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:
AA00014306:00137

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


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Full Text


Volume 19 Number 5
Hollywood. Florida Fridav, March 10, 1989
Price.35 Cents
Rare Jewish Response
To Rushdie Affair
By
ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK (JTA) Major
Jewish organizations, so often
at the forefront of struggles
for human rights and freedom
of expression, have had only a
muted reaction so far to the
predicament of British writer
Salman Rushdie.
An exception has been the
World Jewish Congress and
American Jewish Congress.
The WJC American Section
stated that it "deplores and is
dismayed" by Iranian leader
Ayatollah Khomeini's death
threat against the Indian-born
novelist.
AJCongress called on the
U.S. government and the
United Nations "not only to
register worldwide revulsion
over these abominable threats,
but to recommend appropriate
concerted action to prevent
them from being carried out."
Khomeini and his followers
believe Rushdie's book. "The
Satanic Verses," blasphemes
Islam by caricaturing the pro-
phet Mohammed.
Individual Jewish writers,
either in interviews with the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency or
as part of writers' organiza-
tions, have also deplored the
death threat and the reluc-
tance of some bookstore chains
to stock the novel.
Asked in those interviews
whether Jews might also be
angered by a book that mocks
their beliefs or history, many
of the writers agreed but said
there are ways of expressing
anger short of death threats or
book burnings.
Unfortunately, they said, an
odious anti-Semitic tract is the
price to be paid for the princi-
ple of freedom of expression.
Rabbi Wolfe Kelman, chair-
man of the WJC American
Section, said he was surprised
by the lack of a greater Jewish
response to the Rushdie affair,
although he said he understood
the hesitation.
"I imagine part of it may be
concern of further weakening
relations between Iran and
Israel, and endangering the
lives of Jews in Iran," he said.
"It's a delicate question we
weigh all the time."
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, a
former director of interreligi-
ous affairs for the American
Jewish Committee who writes
a column distributed by JTA,
said the controversy "discloses
the core of a fanatic Islamic
cosmology, which defines man-
kind as pitted in a clash
between the children of light
and the children of darkness
(Satan).
"It illuminates the magni-
tude of the ideological barbar-
ism with which Israel has had
to contend since its founding in
1948," he said.
Ultra-Orthodox Joined
Rushdie Protest
JKRUSALEM (JTA) -
lltra-Orthodox Jews joined
Moslem clergy in Israel in
denouncing Salman Rushdie's
novel "The Satanic Verses,"
which will appear in Israel
soon in Hebrew translation.
Rabbi Avraham Ravitz,
Knesset member and leader of
the Degel HaTorah party, told
the Knesset Education Com-
mittee that the author had
"abused the freedom of ex-
pression to hurt religious feel-
ings of hundreds of millions
of Moslems throughout the
world."
Islamic fundamentalists con-
tend the book blasphemes
their faith.
The Indian-born British
author went into hiding when
the Ayatollah Ruhollah Kho-
meini of Iran offered $1 million
for his murder.
Sheik Mohammad Hubeishi,
the kadi or Moslem religious
judge of Acre, warned that
publication of "The Satanic
Verses" in Israel would sour
the "delicate relations"
between Jews and Arabs.
Keter, one of Israel's largest
publishing houses, announced
it had contracted to publish the
hook here and was seeking a
I ranslator.
But Niva Lanir, Keter'*
chief editor, said the contract
was signed on the basis ol
pre-publication catalogues,
long before the controversy
over the book erupted.
Sheik Zaki Madladj, the kadi
of Jerusalem, admitted to
army radio that neither he nor
any other Moslem clergy in
Israel had read Rushdie's
book.
He said that while the book
could not weaken a Moslem's
faith in God and his prophet,
Mohammed, he opposed any
confrontation with religious
beliefs held by the masses,
Jewish, Christian or Moslem.
"God is sacred to everyone,
and no one has the right to
come and shake this belief,"
Madladj said.
He accused Rushdie of
attacking religion "to sell
more books and make more
money."
But the kadi did not agree
the ayatollah should have put a
price on Rushdie's head. "No
one delegated us with an
authority to threaten his life,"
he said.
Rabbi Ravitz also protested
the threats by the Iranian lead-
ers.
Nazi hunter Simon Wiesenthal, right, and human rights activist
Andrei D. Sakharov, met recently at the New York home of
Ronald Lauder, former U.S. ambassador to Austria. Also
liresent was the Simon Wiesenthal Center's legal counsel Martin
Mendelsohn, rear right. Wiesenthal, who had never before met
Sakharov. was a member for ten years and three-time chairman
of the committee that defended and supported the Soviet nuclear
physicist who had been banished to Gorki because of his outspoken
criticism of the Soviet government.
Ad Is a Blatant Fraud
JOHANNESBURG (JTA) -
The South African Zionist
Federation has exposed as
fraudulent an advertisement
widely published in South
Africa alleging Israeli brutal-
ity toward Palestinian child-
ren.
The ad, which appeared in
major dailies throughout the
republic, offered awards total-
ing 2,000 rand (about $800) in
prizes for the best caption to a
photograph that purported to
be that of an Arab mother
snatching her child from "the
clutches of soldiers in Israel."
The ad was sponsored by the
Islamic Propagation Center in
Durban. It contained a state-
ment criticizing Jews for
thinking "of the Zionist-Arab
conflict in Jewish terms only."
The statement was by
Leopold Weiss, described as
an "Austrian German Jew"
and identified as "a special cor-
respondent of the Frankfurter
Zeitung."
The South African Zionist
Federation said it discovered
on investigation that "the
photograph used wa~ not an
original, but was a combina-
tion of two photographs"; the
Frankfurter Zeitung news-
paper "has not been in print
since 1933"; and that Leopold
Weiss "converted to Islam
some 50 years ago."
Teddy Kollek Wins Post; But Party Loses Plurality
JERUSALEM Popular
Mayor Teddy Kollek won a
fifth term in the Tuesday, Feb.
28, elections, but appears to
have lost his party's majority
on the City Council.
Races in other cities show
that Labor and Likud parties
both lost and gained tradi-
tional strongholds.
Israeli newspapers reported
Wednesday morning that Kol-
lek's One Jerusalem party had
gained only 12 or 13 seats on
the City Council.
