beth El
in Hollywood, will teach a
course in Judaic Studies, dur-
ing the spring session at Barry
University. The class is one of
167 across the U.S. and Can-
ada being underwritten by the
Jewish Chautauqua Society
this semester.
Jaffe, the author of "Reform
Judaism Today" and other
books on Judaism has served
as president of the Southeast
Association of the Central
Conference of American Rab-
bis, the Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami, and the
South Broward Board of Rab-
bis. Founded in 1893, JCS is
the educational arm of the
National Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods, an affiliate of
W ]
o**-
flat ^k. *
m am .- C. TtA Leonard H. Sherman o_,
Rabbi Samuel Jaffe
the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations.
Lebanon Likely Site
Of Further Terrorism
TEL AVIV (JTA) Reliable
military sources in Beirut have
announced that an escalation
in Palestinian and pro-Iranian
terrorist activity against Israel
is expected in Lebanon within
the next two months, Maariv
reported.
The Israeli newspaper was
quoting Radio Monte Carlo, a
station in Monaco owned by
Arabs with excellent connec-
tions throughout the Arab
world.
The report said several ter-
rorist factions presently based
in Tyre and Sidon, on the
southern Lebanese coast, and
in the Bekaa valley, in eastern
Lebanon, are getting assis-
tance from Syria and Iran to
mount attacks on Israel.
According to Radio Monte
Carlo, the purpose of the esca-
lation is to hurt the Palestine
Liberation Organization
because of Yasir Arafat's
renunciation of terrorism and
Argentina
Anti-Semitism
Law Invoked
Against Daily
A recently passed anti-dis-
crimination law in Argentina
has been invoked for the first
time in connection with an
advertisement in the daily La
Nation eulogizing Nazi propo-
ganda minister Josef Goebbels
on what would have been his
91st birthday.
The law, which carries
prison sentences for anybody
who promotes religious or eth-
nic discrimination in any form,
has limited provisions and,
according to the B'nai B'rith
Anti-Defamation League's
Latin American report, is no
"panacea" for anti-Semitism.
Ultra right wing groups
continued to plague the coun-
try with such anti-Semitic
activities as an arson attempt
on the Golda Meir kinder-
garten, a bomb explosion in
front of a Buenos Aires cur-
rency exchange and tourist
bureau, and anti-Semitic flyers
and graffiti.
Pre*" I *! t.il ( iiiiHimcr
Information ( .k.iIok
I >rpi I >F I'uibio. ( oli.r.ulo HIIKN
recognition of Israel in Geneva
last month.
Chicago has been elected
rational president of the Amer-
ican Society for Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology.
An honorary fellow of Tech-
nion and a member of the uni-
versity's international board
of governors, Sherman was
previously a national presi-
dent of the society and presi-
dent of its Chicago Chapter.
During Israel's War of Inde-
pendence, he wore the uniform
of the Palmach and was
wounded in Jerusalem.
i_________________
Broward's first KOSHER retirement center.
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Nursing Supervision 24 hrs.
Physicians on call 24 hrs.
3 meals daily and snacks
Daily activities, arts & crafts
Licensed A.C.L.F.
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Swimming Pool & Jacuzzi
Beauty Shop
Religious services daily
Easily accessible
RETIREMENT LIVING THE WAY YOU
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WE WELCOME INQUIRIES PLEASE CALL 961-8111
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It's got styled
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living, too. And, frankly, I was disappointed until I saw
The Court at Palm-Aire.
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I
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 13, 1989
.
Ethiopian Jewry Campaign
A campaign to heighten
awareness of the plight of
Ethiopian Jewry has been ini-
tiated by B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundations, in cooperation
with the World Union of Jew-
ish Students (WUJS) and the
American Association for
Ethiopian Jews (AAEJ).
Engraved silver and leather
bracelets, symbolizing the
struggle for reunification of
some 10-15,000 Ethiopian
Jews with their families, will
be sold with the proceeds bene-
fiting the campaign for rescue
and relief of Jews stranded
and waiting in Ethiopia.
Bracelet purchasers will also
receive the name of a young
Ethiopian Jew living in Israel,
generally without their fami-
lies, with whom they can corre-
spond.
