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:
AA00014306:00136

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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
Volume 19 Number 4
Hollywood, Florida Friday, February 24, 1989
Price 35 Cents
Moscow Jewish Center Opens
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Jewish Cultural Center
that opened in Moscow,
though certainly welcome, has
not garnered rave reviews
among Soviet Jews or their
supporters in the West.
But those who want some-
thing Jewish of substance
in the Soviet Union, are quick
to acknowledge this center as
a first step.
"At the moment, it's all
they've got," said Glenn Rich-
ter, national coordinator of the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry.
But Richter and others
pointed out one ominous note,
that the much-reviled Anti-
Zionist Committee of the
Soviet Public has not been
disbanded, despite promises
that it was.
This fact tempered the opti-
mism over the center and of
the recent articles in the
Soviet press supporting Jew-
ish life and aspirations.
Last week, the Soviet Com-
munist Party weekly, Argu-
ments and Facts, published a
long article by the co-chairman
of the Anti-Zionist Committee,
Gen. David Dragunsky, attack-
ing the cultural center.
Richter said last week that
"although Jewish activists in
Russia have a very small say in
this cultural center, it's far
from adequate."
But hoping that it one day
will, leaders of Soviet Jewry
groups in the United States
flocked to the opening, to rub
shoulders with foreign ambas-
sadors and refuseniks.
Yuli Edelshtein became the
first former prisoner of Zion to
return to the Soviet Union,
returning from his home in
Israel to participate in the his-
tory-making event.
Isi Leibler, vice president of
the World Jewish Congress, is
the main person responsible
for the Solomon Mikhoels Jew-
ish Cultural Center.
Both Micah Naftalin, the
executive director of the Union
of Councils for Soviet Jews,
and the group's president,
Pamela Cohen, were there, as
were Shoshana Cardin, chair-
woman of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry,
and Myrna Shinbaum, the
National Conference's out-
going director.
Shinbaum, in a telephone
conversation from Vienna,
characterized Sunday night's
event as a mixture of joy and
caution.
Shinbaum described a tumul-
tuous scene at Taganskaya
Square, in which hundreds of
people packed the inadequate
theater that was most recently
the Moscow Jewish Musical
Theater and which accommo-
dates only 300.
Outside, teeming crowds
gathered to witness history,
dancing horas and singing in
Hebrew.
The five-hour program,
MEZUZAH IN MOSCOW. The recent opening of Moscow's first Jewish community center
was celebrated with the hanging of mezuzot on all the doors of the facility. World Jewish
Congress Vice President Isi Letbler is joined by others as he affixes a mezuzah to one of the
entranceways. (APIWide World Photo)
which began at 5 p.m. with the
affixing of a mezuzah by Lei-
bler, was heralded by a group
recitation of the Shehechey-
anu" thanking God "for
giving us life, and sustaining
us and bringing us to this
day."
The ceremonies took place in
four languages: Russian, Eng-
lish, Hebrew and Yiddish.
Nobel Peace Prize laureate
Elie Wiesel, who dedicated the
NO TO NEO-NAZIS. West German Federal Interior
Minister Friedrich Zimmerman recently banned the
"National Sammlung" (National Rallying), a neo-Nazi
group, which had been running candidates in the city of
Langen's forthcoming municipal elections. Party leaders
Heinz Reisz, left, who was a candidate, and Michael
Kuehnen, right, election campaign leader, were photo-
graphed in Riesz 's apartment posing with swastikas and a
picture of Hilter. (APIWide World Photo)
center, in memory of slain Yid-
dish actor Solomon Mikhoels,
admitted that 25 years ago,
when he described Soviet Jews
as "The Jews of Silence,"
he did not believe they would
become a major Jewish
presence.
Neo-Nazis to Field
Candidate Against
Richard von Weizsacker
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The neo-
Nazi Republican Party claims
it can block the re-election of
President Richard von Weiz-
sacker of the Federal Republic
of Germany by fielding a candi-
date of its own.
Franz Schoenhuber, chair-
man of the Republicans, said in
Munich that his party would
nominate candidates, but he
offered no names.
According to Schoenhuber,
many of the ruling Christian
Democratic Union would vote
for an alternative to von Weiz-
sacker.
The CDU lost ground in the
West Berlin elections while
the Republicans won nearly
eight percent of the popular
vote, for 11 seats in the 128-
member municipal parliament.
They will also eet two seats
in Bundestag, the federal par-
liament, as of the autumn of
1990. West Berlin is repre-
sented in the Bundestag on the
basis of party strength in its
own legislature.
The Republicans, the first
neo-Nazi party ever to sit the
Bundestag, will be entitled to
participate in the vote for the
president who is chosen by the
Federal Assembly.
The Assembly is composed
of all members of the Bundes-
tag plus several members from
the various state parliaments.
Von Weizsacker has been a
popular president at home and
abroad. He has frequently
remarked on the failure of
many Germans to acknow-
ledge their guilt for the Holo-
caust or admit what they knew
was being done to the Jews
during the Nazi era.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, February 24, 1989
Smith Seeks Refugee Status
For Soviet Jews
Seeking an end to the plight
of Soviet Jews waiting in Italy
to enter the U.S., Cong. Larry
Smith has written to Secretary
of State James A. Baker, urg-
ing him to do whatever is
necessary to allow all Soviet
Jews to enter this country
under refugee status visas.
Smith has also written to
Attorney General Richard L.
Thornburgh and Commis-
sioner of the U.S. Immigration
and Naturalization Service
(INS) Allan Nelson with his
concern.
Previously all Soviet Jews,
as persecuted individuals,
were automatically given "ref-
ugee status" visas, entitling
them to federal aid for trans-
portation and resettlement
costs and making them eligible
for U.S. citizenship.
As increasing numbers of
Soviet Jews, Armenians and
other minorities have received
Soviet exit visas under glas-
nost, however, the INS has
unofficially changed its long-
standing policy and, rather
than requesting additional
funds to deal with the
increased costs, has begun
denying refugee status visas to
many Jewish refuseniks.
Soviet Jews can still emi-
grate to the U.S. with "parole
status" visas. Under "parole
status," they must pay their
own transportation costs and
Cong. Larry Smith
have a written affidavit of eco-
nomic support from a sponsor
in the U.S. For some refuse-
niks, finding a financial spon-
sor in the U.S. is a difficult
task, made more so because
they are thousands of miles
away in either Rome or Mos-
cow. Although parole status
emigrants may enter the U.S.
with authority to work, it is
nearly impossible for them to
obtain American citizenship.
As a result of this new pol-
icy, emigre families are being
separated, as some members
are granted refugee status
visas while others are inexplic-
ably denied. Those who are
denied refugee visas have been
waiting in Rome to appeal
their cases.
Singles Events
The Temple Sinai Young
Singles (ages 20s and 30s) will
have its second Anniversary
Dance Saturday, March 4, 8
p.m., at the temple, 1201 John-
son St., Hollywood. A disc
jockey will provide the music.
The $7 admission includes
one drink.
On Sunday, March 12, the
Young Singles will hold a pic-
nic and barbecue at 11 a.m., at
Hollywood's T-Y Park. Fea-
tured will be volleyball and
other games and activities.
Admission is $5 per person.
On Saturday, March 18, the
Young Singles will present a
"Singles Spectacular." Other
groups have been invited to
this dance and party, which
begins at 8 p.m., at the South
Florida Racquet and Sports
Club, 5555 Ravenswood Rd.,
Ft. Lauderdale. Music will be
provided by a disc jockey.
Admission is $7 per person.
For information: 893-2465.
Yad Vashem
Society President
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.
David Blumenfeld, who has
served as executive director
for the New York Holocaust
Memorial Commission since
1983, has been named execu-
tive vice president of the Inter-
national Society for Yad
Vashem.
Concerns Assuaged
After Brown's Election
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Six
leading Jewish Democrats
moved swiftly to assuage con-
cern in the Jewish community
over the election of Ronald
Brown as chairman of the
Democratic Party.
They also sought to assure
Brown, who managed the Rev.
Jesse Jackson's campaign for
the presidency last year, that
as of now, he has the support
of Jewish Democrats.
Brown was elected unani-
mously by the Democratic
National Com
first black to head either major
political party.
"We offer you our congratu-
lations and our readiness to
cooperate with you in the shap-
ing of policies and strategies
that will merit the continuing
overwhelming support of Jew-
ish Americans, along with that
of all Americans," the six, all
of whom were co-chairmen of
f the National Jewish Leader-
3 ship Council in support of the
"Dukakis-Bentsen campaign,
xtold Brown.
f
5 They pointed out that Jews
- gave more than 70 percent of
ffl their vote to Massachusetts
gGov. Michael Dukakis in his
S campaign for the presidency as
S well as to Democratic congres-
x sional candidates.
