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:
AA00014306:00134

Related Items

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


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Full Text
Volume 19 Number 2
Hollywood, Florida Friday, January 27, 1989
Price 35 Cents
Arafat Makes Move
To Diminish Terrorism
By GIL SEDAN
and HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Yasir Arafat has instructed his
terrorist corps, Al Fatah, to
halt all military operations
against Israeli and Jewish tar-
gets abroad, Israel has
learned.
The Palestine Liberation
Organization leader's move
was confirmed by senior Israel
Defense Force officers, who
briefed the Cabinet.
The report is the first indica-
tion that the PLO is cutting
terrorist activities since Ara-
fat explicitly renounced all
forms of terrorism at the UN
General Assembly session in
Geneva Dec. 14.
The IDF chief of staff, Gen.
Dan Shomron, and other rank-
ing IDF officers said Arafat's
orders have been obeyed. But
at the same time, Arafat
instructed his followers in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip to
continue and intensify the
Palestinian uprising.
The PLO seems to be in a
quandry over continuing
attacks along Israel's borders,
because it does not want to
spoil its newly won dialogue
with the United States, based
in large measure on Arafat's
renunciation of terrorism.
Arafat has told the Ameri-
cans, on the other hand, that
the uprising is not terrorism
and that, in any event, he has
no control over it.
According to the IDF offi-
cers, the situation on the
northern border remains
unclear. They said they would
not be surprised if some Fatah
units joined more radical
Palestinian groups attempting
to infiltrate. The idea is to see
how the United States would
respond.
Meanwhile, Defense Minis-
ter Yitzhak Rabin is reported
to have resumed contacts with
non-PLO Palestinians from
the territories to explore the
possibility of a dialogue exclud-
ing the PLO.
According to Haaretz, the
meetings have taken place in
Rabin's Tel Aviv office. The
Palestinians have not been
identified to protect them from
reprisals.
One of the subjects discussed
is the possibility of local elec-
tions in the territories from
which a non-PLO Palestinian
leadership could emerge,
Haaretz military correspon-
ds, met recently with Arafat
supporters, and members of
both the Palestinian Commun-
ist Party and of Hamas,
according to Al Hamishmar.
Hamas, a Moslem fundamen-
talist group, has challenged
the PLO for leadership of
West Bank Palestinians.
The Israelis sought to clarify
one of the main issues, the
"right of return," which none
of the Palestinians seemed
willing to forego, the paper
reported.
No PLO Attacks Since November
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Palestine Liberation Organization
has not engaged in military activity or terrorist acts along
Israel's borders since November, the Israel Defense Force chief
of staff, Lt. Gen. Dan Shomron, told a Knesset panel.
Addressing the Foreign Affairs and Defense Committee,
Shomron said that while the PLO has issued no specific orders to
desist, its "moderation" is visible.
It was the second time in a week that Shomron and other
senior IDF officers spoke of an observable change in PLO
behavior.
A group of them briefing the Cabinet said PLO chief Yasir
Arafat had instructed his terrorist corps, Al Fatah, to hart
military operations against Jewish targets in Israel and abroad.
The officers said, however, that the situation on the northern
border remained unclear. ___________________^____
Specially equipped "Mitzvah Tanks," above, visited numer-
ous Dade and Broward communities following an IB-convoy
"Mitzvah Bowl Parade." With Israeli and Chassidic music
playing over their individual loudspeakers, the motor
homes started at Florida Lubavitch headquarters in Miami
Beach. Created 16 years ago by the Lubavitcher Rebbe,
Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson, the Mitzvah Mobile offers
an opportunity in a non-conventional form for Jewish
people to be introduced to such religious precepts as tefillin,
Sabbath candles, kashruth, mezuzot and the Sabbath.
dent Dan Sagir said.
The PLO has forbidden dis-
cussions about Israeli-spon-
sored elections. Yet other
Israeli officials are talking to
Palestinians known to be sup-
porters of Arafat.
Al Hamishmar reported
that Deputy Finance Minister
Yossi Beilin, a close associate
of Shimon Peres, met recently
with Palestinians described as
pro-PLO centrists.
They included Hanna Sen-
iora, editor of the East Jeru-
salem Arabic daily Al-Fajr.
In addition, members of the
civil administration in the ter-
ritories, including Shmuel
Goren, coordinator of activi-
Anti-Semitic Acts Stun W. Berlin
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Anti-Semitic
vandalism was rampant in
West Berlin, leaving the Jew-
ish community outraged and
Mayor Eberhardt Diepgen
vowing that no effort will be
spared to find and punish the
perpetrators.
In one incident, pig car-
casses were hung on the Put-
litzbrueke memorial to Jews
who were transported in trains
from Berlin to Auschwitz and
other death camps.
The same desecration was
found at the Ploetzensee
memorial, where hundreds of
anti-Nazis were killed, and at
the Tiergarten, where a plaque
stands in memory of the Jew-
ish-born Communist, Rosa
Luxemburg, who was mur-
dered on that spot in 1919.
In addition, the walls were
daubed with anti-Semitic slo-
gans such as "Juden Raus"
and "Judensau."
Local news wire services
received anonymous telephone
calls claiming responsibility
from an unknown group call-
ing itself the "April 20 Move-
ment." April 20 is Hitler's
birthday.
Heinz Galinski, head of the
Jewish community in West
Germany, urged West Berlin
residents and local authorities
to prevent the town from
becoming "a playground for
anti-Semites and Nazis."
Neo-Nazi organizations are
forbidden by the Allied author-
ities in West Berlin. They are
legal in West Germany but
closely watched.

Charges Filed Against AIPAC
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Seven critics of Israel, backed
by an Arab lobbying group,
have filed legal charges with
the Federal Election Commis-
sion against the American
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee, 27 pro-Israel political
action committees and 26 of
their officers.
In a 100-page brief, released
to reporters, the complainants
allege that AIPAC illegally
coordinates the PACs' contri-
butions to various political
campaigns. This is the first
time charges have been filed
with the FEC against AIPAC,
the registered pro-Israel lob-
bying group in the United
States.
The effort is being spear-
headed by the American-Arab
Anti-Defamation Committee.
The seven complainants
include George Ball, under-
secretary of state from 1961 to
1966, and former Rep. Paul
Findley (R-Ill.), who has attrib-
uted his 1982 defeat to pro-
Israel activists.
The basic charge against
AIPAC and the PACs is that
they engage in a "campaign of
collusion" by directing PACs
to contribute funds to particu-
lar congressional challengers
and incumbents.
As evidence of collusion, the
complainants cite similarities
in funding decisions by various
PACs, as well as a 1986 memo-
randum from AIPAC staffer
Elizabeth Schrayer that they
say suggests campaign contri-
butions by nine pro-Israel
PACs.
Responding to the allega-
tions, AIPAC spokeswoman
Toby Dershowitz said,
"AIPAC members proudly
participate in the American
political process and do so
within the law." She added
that AIPAC is "confident that
the FEC will expeditiously
concur."
Once the FEC receives a
complaint, it has five days to
advise the target of the
charges to respond, according
to Fred Eiland, a commission
spokesman. AIPAC and the 27
PACs would have 15 days to
do so.
The six FEC commissioners
then vote on whether federal
election laws have possibly
been violated. Four of the six
must vote affirmatively to
spur an investigation, Eiland
said.
If the investigation finds
"probable cause" that election
law has been violated, the FEC
can negotiate a civil penalty
and pursue the case in the U.S.
court system, he said.
AIPAC could not be charged
with violating election laws
unless the complainants
proved that the lobby estab-
lished, maintained, controlled,
financed or administered more
than one of the PACs, David
Ifshin, AIPAC's counsel, said
in a telephone interview.
He said that while there was
direct contact between AIPAC
and the PACs on "isolated
occasions, "that "does not
meet the burden of proof."





Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywoodFriday, January 27, 1989
2^^2Z^^^^H
tmm>iiimtnrm
David Posnack Jewish Community Center
YOUTH PROGRAMS
The l>5er Basketball class for
fourth and fifth graders meets
Thursdays, 4-5 p.m. The cost is
$40 for members and $54 for
non-members for eight weeks.
Coung Nu. a martial arts
class is taught Mondays and
Wednesdays, 7:45-9 p.m. The
eight week session costs $40
for members and $54 for non-
members.
Tennis Lessons, group and
private, are offered Monday,
Wednesday and Fridays.
Racquetball Lessons for
adults and teens are offered
Thursdays, 7-8 p.m. The cost is
$30 for members and $40 for
non-members. Private lessons
also can be scheduled.
An After School Program for
grades K-8 offers camp-like
structured activities such as
sports, crafts, cooking, Oneg
Shabbat, holiday celebration
and homework assistance.
A bus will pick up children
from local schools. For infor-
mation: Cindy. 434-0499.
Vacation Day Programs for
grades K-6 are offered 9 a.m. -
4 p.m. when public schools are
on vacation. A free extended
day care is also available. For
information: call Cindy.