Kollek's party, which had
controlled 17 of the 31 seats on
the council, appears to have
been stifled by a large turnout
of ultra-Orthodox voters and
an Arab election boycott. Kol-
lek, 77, was first elected in
1965 and is well-known for
what now may be his shattered
dream of a "United Jerusa-
lem."
Kollek lavished praise on the
Arabs who did turn out to
vote. An estimated 3,000 out
of 79,000 eligible Arab voters
braved the boycott called by
leaders of the Palestinian
uprising. Many of the shops in
East Jerusalem were closed
and shuttered by their Arab
owners, it was reported.
Teddy Kollek
Power in the city of Beer-
sheva switched from Labor to
Likud. In Haifa, a traditional
Labor stronghold, Mayor Arie
Gurel barely held onto his seat.
In Tel Aviv, Mayor Shlomo
Lahat, affiliated with Likud,
received 55 percent of the
vote, dwn two percent from
his last election bid, according
to the Israeli Consulate in
Miami.
"There's some significance
to the parties," said Consul
General Rahamim Timor.
"But so far this doesn't indi-
cate anything because elec-
tions are geared more toward
personalities."


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 10, 1989
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin, spir-
itual leader at Temple Solel in
Hollywood since its inception
in 1971, will be awarded an
honorary Doctor of Divinity
degree Wednesday, March 15
at the Founders' Day services
at the Cincinnati campus of
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion. He will
be observing the 25th anniver-
sary of his ordination at HUC-
JIR.
Rabbi Robert P. Frazin
A native of Chicago, Rabbi
Frazin earned his B.S. degree
at Northwestern University.
During his rabbinic training,
he earned a Bachelor of
Hebrew Letters degree and a
Masters of Arts in Hebrew
Letters degree.
From 1967-71, Frazin was
director of the southeast coun-
cil of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations. Dur-
ing this period, he was the
subject of a Miami News fea-
ture, which referred to him as
"The Jet-Age Rabbi." He also
served as Assistant Rabbi of
*rwrs.$
ii&jKwi
The first Kosher for Passover,
ready-to-eat cold cereal has
been introduced by the B.
Manischewitz Co. Crispy-O's,
a no-cholesterol, no-salt break-
fast food or snack, is a pareve,
crunchy, O-shaped cereal.
Rabbi Frazin To Receive Honory Doctorate
the Indianapolis Hebrew Con-
gregation from 1964 to 1966.
The rabbi is an officer of the
South Broward Clergy for the
Hungry and the Homeless and
a member of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis;
and is a former member of the
boards of directors of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Brow-
ard, the Jewish Family Service
of South Broward, the Jewish
Community Centers of South
Florida, the Jewish Commun-
ity Relations Committee of
Hollywood and "Starting
Place," a Hollywood drug
rehabilitation facility. He has
served as a president of the
Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood, a member of the
Chaplaincy committees of
South Florida State Hospital
and Hollywood's Memorial
Hospital, a chairman of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward's Committee for Jew-
ish Family Life in the '80s, and
a member of the board of the
Community Service Council of
Broward County.
He has also been an active
participant on the Broward
County Bicentennial Religious
Affairs Committee and the
Greater Hollywood Bicenten-
nial Task Force.
Tourism Promotions
Israel's Bank Hapoalim is
offering tourists to Israel new
investment products, such as
VIP accounts, which can pro-
vide considerable returns from
money placed in the Bank's
special programs by American
visitors.
To commemorate their visit
to Israel, Bank Hapoalim is
presenting new account hol-
ders with special silver and
copper medals especially
minted for the bank.
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v.v
Friday, March 10, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Bob Schwartz, rear, presents service awards to Hilda Bloom, teft,
and Sylvia Kramer, right, for their work for the Hashomer
chapter of the American Red Magen David for Israel. Schwartz is
a southeast region director; Bloom is president of Hashomer and
Kramer chairman of the luncheon at which the awards were
presented.
Bernard and Lois Jajfe, above, will be presented with the Israel
Bonds Scroll of Honor at a Night for Israel Wednesday, March
15, 7:80 p.m., in the Grandview's social hall. American-Israeli
humorist Danny Tadmore will entertain and, on the serious side,
speak about Israel's economic and political situation. The event is
sponsored by the Grandview State of Israel Bonds Committee,
chaired by Ruth Baker and Dorothy Rosenblatt. For information:
987-9636 or 981-1971.
ORT Meeting Deals With Family Abuse
The South Florida Coordin-
ating Committee of Women's
American ORT will present
a panel on "The Alarming
Problem of Abuse to Women"
on Tuesday, March 14, 7:30
p.m., at the Hallandale Public
Library.
Guest panelists include
Sarah Lenett, assistant direc-
tor of Advocates for Victims
and supervisor of Victims
Shelter, and attorney Cynthia
Greene.
ORT will accept donations of
clothing, baby items, toiletries
or food for SAFE SPACE at
this meeting.
For information: 931-3237.
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Bat Mitzval>3
SAMARA SALAMON
Samara Salamon, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sala-
mon, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah during
Sabbath services Saturday,
8:45 a.m., at Temple Beth
Ahm, Hollywood.
An honor student at Univer-
sity School, Samara is a mem-
ber of the National Junior
Honor Society and immediate
past president of the Temple
Beth Ahm Kadima group.
Special guests at the celebra-
tion will include her brother,
Mathias; grandmother,
Mildred Swartzman of Ft.
Lauderdale; Helen Salamon of
Hollywood; and Joe Salamon
of Hollywood.
Samara will chant her Haf
torah in proxy for Yulia Igna-
tinsky of Kishinev, USSR]
Bonds Night
At The Galahads
Galahad North and Galahad
West will jointly hold a Night
for Israel in behalf of State of
Israel Bonds Tuesday, March
14, 7:30 p.m., in the Galahad
North Social Hall, Hollywood.
American-Israeli humorist
Danny Tadmore, founder of
the English Musical Theatre in
Israel, will entertain and speak
for the State of Israel, discuss-
ing the current economic and
political situation.
Co-chairpersons of the joint
committee are Dorothy J.
Hodes, James W. Kofman and
Roslyn Smith. For informa-
tion: 920-9820.