8
Their message was in the
S form of a letter delivered to
Brown by Hyman Bookbinder,
s former Washington represen-
| tative of the American Jewish
S Committee and a special ad-
viser to Dukakis on Jewish
affairs during the campaign.
Although all other candi-
dates for the chairman's post
dropped off during the last six
weeks, opposition to Brown
did not only come from Jews
concerned about his role in the
Jackson campaign.
The chief opposition, partic-
ularly from Southern Demo-
cratic leaders, was that
Brown, who also worked in the
campaigns of Sen. Edward
Kennedy (D-Mass.), would pre-
sent too liberal an image.
In his acceptance speech,
Brown stressed that as chair-
man, his job is not to set policy,
but to win elections for Demo-
crats.
"I accept this responsibility
beholden to no individual,
afraid of no faction, and
pledged to no institution
except the Democratic Party
and our members," the 47-
year-old Washington lawyer
said.
Bookbinder said that Brown
promised that the Jewish com-
munity will have complete
access to him.
"I've known Brown for over
20 years and he has always
understood the Jewish inter-
est, Jewish concerns," Book-
binder said.
Extradition Could
Reopen Bombing Case
By TOM TUGEND
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Murder charges against an
Israeli-American woman and a
wealthy localreal estate bro-
ker will be dismissed, a federal
judge announced, but the
charges could be reinstated if
the U.S. government succeeds
in extraditing the woman's
husband from Israel.
U.S. District Court Judge
Dickran Tevrizian said he will
sign a dismissal order
requested by federal prosecu-
tors in the case of Rochelle
Ida Manning, a 48-year-old
resident of Kiryat Arba on the
West Bank, and broker Wil-
liam Ross.
The two, and Mrs. Man-
ning's husband Robert Steven
Schneider Fund To Aid
Israeli Youth, Miami's Elderly
Bertha Steerman Schneider,
a Hollywood resident, has
established a charitable trust
fund to provide scholarship
assistance to Israeli students
and to assist the elderly.
Endowed through the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation's
Foundation of Jewish Philan-
thropies, the fund is in the
name of Schneider's late hus-
band, David, and herself.
Part of the fund will be used
to provide assistance to needy
Jewish students in Or Akiva,
Miami's Project Renewal "sis-
ter city" in Israel. The remain-
der will go to the Miami Jewish
Home and Hospital for the
Aged.
Schneider, who has been
involved in Hadassah, Bran-
deis University and Fight for
Sight, has visited Israel sev-
eral times.
Bertha Schneider
Bnai Zion's March Plans
The southeast region of Bnai
Zion has scheduled several
activities for the early part of
March.
On Thursday, March 2, in
cooperation with Raoul Wal-
lenberg chapter 186, the
region is sponsoring a one day
cruise on the "Discovery." The
package includes bus pick up
at 8 a.m. and return at 4:30
p.m.; two meals, casino play,
games, and a cabaret show.
For information: 456-1999.
The Bnai Zion Singles will
hold its next dance Saturday,
March 4, 8 p.m., at the Hallan-
dale Jewish Center. Couples
are welcome. For information:
741-1136 or 923-8670.
An art exhibit Sunday,
March 5, is cosponsored with
the Shotrim (Jewish police of
Florida) Society. The exhibit
will be open noon-4 p.m. at
1025 E. Hallandale Beach
Blvd.
A Russian chapter in forma-
tion is seeking Russian-
speaking people, singles and
couples. For information: 456-
1999.
Agudath Israel
Opens Soviet Wing
NEW YORK (JTA) After
years of clandestine efforts on
behalf of religiously observant
Soviet Jews, Agudath Israel
has announced the official for-
mation of a member organiza-
tion in the Soviet Union.
Representatives from sev-
eral cities in the Soviet Union
gathered in Moscow last
December to sign an official
declaration of establishment.
They met with Mordechai
Neustadt, who heads the Vaad
L'Hatzolas Nidchei Yisroel
division of the world Agudath
headquarters in New York, to
discuss plans for Torah educa-
tion in the country.
Agudath first began its con-
tact with the Soviet Jewish
ba'alei teshuvah, or newly
observant, community in re-
sponse to the request of for-
mer refusenik Yosef Mende-
levich, upon his release from
the Soviet Union in 1981.
Manning, 36, were accused in
the 1980 mail bomb murder of
a secretary at a local computer
firm.
Federal prosecutors say they
have been trying to obtain the
extradition of Robert Manning
in the case since his wife was
arrested at Los Angeles Inter-
national Airport last June.
In a new development,
Assistant U.S. Attorney
Nancy Wieben Stock said that
American authorities have
lately received positive indica-
tions from the Israeli govern-
ment that Robert Manning will
be extradited.
"I see no legal barrier to the
extradition, nor has anybody
officially turned us down on
the request," Stock said.
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SEDURIM & SERVICES
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Plus Io & Tips
STRICTLY GLATT KOSHER
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For Information & Reservations Call
1-531-3446
or write Passover 89 Deauville P.O. Box 402868
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Friday, February 24, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Histadrut
'Cafe in Tel Aviv'
The "Cafe in Tel Aviv" will
be an added attraction at the
Israel Histadrut Foundation's
banquet Sunday, Feb. 26, at
the Fontainebleau Hilton. The
gala event is in tribute to the
foundation's founding presi-
dent, Dr. Sol Stein.
The "Cafe" will be set up
with an intimate night club
ambiance and feature chan-
teuse Shoshana Ron and folk-
singer Cantor Mort Freeman.
Former Supreme Court Jus-
tice Arthur Goldberg and Ben-
jamin Abileah, Israel's consul
general in Toronto, will be
among the participants in the
banquet program, which will
conclude the foundation's 23rd
annual mid-winter conference.
Hillcrest B'nai B'rith Honors Bornsteins
Temple Honors New Members
Alan and Rose Borenstein
will receive the Israel City of
Peace Award at a reception
and buffet dinner Thursday,
March 9, 5:30 p.m., at the
Hillcrest Country Club.
Alan Bornstein, founder and
president of the New York
Intimate Apparel Square Club,
raised funds for the Rusk Insti-
tute, which honored him as
Man-Of-The-Year. He has been
active with the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater New York,
B'nai B'rith, Temple Sinai in
Hollywood, the American Jew-
ish Committee and Hillcrest
UJA-Federation.
Rose Bornstein has served
for several years as a volun-
teer in the South Broward
Jewish Federation office.
The couple have traveled to
Israel to see the results of
Israel Bond monies and have
recommitted themselves to the
state's future growth and
development.
Comedian/TV star Mickey
Freeman will be the featured
Former Supreme Court Jus-
tice Arthur J. Goldberg, above,
who was American ambassa-
dor to the UN when he authored
Resolution 242, will be one of
the main speakers when the
Israel Histadrut Foundation
pays tribute to its founding
president Sol Stein at a ban-
quet Sunday, Feb. 26, 5:80
p.m., at the Fontainebleau Hil-
ton Hotel. Dr. Stein will be
honored for his more than half-
century professional leader-
ship in the cause of Zionism
and Labor Israel.
Rabbi Bleich Speaker
At Young Israel
Young Israel of Hollywood,
will hold a Night for Israel
celebration Sunday, March 12,
7:30 p.m., in the social hall of
the synagogue, 3291 Stirling
Road.
Rabbi J. David Bleich, Rosh
Yeshiva at Yeshiva University,
will speak on "Halacha and
Medical Issues." Rabbi Bleich,
the Herbert and Florence Ten-
zer Professor of Jewish Law
and Ethics at the Benjamin N.
Cardozo School of Law, has
been a post-doctoral fellow of
the Hastings Center for Eth-
ics, Society and the Life
Sciences. He is the author of
"Judaism and Healing,"
"Providence in the Philosophy
of Gersonides," and "Bircas
Hachammah."
The event is sponsored by
the Young Israel of Hollywood
Israel Bond Committee,
chaired by Lori Witlin.
Alan & Rose Borenstein
entertainer.
The event is sponsored by
Hillcrest B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 2783. Joseph Bloom is
chairman of the gala; Stuart
Gold, cochairman; and Harvey
H. Fell, honorary chairman.
For information: 966-1789 or
920-9820.
Fairways Royale s Presser Honored
Temple Sinai of Hollywood
will honor the families who
have recently affiliated with
the synagogue at a New Mem-
ber Shabbat on Friday even-
ing, Feb. 24.