434-0499.
SENIOR PROGRAMS
The Senior Shalom Club is
open to anyone 55 and over,
each Thursday, 10 a.m. noon.
Social and educational pro-
grams are offered free to
members, $3 for non-
members. On Thursday, Feb.
'1. Diana Click, chief dietitician
at Pembroke Pines General
Hospital, will speak on "Nutri-
tion and Your Health."
Senior Sfretrh and Flex, an
ongoing exercise program
geared for people 55 and over,
meets Mondays. Wednesdays
and Fridays, 9:15-10:15 a.m. in
the gym. Free for members;
{ 1 5 per week for non-mem-
bers.
"Baking with Saul" class
Tuesday. Jan. 31, 10:30 a.m.
will feature a lesson on stru-
del. Members' fee $1: non-
memliers. $3.
CLASSES
Hi in i w: Advanct d Bt g\ n
in r for those who have
learned basics of beginning
Hebrew. Classes Wednesdays.
7-8:30 p.m. Pees: $25 for mem-
:.!>. $35 for non-members.
/;. 0i n i"i Call igraphy
iSpencerian), with Edith Gott-
leib. meet.- Mondays. 6:30-8:30
p.m.
f
5 DuplicnU Bridge, with Joan
SLavin, meets Wednesdays. 7
= p.m. Cost: members $1.50 per
j session; non-members, $2.50
S For information about
Hclasses, call Frieda Caldes.
.434-0499.
5 HEALTH & FITNESS
~ Weight Control Workshops, a
| series of six workshops on the
S basics of developing proper
Beating habits to lose weight
-. and keep it off. Limited to ten
| people, the workshop is facili-
S tated by Victor Levitt, MSW.
and started Jan. 23. Informa-
tion: Frieda, 434-0499.
Exercise and Fitness Pro-
gram, sponsored by Memorial
Hospital, is primarily designed
for people with hypertension,
diabetes, peripheral vascular
disease, arthritis, a weight
concern, or a condition war-
ranting a medically supervised
program of exercise and edu-
cation. Supervised by regis-
tered nurses and fitness spe-
cialists, the programs are held
Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays in the mornings. Cost
is $75 per month for members
and $95 per month for non-
members. For information: Al
Fishman, 434-0499.
Executive Fitness Program
offers individualized exercise
program on Mondays, Wed-
nesdays and Fridays, 6:45-8
a.m.; Mondays and Wednes-
days, 7:15-8:30 p.m.; and Sun-
days, 10:15-11:30 a.m. Cost:
$75 for two months for mem-
bers and $90 for two months
for non-members. For infor-
mation: Rob Hume or Mitch
Evron. 434-0499.
SPORTS
Physical Education classes
will be offered beginning mid-
February. Classes for children,
tweens, teens and adults in-
clude tennis, karate, basket-
ball, floor hockey, gymnastics,
aerobics, T-ball. weight train-
ing, and racquetball. Registra-
tion will begin Feb. 1. For
information: Al Fishman, 434-
0499.
AQUATICS
Aquatics classes are offered
in the heated swimming pool:
Masters Swim Team, for
adults interested in coached
work-outs, meets Monday-
Thursday. 7-8:30 a.m. Cost:
$25/month for members, $45
non-members.
Exercise Sieirn. Mondays
and Wednesdays, 10:30-11:30
a.m. Cost: $17/month mem-
bers, $32 non-members.
World Swim, collect mile
swims toward 50. 100 or 200
miles. Meets Mondays-Thurs-
days. 5-6 p.m. Cost: $25/month
members. $45 non-members.
Learn to Swim, for adults.
Tuesdays and Thursdays,
10:30-11:30 a.m. Monthly cost
is $17 for members. $32 for
noti-memlters.
Children'* Dolphin Sunn
Team, Mondays-Thursdays, 4-
.") p.m. Cost: $25/montn for
members, $45 non-meml>ers.
SHOWTIME
The JCC Centertainers, pre-
sent "Mame" Jan. 28. 8 p.m.;
Feb. 2. 7:30 p.m.. and Feb. 5, 6
p.m.. at Hollywood Hills High
School. Ticket information:
Mark Sherman. 434-0499.
TRIPS
Lunch and Shopping at Cau-
leu Square in Homestead.
Thursday. Feb. 9. Leaves JCC.
9:30 a.m. for Knaus Berry
Farm, owned by Mennonites;
lunch at Anderson's Corner
Inn; and shopping at Cauley
Square. Cost: $30 members,
$34,Jw>n-members. Registra-
tion: Joyce Daigler, 434-0499.
Senior Trip to Florida
Strawberry Festival, Sara-
sota, St. Petersburg, and
Cypress Gardens, March 1-3.
Three days, two nights includ-
ing travel by deluxe motor-
coach. Trip stops at Ringling
Museum in Sarasota, the
Strawberry Festival in Plant
City, and Cypress Gardens.
Includes transporation, two
breakfasts, three dinners
(including two dinner shows),
admissions and two nights at
Holiday Inn. Reservations by
Feb. 1 Cost: $228 members,
$248 non-members, double
occupancy.
Soviet Jews to Join
World Jewish Congress
NEW YORK (JTA) The
formalizing of a World Jewish
Congress presence in the
Soviet Union cleared its last
hurdle when Moscow Chief
Rabbi Adolf Shayevitch con-
firmed in writing that he is no
longer a member of the Arti-
Zionist Committee of the
Soviet Public, which he said
was dismantled.
Shayevitch wrote to WJC
President Edgar Bronfman,
requesting that he be included
in WJC meetings. In the let-
ter, he stated unequivocally
that he is not a member of the
Anti-Zionist Committee and
never participated in any acts
against Jews or Israel.
But for the moment, WJC
will only allow Shayevitch
observer status at any meet-
ings he attends of the world
Jewish body, according to
Elan Steinberg, WJC execu-
tive director.
Nor will Shayevitch be
the only representative of
Soviet Jewry at WJC meet-
ings. Steinberg stressed that
representatives of all walks of
Jewish life in the Soviet Union
would be represented, from
religious to cultural.
The
beauty
unfolds
At Hamilton House, we know that
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.
Our Information Center at 8500 West Sunrise Boulevard in
Plantation, is open Mon.-Fri. 9-5; Sat.-Sun.I-5. Evenings by
appointment. Visit us today!
A New Standard for Senior Living
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8500 West Sunrise Boulevard, Plantation, Florida 33322 (305) 476-8500


Friday, January 27, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Harry and Edna Swartzman will be honored by Temple Solel,
Emerald Hills B'nai B 'rith and State of Israel Bonds at a Salute
to Israel Dinner Sunday, February 5, 7 p.m. at Temple Solel of
Hollywood. The Swartzmans will receive the UOth Anniversary
Israel Bonds Award. Guest speaker will be Professor Stephen
Berk, who recently returned from a trip to Israel.
Activist Professor Korey To Speak
At Soviet Jewry Rally
The South Florida B'nai
B'rith Council will hold a
Soviet Jewry Rally Thursday,
Feb. 2, 7:30 p.m., at the Hal-
landale Jewish Center.
Dr. William Korey, a profes-
sor of history and interna-
tional relations, will be the
featured speaker. Korey was
chairman of the observer pro-
grams, World Assembly on
Human Rights, and chairman
of the Human Rights Commit-
tee of the Conference of NGO
Representatives holding con-
sultative status at the United
Nations.
A long-time proponent
of U.S. ratification of the geno-
cide treaty, he has also been
very active in the fight for
global human rights and for
the cause of Soviet Jews.
Olympus To Salute Israel At Brunch
Jerry Gleekel, a speaker on
Israel, the Middle East and
Arab involvement worldwide,
will be the featured guest at a
Salute to Israel Brunch Sun-
day, Feb. 12,10:30 a.m., at the
Olympus Rotunda, Hallandale.
Gleekel, an outspoken pro-
ponent of Jewish rights and
the right of the State of Israel
to exist, recently returned
from a trip to the Far East
where he traced the existence
and disappearance of Jewish
communities.
The residents of Olympus
will be honored with the pre-
sentation of a State of Israel
Bonds Scroll of Honor for their
leadership and support of this
event, that is sponsored by the
Olympus Israel Bond commit-
tee.
Brotherhood Breakfast
Bernard Shinder, CPA will
speak on the Medicare cata-
strophe surtax and other
changes in the tax law Sunday,
Jan. 29, 9:30 a.m. at a Temple
Beth El of Hollywood Brother-
hood breakfast.
A question and answer ses-
sion will follow Shinder's pre-
sentation.
For reservations: 927-6200
or 920-8225. The $1.50 per
person donation may be paid
at the door.
Central African Republic
Resumes Israeli Ties
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Central African Republic's
decision to resume diplomatic
ties with Israel has been well
received in Jerusalem, espe-
cially in light of the political
momentum gained by the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion in recent weeks.