Holocaust Survivors Honored
At Bonds Event
Aaron and Miriam Gopman,
survivors of the Holocaust,
will be presented with the
Israel New Life Award for
their commitment to Jewish
survival for the generations of
Jews yet to come.
Active leaders in the com-
munity for Judaism, and for
the State of Israel, the Gop-
mans will be honored at a
Night for Israel, in behalf of
State of Israel Bonds, spon-
sored by the David Ben Gurion
Culture Club Sunday, March
19, 7:30 p.m., in the Hallandale
Jewish Center.
Born in a shtetl in Poland,
Aaron Gopman was a member
of Shomar Hatzier, the youth
Zionist movement for settle-
ment in Palestine. He served
in the Russian Army, achiev-
ing the rank of lieutenant and
was wounded three times.
Decorated with the highest
medals, in 1951 he was sen-
tenced to Siberia for 20 years.
Miriam Gopman was born in
Kiev and was in the infamous
Babi Yar, from which at 12
Aaron & Miriam Gopman
years of age, she escaped as a
Ukranian. She joined the Par-
tisans, the resistance fighters,
as a young girl.
Humorist Emil Cohen will
entertain at the event, which is
cochaired by Max Wein, Mor-
ris Laufer and Eddie Estrajch.
For information: 920-9820.
Colony Point Bonds Breakfast
Colony Point B'nai B'rith
unit 5291 will hold a Salute to
Israel breakfast on behalf of
State of Israel Bonds Sunday,
March 19, 10 a.m., in the Pem-
broke Pines complex club-
house.
Jerry Gleekel will speak on
Jewish rights, the right of
Israel to exist and the relation-
ship between the Diaspora Jew
and Israel.
Co-chairpersons of the event
are Jerry Bocian, Irving Gold-
stein, Sidney Morgan, Jack
Pitchman and William
Zevener.
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First Florida Banks, Inc. 7.50%
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First Union Corp. 6.77%
Suntrust Banks Inc. 6.48%
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Florida National Banks Inc 6.10%
Barnett Banks Inc. 592%
Flagter Bank Corp. 5.84%
Southeast Banking Corp. 4.80%
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 10, 1989
Viewpoint
Administration's Good News
It is not even two months since the Bush
Administration took office, but Secretary of
State James Baker's actions have demon-
strated already that it is as firmly committed
to the State of Israel as its predecessors.
Mr. Baker did, in fact, turn down Israel's
official request that America cut off its dia-
logue with the PLO because five "fighters" of
the Palestine Liberation Organization
launched an attack from Lebanon against
Israel. The Israeli army killed all five before
they could penetrate Israeli territory.
But the Secretary, at the same time, warned
Chairman Arafat and the PLO that the United
States demands an end to terrorism by Pales
tinians inside and outside of Israel, against the
Israeli military as well as against civilians.
And Vice President Dan Quayle, in his
message to the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith at the ADL's annual meeting in
Palm Beach, reassured one and all of the
American commitment to Israel.
On a less official note, almost without
exception, the columnists and commentators
who have been the most outspoken supporters
of both former President Reagan and of
President Bush have reaffirmed their distrust
of the PLO and their support of the Jewish
State.
None of this means that the American
Jewish community can or should let down its
guard against any resurfacing of the pro-
Arabists in the State Department. They are
still there, as they have been throughout
Israel's independence, waiting to take charge.
Certainly, fo: now, James Baker need not
take a back seal to George Schultz as a friend
of Israel. And that is good news indeed.
Looking Forward
When the Solomon Mikhoels Jewish Cul-
tural Center opened in Moscow more than two
weeks ago, there was jubilation in the streets
and worldwide. But, there was also a focus
backward on the past. Indeed, a Russian
language version of the Holocaust exhibit
"The Courage to Remember" was a center-
piece of the celebration.
This past week, though reflected in a smaller
spotlight, the Judaic Studies Center opened in
that same Soviet city.
For the first time in 72 years, a rabbinical
seminary sanctioned by the state has allowed
students of Judaica to matriculate for the
purpose of encouraging religious education in
that republic.
A three-year curriculum has attracted 80
students to be taught, this first semester by a
faculty comprised of American and Israeli
academics.
While the seminary is funded by an Ameri-
can group that supports the Israeli founder,
Rabbi Adin Steinsaltz, the fact that the
Yeshiva opened, and was officially allowed to
do so in the Soviet Union, is a landmark
despite the absence of Russian rubles.
Those American Jewish agencies which sup-
port a waiver of the Jackson-Vanik amend-
ment as regards the most favored nation
status of the U.S.S.R. will now have one more
discussion point in their favor.
With the increase in numbers of Soviet Jews
being allowed to emigrate and the relaxation
of heretofore religious restrictions now noted
in Russia, President Mikhail Gorbachev may
merit the consideration of increased encour-
agement.
PLO Indictment:
Did Geneva Supersede A Igiers ?
Following Secretary of State
James A. Baker's warning to
the PLO that its recent ac-
tivity "gives us trouble," the
American Jewish Congress
has issued a study of the PLO's
current posture and inten-
tions. This study, entitled
"The Palestine National Coun-
cil Resolutions: A Re-examina-
tion in Light of Stockholm.
Geneva, and Subsequent PLO
Statements," examines the
resolutions adopted by the
PLO's Palestine National
Council last November and
their interpretation by PLO
chairman Vasir Arafat and
'other top PLO leaders.
Arafat's statement in
Geneva last December was
construed by the U.S. Admini-
stration as signifying PLO
acceptance of Resolutions 242
and 338, recognition of Israel's
right to exist, and renunciation
of terrorism. The Arafat state-
ment, which consequently led
to the initiation of a "substan-
tive dialogue" between the
United States and the PLO,
has been described by PLO
officials as an accurate inter-
pretation of the PNC resolu-
tions.
However, according to the
study, careful examination of
the PNC resolutions has estab-
lished that despite claims by
Arafat and other PLO spokes-
men to the contrary, nowhere
in the resolutions themselves
is there any explicit recogni-
tion of Israel.
Furthermore, as the study
indicates, at its Algiers session
the PLO failed to extend even
implicit recognition to the Jew-
The)cW1sJl
of South Broward
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
Fn4 Shock*!