Simon Schwartz, national president of MERCAZ, the
Zionist organization of the Conservative movement, was
elected president of the American Zionist Federation along
with the rest of the executive slate, at the AZF's biennial
convention in Baltimore. Immediate past treasurer of the
AZF, Schwartz, was president of United Synagogue of
America 1977-1981.
Bloomfield To Head Holocaust Council
Sara J. Bloomfield, deputy director for operations of the
U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council since 1986, has been
appointed the council's acting executive director. More
than $55 million of a $147 million goal has been raised and
construction of the museum will begin shortly.
Discover Five Star
extraordinary
Value in Israel
^#
Continued from Page 1
Chabad position.
The ADL, co-counsel with
the ACLU in the case of
ACLU v. County of Allegheny
(Pa.), represents Malik Tuna-
dor, a Moslem. He testified
that as an Allegheny County
taxpayer, he felt excluded by
the erection of a menorah on
the steps of the Pittsburgh
City-County Building and the
annual placement of a creche
in the Allegheny County
Courthouse.
The U.S. Court of Appeals
for the Third Circuit in Phila-
delphia ruled last March 15
that the establishment clause
of the U.S. Constitution's
First Amendment prohibits
the display of religious sym-
bols in or near buildings that
house government offices.
The Supreme Court agreed
four months ago to hear the
case.
Donald Mintz, chairman of
ADL's Civil Rights Commit-
tee, pointed out that "religious
First Menorah/Creche Case
symbols at these locations
communicate the message that
the represented faiths are
endorsed or approved by the
state." He said the message
violates the establishment
clause "because it diminishes
the political stature of those
who do not adhere to the rep-
resented religion."
Rabinove said the "constitu-
tional principle of separation
of religion and government
means the government should
not become involved with reli-
gions unless there is a religious
need that cannot otherwise be
met," such as chaplains for the
armed forces.
"There is no religious need
to place sacred symbols of any
faith in government build-
ings," he stressed.
But Rabinove recalled that
in two previous cases, the
Supreme Court decided
against plaintiffs and upheld
the display of a creche on
public property.
One, in 1984, involved a
creche in Pawtucket, R.I., that
was city property. The court
was influenced by the fact that
it was part of a larger Christ-
mas display that contained hol-
iday artifacts which carried no
religious message.
The other case, the display
of a creche on public park land
in Scarsdale, N.Y., was
decided in 1985 on freedom of
speech grounds.
In thp present case, Chabad
argued that government has a
responsibility to counterbal-
ance "the overwhelming
Christian message delivered
by municipal displays that fea-
ture Christmas trees."
But the AJCongress brief
rejects this reasoning, saying
that the Christmas tree is a
secular rather than a religious
symbol and therefore not
bound by the strict rules
placed on religious arrays. The
brief also argues that by high-
lighting the symbols of the
Christian and Jewish faiths,
"other religious groups with-
out a December holiday would
be discriminated against."
$33
Per person in a double room.
% 53 per single room.
Child in room free.
Price includes full
Israeli breakfast
15% service charge to be
added *
Minimum of 7 nights or
more stay at either or
both hotels, valid until
February 28th 1989
* Rooms all beautifully
furnished.
* Color T.V. Video -
individual heating
controls.
* Both hotels have free
entrance to heated
indoor pools.
In Jerusalem Free shuttle
to western wall.
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Raad lha amall print.
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value In laraal
Contact your local
travel asr>nt or
Ramada USA
B1 1-800-228 9898.
201 587-1414
or
Sec for yourself
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only. Baked Fresh Daily
FRENCH
BREAD......... 85*
Available at All Publix Stores and
Fresh Danish Bakeries. Maple Walnut
Coffee Cake.......... $179
Available at All Publix Stores
and Fresh Danish Bakeries. Deep South
Carrot Cake.........^2"
Available at Publix Stores with
Fresh Danish Bakeries Only. Chocolate Iced
Eclairs..................2 for $1
Available at All Publix Stores and
Fresh Danish Bakeries.
Zucchini Muffins 6 for $189
Hi
Available at Publix Stores with
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Baking Powder
Biscuits..............6 for $129
Raisin Baking Powder Biscuits............. 6 for $1.39
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Prices effective Thurs.. January 12 thru Wed.,
January 18. 1989. Quantity Rights reserved. Only
in Dade. Broward, Palm Beach, Martin. St. Lucie.
Indian River and Okeechobee Counties.