The Prime Minister's Office
and the Foreign Ministry were
reported especially pleased,
even though the republic only
a month ago recognized the
independent Palestinian state
proclaimed by PLO chief Yasir
Arafat.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir's media spokesman, Avi
Pazner, expressed hope when
the diplomatic move was
announced, that other African
states would follow the exam-
ples of the Central African
Republic and Kenya, which
resumed ties with Israel.
All but four African coun-
tries broke diplomatic rela-
tions with Israel during the
1973 Yom Kippur War, as a
gesture of solidarity with
Egypt.
The Central African Repub-
lic is the seventh black African
state that has restored rela-
tions in recent years.
Violinist Rosand
At Temple Concert
Temple Sinai of Holywood's
Cultural Series continues Sun-
day, Feb. 5, with a 5 p.m.
concert by violinist Aaron
Rosand.
Tickets are available at the
Temple office. For informa-
tion: 920-1577.
New Funding Group
Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
spritual leader of Temple Beth
Shalom of Hollywood, has
been named chairman of
United Charities, Inc., an
organization covering requests
for contributions from
"orphaned" institutions, i.e.
those who are not recipients of
any federated giving.
Executive Director Mort
Goldberg notes that six charit-
able organizations have
already been chosen for fund-
ing and various fundraising
functions are planned.
United Charities has an
office at 601 South Federal
Highway.
Library Notes
A seminar on wills and pro-
bate will be given by attorney
Richard J. Kaplan Tuesday,
Jan. 31, 2 p.m., at the Hallan-
dale branch of the Broward
County Library System.
The Highlights of American
Jewish Literature Series fea-
ture a review and discussion of
Elie Wiesel's "Night," with
Bess Zeiger Thursday, Feb. 9,
1 p.m., at the Hallandale
branch of the Broward County
Library System. The program
is sponsored by the Hallandale
Chapter of Hadassah.
AbuNidal
Terror Threats
ROME (JTA) There is a
"serious" possibility that the
Palestinian terrorist group
headed by Abu NidaT will
attack Israeli or American tar-
gets in Italy, national Police
Chief Vincenzo Parisi told a
parliamentary commission
here.
He said the purpose would
be to discredit Palestine Liber-
ation Organization Chairman
Yasir Arafat by making it
appear that the PLO was
responsible for the outrages.
Parisi appeared before a
bicameral commission investi-
gating terrorism and mas-
sacres.
"The possibility remains ser-
ious that opponents of Arafat,
on their own account or
through other groups, may
carry out terrorist operations
against Israeli or American
objectives, making them
appear under the PLO's guid-
ance," the police official said.
Dutch Contacts Protested
AMSTERDAM (JTA) Representatives of the Jewish
community here have expressed concern over the growing
contacts between the Dutch government and the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
A delegation representing five national Jewish organiza-
tions was received by Foreign Minister Hans van den
Broek.
Their visit was prompted by the announcement that
ranking Foreign Ministry officials will pay a three-day
official visit to PLO headquarters in Tunisia at the
invitation of the PLO.
Their official objective is to find out if the PLO has really
changed its attitude toward Israel.
ii
Ruth and Israel Kamaiko will be honored at Quadomain 's Salute
To Israel Breakfast Sunday, Feb. 5, 10 a.m., in the social hall of
the Hollywood complex. The Kamaikos, have been are active
Zionists and supporters of Judaism and Israel since their
childhood, will be presented with the State of Israel Bonds Tower
of David Award. Professor Stephen Berk, an historian and
expert on the Middle East, will be guest speaker at the event,
which is sponsored by B'nai B'rith King David Lodge and B'nai
B'rith Women, Quadomain Chapter.
Author Deborah Lipstadt
To Lecture At Beth El
Deborah E. Lipstadt, author
of "Beyond Belief: The Ameri-
can Press and the Coming of
the Holocaust," will be the
guest speaker for the second
annual Lena Morris Memorial
Lecture Sunday, Feb. 5,
8 p.m., at Tempi
Hollywood.
Lipstadt, the former direc-
tor of the Brandeis Bardin
Institute of Scholarship, is a
professor of Jewish Studies,
whose special fields of interest
and study include American
Zionism, anti-semitism in
America and the changing
nature of the contemporary
Jewish community and Jewish
women.
The lecture, which is spon-
sored by Temple Beth El mem-
bers Theodore and Marie
Bollt, is open to the public.
There is no charge, but admis-
sion is by tickets, which are
available at the Temple office.
A Month of Singles' Fun
A month of happenings for
singles, ages 20s and 30s, at
Temple Sinai will start Friday,
Feb. 3, 8 p.m., when Temple
Sinai Young Singles partici-
pate in the Shabbat service
and sponsor the Oneg Shab-
bat.
On Saturday, Feb. 18,8 p.m,
the Young Singles will hold a
Ladies Night Dance at the
Temple. A disc jockey will pro-
vide the music. The admission
is $3.50 for ladies and $7 for
men, including snacks and
prizes.
The Young Singles will hold
a bowling night Sunday, Feb.
26, 7 p.m. at the Parkway
Bowling Center in Miramar.
The admission is $5.
For information: 893-2465.
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Passover
Deauville
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1989
5749
HOTEL
BEACH 4
TENNIS
CLUB
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 27, 1989
Viewpoint
Human Rights Conference
Human Rights Promise
The dilemma is as much about ethical attri-
butes as it is about logistics and location.
The Soviet Union has been approved as the
site for a human rights conference in 1991.
The locale has heretofore been in Vienna.
While those who tally counts and measure
substantiative changes in the human rights
arena acknowledge that the USSR has taken
strides to improve its record in those areas,
there are others who suggest that too little has
been done too late to merit such a conference
in the Soviet Union.
The flip side of the argument, of course, is
that since so much has been accomplished
under the current regime of Mikhail Gorba-
chev and his dual policies of perestroika and
glasnost, that the government is entitled to
something of a reward.
Hence, awarding the conference to Moscow.
The middle ground taken by third parties is
that the planned conference may act as a
further catalyst for even more advances in the
field of human rights.
Surely, the Soviet Union's president would
be excruciatingly embarrassed on the inter-
national stage should his nation not play out
its appropriate part given the venue of the
1991 stage.
So, there is little to lote.
President Reagan, in a well-worded caveat,
warned that the United States, for one, would
not be held hostage to a calendar date in the
Soviet Union if that republic did not make
good on the promise of its present thrust.
We concur with that position. It holds open
the window of opportunity without precluding
its closure should subsequent events warrant
doing so.
0
Unethical Research
West German university officials seem to
have missed the point with their denials that
no Jewish victims' remains are being used in
research when the state television station
reported that tissues and bones of Holocaust
victims were still being utilized for medical
investigation.
With no official denial of the practice, it
would seem that the mindset which allowed
experimentation on Hitler's hapless victims
has not been expunged from the German
mentality.
That the bodies' identities are known
some apparently were prominent anti-Nazis
further compounds the insensitivity, even
after 45 years.
Many Challenges for Change
By RABBI MARC H. TANENBAUM
For the Jewish community,
1988 was not the worst of
years, but it was far from the
best of years.
Some good things happened,
among them the emigration of
some 19,000 Jews from the
Soviet Union and the passage
by Congress of the Genocide
Convention Implementation
Act.
But 1988 was haunted by the
"Who Is a Jew" controversy in
Israel, and the turmoil over
Middle East peace. While
Israel's new unity government
may have defused the "Who Is
a Jew" issue for the time
being, it would be naive to
pretend it has gone away.
1989 must see major efforts
by rabbis and lay leaders in
all Jewish religious groups
to find a procedure for conver-
sion to Judaism that could be
adopted by all. The future of
the Jewish people depends on
it.
The other burning issue a
trustworthy peace with the
Palestinians will continue to
dominate in the coming year.
In the wake of the tragic Pan
Am explosion, all Americans
as well as Jews are fiercely
against terrorism. But that
anger does not absolve Israel,
the Palestinians and the Arab
states from putting aside rhet-
oric and negativism and pursu-
ing actively realistic peace init-
iatives.
If 1989 is to be more peace-
ful than last year, it will
require nothing less than a set
change in attitude among
many people in many places.
Yasir Arafat successfully
silenced another Palestinian
Arab moderate and may
have driven the peace process
back a few steps as well. Beth-
lehem Mayor Elias Freij,
respected by Israelis and
Arabs alike as a moderate
voice, retracted a call for a halt
to the uprising after Arafat
threatened: "Any Palestinian
leader who proposes an end to
the intifada exposes himself to
the bullets of his own people
and endangers his life. The
PLO will know how to deal
with him."
Freij is no doubt aware of
the dozen Palestinian Arabs
who have been assassinated by
fellow Palestinian Arabs since
the uprising began. He no
doubt remembers the case of
71-year-old Hassan Tawil,
mayor of the West Bank town
of El-Bireh, who was stabbed
repeatedly outside his office in
June after refusing the upris-
ing leadership's demands to
resign his position.