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
will induct into membership:
Martin and Joyce Abraham,
Bruce and Sharon Adler,
George Allen, Dr. Melvyn and
Judy Aronoff, Norma Bennett,
Harry and Zena Bokoff, Mel-
vin Butter, Max and Susan
Chira, Shlomo and Robyn
Dalai, Salvatore and Laurie
D'Angelo, Russell and Lois
Dunn, Steven and Lisa
Enfield, Julius and Ruth Fin-
kelstein, Sol and Irene Fiur
and Theodore and Frances
Flax.
Also Howard and Rosalind
Gold, Walter and Sondra Gold-
berg, George and Rose Gould,
Morton and Toby Gross, Har-
vey Haberman, Dr. Max and
Ethel Herzberg, Joel and
Edna Hoch, Lawrence and
Helen Kahme, Donald and
Neysa Katz, Sumner and Dina
Kaye, Julius and Raquel
Kluchnik, Simon and Estelle
Kornbluth, Sidney and Esther
Laifer, Henry and Minnie
Lederman, David and Debbie
Lurie, George and Dorothy
Marcus and Dr. Gary and Beth
Miller.
Inducted also will be James
and Randi Miropol, Joseph and
Pauline Nusbaum, Jacque-
lynne Reichbaum, Hildine
Rosenberg, Dr. Mark and
Laurie Schreiber, Morris Sil-
berman, Edward and Nancy
Silverman, Dr. Jeffrey and
Nancy Stevens, Brian and
Jeanette Strelitz, Roslyn
Sures, Joseph Teperson, Dr.
Stuart and Dr. Corina Wald-
man, Dr. Leon and Toni Weiss-
berg, Philip and Janet Wiesner
and Harvey and Pearl Zivitz.
The new members will
receive personalized gifts from
the synagogue and several will
participate in the service.
A special reception and oneg
shabbat will take place in the
Haber Karp Hall following the
service.
Milton Presser of Fairways
Royale will be cited for his ten
years as president of the Hal-
landale condominium and for
his 75th birthday at a Night for
Israel celebration Wednesday,
March 15, 7:30 p.m., in the
clubhouse, 950 NE 14 Avenue.
The program will feature
humorist Larry Dorn.
The event is sponsored by
the Fairways Royale Israel
Bond Committee, chaired by
Betty Sobel Gersmann and
cochaired by Val Newman,
Rozia Stolzenberg, Fannie T.
Young and Murray Cudrin.
Elizabeth Gerstel is coordin-
ator.
Bond Night
At Sea Air
Sea Air Towers of Holly-
wood will hold a Night for
Israel Sunday evening, March
12, in its social hall.
Comedian/raconteur Larry
Dorn will entertain at the
event, sponsored by the So.
Ocean Drive complex's Israel
Bond Committee. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The event is cochaired by
Abraham Mallet and Rose
Rabinowitz.
Summit Honors
Berkowitz
A Bonds Night will be held
at The Summit, Hollywood,
Sunday, Feb. 26, 8 p.m.
Community activist Helen
Berkowitz will be honored and
presented with the Israel
Bonds Scroll of Honor.
Jerome F. Wyman, immedi-
ate past president of the Flor-
ida State Association of B'nai
B'rith, will bring a special mes-
sage about Israel.
The event, which will be held
in the condominium social hall,
1201 S. Ocean Drive, is spon-
sored by the Summit Israel
Bonds Committee.
4iiHft
Larry Dorn
Breakfast Salutes Condo Residents
Danny Tadmore, American-
Israeli humorist, will entertain
at the Malaga Towers-Prince
George Salute to Israel break-
fast Sunday, March 5, 10 a.m.,
at 1912 South Ocean Drive,
Hallandale.
Chaired by Jack Berliner,
and cochaired by David Gold,
Gertrude Scisorek, Marian
Abrams and Isidore Wolfkoff,
the event is a tribute to Malaga
Towers and Prince George res-
idents for their participation in
the Israel Bonds program.
Danny Tadmore
#
&
FREE PURIM PARTY
Tuesday, March 7,1:30 PM
Hollywood Beach Hilton
S. Ocean Dr. (AlA) No. of Hallandale Beach Blvd.
- REFRESHMENTS -
GUEST SPEAKER:
Rabbi Morton Malavsky
Spiritual Leader Temple Beth Shalom, Hollywood
MUSICAL PROGRAM PROVIDED BY:
Harriett Ormont
accompanied on piano by: Cy Greene
SPONSORED BY:
UNITED CHARITIES
and
THE JEWISH NATIONAL FUND
* two $50 Bond Door Prizes Furnished by:
American Bank of Hollywood
Call for reservations Limited Seating (Leave Name and Telephone Number)
(Broward) 921-0960
(Reduced Parking)
(Dade) 949-1921


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, February 24, 1989
Viewpoint
Human Rights Report
It is an example of bitter irony that Israel's
restraint in dealing with the intifada in
the administered territories has resulted in
American recriminations.
Had the Jewish state adopted truly brutish
practices against the civil disturbance -- as in
the case elsewhere in the Arab world then
the 14-month-old uprising might well have
been contained and resolved by now.
Instead of crushing the rebellion, Israel has
attempted to deal with it. Granted, an armed
force is not necessarily trained to respond
appropriately to civilians throwing firebombs
and natural rock missiles.
Hut what needs to be stressed is that
the force meted out to IDF foot soldiers
can be deadly force, no matter the age of the
agitator.
It is curious that of all the nations measured
in the newly released "Country Reports on
Human Rights Practices," Israel received the
lengthiest coverage despite the caveats of its
otherwise sterling record as the lone demo-
cratic state in that region of the world.
It should be noted that it is the very fact of
Israel's open society that leaves it vulnerable
to indictment.
Hungarian Thaw
The continuing news of a diplomatic thaw
emanating from Hungary seems to be on track
with the Soviet Union's recent posture.
In a series of announcements, the Eastern
European nation has intimated that diplo-
matic ties with Israel will be restored by late
spring or early summer. Hungary has relaxed
its exclusion of Hebrew from the school
system and now allows it to be offered in some
of Budapest's high schools on par with English
and Russian.
Additionally, the first institute for Judaic
studies in that part of the world is located at
the University of Budapest. At the only
rabbinical seminary located in the Eastern
bloc, training will be offered to potential
teachers of Judaica as well as to clergy.
Given the pariah status attached to Israel
for its refusal to negotiate with the Palestine
Liberation Organization following Yasir
Arafat's declaration which recognized Israel
and renounced terrorism, these warming
trends can only work toward Israel's benefit.
Newspapers:
Freedom in Our Hands
Ftorit>i<\tt
of South Btoward
FRPM MOSCOW WfTH IOVE
JTA
THOUSANPS OFJEWISH EMIGRANTS
The Symbol Sanctified
By RABRI
MARC H. TANENBALM
The announcement last
week by European Catholic
authorities that the Carmelite
convent is being moved away
from the grounds of Auschwitz
to a nearby new center is a
constructive move in the right
direction.
In 1984, 10 Carmelite nuns
took over a former Nazi ware-
house in Auschwitz in which
Zyklon-B gas was stored for
use in gas chambers.
They converted the ware-
house into a convent to pray
for "martyrs and the uncon-
verted."
Nowhere in their fund-
raising literature did they
refer to the Nazi's massacre of
more than a million Jews in
that death camp.
Jews clearly are not opposed
to the Carmelite's prayers.
And most Jews understood the
appropriateness of their hon-
oring Polish Catholic victims
of Nazism.
But Auschwitz was built by
the Nazis for the primary pur-
pose of exterminating Euro-
pean Jews. Rather than an act
of reconciliation, the convent
became a gesture of appropria-
tion.
Significantly, five leading
European cardinals, the Vati-
can, and Pope John Paul II
himself have understood the
central symbolic meaning of
Auschwitz to the Jewish peo-
ple.
Contrary to earlier misin-
formed reports, they have
finally persuaded the Carmel-
ite nuns to move their convent
to a new center of prayer and
study, but off the blood-soaked
grounds of Auschwitz.
As the Pope declared to sur-
viving Polish Jews last year,
Auschwitz is a monument to
barbarism and anti-Semitism
and it must remain intact as a
sign and witness to all man-
kind.
Letters from our readers:
EDITOR:
The life imprisonment sen-
tence with no chance of parole
that was imposed on Jonathan
Pollard, and the five year sen-
tence of his wife, Anne, is
unjust and without conscience.
The stench of anti-Semitism in
this case is reminiscent of the
infamous Dreyfus case.