Friday, January 13, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Normalization Near
For USSR/Israel Relations
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Foreign Minister Moshe Arens'
meeting with his Soviet counterpart, Eduard Shevardnadze, in
Paris has raised hopeful speculation in government circles here
about the future of Soviet-Israeli relations.
Arens is known to have cabled a very favorable report of his
talk with Shevardnadze.
The two agreed to "normalize" relations and improve the
working conditions of their respective consular missions.
This has been taken to mean that the Israeli Embassy building
in Moscow, vacant for the past 21 years, will be restored and
that the consular missions severely limited activities will be
expanded.
The Israeli consular delegation has been in Moscow since late
July. A similar Soviet delegation set up shop near Tel Aviv in
June 1987.
Israel hopes "normalization" will mean a role for these
diplomats in developing a political dialogue between the two
countries. The Soviets have insisted until now that the two
missions stick to low-level, routine consular business.
Area Deaths
FRANZBLAU
Emma, a resident of Hollywood, died
Dec. 25 at the age of 93. She was the
wife of the late William. Mrs. Franz-
blau is survived by two daughters,
Be mice Fields and Lenore Roseman; a
son-in-law, Dr. Elmore M. Fields;
grandchildren, Dr. Michael Fields,
Paul Fields, Ellen Glucksman and
Judith Caragher; and great-
grandchildren, Eric, Joanna and
Emily Fields and Kevin Caragher.
Graveside services took place in New
York with arrangements handled by i
Riverside Guardian Plan Chapel of
North Miami Beach.
KATZ
Gertrude P., died Dec. 26 at the age of
88. A resident of Miami, she was the
mother of Sherman A. Katz and Her-
bert D. Katz, both of Hollywood. She is
also survived by seven grandchildren
and five great-grandchildren. Mrs.
Katz was a member of Temple Sinai of
Hollywood, B'nai B'rith Women,
Hadassah and Jewish Federation of
South Broward. Services and inter-
ment were in McKeesport, PA, with
arrangements handled by Riverside,
Hollywood.
LEVY
Jack, a Hallandale resident, died Tues-
day, Dec. 27. Formerly of Chicago,
Levy was the husband of Dorothy and
brother-in-law of Harriet (Seymour)
Rosenberg, Norman (Anne) Schwartz,
Lois Newman and the late Sidney
Schwartz. He is also survived by many
nieces and nephews. Funeral services
were held at Menorah Chapels.
KANTOR
Milton, a resident of Hollywood, died
Tuesday, Dec. 27, at the age of 79. He
is survived by his wife, Flora; brother,
Edward (Helen) of West Palm Beach
and many nieces and nephews. Private
family services were held.
PLUDO
William, a resident of Hallandale, died
Thursday, Dec. 29, at the age of 75. He
is survived by his wife, Florence; son,
Robert, daughter, Bunny Sugarman;
brother, Sam of Hallandale; sister,
Matty Turetsky of Hollywood; and
four grandchildren, Merri, Barry,
Randy and Jaime. Arrangements were
handled by Levitt-Weinstein Pem-
broke Road Chapel
MILSTEIN
Morton, a resident of Hollywood, died
Saturday, Dec. 31, at the age of 76. He
is survived by his wife, Sylvia; daugh-
ters, Leslie Josephson of No. Miami
Beach and Melanie (Don) Schneider of
N.Y.; his sister, Blanche Arm; sister-
in-law, Pearl (Irving) Sloane; grand-
children, Lisa and John Simoncic,
Lorin, Lynn, Debbie, Greg and P.J.;
great-grandchildren, Danielle and
Alexandra; nephew, Stuart; and
nieces, Ronda and Jill. Services were
held at Levitt-Weinstein Guaranteed
Security Plan Chapel, Hollywood, fol-
lowed by entombment at Beth David
Cemetery.
APPEL
Jeanne, a resident of Hallandale, died
Wednesday, Jan. 4. She was the wife
of the late Manny Appel; mother of
Dolores (Ralph) Pam; grandmother of
Alan (Donna) Kreisbuch; and great-
grandmother of Michael, Matty Cohen
and Esther Pestrich. Funeral services
were at Lakeside Memorial Park,
under the direction of Eternal Light
Funeral Directors.