Arafat's threat demon-
strates once again that the
The)c\V1sVl
ol South Broward
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
t'rr4 Shthtt
Published Bi-WaeMy
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Fecutive Edilor
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Main Oflice & Plant 120 N E 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 373 4605
Member JTA. Stvt* Alia. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
Friday, January 27,1989
Volume 19
21 SHEVAT 5749
Number 2
No Quick Fix
PLO and its sympathizers
have a different understanding
of the peace process than do
Israel and the United States.
To Arafat's supporters the
peace process means the rapid
relinquishment of Israeli-held
land to a Palestinian Arab
state. PLO spokesmen have
proposed that the terrorist
organization join in an interna-
tional conference sponsored by
the United Nations Security
Council with the power to
impose a solution on the partic-
ipants. They have also defined
their view of the future: A
Palestinian Arab state in the
West Bank and Gaza Strip
(with a narrow strip of land
cutting Israel in half and unit-
ing the two regions) whose
capital would be "Arab Jerusa-
lem." By the way, PLO spo-
kesmen have recently stated
that they would not agree to a
demilitarized state unless
Israel too were demilitarized.
There is another definition
of the peace process, however,
which does not offer hasty
solutions, imposed settlements
or unrealistic goals.
Recently, members of Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir's Likud party have floated
preliminary ideas for a plan
which would be built upon the
success of the Camp David
Accords. They have reiterated
longstanding calls for calm in
the territories prior to a politi-
cal settlement. Following a
period of quiet, elections would
be held in the territories to
elect Palestinian Arab repre-
sentatives to negotiations with
Israel. The objective would be
to grant the territories "full
autonomy" as outlined in the
Camp David Accords.
The Israeli proposal offers
several obvious advantages: It
halts the terrible bloodshed in
the territories. It provides for
a period for confidence build-
ing. It grants Palestinian
Arabs the ability to elect their
representatives. It puts these
representatives on an equal
footing with the Israeli gov-
ernment in a negotiating con-
text. It builds upon the Camp
David Accords, a workable
treaty accepted by the broad
Israeli public and the world's
most populous Arab nation. As
noted before, autonomy Camp
David style would go a long
way toward meeting Palestin-
ian Arab demands. Finally, it
provides for Israel's legitimate
security concerns.
The Shamir plan does not
satisfy all the desires of PLO
followers. Rather, it realisti-
cally seeks to bridge the broad
gaps separating two bitterly
feuding communities.
Some Palestinian Arabs,
including Freij, have expre-
ssed an interest in these Israeli
ideas and are examining them
closely. Such political maturity
should be reinforced and
rewarded by Washington and
other governments, especially
in light of Arafat's recent
threat.
The Shamir ideas offer all
sides an opportunity to declare
victory and to start, at last,
down the road to peaceful
coexistence. It would indeed
be a peace process not a quick
fix.
This guest editorial is reprinted with
permission of Near East Report.


Friday, January 27, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Reagan-Bush
A Retrospective: Dealing With Anti-Semitism
By ARNOLD I. BURNS
During the heat of the presi-
dential campaign, the Bush
camp was subject to allega-
tions of anti-Semitism.
Several persons who infil-
trated the then-vice presi-
dent's Ethnic Advisory Com-
mittee were compelled, quite
appropriately, to resign
because of their ties to a Nazi
past; and Fred Malek, Bush's
man at the Republican
National Committee, voluntar-
ily stepped down when infor-
mation resurfaced that, while
chief of presidential personnel
in the Nixon White House he,
at the behest of the then presi-
dent, asked for a head count of
Jews then serving in the Labor
Department's Bureau of Labor
Statistics.
Some Democrats, including
then-presidential nominee
Michael Dukakis, tried to por-
tray these instances as proof
that Jews do not really have a
home with George Bush or in
the Republican party and that
it is time for Jews to return to
their traditional base, the
Democratic Party.
An objective appraisal, how-
ever, of the record of the Rea-
gan-Bush administration
shows that these views simply
do not square with the facts.
The record demonstrates
beyond doubt that the Reagan-
Bush administration stood fast
against anti-Semitism in what-
ever form or vestige.
I know. I was there. As a
part (and incidentally, a rather
senior Jewish member) of the
Reagan-Bush administration I
was personally involved in
many matters relevant here.
A description of a few will, I
believe, set the record
straight. It was the Reagan-
Bush administration which:"
ing Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim on the Immigration
and Naturalization Service's
Watch List, which effectively
such as the Ku Klux Klan, the
Aryan Nation, the White
Patriot Party, the Order and
others. Bush said, "We have
Then-Vice President and Mrs. Bush meet with Mr. and Mrs.
Teddy KoUek, in the Old City overlooking the Temple Mount, July
1986.
taken seriously the threat
posed by neo-Nazi groups in
this country."
Signed into law the first
so-called "Hate-Crimes Bill"
which imposes severe federal
criminal penalties for damage
to religious property, such as
the vandalism at Congregation
Sharai Torah in Brooklyn.
Has been on the front lines
in the war against terrorism
perpetrated by the PLO.
Under the leadership of this
administration, the PLO infor-
mation office in Washington
was shut down, and that action
successfully defended in court.
Following the mandate of
Congress, ordered the closing
of the PLO mission to the
United Nations and again
went to court, this time unsuc-
cessfully, to uphold its order.
Arrested terrorist Fawiz
Younis in the Mediterranean
and brought him to stand trial
in the U.S., and worked with
the West German government
to capture and try TWA hijac-
ker Muhammed Ali Hamadi.
Now that the issue is out and
squarely on the table, Jews
and all voters must decide for
themselves.
The commitment of the
administration past and
upcoming as well as George
Bush to fight the scourge of
anti-Semitism has been and is
clear, strong and across the
board. It is a record of which
all right-thinking citizens can
be proud.____________
Arnold I. Burns, a member of a New
York City law firm, served as deputy
attorney general during the Reagan-
Busk administration.
barred him from entering the
country, following a Justice
Department investigation
which demonstrated that he
had deliberately concealed his
Nazi past, Bush pledged that
his administration will keep
Waldheim on that list.
Despite severe criticism
from certain quarters,
returned ex-Nazi henchman
Karl Linnas to the Soviet
Union for his past crimes
against humanity, including
the murders of Jews.
Supported and enhanced
the Office of Special Investiga-
tions, the Justice Department
arm which ferrets out former
Nazis and pursues their depor-
tation through appropriate
legal proceedings.
Waged a vigorous and tire-
less war against anti-Semitic
hate groups in this nation.
Federal prosecutions and con-
victions have resulted in the
Took the bold step of plac- decimation of organizations
Reunion Plans
The ninth annual Atlanta
reunion in South Florida will
be held in Fort Lauderdale
Sunday, Feb. 5, at noon. For
reservations: 484-4073.
Former Philadelphians are
planning a Philadelphia Ball
Sunday, March 12, at Crystal
Lake Country Club. For infor-
mation: (407) 495-4667 or (305)
973-2733.
Floridian Elected Student Head
Hilit Solomon, a freshman,
majoring in speech therapy at
the University of South Flor-
ida, has been elected southeast
chairman of the North Ameri-
can Jewish Students' Net-
work.
Solomon, a member of
Sigma Delta Tau, is involved in
fundraising for charities such
as abused children and multi-
ple sclerosis patients.
Network was founded in
1968 by Malcolm Hoenlein,
who is presently the executive
director of the Conference of
Presidents of Major Jewish
Organizations. The North
American affiliate of the
World Union of Jewish Stu-
dents (WUJS), Network has
represented the independent
student movement to the Jew-
ish and non-Jewish communi-
ties in North America for the
past 20 years.
Hungarian Activism
A group dedicated to fight-
ing anti-Semitism and promot-
ing Jewish culture has been
founded in Budapest. The Fed-
eration for the Support of Jew-
ish Culture in Hungary has
some 600 supporters and its
emergence follows the im-
provement in Hungary-Israel
relations.
A significant development in
this regard was the visit to
Israel by a senior Hungarian
government official to discuss
the restoration of synagogues
in Hungary. The authorities
have already promised up to $5
million for the restoration of
Budapest's Great Synagogue
and the World Zionist Organi-
zation is planning to send
Hebrew teachers and counsel-
lors to the Jewish community.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 27, 1989
George Bush: On the Issues
EDITOR'S NOTE: In order for its readers to make an
informed choice in the presidential election, B'nai B'rith
Women, through the publication Women World, solicited
from each of the major candidates policy positions on those
issues of import to women, and to Jewish women, in
particular.
Excerpts from the pertinent fall issue of the periodical are
reprinted here with permission.
The statements allude to the direction the new president
will take in areas as diverse as child care, medical and
long-term care, reproductive choice and foreign policy.
It is important reading for us all, irrespective of gender.