Published Bi Weekly
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C TEGLAS. DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 373-4605 COLLECT
Miln Office & Plant: 120 N E 8th St.. Miami. Fl 33132 Phone 1-373-4805
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. FPA.
Friday, March 10,1989
Volume 19
3 ADARII 5749
Number 5
ish state. Resolutions 242 and
338, the two Security Council
resolutions which may be in-
terpreted as implying recogni-
tion of Israel's right to exist,
were accepted by the PNC
only tangentially as a basis for
an international conference
which the PLO would agree to
attend. And as the AJCon-
t,ress report noted, that
oblique acceptance was further
eroded by saddling the inter-
national framework of 242/
338: acceptance of the Pales-
tinians' "right to self-determi-
nation" i.e., an independent
state and of all UN resolu-
tions "regarding the Palestin-
ian cause" some of which
plainly contradict 242/338.
According to the study,
the patent disparity between
Arafat's Geneva statement
and the PNC Algiers resolu-
tions, as well as the insistence
by Arafat himself and other
PLO leaders that those resolu-
tions are binding on all PLO
factions, clearly indicate that
the PNC resolutions have not
been superceded by Arafat's
conciliatory words in Geneva.
The following are additional
findings of the report:
Definition of Borders: The
Algiers resolutions avoided
defining the borders of the
new Palestinian state which by
implication would also have
defined th-e borders of Israel
the PLO was ready to accept.
Subsequent statements by
PLO leaders suggest that the
PNC may still intend to "revi-
talize" its 1974 "phase pro-
gram" for the establishment of
an "independent and fighting
authority on every part of
Palestine to be liberated."
Direct Negotiations: Instead
of direct negotiations with
Israel, the PNC advocated an
international conference in
which the Security Council,
not the direct parties, would
"draw up and guarantee the
arrangements for peace and
security."
Respect for Sovereignty: By
insisting on the Palestinians'
"right to return" to all of .
Palestine, the PNC derogated
Israel's sovereign right to
determine admission and
exclusion of would-be immi-
grants.
References to Israel: While
the PNC mentions Israel by
name several times in its
Algiers resolutions, the only
phrase in which Israel's nature
is described depicts it as "a
fascist, racist, colonialist
state."
Revision of the National
Covenant: The PNC took no
steps formally to amend let
alone repeal its 1968 Pales-
tine National Covenant which
calls for Israel's destruction.
The covenant is supplemented
but not supplanted by the
Algiers resolutions.
PLO Interpretations: As dis-
tinct from Arafat's Stockholm
and Geneva statements to the
Western press, virtually all
subsequent pronouncements
by Arafat and other top PLO
leaders particularly in Ara-
bic aggravate the doubts
that the PNC genuinely
intends to move toward recog-
nition of Israel.
The study noted that the
PLO's purported renunciation
of terrorism is not entirely
convincing because several
days after clearly and un-
ambiguously renouncing ter-
rorism in Geneva, Arafat said
that he had not meant to
"renounce" terrorism but to
"condemn" it, and that, essen-
tially, he intended only to
repeat the PNC resolutions on
that issue. In this connection,
it is significant that the PNC
predicated its "rejection of
terrorism in all its forms" on
the reaffirmation of several
previous formulations, each of
which, in effect, leaves the
PLO with complete freedom to
conduct terrorist attacks.
0


Friday, March 10, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Jewish Authors Speak Out On
Furor Over Rushdie's "Satanic Verses"
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Rushdie affair illuminates for
Jews conflicts that go back to
the Enlightenment of the 18th
Century.
Freedom of speech has
meant not only Jews' freedom
to read and write what they
want, but for others to publish
sometimes ugly, even libelous
ideas. Revisionist works deny-
ing the Holocaust are adver-
tised by small publishers;
Hitler's "Mein Kampf" and
the 19th-century forgery "The
Protocols of the Elders of
Zion" are readily available.
Even works by Jewish writ-
ers sometimes cause anguish.
When he wrote "Portnoy's
Complaint" in 1969, Philip
Roth was denounced as a "self-
hating Jew" whose unflatter-
ing portraits of Jewish bour-
geoisie would comfort anti-
Semites.
Rushdie raised Roth's case
when he submitted, from his
hiding place in England, a
review of Roth's memoirs,
"The Facts."
In response, Roth wrote in
the London Observer that "of
course, the tiny turbulence
that I stirred up is hardly
comparable" to death threats
against Rushdie.
However, Roth was glad
Rushdie found "some strength
in reading about my own
apprenticeship in the unfore-
seen consequences of art."
What responsibility does an
artist have to avoid offending
the sensibilities of a group?
Has Rushdie only himself to
blame for words he knew were
potentially offensive to Mos-
lems?
Chaim Potok, the novelist
and rabbi, said that, as an
artist, his own sense of respon-
siblity "is limited to my own
vision of the truth" and, he
added, "my willingness to pay
the price of that vision. If
Rushdie didn't know what he
was doing, he was either naive
or stupid."
But the point is not Rush-
die's actions, said Potok and
other writers, but Khomeini's.
Hugh Nissenson, whose
most recent book is "The Ele-
phant and My Jewish Prob-
lem," a collection of short stor-
ies and journal entries, said
certainly there are subjects
that would make the Jewish
community furious.
"The difference is no one
would put a price on the
writer's head and call for his
execution," he said. If his own
publisher came out with a
reprint of "The Protocols of
the Elders of Zion," "I would
not like it," said Nissenson,
"but I'd be damned before I'd
call for its suppression."
Potok, who took part in a
rally in support of Rushdie in
Philadelphia, said he has lob-
bied in the past against text-
books that have distorted Jew-
ish history. But he called those
efforts "acceptable maneuver-
ing," versus threats on an
author's life.
Potok noted that "The Pro-
tocols" have been reprinted
around the world, including
Arab countries, and the Jewish
response has been to avoid an
"overwhelming fuss" and
create interest in the book that
1------~2tWF* y'ii
1 1 N 1 if
f
Chaim Potok
was not there before.
Anne Roiphe, who has writ-
ten a novel on the newly
Orthodox and essays on the
implications of the Holocaust,
said that while Judaism main-
tains a "fundamentalist
branch," namely the ultra-
Orthodox, "the Jewish world
has also become thoroughly
Anne Roiphe
saturated with the Enlighten-
ment."