WEISS
David, of Pembroke Pines, died on
Tuesday, Jan. 3. He was a member of
Temple Israel, Miramar. He is sur-
vived by his son, Martin; daughters,
Sandra Frankel and Barbara Ralsky;
sisters, Selma Brown and Helen
Butiin; and five grandchildren. Ser-
vices were held at Levitt-Weinstein,
Hollywood, followed by interment at
Beth David Cemetery.
LIGHT
Michael, a resident of Hallandale, died
Friday, Jan. 6, at the age of 76. He is
survived by bis wife, Eleanor; eight
sons, five daughters, 21 grandchildren
and six great-grandchildren. Services
were held at Levitt-Weinstein, Hol-
lywood.
RUTTENBERG
Ethel, a Hollywood resident, died Sat-
urday, Jan. 7. She was 55 years old.
Mrs. Ruttenberg is survived by her
husband, Leo; daughters, Susan
(Richard) Arsenault of Hollywood and
Andrea Ruttenberg, Hollywod; her
father, Nathan Rosenberger; brother,
David Rosenberger; two sisters, Claire
Stadelman and Mildred Zemeter; and
a granddaughter, Stephanie. Services
were held at Levitt-Weinstein, Hol-
lywood.
HERMAN
Lillian, a Hallandale resident, died at
the age of 73. She was the mother of
Dr. Arnold M. (Mickie) Berman and
Trinia (Alan) Goldberg; the grand-
mother of James, Steven, Tammy and
Jonathan Berman and Michael and
Sheryl Goldberg; and the brother of
Irving and Harold Cohen. Services
were held at Levitt-Weinstein, Hol-
lywood, with interment in Chicago.
COHEN
Avrum Merle, of Hollywood, died Jan.
4, at the age of 42. A native of Miami
Beach, he attended Whitefield Acad-
emy and saw service in the USMC. He
was the son of the late Samuel P.
Cohen and Ida Cohen; the father of
Bonnie and Sean Cohen; the brother of
Mary Cohen (Ralph) Reichenbaum;
and the uncle of Rhonda and Scott
Reichenbaum.
SPINDEL
Molly, a resident of Hallandale, died
Dec. 25. She was the mother of Dr.
Lawrence D., Robert D. and Norman
W. Spindel; the sister of Muriel Skol-
nik; and the grandmother of Myra,
Barbara, Melissa and Carrie Spindel.
Graveside services were held in Para-
mus, N.J.
GELLER
Marvin, father of Florida State Rep.
Steven Geller, died Friday, Dec. 23, at
the age of 61. A 20-year Miami resi-
dent, Geller, was originally from New
York. He was district manager for the
Independent Order of Foresters.
Besides his son, he is survived by his
wife, Joan Beverly Geller; his other
children, Joseph (Dr. Deborah Mash),
Bill Geller and Hillary Geller; his
mother, Betty Brown Geller Bush; his
brother, Herman Geller; his uncles,
Isidor (Jeanette) Geller and Sam
(Elaine) Brown; and his aunt, Flo (Al)
Katz. Services were held at Riverside
Guardian Plan Chapel, Hollywood, fol-
lowed by interment at Beth David
Cemetery.
SHOCKET
Abraham, a resident of Hollywood for
the past nine years, died Jan. 9. He
was 88 years old. Before moving to
Florida, he lived in New York City,
where he was a practicing accountant
for 60 years. He is survived by his
wife, Ruth; his daughter, Leslie
Shocket of Boston; and his son and
daughter-in-law, Dr. Everett and Bar-
bara Shocket of Miami Beach.
CLASSES
The David Posnack Jewish
Community Center is offering
new classes in:
Beginning Hebrew starts
Jan. 16, 8:30 p.m.
Stress Management Self
Hypnosis instructor: Sharon
Busha, starts Jan. 16, six Mon-
days, 8-9 p.m.
Yiddish evening classes
start Tuesday, Jan. 17, 7-8:30
p.m.; morning classes Friday,
Jan. 20, 10:30 a.m.-noon.
Positive Pregnancy Fitness
instructor: Lori
Green, R.N., BSN; starts Wed-
nesday, Jan. 18, 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Stop Smoking Through Hyp-
nosis, six sessions start Mon-
day, Jan. 16, 7:30-8:30 p.m.,
instructor: Sharon Busha, CH.
Spanish instructor: Nancy
Strong; starts Thursday, Jan.
19, 7-8:30 p.m.