After sentencing, Jonathan
Pollard was incarcerated in a
mental ward; then, for the past
few years, in solitary confine-
ment in a windowless cell, with
prison conditions drastically
different than other prisoners
convicted of similar crimes. Be
is held incommunicado the
only American prisoner so
held. His outgoing mail is not
posted, including mail to his
parents. Barvard Law school
Professor Alan Dershowitz has
been prevented by the govern-
ment from representing Pol-
lard by requesting that the
attorney sign a document bar-
Justice for Pollards
ring him from disclosing any
information he obtains as Pol-
lard's attorney.
Anne's five year sentence
could turn out to be a death
sentence. She has been denied
necessary medical care, and
been chained hands and feet to
her bed.
In contrast: John Walker, a
naval officer, and members of
his family, spied for the Soviet
Union for 17 years. Walker
will be eligible for parole in 10
years. Sgt. Clayton Lonetree
was convicted of passing onto
the KGB the names and photo-
graphs of U.S. Intelligence
operatives working in the S.U.
Lonetree is eligible for parole
in 10 years.
There are others who have
seriously compromised our na-
tional security. All will be eligi-
ble for parole after a few
years. All except Jonathan
Pollard who has never been
charged with damaging U.S.
security.
What is Pollard's 'crime'?
He gave to Israel information
which helped to save countless
lives, while Walker's crime
took lives. The information
Pollard divulged was not about
the United States. It was
information vital to Israel's
security and which, as an ally,
Israel was entitled to under
agreements with our country.
There is a vast difference
between spying for an ally and
saving lives, and spying for an
iron-door country and taking
lives.
The Pollard case cries out
for equal justice. The facts
must be re-evaluated. Both of
these tortured humans have
already more than paid for
their "crime."
The pursuit of justice is the
foundation of Judaism.
TOBY FEINMAN WILK
Lake Worth, FL
Uphold Fight Against Missionaries
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
6 Frr4Skoekrt
Published Bi Weekly
SUZANNE SMOCHET
Fxeculive Editor
JOAN C TEGLAS DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 .373-4805 COLLECT
Main Office & Plant 120 N.E 6th St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 373-4605
Member JTA. Seven Aria. WNS. NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
Friday, February 24, 1989
Volume 19
19 ADARI 5749
Number 4
NEW YORK (JTA) A
New York state court has
upheld the right of the Jewish
community to fight missionary
activities as an exercise of free
speech.
Judge David Edwards of the
Supreme Court in Manhattan
dismissed a three-year-old law-
suit brought by Jews for Jesus
against the Jewish Community
Relations Council of New
York.
The group, which prosely-
tizes around New York, con-
tended it was a victim of dis-
crimination. The suit, filed in
1985, cited pamphlets distri-
buted by JCRC's Task Force
on Missionaries and Cults to
some Long Island rabbis. The
task force is chaired by Julius
Berman.
The pamphlets urged the
rabbis to call on their Christian
colleagues of the clergy not to
permit Jews for Jesus to use
their facilities for Hebrew;
Christian "Passover services."
Edwards ruled that distribu-
tion of the pamphlets "consti-
tutes free speech and is not
actionable" and not illegal.
The JCRC was represented
by the National Jewish Com-
mission on Law and Public
Affairs, known as COLPA; the
American Jewish Congress;
and a private New York law
firm.


No Break With PLO
Friday, February 24, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
NEW YORK (JTA) The
United States is not prepared
to break off its dialogue with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, despite urging
by Israel to do so.
Secretary of State James
Baker indicated, however, that
attacks on Israeli military or
civilian targets, inside or out-
side of Israel, would deeply
trouble the Bush administra-
tion.
The State Department
apparently has decided that ;.
clash between Israeli troops
and Palestinian infiltrators a
week ago did not fit that cate-
gory.
The Israel Embassy in
Washington appealed to the
United States to break off con-
tacts established with the PLO
on Dec. 15 by former Secret-
ary of State George Shultz.
The State Department
remained non-committal over
whether the incident breached
the agreement reached with
the PLO last year.
Baker, speaking to reporters
aboard his Air Force jet, was
making his first public com-
ment on the issue. He said the
department was still in the
process of gathering informa-
tion about the episode.
"And we are not prepared to
say at this time that this con-
stitutes an action by the PLO
which would cause us to break
off the dialogue."
He added, "We made the
point that actions such as this,
directed against civilian or mil
itary targets inside or outside
of Israel, was something that
gave us trouble."
The Israelis claimed the PLO
violated its commitment to
Shultz to renounce terrorism.
They cited what they said
was an attempted terrorist
infiltration of Israel last week-
end by members of George
Habash's Popular Front for
the Liberation of Palestine.
Israeli forces killed five of
them in the southern Lebanon
security zone. Equipment and
documents found with the bod-
ies showed their mission was
to attack targets in Israel, the
Israelis said.
Although Habash broke with
PLO chief Yasir Arafat in
1974, he is still a member of
the PLO's executive commit-
tee.
No Roadblock to Entry
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Bush administration
affirmed its commitment to
"freedom of choice" for Jews
leaving the Soviet Union.
State Department spokes-
man Charles Redman also said
there is no review underway of.
the U.S. position that Soviet
Jews who emigrate on Israeli
visas should be free to go
somewhere else than Israel.
While noting that large num-
bers of Soviet Jews in Rome
are waiting to enter the United
States, Redman said that "no
one is being stranded" there
because U.S. immigration laws
will not grant entry.
He explained that they can
enter the United States in one
of three ways: as refugees, as
parolees or as regular immi-
grants. Since the beginning of
the fiscal year in October, the
United States has issued refu-
gee status to 4,600 Soviet
emigres and parole status to
198 others in Rome, he said.
Redman admitted that
"there are delays of process-
ing due to the unexpectedly
large numbers of Soviets per-
mitted to depart from the
USSR."
But he also attributed the
backlog in Rome to the deci-
sion by some immigrants de-
nied refugee status to appeal
those decisions. Instead, they
could come to the United
States without delay if they
accepted the attorney gen-
eral's parole status, he added.
HIAS, the Hebrew Immi-
grant Aid Society, has urged
Soviet emigrants not to come
to the United States under
parole status, because it is
difficult to obtain permanent
U.S. citizenship via that route.
In addition, those who come
under parole status are not
entitled to the U.S. financial
assistance for transportation
and resettlement given to re-
fugees.
HIAS believes that all Soviet
Jews meet the U.S. govern-
ment's test that refugees must
have a "well-founded fear of
persecution."
Redman did not comment
directly on the denial of refu-
gee status to some Soviet
Jews. He said the Justice
Department's Immigration
and Naturalization Service,
not the State Department, is
responsible for applying U.S.
law.
Jews OfKaifeng-
The Sino-Judaic Institute in Palo Alto, Cal. Has prepared
a 30-minute video cassette on the history of the Chinese
Jews of Kaifeng. It is also available as a set of 48 slides
containing a narrative by Prof. Albert Dien of Stanford
University.
For information: Sino-Judaic Institute, 3197 Louis Road,
Palo Alto, CA 94303. ___________________^^_

President Bush has appointed '
Morris Abram as the U.S.
ambassador to the European
headquarters of the United-
Nations in Geneva. The 70-
year-old Abram, who recently
stepped down as chairman of
both the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jew-
ish Organizations and the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry, said that among the
issues he will be dealing with
are two that he has long been
interested in, human rights
and health. In the Johnson
administration, he served as
U.S. representative to the UN
Commission on Human Rights
from 1965 to 1968.---------------
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, February 24, 1989
Young Israelis To Play Exhibition Tennis Matches
During the last 1 1 years,
9O.(H>0 Israeli youngsters -
representing a cross-section ol
I heir country's diverse popula-
tion have been learning to
play tennis and, in the process,
to live together.
Built anil funded by volun-
tary contributions from
the U.S., France, England,
Canada ami South Africa, the
Israel Tennis Center is a pro-
ject that has linked Jewry all
over the world with Israel, and
Israeli with Israeli.
Hungarian-Israeli Diplomacy
In sneakers and with rackets
in hand, Orthodox .lews and
Moslems meet across the nets;
newly settled Ethiopians are
matched with Roman Cathol-
ics, and Protestants play with
Reform .lews.
Virtually non-existent in
Israel more than ten years
ago. tennis is rapidly becoming
the most popular public pas
time among the young. More
than 100 public tennis courts
have been built at eight tennis
centers throughout the coun-
try, since the idea tiegan with
Ian Froman, a South African
dentist, who had .nice been a
non-plaj ing member of his
nation's Davis Cup team.
While Froman and his Amen
can and English co-founders
raised the needed funds, the
teaching end was supplied by
former Wimbledon champion
Dick Savitt, wini taught poten-
tial coaches, who would be
working at the centers.