Child Care
"I support help to parents,
not bureaucracies Help to
low income working families is
our first priority," Bush said in
announcing his new policy to
the national Federation of
Business and Professional
Women's Clubs of the U.S.
His $2.2 billion "Four Point
Plan on Child Care" includes a
$1,000 per child tax credit for
children under age 4. Families
with very low incomes
(between $8,000 and $12,000),
including those where one par-
ent stays home to take care of
children, would be eligible
immediately; they could use
the credit to apply to child care
in homes of relatives, neigh-
bors or other unlicensed facilit-
ies.
Bush also proposed to main-
tain the existing dependent
care tax credit, and to make it
refundable, so that families
earning too little to pay taxes
would still receive assistance.
A family could take the
greater credit the Chil-
dren's Tax Credit or the
refundable dependent care
credit.
His plan would initiate more
employer sponsored day care
by setting up an insurance
pool, and would also authorize
federal resources as seed
money for innovative new pro-
grams in sick child care and
before-and-after school care.
Reproductive Choice
I am opposed to abortion,
except in the case of incest,
rape, or to save the life of the
mother. I support a constitu-
tional amendment that would
overturn Roe v. Wade. I oppose
federal funding of abortion.
But we must do more than
oppose abortion. First and
foremost, I strongly support
alternatives to abortion
especially adoption. There are
millions of couples in America
who want to have children, but
cannot. We should streamline
the adoption process and make
adoption a better alternative
to abortion.
Pay Equity
As President, I will continue
to be, as I have been through-
out my career in public service,
an advocate of women's rights
. Equality must extend
throughout the economy the
government and the private
sector. I am adamant in my
support for equal pay for equal
work. My message to Ameri-
can business is this: We've had
Arafat, a No-Show
By HENRIETTA BOAS
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
A Dutch Foreign Ministry
delegation returned from a
highly publicized visit to Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
headquarters in Tunisia after
failing to meet with PLO
leader Yasir Arafat.
The meeting was to have
been the climax of their two-
day, fact-finding trip, and, in
fact, the main reason for it.
But Arafat never showed up.
He was in Amman, Jordan,
when the delegation arrived in
Tunis. He was still away when
he was supposed to have
received the Dutch diplomats.
The visitors returned to the
Netherlands.
The delegation from The
Hague consisted of Henri
Weynandts, director general
of political affairs at the For-
eign Ministry, and Robert
Sery, director of its Middle
East division. They were
joined on arrival by Peter Hou-
ben, the Dutch ambassador to
Tunisia, and his first secre-
tary, Robert Akkerman.
Their instructions from
Foreign Minister Hans van
den Broek was to seek clarifi-
cation from the PLO chief on a
number of issues related to his
current diplomatic offensive,
for example, just what is the
PLO's definition of terrorism.
The delegation was the focus
of attention by television
crews from three Dutch broad-
casting companies and six
Dutch correspondents, each
representing more than one
radio station or newspaper.
The Foreign Ministry was
irked by the intense publicity
for what was supposed to be a
low-key mission. The PLO, on
the other hand, wanted maxi-
mum publicity to show that
Holland, always pro-Israel, is
now veering toward the Pales-
tinian cause.
But Arafat's apparent snub
must surely have backfired.
Sources here are saying he
failed to show up because he
did not consider the Dutch
delegation of high enough level
to warrant his personal atten-
tion.
Instead of returning to
Tunisia from Jordan, Arafat
flew to North Yemen, then to
South Yemen and finally to
Cairo, where he met a delega-
tion representing the Parlia-
ment of Europe, the European
Community's legislative body.
enough excuses Equality is
not an option, rather a right
guaranteed to all citizens.
Women should earn just as
much as men for the same job.
Under the current economic
expansion, pay equity for
women has steadily increased.
But I will not be satisfied until
men and women earn the same
wage for the same job. The
best route to advancement for
women in our society is
through the free enterprise
system and sustained eco-
nomic growth. The greatest
gains in women's economic
status have come about
through the expanding eco-
nomic opportunities of the last
seven years.
Parental Leave
I understand the dilemmas
that two wage-earner families
face. As the father of five
children and the grandfather
of ten, I believe strongly in the
family. I strongly support
efforts by business and indus-
try to allow employees to
spend time with their families
through flextime arrange-
ments and job sharing. In addi-
tion, I want to encourage the
development of voluntary par-
ental leave policies by all
employers striving with
their employees to meet
today's challenges of the work-
place with innovative and for-
ward-looking solutions.
School Prayer/Religious
Freedom
America was founded as,
remains, and will always be a
"nation under God." The val-
ues religion imparts are
reflected in our Constitution
and in our daily lives, and I
believe strongly that morality
and ethics must always stand
at the center of American
President George Bush
school as an extension of our
commitment to teaching val-
ues. I believe that students
should have the right, if they
wish, for a momentary reflec-
tion, meditation or prayer.
Health Care
I am committed to ensuring
that our country has an effec-
tive health care system and, as
President, I will continue the
federal government's vital role
in providing care for the truly
needy. We now spend eleven
percent of our GNP on medical
care, more than any other
industrialized country. We
must mount a comprehensive
effort to reduce the cost and
improve the quality of, and
access to, health care in Amer-
ica.
/ believe in the separation of church and
state. But although government should
remain neutral towards particular
religions, it need not remain neutral
towards traditional values that
Americans support.
society and government.
America is a land of religious
pluralism We must be
tolerant of all religious beliefs.
I believe in the separation of
church and state. But although
government should remain
neutral towards particular reli-
gions, it need not remain neu-
tral towards traditional values
that Americans support.
As a Congressman from
Texas, I co-sponsored the
"Prayer in School" Amend-
ment. Education is not just the
teaching of facts and figures,
but also the values that make
up our democratic way of life.
We must teach values ... I
favor a voluntary prayer in
A Bush administration will
address this problem by con-
trolling costs and providing
more comprehensive coverage
under Medicare.
Several principles must
guide this effort. First, the less
that government is involved in
the day-to-day administration
of health care, the more effi-
ciently it will run which, of
course, means that we should
shun the various Democratic
health care proposals which
would involve government
bureaucracies in people's per-
sonal health care decisions.
Second, more efficient admin-
istration of health care must
Continued on Page 8
SHE NEEDS
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ouglas Gardens
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Some 5.(MK) members of South Florida's 40 City of Hope
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am to i) p.m.. the volunteers will make phone solicitations and go
door-to-door raising funds for the City of Hope Medical Center,
observing its 75th anniversary in Duarte. CA.
Proceeds used for medicine and supplies for
the elderly of your community
TO HELP THEM, WE NEED YOUR HELP
Furniture Clothing Household goods Appliances
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Oouglas Gardens Thrift Shops
is a division of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital tor
the Aged at Douglas Gardens
a not-for-profit organiiation
serving the elderly ot South Florida lor 43 years


Israel Striking
Conciliatory Pose
...On Taba and UN Talks
Friday, January 27, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
CBS Anchor Guest
Speaker At NCCJ Dinner
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel is seeking a swift, ami-
cable agreement with Egypt to
settle outstanding issues over
Taba, the strip of beach on the
Red Sea awarded to Egypt by
international arbitration last
year.
The Inner Cabinet met to
map strategy for the final talks
between the two countries on
the matter.
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir and Foreign Minister
Moshe Arens are clearly recon-
ciled to the arbitration decision
and hope that its full imple-
mentation will improve rela-
tions with Egypt and the polit-
ical climate generally.
Israel in fact seems to be
enjoying a rare and possibly
short-lived period of good-
will on the international scene.
Arens, who just completed
an intensive round of diplo-
matic talks in Paris, found a
readiness among European
diplomats attending an inter-
national conference there to
reserve criticism of Israel and
hear him out.
That was coupled with
firmly articulated expectations
of new ideas from Israel to
Price-Hikes
Increase
Fear of Inflation
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
prices of some 200 commodit-
ies shot up between two per-
cent and 11 percent triggering
new fears of runaway infla-
tion.
The Treasury rushed to
assure the public that it was
the last price hike for at least
three months. The Ministry of
Industry and Trade reimposed
some price controls that had
been lifted.
Histadrut declared war on
the price increases and on the
Treasury's austerity economic
program approved by the Cab-
inet. But the trade union fed-
eration is presently in a poor
position to carry out its
threats.
The price rises were the
third since Shimon Peres took
office as finance minister last
month.
The first followed a widely
criticized 13.4 percent deva-
luation of the shekel, a move
initiated by Bank of Israel
Governor Michael Bruno with
Peres' ex post facto approval.
The second hike, 20 percent,
was a consequence of sharply
reduced price subsidies
ordered by Peres.
While the Treasury is prom-
ising to keep the lid on prices
for a while, many economists
fear businessmen will raise
prices out of proportion to the
general rise and accelerate
inflation.
match the Palestine Liberation
Organization's perceived new
moderation.
Arens, for his part, urged
the world community to give
Israel time to formulate its
peace ideas, without pressure
and without taking sides. He
reiterated that call on his
return from Paris.