But the Rushdie affair
sounds a warning, she said. "I
look at the ayatollah and see a
potential endpoint if our own
fundamentalists are not
checked by the rest of us."
Execution for blasphemy has
Philip Roth
its roots in the Hebrew Bible.
In Leviticus 24:14, the Lord
commands Moses, saying "he
that blasphemes the name of
the Lord, he shall surely be put
to death." In Jewish law, blas-
phemy is limited to words
reviling God, and does not
extend to attacks on religious
institutions or customs.
Modern history records no
example of a Jew being put to
death by other Jews for blas-
phemy. Even history's most
famous Jewish heretic, philo-
sopher Baruch Spinoza, was
merely banned by the Jewish
community of Amsterdam, in
1656. The official decree called
on God to "destroy him and
cast him out from all the tribes
of Israel."
In 1772, the Vilna Gaon,
Elijah Ben Solomon Zalman,
placed in herem, or excommu-
nication, the "dangerous" new
Hasidic movement and order-
ed the works of the move-
ment's founder, the Baal Shem
Tov, publicly burned in the
streets.
In modern times, the Yid-
dish writer Sholom Asch was
reviled by some Hasidic groups
in the '20s and '30s for his
portrayal of their movement
and sympathetic treatment of
early Christianity.
Kosher
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3 cups tresn leat spinach
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 10, 1989
The Holocaust Remembered
"LinksInA Chain ThatBinds Us Together"
^ CURGE TO
-------- 1945
The Simon Wiesenthal Center's Holocaust exhibit. "The
Courage to Remember.' will be on view March 13-17, at
the Browanl County Main Library, 100 So. Andrews Ave.,
Kurt Laudenlale Sponsored by Luria's, the display can be
xeen during regular library noun
The 40 full-color panels with nearly 2(K) original photo-
graphs, many never before seen by the general public, form
I visual narrative offering new insights into the Holocaust.
The exhibit, which officially opened in Vienna during
Austria's commemoration of the 60th anniversary of the
Anschluss, traveled through West Germany before its
American premiere si the Wiesenthal Center in Los
Angeles during the 50th anniversary of Kristallnacht. The
recentl) opened Solomon Mykhoels Centre in Moscow
features a Russian language version, the first exhibition on
the Hoi..caust produced by a Jewish institution to be
officially shown in the Soviet Union.
^WORLDTUBMEDUPSIDEDO
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Nazi Policy 1933-1939
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God by detendms myself against the Jew I am
fighting tor the work of the Lord ... _, ,M,
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4 i
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AJCongress Honors Anne Ackerman
Friday, March 10, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Magen David Chapter Awards
The Florida Women's Divi-
sion of American Jewish Con-
gress will honor long-time
member and political activist
Anne Ackerman at its Annual
Golden Builders Luncheon
Thursday, March 16, noon, at
the Diplomat Hotel.
Ackerman began her Ameri-
can Jewish Congress support
while living in her home town
of Chicago. Soon after she
moved to Florida at the age of
55, she was elected president
of the Point East chapter. She
has also been active in Hadas-
sah.
For many years, she has also
been politically active in the
Democratic party and is past
president of the North Miami
club.
The luncheon will present
Habima Players in a program
of dance, music and acting.
Proceeds from the afternoon
will benefit the American Jew-
ish Congress and the Louise
Waterman Wise Youth Hostel
Program in Israel.
The event is chaired by
Mildren Berlin and co-chaired
by Lillian Kahn and Connie
Wolinsky. For information:
763-8177.
Hilda Bloom, president of
the Hashomer chapter of
American Red Magen David
for Israel (ARMDI), and Sylvia
Kramer, an active chapter
member, were honored with
service awards at the Has-
homer chapter's gala luncheon
Bond Drive To Benefit Soviet Emigres
Martin F. Stein, a former
national chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal (UJA)
and a key figure in the rescue
of Ethiopian Jews, will serve
as national chairman of a spe-
cial Israel Bond effort to help
provide funds for employment
opportunities anfl housing for
expected Soviet Jewish immi-
grants to israel.
The special Bond drive,
which will seek an additional
Bond purchase from the cam-
paign s regular subscribers,
was called for by Israel Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir in a
cable to the organization. The
campaign will begin on Purim,
March 21, and end on the last
day of Passover, April 27.
Stein is national chairman of
the Israel President's Club,
the Bond Organization's honor
society of investors of
$100,000 or more in Israel
Bonds.
A former state chairman of
the Israel Bond campaign in
Wisconsin, Stein is chairman
of the board of trustees of the
UJA and holds leadership
posts in AIPAC, the American
Friends of the Hebrew Univer-
sity and the National Resource
Center.
In his call to the Bond
Organization, Prime Minister
Shamir suggested that "the
announcement of a plan to
provide good jobs and housing
for Soviet Jews in Israel would
encourage greater numbers of
them to come to the Jewish
State."
held recently at the Diplomat
Hotel, Hollywood. The awards
were presented by Bob
Schwartz, a director of the
American Red Magen David's
southeast region.
Guest speaker was Joseph
Handleman, international
director of volunteers. Other
guests included Hollywood
Mayor Mara Guilanti; Shirley
Green and Ethel Posnick; Cy
Brief, incoming southeast
president; and David Coleman,
southeast region director, and
his wife.
Gert Scisorek, Mr. and Mrs.
Archie Isaacs and Jeanette
Leisser acted as host and host-
esses at the luncheon, which
was chaired by Sylvia Kramer.
Hilda Arlen and Frances
Benjamin sang the anthems
and David Marmor gave the
invocation. Entertainment
was provided by comedienne
Charlotte Cooper.
ARMDI is the sole support
arm in the U.S. of Magen
David Adorn, the State of
Israel's emergency medical/
disaster/ambulance/blood/
health care network.
Ronnie Melnick, who has been
with AmeriFirst since 1982,
has been promoted to manager
of its Dania Banking Center.
Previously she served for two
years as chief customer service
officer of the bank's North
Miami center. Before joining
AmeriFirst, the No. Miami
Beach resident taught school
in Israel for six years, liv-
ing in Jerusalem and Kiryat
Shmona.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 10, 1989
JNF Brunch
Honors Dantzkers
Lauderhill City Councilman
Ben Dantzker and his wife,
Ruth, will be honored by the
Jewish National Fund (JNF) of
Broward and Palm Beach
counties at a brunch Sunday,
April 9, 10:30 a.m. at the
Inverrary/A Club Resort Ball-
room in Lauderhill.