The first Israel Tennis Cen-
ter opened in 197(1 at Ramat
Hasharon. In the first three
months. 3000 children came
and were each given eight frvi'
lessons. Then the ones with
the best eye-ball coordination
were selected. One of those
first-chosen youngsters was
Amos Mansdorf, now at age 23
Israel's top-ranked player and
number 2'.\ in the world.
Froman believes that the
current political unrest in
Israel has made tennis even
more crucial for its young peo-
ple. He explains that for any
possibility of peace youngsters
have got to learn to under-
stand each other's way of life.
He calls the tennis courts a
"common ground" on which to
mix people.
The Israeli youngsters tra-
veling throughout the U.S. this
year, as in past years, conduct
exhibitions and attend fund
raisers to keep the Israel Ten-
nis Centers going. Lessons at
the Centers are free; funding
is by voluntary private contri-
butions.
Locally, the exhibitions will
be held at Bonaventure, Satur-
day, Feb. 25, noon; Wood-
mont, Sun., Feb. 26, 11:15
a.m.; Broken Sound, Feb. 26, 3
p.m.; Boca Grove, Thursday,
March 2, 5 p.m.; Palm Aire,
Saturday, March 4,11:45 a.m.;
Boca West Island, March 4,
5:30 p.m.; and Jerry Rich, Sun-
day, March 5, 4 p.m.
Also at Round Robin, Tues-
day, March 7, 5:30 p.m.; Glen-
eagles, Wednesday, March 8, 4
Lm.; Boca Pointe and Boca
igo, Thursday, March 9, 4
p.m.; Delaire, Friday. March
TEL AVIV (JTA) Prime
Minister Miklos Nemeth of
Hungary said that his govern-
ment intends to restore diplo-
matic relations with Israel
within the next five months.
His remarks, in an Austrian
television interview, were wel-
comed by Foreign Ministry
officials here, who are waiting
for an announcement of the
date.
Nemeth said that Hungary
was "of course, in touch with
Moscow, but does not need
prior Soviet Authorization for
domestic and foreign policy
decisions."
Sources here said once Hun-
gary re-establishes ties with
Israel, Poland can be expected
to follow and other Eastern
bloc nations then will gra-
dually upgrade their level of
diplomatic representation with
Israel.
The entire Soviet bloc,
except Romania, severed dip-
lomatic relations with Israel
during the 1967 Six-Day War.
But in recent years, a thaw
has set in. The Soviet Union
sent a consular delegation to
Israel in the spring of 1987.
Israel was allowed to send a
consular delegation to Moscow
last summer.
LAST CHANCE SPA CLOSES
2nd FOR RENOVATIONS
Israeli children from tennis sisters throughout Israel will bp
playing in South Florida tennis exhibitions during February
and March.
lo. i p.m.; Fagle Trace. Satur-
day, March 11.1 p.m., Toll-
man, March 11. "> p.m.: Boca
West, March 11. 5 p.m.;
Bocaire, Sunday, March 12, 10

a.m.; Mike Raker, March 12,
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March 14, .'{ p.m.; and Grove
Isle, Saturday. March 18,
12:15 p.m.
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American Jews Urged To Help
JNF's Replanting Campaign
Friday, February 24, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
JNF To Replace Burnt Trees Three To One
Rabbi Isaac L. Swift, author,
lecturer and scholar,
addressed a recent gathering
of Jewish organizational lead-
ers at a Tu B'Shevat celebra-
tion at Jewish National Fund
(JNF) headquarters in New
York City.
The rabbi, a past vice presi-
dent of JNF and the Zionist
Federation of Australia and
New Zealand, emphasized the
historic, religious and cultural
significance of the holiday
which marks the Jewish new
year for trees.
In response to the large
number of forest fires which
plagued Israel this past year,
JNF proclaimed Tu B'Shevat
1989 as Shabbat Ha'aretz.
During the summer of 1988,
arson claimed 1.25 million
trees planted by the Jewish
people through JNF. JNF
emergency crews were called
upon to extinguish more than
1,200 fires, which consumed
over 40,000 acres, totalling
financial damage of more than
$40 million.
JNF, which has made tree
planting one of its endeavors
Bond Rate Rises
The interest rate on State of
Israel Variable Rate Issue
(VRI) Bonds has risen to 9
percent as of Feb. 1. This rate
will be paid to July 31, 1989,
and will apply to bonds pur-
chased through June 30, 1989.
The minimum initial invest-
ment must be $25,000.
In making the announce-
ment, David Sklar, South
Broward chairman of Israel
Bonds, noted that from the
first issue in Nov., 1980 until
Jan. 31, 1989, a total of
$852,703,500 has been in-
vested in VRI Bonds.
Variable Rate Bonds are
available to and are owned by
individuals; banks; insurance
companies; profit-sharing
plans; IRAs; jointly-admini-
stered pension plans; union
health and welfare funds; pri-
vate, corporate and public
foundations; corporations;
endowment funds; and cul-
tural, educational and religious
institutions.
The bonds mature in 12
years. However, they may be
redeemed by an employee ben-
efit fund after three years
from date of issue and by any
other original registered
owner after five years.
Like all State of Israel
Bonds, the VRI Bonds is a
direct and unconditional obli-
gation of the State of Israel for
payment of principal and inter-
est. Proceeds from Israel
Bonds sales are invested in the
nation's economic develop-
ment.
Opposition
To Settlements
TEL AVIV (JTA) A sub-
stantial majority of Israelis
oppose the establishment of
new settlements in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, accord-
ing to a new poll conducted by
the Pori organization.
Among the 1,200 ques-
tioned, 49.9 percent opposed
new settlements and 32.7 per-
cent approved of diem.
While 9.9 percent had no
opinion, 7.5 percent of the
respondents said their opin-
ions were influenced by the
current situation.
The Jewish National Fund
(JNF) will plant three million
trees in Israel this year to
replace the one million dest-
royed by arson last summer.
The afforestation activities
will also expand established
forest reserves, according to
JNF World Chairman Moshe
Rivlin, who has announced
that a total of 6,250 acres will
be planted at 119 forest sites
across Israel.
During summer 1988, JNF
emergency crews were called
upon to extinguish more than
1,200 fires, which consumed
over 40,000 acres, nearly four
times more than in 1987. Sixty
percent of the fires occurred
during May and June, after
which the number progres-
sively declined, due to im-
proved coordination between
the Israel Defense Forces, the
Fire Department, the Police
Department, the Society for
the Protection of Nature and
other agencies.
Financial damage for 1988
totaled more than $40 million.
To help restore the forests, a
worldwide "A Tree for a
Tree" campaign has been
organized. Some 500,000
Israelis have already partici-
pated in the planting activities.
For information: 572-2593
(Broward). Or 391-1806 (Boca
Raton).
Rabbi Isaac L. Swift
for the last nine decades has
established a National Fire
Emergency Campaign to re-
forest the devastated areas
and purchase the lates fire-
fighting equipment. In his
speech, Rabbi Swift called for
American Jewry to unite "to
replant, irrigate and enrich the
land of Israel through the
work of JNF."
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, February 24, 1989
Brunch To Memorialize
Six From Beth Israel
Temple Beth Israel of Sun-
rise and the Jewish National
Fund (JNF) of Broward and
Palm Beach counties will
memorialize six memhers of
the congregation at a brunch
Sunday, Feb. Uri. 10:30 a.m., at
the temple.
George Applebaum, Morris
Axelrod. Hyman Bassman,
Ben Bergman. William
Brooks, and Bernard Osh-
binsky will be honored for
their dedication and commit-
ment to Temple Beth Israel,
the community and the State
of Israel.
"These men touched the
lives of countless individuals
through their extraordinary
support of the .Jewish com-
munity and they leave behind a
legacy of devotion and dedica-
tion to Jewish causes through
their family members," said
Col. Milton Garber, who is
co-chairing the event, along
with Chairman Jacob Brodzki.
The money raised at the
brunch, will be used for a
woodland of trees in Israel in
memory of the six men.
The JNF has planted over
185 million trees throughout
the land of Israel. During the
summer of 1988, arsonists set
over 1,200 fires which des-
troyed over 40,000 acres, at a
cost of $40 million.
For further information and
brunch reservations: 742-4040
or 572-2593.
Yiddish Seminars
Seminars in Yiddish and
English will l>e held Monday,
March H, 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m. at
David's 6501 Commercial
Blvd.. Fort Lauderdale; and
Tuesday. March 7. !):30 a.m.-3
p.m.. at Tropics, 2300 Federal
Highway, Boynton Beach.