Beginning Bridge instruc-
tor: Joan Lavin; morning
classes begin Wednesday, Jan.
18, 9:30-11:30 a.m.; evening
classes, Tuesday, Jan. 17, 7-9
p.m.
Ceramics instructor:
Frances Wool, starts Thurs-
day, Jan. 19, 9:30-noon.
For information about
classes, call Frieda Calbes,
434-0499.
PROGRAMS FOR SINGLES
The Single Parent Support
Group meets at the JCC once a
month to discuss different
topics. Babysitting available
($1 per child/per hour). Infor-
mation: Frieda Caldes, 434-
0499.
Rap groups for single adults
of all ages start Thursday, Jan.
19, 7:30-9 p.m.
Caring and Sharing: per-
sonal growth group focusing
on dealing effectively with
life's transistions, loneliness
and intimacy; facilitator: Janet
Morgentaler, M.S.W., starts
Tuesday, Jan. 17, 7:30-9 p.m.
CURRENT EVENTS
News and Views program:
"Israel and the Law of Return:
What does it mean to the
American Jew?" with Dr.
Leon Weissberg, director,
Office of Jewish Education of
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. Tuesday, Jan.
17, 7:30 p.m.; information:
Frieda, 434-0499.
WEIGHT CONTROL
WORKSHOP
Basics of Developing Proper
Eating Habits to lose weight
and keep it off; limited to ten
people; facilitator Victor Lev-
itt, M.S.W., six Mondays,
starting Jan. 23, 7:30 p.m.-
8:30 p.m. For information:
Frieda, 434-0499.
PARENTING ISSUES
A Workshop on Parenting
Issues instructor: Janet
Morgentaler, M.S.W. to
explore issues and answers;
Jan. 18 and 25, Feb. 1 and 8.
For details: Frieda at 434-
0499.
SENIOR PROGRAMS
Senior Stretch and Flex,
ongoing exercise program for
55 and over; Monday, Wednes-
A reconstruction of the trial of Klaus Barbie will be aired on
WPBT. channel 2. Saturday Jan. 14. 9 p.m. Based on actual trial
transcripts, the program features character actor Maurice Ben-
ham as the former Gestapo Chief known as the "Butcher of
Lyons." who was accused of torturing resistance members,
sending convoys of Jews to concentration camps, and murdering
more than 60 school children in the town of Izieu.
day and Friday, 9:15-
10:15 a.m. in the gym. Mem-
bers: free; Non-Members: $15
per week.
YOUTH PROGRAMS
Teen Connection (for grades
6,7 and 8) members are BBYO
members and receive a special
membership pin and card: Ice
Skating, Saturday, Jan. 14,
6:45-10:30 p.m.; Lunch and
Kickball Game at the "J" -
Sunday, Jan. 29, 1-3 p.m.
After School Program, for
grades K-8, a bus will pick up
children from local schools.
Vacation Day Programs,
grades K-6, camp-like day
when public schools are on
vacation, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. with
free extended day care availa-
ble.
For youth activities' infor-
mation: Cindy Dale Grossman,
434-099.
The David Posnack Jewish
Community Center is located
at 5850 S. Pine Island Road,
Davie. For information: 434-
0499.____________________
Bonds Set
Sales Record
NEW YORK (JTA) The
State of Israel Bonds Organi-
zation raised over $631 million
in cash for Israel's economic
development in 1988, the best
year in the campaign's 38-year
history; according to David
Hermelin; international chair-
man, and Julian Venezky,
chairman of the board of the
organization.
Bonds sales in 1988
exceeded by $27 million those
of 1987. It was also the fourth
consecutive record-breaking
year for the Bonds Organiza-
tion.
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
TO HELP THEM, WE HEED YOUR HELP
Furniture Clothing Household goods Appliances
Dade: 625-0620 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.
P^l
0
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops
is a division of the Miami
J ILnJ Jewish Home and Hospital lor
"J/C3 the Aged at Douglas Gardens.
^t/~y. t not-for-profit organization
serving the elderly of South Florida for 43 years


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 13, 1989
TAKE
RCH TASTE AT 7/2 THE TAR
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer. Heart Disease,
Emphysema, And May Complicate Pregnancy.
5 mg. "tar". 0.5 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
C NMR.J. MVNUM TMACCO CO


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