Dantzker, who is serving his
fifth term on the Lauderhill
Council, had formerly been
president of the Castle Garden
Home Owners Association. He
is a former president of the
JNF of Broward and Palm
Beach counties and has also
served as vice president of
City of Hope-Lauderhill Inver-
rary chapter; honorary vice
president, B'nai Zion south-
east region; president, B'nai
B'rith; and trustee, Knights of
Pythias.
Following World War II, he
was active with the family of
Rabbi Stephen J. Wise and the
American Jewish Congress in
finding homes for refugees
from Nazi Germany.
Ruth Dantzker, an active
board member of the Castle
Garden Women's Group,
served as president of her
Hadassah chapter for three
years and has, after a term as
treasurer, been nominated for
president.
The JNF is the agency
responsible for afforestation
and land reclamation in Israel.
Funds raised at the brunch will
be used to establish a forest of
20.000 trees in Israel in the
Dantzkers' honor.
The event is chaired by Libo
Fineberg; Samuel and Helen
Soref are honorary chairmen.
For information: (305) 572-
2593, Broward; or (407) 392-
1806, Boca Raton.
Fundraiser For ADL
The Florida Thousand of the
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith (ADL) will hold
Us annual cocktail party
Tuesday, April 4, 5:30 p.m.,
at the Design Center of the
Americas. Carol Lister, ADL
national associate director of
development, will be the key-
note speaker.
Florida Thousand members
provide ADL with a base of
annual funding necessary to
fight against anti-Semitism
and prejudice and for the con-
tinued existence of the State of
Israel.
For information: 523-5677.
Prisoner
Coalition
The International Coalition
for Jewish Prisoner Services,
sponsored by B'nai B'rith
International, has elected a
new board of directors, includ-
ing Sid Kleiner of Naples, Fla.,
as southeast regional director.
An international network
for individuals and organiza-
tions serving Jewish prisoners
and their families, the coalition
functions as a resource center,
clearinghouse, referral agency
and conduit of information and
assistance.
A Tribute To Simon Wiesenthal
Expensive Hobby?
Losses from a hobby are noi deduc-
tible from oiher income. Order free
IRS Publication 525. "Taxable and
Nontaxable Income," for more infor-
mation. Just call 1-800-424-3676.
In honor of Simon Wiesen-
thal's 80th birthday, U.S. Sen-
ator Connie Mack (R.-FL)
made the following statement
in the Congressional Record:
I would like to join those
throughout this nation and
world who celebrate the 80th
birthday of one of the great
humanitarians of our time,
Simon Wiesenthal. His is truly
a story of the triumph of per-
sonal courage and faith over
evil.
It is almost impossible to
comprehend how a man could
survive four years in Nazi con-
centration camps and the loss
of 89 members of his and his
wife's family. To not only sur-
vive but to turn this personal
tragedy into a force against
evil in today's world is truly a
testament to the potential for
human courage.
Today the Wiesenthal Cen-
ter has gone beyond the study
of the Holocaust to the active
pursuit of Nazi war criminals,
documentation of anti-Semi-
tism, terrorism, oppression of
Soviet Jewry, and genocide
around the world. Now, with
the new Beit Hashoah/
Museum of Tolerance, the
Simon Wiesenthal Center will
be able to expand its education
efforts.
Thirty years after Simon
Wiesenthal pledged to become
a "voice of the victims," the
Beit Hashoah/Museum of
Tolerance will break new
ground in the continuing effort
to learn and teach the lessons
of the Holocaust. One of those
lessons is that even the most
civilized and educated people
are capable of tremendous
evil. Another is that we must
continue to be vigilant against
all forms of totalitarianism,
whether the brushfires of
resurgent Nazism on the right,
or the still entrenched gulags
of communism on the left.
Again, I extend my best
wishes to Simon Wiesenthal
on his 80th birthday, and wish
him happiness and success
in his future endeavors for
many years to come.
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i
Area Deaths E
Friday, March 10, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Maccabiah Bar Mitzvah Games
BIRNBAUM
Bernard, a Hollywood resident, died Feb.
2 at the age of 84. A retired motion
picture executive, he was the husband of
Etta; the father of Jules (Elaine),
Edmund (Audrey) and Susan (Donald)
Picknell; the brother of Mary Hecker of
Lauderhill, and Esther Jacobson of Boca
Raton; and the grandfather of eight.
Services were held at Levitt-Weinstein,
Hollywood, followed by interment at
Beth David Cemetery.
MAY
Leon S., a Hollywood resident formerly
of Cincinnati, Ohio, was the brother of
Polly Nan Drury. Services were held
March 5 at Levitt-Weinstein Memorial
Chapel, Hollywood.
ISRAEL
Edward I., a resident of Pembroke Pines,
died at the age of 74. Services were held
in Massachusetts, with arrangements
handled by Levitt-Weinstein Memorial
Chapels.
COHODES
Esther, of Hollywood, died at the age of
95. Services were held Friday, Feb. 24,
under the direction of Levitt-Weinstein
Memorial Chapels.
ROGERS
Louis, of North Miami Beach, died March
2, at the age of 98. He is survived by his
wife, Marion; son, Howard; step-
daughter, Vivian Hyne of North Miami
Beach; sisters, Etta Dubey of Bal Har-
bour and Rose Faden of Miami Beach;
and two grandchildren. Funeral arrange-
ments were handled by Levitt-Weinstein.
NADLER
Samuel, of Pembroke Pines, died March
4, at the age of 78. Born in Manhattan,
N.Y., Nadler served in the U.S. Army
during World War II. He founded a
women's apparel business in Richmond,
Va., which he operated until his retire-
ment to Florida in 1976. He was a
member of the JWV and was a Masonic
High Priest of Temple Royal Arch, Chap-
ter 32, Richmond, Va. Nadler is survived
by his wife Lillian; daughter Renay (Bill)
Regardie and son Gary (Lorrie); grand-
children, Robert John and Marc Regardie
and Stephanie Nadler; brother, Saul; and
sisters, Mildred Brodsky and Adele Laz-
arus. Services were held at Levitt-
Weinstein, Hollywood.