IlitfhliKhting the seminars,
the theme of which is Thv
/iiu/i ii Ihi Tsu Zuifu, To Sing
and To Tell, will be talks by Dr.
Ghana Lapin-Rcich, who will
discuss the influence of tradi-
tion on Yiddish and the social
conscience of Yiddish poets.
Dr. Lapin-Reich is a visiting
professor at Columbia Univer-
sity, Stern College for Women
of Yeshiva University and the
Weinreich-YIVO Institute, all
of N.Y.C.
Also appearing at both
seminars will be Cantor Elaine
Shapiro of Temple Sinai, Del-
ray Beach, who will sing Yid-
dish songs; Nat Zumoff of
Temple University, who will
conduct sing-a-longs of Yid-
dish songs; Ruth Barlas of the
Yiddish National Theatre;
Alfred Weinstein, chairman of
the Del ray Branch of Arbeiter
Ring (the Jewish Workmen's
Circle) and David Meirowitz of
the Delray Kings Point Yid-
dish Club.
A $10 registration fee for
each seminar includes lunch.
For information: (407) 499-
2735, (407) 498-1564, or (305)
974-3429.
The January. lil.'V.t ilraduaOnii class ol Olmy Hijih School.
Philadelphia. PA is seeking contact with cfiss meinberj lor a ~>Oili
year class reunion in M.n Information write I Parry. 7H2SJ
Park Avenue I Ik.ns Park. PA 1!1 1 7 or call (21 ">) -2222
Program For
Returning Visitors
To Israel
Kesher 89, a new program
sponsored by the World Zion-
ist Organization, is being
offered by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation's Aliyah
and Israel Activities Depart-
ment June 1-8 in Jerusalem.
Specifically geared toward
individuals who have pre-
viously been to Israel, the pro-
gram will be designed to meet
the participant's specific inter-
ests such as medicine and law.
The total cost of the pro-
gram includes round-trip air-
fare, meals and the stay at the
Hyatt Hotel in Jerusalem. Sub-
sidies are available and space
is limited.
Participants can remain in
Israel for up to three months,
either independently or in one
of the variety of Israel summer
programs, at no additional air-
fare charge.
For information: Alex Levy,
467-7490, ext. 372 or (toll-free,
N.Y.) 1-800-888-KESHER.
Mondale, Lewis,
Smith At Symposium
Former Vice President Wal-
ter Mondale, former U.S.
Ambassador to Israel Samuel
W. Lewis and Congressman
Lawrence J. Smith will be
among the participants in
Hebrew University's Palm
Beach Symposium Feb. 27,
10 a.m. 4 p.m., at the Palm
Hotel, W. Palm Beach.
Attorney Herbert D. Katz,
president of American Friends
of the Hebrew University, will
chair the symposium, the
theme of which is "Israel and
the U.S.: New Directions in a
Time of Decision."
Israeli Students to Visit
TEL AVIV (JTA) About 3,000 Israeli high-school students
will visit Poland this year to tour the sites of the Nazi
extermination camps and meet with some of the few Jews
remaining in that country.
The trips are part of the first educational agreement ever
concluded between Israel and Poland. It was signed in the office
of Minister of Education and Culture Yitzhak Navon in Jerusa-
lem.
The first tour will leave for Poland early in May.
Not sine* the hole in the bagel
has something so tiny made it so big.
It's Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years Tetley knows that |usl as tiny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true lor tea leaves So lor rich, refreshing flavor, take lime out
lor Tefley tea. Because liny is tastier'
K Certified Kosher
Timeout lor I 'ETaLE M. 1 EA
"Tinif is tastier''
How to drive to the Northeast
with your eyes closed.
Just put your car onto Amtrak's Auto Train. Then sit back and relax.
If you want, you can sightsee in our Dome Car. Meet new friends
over cocktails. Even take in a free movie. The Auto Tram fBSk leaves each
afternoon from just outside Orlando and drops you off the MM next morning
near Washington, D.C. You and your car can travel at a special fare between Feb. 21
and June 19* Included is a delicious full-course buffet dinner ^ ar,d a tasty continental breakfast. Kosher
meals are available if you let us know in advance. Private QQ sleeping accommodations
are also available. The best fares go to those who make their reservations early. So call your travel
agent or call Wl I Amtrak at 1-800-USA-RAIL Amtrak's Auto Train. It'll open your eyes to the
comforts of ^J | taking the train instead.
*Some restrictions may apply.
ABOARD
AMTRAK


Friday, February 24, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Archbishop Urged to
Withdraw from Evangelical Work
Broward County Commissioner, Nicki Englander Grossman,
left, was honored with B'nai B'rith International's Great
American Traditions Award at a recent cocktail reception hosted
by Claudia and Robert Rawiszer of Hollywood. Thomas Neu-
mann, right, executive vice president of B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional, made the presentation and was the guest speaker.
Co-chairing the event were Hon. Robert Lockwood, clerk of courts,
Broward County Commissioner Scott Cowan, and Broward
County Sheriff Nick Navarro.
London Jewish Chronicle
LONDON (JTA) British
Jewry is greatly distressed by
recent missionary activity dir-
ected at Jews and believes the
archbishop of Canterbury
should dissociate himself from
it.
The archbishop is patron of
the Church of England's offi-
cial Christian Ministry Among
the Jews.
"It would now seem both
appropriate and prudent for
the archbishop to reconsider
his position," said Eric Moon-
man, who is senior vice presi-
dent of the Board of Deputies
of British Jews.
He spoke at a news confer-
ence called by Operation
Judaism, an organization
formed to counter missionary
activities.
Leaflets printed by the offi-
cial Christian Ministry were
widely circulated to Jews dur-
ing the recent holiday season.
They were given, among
others, to children from a Jew-
ish school in Stamford Hill, in
north London.
Exemptions Granted NCS J
3rd Generation Survivors Appointment
And Elections
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) West Ger-
many's Jewish community is
divided over the decision by
Defense Minister Rupert
Scholz to excuse young Ger-
man Jews whose grandparents
suffered under the Nazis from
compulsory military service.
It may also face legal tests in
court.
The issue was raised by
Heinz Galinski, chairman of
the Central Council of Jewish
Communities in West Ger-
many, at a meeting with
Scholtz.
He argued that many young
Jews refused to be drafted on
grounds that members of their
families were once persecuted
by Germans in uniform.
But the community is not of
one mind on the issue. Some
Jewish representatives say it
is perfectly justified to seek
exemptions as long as Nazi
victims are still alive.
But others maintain that
special treatment of Jews
gives Hitler a posthumous vic-
tory.
They recall that one of his
first edicts when the Nazi
came to power in 1933 was to
exclude Jews from the German
armed forces.
Until now, the West German
army has granted individual
requests for deferments by
Jews whose parents suffered
in concentration camps.
But lately, it has insisted on
drafting those whose grand-
parents were Nazi victims. By
now, more young Jews are
likely to have grandparents
rather than parents who suf-
fered under the Nazis.
The defense minister's deci-
sion has aroused resentment
among non-Jewish youths sub-
ject to the draft.
"If they choose to live here,
they should be ready to share
the burden of defending this
country," one young recruit
said on a television interview.
"The Jews got so much
money from Germany," said
another recruit. "Now that
they are being called to serve
the country, they quote the
Holocaust and the Nazi past.
That is absolutely wrong."
But a young Jew also inter-
viewed on television said he
could not imagine visiting his
grandmother in uniform.
"She suffered in Auschwitz
... I just can't do it," he said.
Last year, several young
Jews who were drafted sued
the ministry but lost. The
courts ruled they had no right
to refuse military service
because relatives had suffered
in the old Germany.
Martin A. Wenick, officer
with the U.S. career foreign
service and present deputy
assistant secretary of state for
coordination in the Bureau of
Intelligence and Research, has
been appointed executive
director of the National Con-
ference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ). Wenick, who also
served in Moscow for four
years, has been director of
both the department's Office
of Northern Europe and East-
ern European and Yugoslav
Affairs.
The NCSJ's board of gover-
nors also adopted revised By-
Laws and elected new officers.
Serving as vice chairman
will be Denis Braham, Hous-
ton; Rabbi Haskel Lookstein,
N.Y.C.; Arden Shenker, Jew-
ish Community Relations
Advisory Council; Constance
Smukler, Philadelphia; Rabbi
Joseph Sternstein, Jewish
National Fund; and Richard
Wexler, Chicago.
SOME PEOPLE LIVE THEIR
ENTIRE LIVES WITHOUT EVER
TASTING WATER.