Shamir and his aides, mean-
while, continued to foster an
image of moderation.
The prime minister and his
Likud coalition have been
adamantly opposed to the idea
of an international peace con-
ference under UN auspices,
which is favored by the Labor
Party and by many of Israel's
friends and allies abroad.
Now Shamir is saying the
framework of peace talks does
not really matter. He told a
group of visiting members of
the European Parliament that
big power or UN auspices
were possible for direct talks
between Israel and its neigh-
bors.
Yosef Ben-Aharom, director
general of the Prime Minis-
ter's Office, said the question
of auspices was "marginal," as
long as the talks themselves
are direct.
Charles Osgood, co-anchor
of CBS Morning News, will be
guest speaker at the 10th anni-
versary Brotherhood Awards
Dinner of the Broward Region
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews (NCCJ) Satur-
day, Feb. 4, 6:30 p.m., Pier 66,
Fort Lauderdale.
Osgood is the writer and
anchor of four daily CBS Radio
News broadcasts titled "The
Osgood File." He has also pub-
lished four books and writes a
twice-weekly syndicated news-
Berlin
Memorial
Berlin is planning to build a
Holocaust museum, which will
both celebrate the history of
the city's Jews and depict the
horrors of the Holocaust. It is
expected to cost about $43
million and to be completed by
1994.
The foundation of the
museum's collection will be
paintings, photographs and
documents which are housed
at present in West Berlin's
Gropius Bau museum.
' paper column.
The NCCJ Silver Medallion
Brotherhood Awards will be
presented to Irma E. Allen,
educator and civic leader;
James J. Blosser, partner,
Ruden, Barnett, McClosky,
Smith, Schuster & Russell;
|Thomas P.O'Donnell, pub-
lisher, president and CEO,
News and Sun-Sentinel Com-
pany; Neil A. Sterling, presi-
dent, M. Sterling; and Peter
Blum, chairman of the board,
Blums of Boca.
For information: 749-4454.
Yiddish Study
The Broward West chapter
of Brandeis University
National Women's Committee
will hold its Yiddish conver-
sation study group Monday,
Jan. 30, 1 p.m.
For information: 748-3482.
Singles Dance
The B'nai Zion Singles,
Harry Matinsky Simcha Chap-
ter No. 204, will hold a dance
Saturday, Feb. 4, 8 p.m. at the
Hallandale Jewish Center.
Couples are welcome.
Admission is $3.75.
For information: 741-1136 or
923-8670.
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love the cheerful, home-like surround-
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we offer complete, long-term healthcare
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many opportunities to build friendships
through activities that support indepen-
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The result? You'll look forward to
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 27, 1989
George Bush: On the Issues
Dental Group Funds For Israel
Continued from Page 6
be encouraged and in partic-
ular, government health pro-
grams such as Medicaid and
Medicare should not fund
waste and inefficiency. And
third, we must limit the incen-
tives and ability for patients to
file frivolous malpractice suits
which drive health care costs
up for all Americans.
Long-Term Care
Our seniors must be free
from financial ruin because of
catastrophic illness, and we
must look for innovative solu-
tions to the problem of long-
term care.
I have proposed a program
that includes the following
points:
We should change the tax
code to provide incentives for
those who can afford to pay for
long-term care using group
plan insurance.
We should allow conver-
sion of IRAs, savings accounts
and life insurance so people
can pay for long-term health
care.
For those seniors who can-
not afford long-term care
insurance, we should change
Medicaid requirements that
force people to "spend down"
their life savings before being
eligible for assistance.
In order to eliminate the
major causes of long-term,
chronic disability, we should
also continue to fund at ade-
quate levels research on dis-
eases such as Alzheimer's and
strokes.
The United States and Israel
The U.S. believes that pro-
moting the security of Israel
and the pro-Western Arab
states offers the best path to
promoting peace and stability
in the Middle East. The Bush
Presidency will take advan-
tage of the new relationship
built with Israel during the
Reagan/Bush Administration
to enhance the prospects for
regional peace and security.
We oppose the creation of an
AJCongress
Seminar
The Women's Division of
American Jewish Congress'
Southeast Region will hold an
all-day seminar Monday, Jan.
80, 10:30 a.m. at Temple Sinai
of North Dade.
Gene Greenzweig, executive
director of the Central Agency
for Jewish Kducation, will
speak on "The Changing Jew-
ish Family" and David Salt-
man, executive director of
Jewish Family Service, will
address the issue of "Stress in
the Jewish Family."
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We oppose the creation of an independent
Palestinian state. We will not support the
creation of any Palestinian entity that
could place Israel's security in jeopardy.
independent Palestinian state.
We will not support the crea-
tion of any Palestinian entity
that could place Israel's secur-
ity in jeopardy.
Ultimately, direct negotia-
tions are the only viable means
of securing peace between
Israel and its neighbors. The
U.S. cannot and will not
impose a settlement, nor will
we be a party to any effort to
do so through a multilateral
entity.
The U.S. will not support
any role in the peace process
for the PLO unless it recog-
nizes Israel's right to exist,
accepts United Nations Reso-
lutions 242 and 338, renounces
terrorism and removes lan-
guage from its charter
demanding Israel's destruc-
tion.
President Reagan's Septem-
ber 1982 Middle East peace
proposal provides a compelling
basis for addressing the peace
process as well as the Palestin-
ian problem. We will build on
this proposal to aid in the
pursuit of peace in the Middle
East. We believe that the most
hopeful course of ending the
anguish of the Palestinians is
to re-energize the peace pro-
cess. We recognize that there
will never be a lasting peace in
the area until an equitable
solution to the Palestinian
problem is found and that the
Palestinians must be involved
in every step of the process.
Alpha Omega, the Inter-
national Jewish Dental Frater-
nity has announced almost
$400,000 in grants and dona-
tions most of which are desig-
nated for use in Israel. The
grants were announced at the
group's 81st annual meeting,
at which a candle was lit at
each business session to
demonstrate solidarity with
Soviet Jews.
Alpha Omega recently cele-
brated the official opening of
the Goldschleger School of
Dental Medicine at the Tel
Aviv University. Sponsored by
Alpha Omega, the Gold-
schleger is one of only two in
Israel. The other, The Hadas-
sah School of Dental Medicine,
was founded by Alpha Omega
in 1953 at The Hebrew Univer-
sity in Jerusalem.
The new Tel Aviv dental
school will work to alleviate
the lack of dental treatment in
Israel's underprivileged areas.
The school's students will
serve for three years after
graduation in dental clinics of
the Israel Health Organiza-
tion.
Although Alpha Omega, the
second largest international
dental association, is primarily
a philanthropic and educa-
tional organization, it was dir-
ectly responsible in 1985 for
assisting in the release of a
Soviet Refusenik, dentist
Mark Nashpitz, which culmin-
ated a five year campaign of
letter writing.
Founded over 80 years ago
to combat discrimination
in U.S. dental schools, Alpha
Omega also supports continu-
ing dental education, nursing
home and hospital dental clin-
ics, scholarships and research
grants to dental schools, and
many other dental associated
programs.
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Friday, January 27, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
'A Homily on Being Oneself=
Mrs. Kramer Honored By Hebrew U.
By RABBI JACK RIEMER
Barbara Bush our new
First Lady has made no
profound public statements or
done nothing that I know of
that has political or economic
or social significance. And yet
I think you have to be
impressed by the way in which
this woman accepts in a
simple, sensible, self-confident
way the life-cycle and the
aging process.
She has white hair and she
wears it without apology! She
has a full figure and she
carries her weight without
self-consciousness. In an age
when so many other people act
as if age were a sin and weight
were a crime she looks like
what she is! Barbara Bush
projects a unique image for a
trend-setter. This woman is
different. She looks like one of
us; like a sensible, well put-
together, middle-aged woman
with children and grandchil-
dren which is just what she
is.
Rabin Gets
Tough
JERUSALEM Israeli
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin announced on Tuesday
new get-tough policies to quell
the 14-month-old Palestinian
uprising, including an increas-
ed use of plastic bullets and
harsher measures against the
adults and parents of teen-
agers repeatedly caught hurl-
ing rocks at Israeli soldiers.
The defense minister's
announcement came at the
same time Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir was visiting
the West Bank town of Nablus
and fielding criticism from
frustrated soldiers who say
morale is low because of the
skirmishes mostly against
teen-age youths.
Although plastic bullets are
theoretically non-lethal if fired
from a long-distance, the bul-
lets, intended to cause only
injuries, have resulted in some
40 deaths, according to The
New York Times.
But Rabin announced that
an increasing number of sol-
diers will be trained to use the
weapons against stone-throw-
ers. Rabin also called for
increased destruction or seal-
ing off of houses of Palestini-
ans who are caught in more
than one violent attar'-.