KROIN
Frieda, a 77-year-old Hallandale resi-
dent. Services were in N.J., with
arrangements handled by Levitt-
Weinstein.
NEIDORF
Ross Lee, of Hollywood, died March 4, at
the age of 34. He was a former resident
of Philadelphia, Pa. He is survived by his
parents, Joseph and Shirley Neidorf; and
three brothers, Brad, Scott and Todd.
Services were held at Riverside Memo-
rial Chapel, Hollywood, followed by
interment at Beth El Memorial Gardens.
COLEMAN
David, of Hallandale, died at the age of
68. Services were held March 5 at Levitt-
Weinstein Memorial Chapels.
LUBIN
Terri, of Pembroke Pines, died March 6.
She is survived by her husband, Meyer;
son, Leonard; Lois Frank and Lynn Gold;
nine grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren. Graveside services were
held.
MATES
Joseph, of Hollywood, died March 7, at
the age of 78. He is survived by his wife,
Aiiine; brother, Jack; sister, Bess Som-
ers; and nephews and nieces. Services
were held at The Riverside, Hollywood.
May Include Soviets, Others
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Jewish
sportsmen and women from
the Soviet Union may be al-
lowed to participate in the
13th Maccabiah Games this
summer, the first time Soviet
Jews would take part in the
quadrennial Jewish Olympics.
The international organizers
of the quadrennial games, now
meeting at Kfar Maccabiah in
Ramat Gan, are hoping that
the Soviet authorities will not
bar their attendance, in light
of Mikhail Gorbachev's policies
oiglasnost, openness.
Michel Green, chairman of
the European Maccabi, told
the meeting that Soviet Jews
have been holding their own
little Maccabiahs in a Moscow
suburb.
Green said his branch of the
organization has invited 50
Soviet Jewish athletes to make
the trip to Israel.
He noted that thousands of
Soviet Jews have been coming
to Israel as tourists, staying as
long as three months.
Other first-time participants
at this year's Maccabiah in
July are expected from Cuba,
Hungary, Singapore, Hong
Kong, Portugal and South
Korea.
The "Bar Mitzvah Macca-
biah" will be the largest ever,
with more than 3,500 sports-
men and women from 40 coun-
tries joining 1,000 Israeli ath-
letes to compete in 29 sports.

John J. Barry, president of the International Brother-
hood of Electrical Workers (IBEW), will receive the
Israel Bonds' Israel Labor Medal at a dinner in his
honor March 16 in Washington, D.C.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 10, 1989
TAKE
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Friday, March 10, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
ue oMeu/g
Synagogue Groups Plan Events
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Friday evening services,
March 10, will begin at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
officiating and Cantor Eric
Lindenbaum chanting the Lit-
urgy.
On Shabbat morning, Satur-
day, March 11, services begin
at 8:45 a.m. Children from the
religious school will visit a
local retirement home Sunday,
March 12, and bring residents
Shalach Manot baskets filled
with hamantaschen they
baked.
Sisterhood will meet Tues-
day, March 14, 7:30 p.m.; and
the Young at Heart group
meets Wednesday, March 15,
2 p.m.
Men's Club will meet Wed-
nesday, March 15, 7:30 p.m.
On Saturday, March 18, 8:30
p.m., the temple will have an
art auction.
The Purim carnival Sunday,
March 19, will be open to the
entire community.
The Megillah (story of Queen
Esther) will be read on Mon-
day, March 20, at 7:30 p.m., as
part of the celebration. There'
will be no religious school that
day or Tuesday, March 21.
On Friday, March 17, even-
ing services begin at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Kapnek officiating
and Cantor Lindenbaum
chanting the Liturgy.
Services Saturday, March
18, begin at 8:45 a.m.
The Early Childhood Pro-
gram will put on a Purim
Shpiel at 9:30 a.m. Friday,
March 17.
Daily minyan, Mondays
through Thursdays begins at 8
a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sunday
morning minyan is at 9 a.m.
Temple Beth Ahm is located
at 9730 Stirling Road, Cooper
City. For information: 431-
5100.
Irving Gold, chanting the lit-
urgy. During the morning ser-
vice, the Bar Mitzvah of Brian
Clark, son of Eileen and Dr.
Ross Clark, will be celebrated.
Pulpit flowers and the kiddush
reception following the service
will be sponsored by Dr. and
Mrs. Clark in honor of their
son's Bar Mitzvah.
Dr. Malavsky can be heard
every Sunday morning at 7:30
a.m. on Station WQAM, 560
AM.
The final dinner in the Fri-
day Night Shabbat Dinner ser-
ies will be held Friday, March
17, 6:15 p.m. For reservations:
981-6111.
The temple's annual com-
munity Passover seders will be
held Wednesday, and Thurs-
day, April 19-20, 6:30 p.m. in
the ballroom.
The brief service will be con-
ducted by Dr. Malavsky,
assisted by Cantor Gold, in the
main sanctuary, followed by
the seder, which is open to
members and non-members.
Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 No. 46 Ave.,
Hollywood.
For information: 981-6111.
begin at 8 p.m. at the South
Florida Racquet and Sports
Club, Ft. Lauderdale. A disc
jockey will provide music and
admission is $7 per person.
The temple's Purim Carnival
will take place Sunday, March
19, noon in the Haber Karp
Hall. Lunch and treats will be
available.
The Megillah Reading will
take place Monday, March 20,
7 p.m. in the sanctuary.
On Wednesday, March 22,
Temple Sinai will present
Leonard Fein, writer, teacher
and speaker on the subject of
"Jews in America." Fein was
founder, editor and publisher
of Moment magazine 1974-
1987 and, in 1984, founded
Mazon: a Jewish Response to
Hunger. General admission is
$12.50; seniors $10 and stu-
dents $7.
Temple Sinai is located at
1201 Johnson St., Hollywood.
For information 920-1577.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Friday, March 10, 8 p.m.,
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe will
conduct services in the sanc-
tuary. The flowers on the pul-
pit are being sponsored by
Ruth Pallen in honor of her
great-granddaughter, Jessica
Margaret Malka Hill; the Oneg
Shabbat is being sponsored by
Jeannette Rauch in honor of
her special birthday and
cosponsored by Mr. and Mrs.