Some people have never tasted water that's fresh
and pure as a spring Water without sodium,
pollutants, or carbonation Water with nothing added,
nothing taken away. Some people have never tasted
clean, clear Mountain Valley Water from a natural
spring in Hot Springs. Arkansas.
If you're one of those people, try Mountain Valley
Water You II be tasting water for the very first time.
MOUNTAIN VAUIY WATfR
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS. ARK
DADE
696-1333
Purely for drinking.
BROWARD
563-6114
Two other missionary
groups, Jews for Jesus and
Christian Witness for Israel,
spent thousands of dollars to
place full-page advertisements
in national and local news-
papers during the Christmas
holidays.
Solo Municipal Elections
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israelis
will have 580 candidates for
mayor or city council president
to choose from when they cast
ballots Feb. 28 in the first
municipal elections to be held
separately from national elec-
tions.
They will also have to select
town council members from
among 1,160 local lists, repre-
senting some 14,000 candi-
dates.
The Knesset decided last
year to hold parliamentary and
local elections on different
dates. The new Knesset was
elected on Nov. 1.
The mayors and council
heads are elected directly by
personal ballot. The councils
themselves are elected by pro-
portional representation as
are members of the Knesset.
This may create a divided
government in the two largest
cities.
While Mayor Teddy Kollek
of Jerusalem, a Laborite, and
Mayor Shlomo Lehat of Tel
Aviv, a Likud maverick, seem
assured of re-election, their
respective parties are not
likely to retain majorities in
the city councils, political ana-
lysts say.
In Haifa, however, an unpop-
ular mayor, Laborite Arye
Gurel, is expected to be re-
turned to office on the coat-
tails of a Labor Party victory
in the town council race.
Sally realty
needs
your old
miniskirts.
Sally Warsham SO
Or your son's old surfboard. Or your old power
tools. Or your old furniture.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops.
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Sally and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you'll
feel like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
The only authorized thrift shops of the Miami Jewish Homi J^
and Hospital for the Aged. All gifts tax-deductible.


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, February 24, 1989
TAKE
RICH TASTE AT V2 THE TAR
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
Causes Lung Cancer, Heart Disease,
Emphysema, And May Complicate Pregnancy.
5 mg. "tar". 0 4 mq. nicoime av. per ciqarene by FTC method.
c >* J "IYNOIOS IOACCOCO


Friday, February 24, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
TEMPLE SINAI
OF HOLLYWOOD
Shabbat services Friday,
Feb. 24, begin at 8 p.m. Re-
cently affiliated families will
be honored.
On Saturday, Feb. 25, the
Shabbat service will begin at 9
a.m. in the sanctuary with
Rabbi Richard Margolis and
Cantor Misha Alexandrovich
officiating.
On Sunday, Feb. 26, 1:30
p.m., in the Haber Karp Hall,
the Institute for Adult Jewish
Studies and the Leisure Insti-
tute of Temple Sinai will pre-
sent a film "Symphony for Six
Million," the story of Jewish
immigration to America be-
fore the Holocaust. Admission
and refreshments are $4 per
person.
Shabbat services Friday,
March 3, will begin at 8 p.m.,
in the sanctuary, with Rabbi
Margolis and Cantor Alexan-
drovich officiating. The pulpit
flowers will be sponsored by
Emanuel Kirwin in memory of
his wife, Goldie. The Oneg
Shabbat, following the service,
is sponsored by Kirwin in
honor of his birthday.
The Shabbat Service Satur-
day, March 4, will begin at 9
a.m., in the sanctuary, with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating.
Members of the Leisure Insti-
tute of Temple Sinai will par-
ticipate in the service and will
sponsor the Kiddush.
On Sunday, March 5, mem-
bers of Temple Sinai and of the
Leisure Institute will attend
the musical production of "We
Are Here" at Bailey Hall. The
$20 charge includes round-trip
transportation.
On Tuesday, March 7, 6:30
qqoque cAleu/s
Area Deaths
RABINS
William G., a resident of Hollywood,
died at the age of 80. Rabins, who
formerly lived in Rockville Centre, NY
was the father of Janet Benesch and
Carole Schware; the brother of Max G.
Rubinstein; and the grandfather of
Seth and Charles Wohlberg, Paula and
Marjorie Schwarz. Services were held
on Feb. 9 in Rockville Centre.
WOLFSON
Gertrude E., of Hallandale. died Feb.
8, at the age of 84. A former resident
of Neponsit, NY, she was the wife of
the late James J. Wolfson; mother of
George, Stephen and Daniel Wolfson;
sister of Frances Weinerman and the
late Hyman Ednas; and grandmother
of Audrey, Carole, Abby, Adam,
Allysa, Arin and Shari. Services were
held at Riverside Memorial Chapel,
Hollywood, followed by interment at
Beth El Memorial Gardens.
KANER
Lottie, a resident of Hollywood, died
at the age of 86. Services were held at
Levitt-Weinstein Memorial Chapels.
SCHWARTZBERG
Ignatz, of Hallandale, was the father
of Bolek Schwartzberg, grandfather of
Dr. Rose Cohen, Dr. Robert and Dr.
Harvey; and great-grandfather of
Barry. Rachel, Marc, Mitchell Cohen
and David. Funeral services were held
Feb. 12 at Menorah Chapels.
BERKOWITZ
Irving, a resident of Hollywood, died
Feb. 9, at the age of 69. A former NY
real estate attorney, he was the owner
of Florida Abstract Examinations,
Inc. He was a member of the Jacar-
anda Country Club Men's Golf Associ-
ation and had served in the Army
Corps of Engineers during World War
II- He was the father of Barbara
Berkowitz and Susan Moerdler; grand-
father of Margie; brother of Shirley
(Tsip) Weinstein; and is also survived
by Janet Leavy and Jonathan, Laura,
Laurence and grandchild, Jennifer.
Services were held at Levitt-
Weinstein North Miami Beach Chapel.
Interment followed at Lakeside
Memorial Park.
p.m., the First Tuesday Dinner
Series concludes its season
with a panel discussion on
"Will There Be One Jewish
People in the Year 2000?"
Panel participants will be
Rabbi David Auerbach, Rabbi
Edward Davis, Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe and Rabbi Elliot Skid-
dell. The $15 admission
includes dinner and advance
reservations are required.
Temple Sinai's Gala Dinner
Dance will take place Satur-
day, March 11, 7:30 p.m., in
the temple's Haber Karp Hall.
Dr. Alfred Rosenthal, past
president of Temple Sinai, and
his wife, Florence, both long
time active members of the
congregation, will be honored.
For information: 920-1577.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Friday, Feb. 24, 8 p.m., a
Brotherhood Service will be
held. Dr. Leon Weissberg will
speak on "A Journey Into His-
tory Back to the Future,"
the 1988 teen Mission to
Europe and Israel. Another
Student Mission, sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward Office of Jew-
ish Education, is planned for
this summer. The program is
designed for students who
wish to spend a summer in
Israel.
Dr. Weissberg, director of
the office of Jewish education
of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward, holds a doc-
torate degree in education and
two masters and is doing post-
graduate work in Judaic Stud-
ies at Barry University. He
instructs a class on "Jewish
History on Rye" on alternate
Mondays at Temple Beth El.
On Saturday, Feb. 25, 10:15
a.m., Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
will conduct the Torah Study,
followed by the Shabbat ser-
vice at 11 a.m. in the chapel.
The kiddush will be sponsored
by the temple Brotherhood.
The flowers on the Bimah
will have been placed by Alta
Orringer in memory of her
husband, Dr. Harry B. Orrin-
ger.
The Oneg Shabbat is being
sponsored by Lillian Selton
in memory of her husband,
David.
The Temple's Yiddish Week-
end begins Friday evening,
March 3, with guest Dr. Eman-
uel A. Goldsmith, rabbi, pro-
fessor and director of the
Hebrew and Yiddish program
at Queens College, lecturing
on "Jewish Humor and Jewish
Soul." On Saturday morning,
Dr. Goldsmith will speak on
"Yiddish Literature in Amer-
ica." The concluding program
of the weekend on Sunday,
March 5 will have Dr. Gold-
smith speaking on "A Mirror
for the Jewish Spirit."
The series, sponsored by
Arnold and Ruth Picker, is
open to the public.
Temple Beth El is located at
1351 So. 14 Ave., Hollywood.
For information: 920-8225.
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
Sabbath services Fridays at
the Hallandale Jewish Center
begin at 8 p.m.; Sabbath ser-
vices Saturday are at 8:45 a.m.