The soldiers had complained
that they were sent into the
West Bank and Gaza not
understanding how to deal
with the attackers. Rabin's
policy statement, meanwhile,
did not end a hunger strike
now in its sixth week being
staged by West Bank settlers
who have been demanding
tougher measures against the
Palestinians.
CJF Opens
Southeast Office
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Council of Jewish Federations
opened a Southeast office,
based in Atlanta, on Jan. 1.
This new branch will serve
the Florida and Southeast
Intermediate Federations, and
will be staffed by Barry
Swartz of the CJF Community
Services Department.
*/%.*
\
'-
First Lady Barbara Bush
This woman does not look
like a model from Vogue Mag-
azine. She looks like someone
we know who shops in the
supermarket. And she may be
a better role model for us than
others because what she says
by her appearance is: Act and
look your age. Accept the pass-
ing of time with dignity. Don't
pretend to be young if you are
not.
And that is not such a bad
lesson for all of us to learn.
Isn't that so?
We have no idea how good or
how bad a president her hus-
band will be. I am sure that all
of us wish him well and pray
for his success as he begins his
term of office. Whether we
voted for him or not, we know
that he now assumes one of the
most awesome responsibilities
on this planet, and so we pray
for his success. But whatever
George Bush does, I think that
Barbara Bush has already
taught us all a valuable lesson,
one that we need to heed, a
lesson in the importance of
being oneself.
Rabbi Jack Riemer is the spiritual
leader of Congregation Beth David in
Miami and a distinguished author and
teacher.
Mrs. Elizabeth (Biddie)
Kramer will receive an honor-
ary doctorate from the
Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem at a National Convoca-
tion Dinner Sunday, Feb. 26,
at the Palm Hotel, West Palm
Beach.
Harvey M. Krueger, manag-
ing director of Shearson Leh-
man Hutton, Inc., chairman of
the international board of
governors of Hebrew Univer-
sity and vice chairman of the
board of the American Friends
of the Hebrew University, is
chairing the dinner.
Michael Feinstein, winner of
the Drama Desk and Outer
Critics Circle awards, will be
guest artist.
Elizabeth Kramer was a pio-
neer in the establishment of
the Palm Beach chapter of the
American Friends of the
Free Federal Consumer
Information Catalog.
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Hebrew University. She has
been a member of the univer-
sity's board of governor's and
was an honoree of the New
York Builders of Scopus. As
chairwoman of the Greater
New York Builders of Scopus,
she spearheaded support for
the university's historic return
to its original Mount Scopus
campus following Israel's Six-
Day War.
Kramer was also involved in
the creation of the university's
Harry S. Truman Research
Institute for the Advancement
of Peace, and has supported a
wide range of activities at the
University including numerous
scholarships and endowments.
She has also worked on behalf
of Israel Bonds and the United
Jewish Appeal.
For information about the
dinner, call Al Schwartz, (407)
655-8085.
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See for yourself
see Israel.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 27, 1989
Neo-Nazi Games Virus Hits W. German Computers
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Neo-Nazis
have found a new outlet: com-
puterized games with anti-
Semitic or racist overtones
that feature forbidden Nazi
symbols and propaganda.
BPS, a government office
that monitors material consid-
ered unsuitable for German
youth, warned that the games
are proliferating and have
become popular among an
increasing numbers of young-
sters.
The games have names such
as "Clean Germany," "The
Nazi" and "Anti-Turkish
Test." Turks, who came here
mainly as guest laborers, are
the largest national minority
in the Federal Republic and
are currently the target of
virulent xenophobia.
According To BPS, many of
the computer programs in-
clude passages from Hitler's
speeches and feature Nazi
symbols, which are banned.
The producers of these pro-
grams use models from North
America altered to suit their
own ideas.
One game asks the player,
"Should your SS men perse-
cute Jews (Y/N).'* In another,
players are asked to choose
among several concentration
camps to send their victims. In
addition, neo-Nazi activists are
using electronic mailbox ser-
vices to exchange programs
and messages.
Yugoslavian
Synagogue
GENEVA (JTA) The Bel-
grade City Council has voted
$2 million to restore the
ancient synagogue in the heart
of the city, according to a
report in the Yugoslavian
weekly Tanjuk.
The synagogue was reported
to be in a dilapidated state.
The council acted on appeals
by the local Jewish commun-
ity, Tanjuk said.
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Friday, January 27, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek will
officiate and Cantor Eric Lin-
denbaum chant the Liturgy at
services Friday, Jan. 27,
8 p.m.
Services Shabbat morning,
Jan. 28, will be at 8:45 a.m.
A membership meeting will
be held Monday, Jan. 30, 7:30
p.m.
A family service on Friday,
Feb. 3, will begin at 8 p.m.
Rabbi Kapnek will officiate
and Cantor Lindenbaum chant
the Liturgy. Students of the
Temple's Religious School will
participate.
Services Shabbat morning,
Feb. 4, will begin 8:45 a.m.
The Youth Committee will
meet Monday, Feb. 6 at 7:30
p.m.
The Sisterhood will hold a
general meeting Tuesday,
Feb. 7, 7:30 p.m.
The senior group, "Young
At Heart," will meet Wednes-
day, Feb. 8, 2 p.m.
The Religious Committee's
meeting Wednesday, Feb. 8,
will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Reservations are being
taken for the Gala Cabaret
Night Saturday, Feb. 18.
Camp Chai will hold a re-
union on Sunday, Feb. 12,
noon.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road, Holly-
wood. For information: 431-
5100.
TEMPLE SINAI
The Friday, Jan. 27th Shab-
bat service will begin at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandro-
vich officating. The Consecra-
tion of the Aleph Class of the
Paul B. Anton Religious
School will take place during
the service. The Oneg Shabbat
following the service will be
sponsored by Temple Sinai in
honor of the consecrants.
On Saturday, Jan. 28, the
Shabbat service will begin at 9
a.m. with Rabbi Margolis and
Cantor Alexandrovich officiat-
ing.
Temple Sinai will honor its
news members at a "Welcome
Aboard" bagel breakfast Sun-
day, Jan. 29, 9:30 a.m. in the
Lipman Youth Wing. For re-
servations and information:
920-1577.
The Spring Semester of the
Academy Judaica adult educa-
tion program continues at
Temple Sinai with courses in
"The Uniqueness of Conserva-
tive Judaism," Hebrew Liter-
acy, "The Message of the Pro-
phets," an Adult Bar/Bat Mitz-
vah class, "Behind the Head-
lines," "The New Face of Dias-
pora Jewry" and "Selected
Readings in Maimonides." For
information: 920-1577.
The Shabbat service Friday,
Feb. 3, will begin at 8 p.m. in
the Sanctuary with Rabbi Mar-
golis and Cantor Alexandro-
vich. The Temple Sinai Young
Singles will participate in the
service and will sponsor the
Oneg Shabbat following it.
The Shabbat Service Satur-
day, Feb. 4, will begin at 9 a.m.
with Rabbi Margofis and Can-
tor Alexandrovich officiating.
On Sunday, Feb. 5, 5 p.m.,
Temple Sinai's Cultural Series
presents a concert by master
violinist Aaron Rosand. Tick-
ets are priced at $12.50, $10
for seniors and $7 for stu-
dents.
The First Tuesday Dinner
Series continues Feb. 7 with
guest speaker, Rabbi Shoni
Labovitz, who will speak on
the "Feminine Aspects of the
Divine in Judaism. The cost is
$15 per person and reserva-
tions are required. For infor-
mation: 920-1577.
Temple Sinai is located at
1201 Johnson Street, Holly-
wood.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe will
conduct a special Shabbat cele-
bration for parents and child-
ren of kindergarten through
fifth grade level Friday, Jan.
27, 7:15 p.m. At 8 p.m., in the
Sanctuary, Rabbi Jaffe and the
congregation will welcome
guest speaker, Brenda Marin-
ace, coordinator of the Envir-
onmental Coalition of Florida,
Inc., who will discuss "The
Drinking Water An Envir-
onmental Crisis in Broward
County." Marinace's talk will
cover the Land Use Plan of
Broward County and its
effects on water and other
natural resources.
On Saturday, Jan. 28, 10:15
a.m. Rabbi Jaffe will conduct
the Torah Study, followed by
Shabbat Service at 11 a.m. in
the Chapel. The flowers on the
pulpit are being presented by
Ruth Manishin in memory of
Corrine Gordon and Sylvia
Rothstein. The Oneg Shabbat
is being sponsored by Rachel
Rogers in honor of Rabbi
Jaffe.
During services Friday, Feb.
3,8 p.m. Rabbi Jaffe will speak
on "Our Religious Pluralism."
The flowers on the pulpit are
being sponsored by Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Rabin in honor of
their granddaughter, Jennifer
Green s recent marriage. The
Oneg Shabbat is sponsored by
Sisterhood board members in
honor of Sisterhood.
Temple Beth El is located at
1351 S. 14 Ave., Hollywood.
For information: 920-8225.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi,
assisted by Cantor Irving
Gold, chanting the liturgy, will
conduct services Friday, Jan.