Emmanuel Gross in honor of
their anniversary.
On Saturday, March 11,
Rabbi Jaffe will conduct the
Torah Study at 10:15 a.m.,
followed by Shabbat service at
11 a.m. A Chavurah Shabbat
Kiddush Reception will follow,
sponsored by the temple
Brotherhood.
In conjunction with the Jew-
ish National Fund, the officers
and board of Temple Beth El
will honor Alfred and Ida
Bockian on Sunday, March 12,
7:30 p.m.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Weekend services are sched-
uled on Friday, March 10,
5 p.m., in Jack Shapiro Chapel,
conducted by lay leaders; and
Saturday, March 11, 9 a.m., in
the main sanctuary, conducted
by Dr. Morton Malavsky,
rabbi, and assisted by Cantor
TEMPLE SINAI
The Shabbat service will
begin at 8 p.m. in the sanc-
tuary Friday, March 10. Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Can-
tor Misha Alexandrovich will
officiate. Following the ser-
vice, the Oneg Shabbat will be
sponsored by Bess Pierson in
honor of Bertha Widlitz.
On Saturday, March 11, the
Shabbat service will begin at 9
a.m. in the sanctuary, with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating.
The temple's gala dinner
dance will be held Saturday,
March 11, 7:30 p.m., in the
Harber Karp Hall. Dr. Alfred
and Florence Rosenthal will be
honored. Dr. Rosenthal is a
past president of Temple Sinai
and both are long time mem-
bers of the congregation.
On Sunday, March 12, the
Leisure Institute of Temple
Sinai will have Judge Morton
Abram as reviewer of the
book, "The Rise of David Lev-
insky." The program will
begin at 1:30 p.m. in the Lip-
man Youth Wing.
The Temple Sinai Young
Singles (ages 20s and 30s) will
hold a picnic at T-Y Park
beginning 11 a.m. For infor-
mation: 893-2465.
On Friday, March 17, Shab-
bat services will begin at 6
p.m. in the sanctuary with
Rabbi Margolis and Cantor
Alexandrovich officiating.
This monthly early Shabbat
service enables families with
younger children to join the
Shabbat worship. There will be
no 8 p.m. service that evening.
On Saturday, March 18,
Shabbat service will begin at 9
a.m., with Rabbi Margolis and
Cantor Alexandrovich officiat-
ing. The Minyan Club will be
honored during services and
its members will participate in
the service and will sponsor
the kiddush.
On Saturday, March 18, the
Young Singles will hold a Sin-
gles Spectacular, to which
other groups have been in-
vited, the dance and party will
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter Men's Club will hold a
breakfast meeting Sunday,
March 12, 9:30 a.m. A pro-
gram of entertainment is
planned. Donation is $3.
On Tuesday, March 14,
noon, Sisterhood will meet for.
a program featuring "The Kol
Golan Duo" presenting Israeli
singing and dancing.
The center's annual Jewish
National Fund breakfast will
be held Sunday, March 19,
9:30 a.m. Temple members
Joshua and Elizabeth Krup
will be honored. Entertain-
ment will be offered by singer
Claude Kadosh and his electric
guitar.
The center's first annual
Purim dinner dance will take
place Tuesday, March 21, 6:30
HALLANDALE
JEWISH CENTER
The Purim Festival will be
observed at the Hallandale
Jewish Center beginning Mon-
day evening, March 20. The
Megillah will be read at 7 p.m.
and on Tuesday morning,
March 21, following the 8 a.m.
services.
On Tuesday, March 21, the
temple will hold its first annual
Purim dinner dance in the
auditorium. A full-course din-
ner will be served followed by
live music for dancing and
Purim tunes by Cantor Joseph
Gross accompanied by pianist
Alan Chester. Tickets are $15.
Reservation cut-off is March
17.
On Friday, March 10, 8 p.m.,
Shabbat services will be held.
Rabbi Dr. Carl Klein's sermon
topic will be "Moses as
a C.P.A."
Services Saturday, March
11, begin at 8:45 a.m. The
rabbi will speak on "Comple-
tion of the Sanctuary."
At Friday services, March
17, 8 p.m., Rabbi Klein will
speak on "The Priestly Code."
The choir will participate.
Saturday services, March
18, will start at 8:45 a.m., with
Rabbi Klein speaking on
"Remembrance of Purim."
Daily services begin at 8:30
a.m. and 5:30 p.m., Sundays
through Fridays, with the
exception of the Purim service
schedule.
The reservation cut-off date
for the Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter's Passover Seders is April
1. The Seders will be con-
ducted on April 19 and 20 by
Rabbi Klein and Cantor Gross.
A traditional Passover meal
will be served. Non-members
are welcome.
Hallandale Jewish Center is
located at 416 N.E. 8 Ave. For
information: 454-9100.
$
p.m. in the temple auditorium.
The full-course dinner will be
followed by live music for
dancing and Purim tunes by
Cantor Joseph Gross, accom-
panied by Alan Chester on the
piano. Ticket donation is $15
per person and reservations
must be made by March 17.
On Thursday, March 23,
noon, the Hallandale Jewish
Center Sisterhood will hold its
last card party/luncheon of the
season. The donation is $4.
The reservation cut-off date
for the Center's Passover Sed-
ers is April 1. Seders will be
conducted on April 19 and 20
by the Temple's rabbi, Dr. Carl
Klein, and Cantor Joseph
Gross. Non-members are wel-
come.
For information: 454-9100.
ORT Meeting On Purim
Dr. Leon Weissberg, direc-
tor of the office of Jewish
education, Jewish Federation
of South Broward, will discuss
"Purim Feminism in Our
Time" at the Tuesday evening,
Dont Forget!
Send vour name and acklrc* tor the
latest edition <>t the free ( onsumei
Information < dialog Write today
Department DF
Pueblo, Colorado 81009
March 21 meeting of the Gol-
den Shores chapter of Women
American ORT. The 7:30 p.m.
meeting will be held at the
Joseph Meyerhoff Center,
3081 Taft Street, Hollywood.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, March 10, 1989
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. nicotme av. per cigaretie by FTC meihod.
mim^^


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