DRATH
Kalman (Carl), a resident of Hallan-
dale, is survived by his wife Isabelle;
sons, Frederick and Richard (Jeanette)
Drath; daughters, Judi (Arnold)
Brower and Carol (Nico) Sprengers;
brothers Harry, Max and David Drath,
and nine grandchildren. Services were
in N.Y. with arrangements handled by
Levitt-Weinstein, No. Miami Beach.
NUSBAUM
Benn, of Hallandale, died Feb. 16. A
former resident of Rochester, he is
survived by his wife, Hilda, son, Dr.
Sanford (Susan); and grandchildren,
Jane, Thomas and Peter. Services
were at Levitt-Weinstein, Hollywood.
GARLAND
Jack, a Hollywood resident, died Feb.
17 at the age of 82. Graveside services
were held.
GORDON
Gladys S., of Pembroke Pines, died at
the age of 68. Services were held Feb.
19 at Levitt-Weinstein Memorial
Chapels.
MILLER
Samuel A., of Hallandale, died at the
age of 85. A former resident of Lawr-
ence, L.I., he had lived in Florida since
1956. He is survived by his wife, Jean;
sons, Edgar and Irwin (Norma);
brother Sheldon (Suzanne) Miller; and
sister, Frances Gallant; two grandchil-
dren and four great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Feb. 21.
WOLFE
Lillian, 86, a resident of Hallandale.
Services were held Feb. 19 at Levitt-
Weinstein.
BARBASH
Nathan, a Hollywood resident, died at
the age of 103. Services were held
Feb. 22 at Lakeside Memorial Park.
kALLEN
John, of Hollywood, died at the age of
74. He is survived by his wife, Minnie;
son. Grant (Judith) Kallen; daughter,
Frima (Joe) Stewart; four grandchil-
dren; and two sisters, Sara Rates and
Kathrine Granoff. Services were held
Feb. 15 at Levitt-Weinstein, Holly-
wood.
GUTTMAN
Ida, a resident of Hallandale, died on
Feb. 10, at the age of 80. She was a
member of the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter and B'nai B'rith. She is survived by
her husband, Jacob; daughters, Edna
Greenberg and Pearl Schwartz;
brothers, Nathan and Charles Berlin; a
sister, Frieda Weissman; five grand-
children and five great-grandchildren.
Services were held at Riverside Memo-
rial Chapel, Hollywood, with inter-
ment at Beth El Memorial Gardens.
SHANE
Morris (Doc) died Feb. 12 at the age of
83. A resident of Hollywood, he had
formerly lived in Philadelphia, PA.
Graveside services were conducted at
Lakeside Memorial Park, with
arrangements handled by Eternal
Light.
COHEN
Nathan, of Pembroke Pines, died Feb.
13, at the age of 73. He was the
husband of Beatrice; the father of
Denny; the grandfather of Suzanne
and Brett; and the brother of Lillian
Goldstein, Sarah Zarit, Reba Berk and
Pearl Paul. Cryptside services were
held at Lakeside Memorial Park.
Arrangements were handled by Eter-
nal Light.
LIPSITZ
Betty E., of Hollywood, died at the age
of 81. Services were held Feb. 7 at
Levitt-Weinstein Memorial Chapels.
STAHLMAN
Mary, a Hallandale resident, died at
the age of 78. Services were held Feb.
14 at Levitt-Weinstein.
SIEGEL
Selma, of Hollywood, is survived by
her daughters Barbara Wetmore and
Susan Samela and five grandchildren.
She was a former resident of White
Plains, NY and Chicago. Services and
interment were in NY on Feb. 16, with
arrangements handled by Levitt-
Weinstein, Hollywod.
Daily services begin at 8:30
a.m. and 5:30 p.m. in the
Chapel.
Rabbi Carl Klein and Cantor
Joseph Gross officiate at ser-
vices.
The center is now taking
reservations for Passover Sed-
ers to be conducted in its audi-
torium by Rabbi Carl Klein and
Cantor Joseph Gross. Non-
members are welcome.
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter is located at 416 NE 8 Ave.
For information: 454-9100.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Services Friday evening,
Feb. 24, begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Avraham Kapnek offici-
ating and Cantor Eric Linden-
baum chanting the liturgy.
On Shabbat morning, Feb. 5,
8:45 a.m., the Bat Mitzvah of
Sandra Kaunfer, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kaunfer
will be celebrated. Sandra is a
student at Pines Middle
School. Special guests will
include her brother and sister,
Andrew and Meredith, and
grandmother Alice Abraham.
Aleph Class will have a Chal-
lah Bake Wednesday and
Thursday, March 1-2, in pre-
paration for its Shabbat dinner
on Friday, March 3.
The Aleph Class Consecra-
tion will be held during ser-
vices Friday, March 3, at 8
p.m. Participating will be: Mel-
issa Coel, Neil Friedman, Had-
lee Goldberg, Alicia Helfan,
Phyllis Kramer, Paul Neidorf,
Jordan Nicolosi, Randy Rosa,
Richard Rosenblatt, Stephen
Schultz, Barry Weishblat,
Shari Flash, Nadav Franco,
Stephanie Gleicher and Ryan
Hausman.
Also Karen Hurewitz, Eric
Neidorf, Justin Roland, Todd
Samson, Michael Simon, Jer-
emy Abrams, Daniel Bearman,
Michael Browdy, Lance Feld-
man, Seth Heller, Henry John-
ston, David Khey, Lawrence
Landsberg, Blake Lassman,
Jennifer Malkin, Scott Med-
vin, Lauren Shiman and Jillian
Wolk.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road, Cooper
City. For information: 431-
5100.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
OF MIRAMAR
Services Friday evening
Feb. 24, will begin at 8 p.m.,
with Rabbi Seymour Friedman
conducting and Cantor Joseph
Wichelewski chanting the lit-
urgy. The students of the
Hyman Drooker Religious
school will participate in con-
ducting the services.
On Feb. 25, Sabbath morn-
ing services will take place at 9
a.m., with Rabbi Friedman and
Cantor Wichelewski officiat-
ing. The Kiddush will be pro-
vided by Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Dantowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Hy
Garfinkle and Joseph Rosen-
zweig.
On March 3, Friday evening
services begin at 8 p.m. with
Rabbi Friedman conducting
and Cantor Wichelewski
chanting the liturgy.
Sabbath morning services
March 4 start at 9 a.m., with
Rabbi Friedman and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating.
Minyan meets daily at 8:30
a.m.
Tickets are available for the
annual Testimonial Dinner-
Dance on March 25, which this
year will honor Frances and
Samuel Kravetz.
Temple Israel is located at
6920 SW 25 St., Miramar.
For information: 961-1700.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
On Friday, Feb. 24, services
will be held in the main sanc-
tuary at 6:15 p.m., followed by
Shabbat dinner. Sisterhood
will participate in the service.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, rabbi,
conducts weekend service.
On Saturday, Feb. 25,
9 a.m., the service will be
dedicated to the Bar Mitzvah
of Marc Jared Nudel, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Jack Nudel.
Grandparents attending the
celebration will be Alexander
and Celia Barnett of Holly-
wood and Max Nudel of Holly-
wood. Pulpit flowers and the
kiddush reception following
the service will be sponsored
by Marc's parents, in his
honor.
A Food For Thought session
will be held Monday, Feb. 27,
6:15 p.m., in the reception area
of the temple. Reservations
must be made in advance. A
buffet supper will be served
followed by a guest speaker
and a question and answer/dis-
cussion period.
Every Sunday, 7:30 a.m., on
radio station 560AM, Dr. Mal-
avsky hosts the program
"Timely Topics."
Beth Shalom will again spon-
sor Community Passover Sed-
ers Wednesday and Thursday,
April 19-20, at 6:30 p.m. Brief
services will be held in the
main sanctuary, followed by a
traditional, catered Seder
meal.
Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 N. 46 Ave.,
Hollywood. For information:
981-6111.
HIAS Scholarships
NEW YORK (JTA) HIAS, the Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society, is accepting applications for the 1989 Norbert Schimmel
HIAS scholarships, as well as 11 other awards, intended for
students who plan to pursue post-secondary education.
Students eligible for the Schimmel scholarships established
last year through a $100,000 grant from the Scnimmel Founda-
tion are HIAS-sponsored refugees who have come to the
United States since 1977, or their children, who are disabled or
handicapped.
All awards, which will range from $500 to $2,500, will be
presented at HIAS's 109th annual meeting on June 12.
For information: HIAS Scholarship Awards, 200 Park Avenue
South, New York, N.Y. 10003. Postmark no later than April 15.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, February 24, 1989

M,
THE REFRESHEST
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING-. Smoking
By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal
Injury, Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight.
17 mg. "tar". 1.3 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
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