27, 8:15 p.m. The service will
be dedicated to the Bat Mitz-
vah of Stefanie Joy Kreitzman,
daughter of Ellen and Howard
Kreitzman. Stefanie, a seventh
grader in Attucks Middle
School, also attends Beth Sha-
lom Religious School and is in
Hey Class. Pulpit flowers will
be sponsored by Stefanie's
brother, Joshua Aaron Kreitz-
man and the congregational
Oneg Shabbat following the
service will be tendered by the
celebrant's parents. Honored
guests include Stefanie's
grandparents, Esther and
Richard Kreitzman of Living-
ston, NJ and Phyllis and
Edward Leipziger of Boynton.
On Saturday, January 28,
during the service, the Bar
Mitzvah of Billy Levinson, son
of Ena and Cary Levinson, will
be celebrated. Billy will chant
portions of the Haftorah anf
offer special prayers. The
celebrant is in the eighth grade
at Bair Middle School. Grand-
parents attending the celebra-
tion will be Ethel and Irving
Jainchill of Tamarac, and Rose
and Murray Levinson, Brook-
lyn. The pulpit flowers and
kiddush following the service
will be sponsored by Billy's
parents.
Dr. Malavsky hosts a radio
program, Timely Topics, Sun-
day mornings, 7:30 a.m., on
WQAM, 560AM.
The Temple's "Learning
Outreach" program, begun
January, 1988 in still available
to all students who are not
presently receiving a Jewish
education. The program
requires no Temple member-
ship and there is no set tuition
fee. All students are accepted
and parents are requested to
make a free will donation, if
they can. This program meets
for two-and-one-half hours
every Sunday morning, 9:30
a.m.-noon, and includes young-
sters ages five to 12. Older
students are enrolled in the
Temple Beth Shalom Judaica
school program on Thursday
evenings. All students are
taught by professional staff
who also teach in Beth Shalom
Academy and Religious
School. For information: 966-
2200 weekdays or 437-8500
Sunday mornings.
Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 No. 46 Ave.,
Hollywood. For information:
981-6111.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIRAMAR
Services Friday, Jan. 27, will
begin 8 p.m. with Rabbi Sey-
mour Friedman conducting
and Cantor Joseph Wiche-
lewski chanting the liturgy.
January anniversary couples
will be honored during the
service and recite the anniver-
sary prayer.
Sabbath morning services,
Jan. 28 begin 9 a.m. with
Rabbi Friedman and Cantor
Wichelewski officating. Meyer
Chaitman will chant the Maf-
tir.
Minyah meets daily at 8:30
a.m.
Cantor Wichelewski will be
featured in a concert Satur-
day, Jan. 28, 8:30 p.m. He will
be accompanied by the Sally
Lazar Orchestra and vocalist/
guitarist Tony Stevens. Later
the orchestra will provide
music for dancing and refresh-
ments will be served. Reserved
seats are available at $20, $14
and $12; general seating is $8
per person.
On Friday, Feb. 3, services
will take place at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Friedman conducting
and Cantor Wichelewski
chanting the liturgy.
Sabbath morning services,
Feb. 4, will begin 9 a.m. with
Rabbi Friedman and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating.
Sisterhood will hostess a
new member brunch Sunday,
Feb. 5, 9 a.m.
A card/MahJongg party and
mini-luncheon, sponsored by
Sisterhood will be held Tues-
day, Feb. 7, noon. Tickets: $5.
The Temple executive board
will meet Tuesday, Feb. 7, 8
p.m.
Temple Israel of Miramar is
located at 6920 SW 35 St. For.
information: 961-1700.
=> "I love visiting Israel no matter where you go,
*%^ ^7*- you're surrounded by history."
1988 David S Boxermn and Mrk Siunders All rights reserved
HALL AND ALE JEWISH
CENTER
Services Friday evening,
Jan. 27, begin at 8 p.m. Rabbi
Carl Klein's sermon topic will
be "Revelation and Accep-
tance." On Saturday, Jan. 28,
services start 8:45 a.m. Rabbi
Klein will speak on "God's
Treasure People and Law."
Services Friday, Feb. 3
begin at 8 p.m.; on Saturday,
Feb. 4, services start 8:45 a.m.
Daily services begin
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Sun-
days through Fridays.
On Sunday, Feb. 5, noon, the
Men's Club will hold a lunch-
eon at the temple to honor its
newly installed officers. Sam
Agron and Company will
entertain. Reservations are
necessary and must be made
no later than Jan. 30. No tick-
ets will be sold at the door.
On Tuesday, Feb. 28, 12:30
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniii
Area Deaths e
MANDELL
Murray, a resident of Pembroke Pines,
died at the age of 79. Services were
held at Levitt-Weinstein Memorial
Chapels.
MODELL
Gladys, a resident of Hallandale, died
Jan. 10. She had been four-time presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith Women, Hemisp-
heres Chapter; chairperson of the
Unity Council of B'nai B'rith Women
for the Anti-Defamation League; and a
member of the Hemispheres chapter
of Hadassah. She was the wife of the
late Louis Modell; sister of Lila Breck-
er; mother of Gerald and Paula Modell,
Randi and Harvey Heisel and Fred
and Vicki Modell; and grandmother of
Chuck, Greg, Steven, Sharon, Lori,
Eric and the late Jeffrey. Services
were held at Riverside Memorial
Chapel, Hollywood.
SHOCKET
Abraham, a nine year resident of
Hollywood, died Jan. 9 at the age of
88. Formerly from New York City, he
practiced accounting there for 60
years before he moved to Florida. He
is survived by his wife, Ruth; daugh-
ter, Leslie; and son and daughter-in-
law, Dr. Everett and Barbara Shocket
of Miami Beach.
ETZLER
Cora M., of Pembroke Pines, died Jan.
13, at the age of 72. She was an area
resident for 50 years. She was the wife
of Frank; the mother of Capt. Jack
Etzler (Jane); grandmother of Jay
Etzler; and sister of Goldie Carroll,
Blanche Piner, Sarah Keaton and Roy
Keaton. Services were held at River-
side, Hollywood.
ZELNICK
Muriel, a resident of Hollywood, died
Jan. IS. She was the wife of the late
Robert; mother of Dr. Edward
(Brenda) Zelnick of Hollywood and
Stephen (Irene) Zelnick; sister of the
late Irving Somerstein; and grand-
mother of Stacy, Kenneth, Lisa and
p.m., Sisterhood will hold its
annual donor luncheon at the
Diplomat Hotel, Hollywood
Beach. Humorist/singer Emil
Cohen will entertain. The don-
ation is $30 and reservations
are necessary.
Tickets are now on sale for
the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter's musical show Sunday
evening, Feb. 19, featuring the
Chai Duo, Karl Kritz and Har-
riet Kaye, with an orchestra
under the direction of William
Gunther, music director
of N.Y. radio station WEVD.
All seats are reserved and the
ticket donation is $7.50.
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter is taking reservations for
its Passover Seders to be con-
ducted by Rabbi Klein and
Cantor Gross.
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter is located at 416 NE 8 Ave.
For information: 454-9100.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinii
Ross. Services were at Levitt-
Weinstein; interment was at Menorah
Gardens.
DEITCHMAN
Harriet, a resident of Hallandale, died
Jan. 18 at the age of 83. She is
survived by a son, Peter (Vicki) of
Hollywood; a daughter, Susan (Leslie)
Kahn of Hollywood; five grandchil-
dren, Gary, Steven, Daniel, Marc and
Lauren, and three great-
frandchildren, Benjamin, Alex and
ara. Services were held at Levitt-
Weinstein.
WEISS
Murray, a resident of Pembroke Pines,
died at the age of 70. Services were
held Jan. 20 at Levitt-Weinstein.
BERMAN
Harry R., of Hollywood, died Jan. 20,
at the age of 82. He is survived by
sisters, Judy Mack and Anne Burman
and his nieces and nephews. Graveside
services were held at Mt. Sinai Cemet-
ery, under the direction of Levitt-
Weinstein.
BLUMNER
Matthew, of Hallandale, died Jan. 20
at the age of 85. A former resident of
Tarrytown, he is survived by his wife,
Ethel; and sisters, Marion Eisenstein
and EsU Wagner. Services were at
Levitt-Weinstein, with interment by
Beth David Cemetery.
GREENBESG
Edith, a resident of Hallandale for 30
years, died Jan. 19. Originally of Chi-
cago, she was a member of Fight for
Sight, the Women's Auxiliary of Mac-
town and the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter. She is survived by her son, Gerald;
sister, Odece Steed; and brother Dave
Winnick. Services were held at River-
side, with interment at Menorah Gar-
dens.
SCHOENFELD
Herman, 83, of Hollywood. Ser ices
were held Jan. 22 at Levitt-Weinstein.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, January 27, 1989

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