The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 13, no. 23 (Nov. 11, 1983)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for July 7, 1989 called no. 11 but constitutes no. 13.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statement conflict: Aug. 4, 1989 called no. 14 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.
General Note:
Title from caption.

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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:
AA00014306:00179

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Full Text
Volume 20 Number 5
Hollywood, Florida Friday, March 2, 1990
Price.35 Cents
Arab World May Unite Over Soviet Exodus Issue
By GIL SEDAN and
HUGH OHGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli officials are concerned
that the normally discordant
Arab world will unite over the
issue of large-scale Soviet
immigration to Israel and form
a new military alliance against
the Jewish state.
At the center of their conc-
ern is Jordan, which has taken
the lead against the massive
immigration wave.
Reports from Amman dis-
Sharon
Departure
Shamir
Victory?
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ariel Sharon's move to formal-
ize his resignation from the
government is being seen at
home and abroad as a victory
for Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, whose peace diplo-
macy has been under fierce
attack by the Likud hard-liner.
Sharon formally submitted
his resignation at the weekly
Cabinet meeting. According to
law, it becomes effective 48
hours later.
Removal of Sharon from the
corridors of power, even if
voluntary, should make it
increasingly difficult for him to
wield it.
But many pundits are warn-
ing Shamir and his supporters
not to underestimate the politi-
cal clout the outgoing minister
of industry and trade retains.
They say his potential to make
serious trouble for the 74-year-
old prime minister should not
be taken lightly.
Sharon announced his resig-
nation in front of 2,600 dele-
gates to the Likud Central
Committee meeting in Tel
Aviv, without informing Sha-
mir beforehand. The meeting
degenerated into bedlam when
Sharon intervened to try to
prevent a vote on a policy
speech delivered by Shamir.
It marked a final split
between the two men, who
have been battling for years to
control Likud.
closed that Jordan has reached
an agreement with Iraq to
form a joint air force fighter
squadron.
While Israeli officials are
said to be not unduly disturbed
by the reports, they are never-
theless haunted by the "possi-
bility that an eastern alliance
will be formed and that it will
introduce a large military
force into this area," a military
source said.
Both Defense Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin and Gen. Dan Shom-
Ted Turner
ron, the Israel Defense Force
chief of staff, have dismissed
the military threat of an Iraqi-
Jordanian air squadron, but
not the long-term implications
of cooperation between Arab
states.
Jordan is desperately seek-
ing the support of fellow Arab
states out of fear that Israel
will settle large numbers of
Soviet Jews in the West Bank.
King Hussein is quite aware
that this has not yet happened,
regardless of the massive
Bureau Chief
JERUSALEM (JTA) In
the wake of accusations of
anti-Israel bias in its coverage,
Cable News Network announ-
ced Monday that its Israel
bureau chief, Robert Wiener,
has been reassigned and that
its chief correspondent in
Israel, Michael Greenspan, has
resigned.
The changes came two
weeks after Ted Turner, presi-
dent of the American cable
television network, publicly
apologized to Hebrew Univer-
sity Professor Israel Gutman
for the "unintentional" distor-
tion of an interview the Israeli
Holocaust scholar gave CNN
last May.
Anti-Semitic Tide
Feared In Moscow
ROME (JTA) The chief
rabbi of Moscow, Adolf Shay-
evitch, says his overriding fear
is the emergence of classic
Russian anti-Semitism in the
new atmosphere of openness
and freedom of expression in
the Soviet Union.
The pogromist spirit is
already abroad in the "abso-
lute impunity" with which the
fascist ramyat group conducts
its anti- Jewish ranting amid
silence on the part of the
authorities, Shayevitch said in
an interview with the Moscow
correspondent of II Messag-
gero.
But a leading Jewish author-
ity on Eastern Europe is con-
vinced that while the fears of
Soviet Jews are understanda-
ble, there will be no pogroms
in the Soviet Union, because
neither the Red Army nor the
KGB would tolerate them.
That was the opinion Dr.
Stephen Roth, former head of
the Institute of Jewish Affairs
of the World Jewish Congress
in London, expressed in an
address to the national conven-
tion of the American Jewish
Congress in West Palm Beach.
Shayevitch was one of the
signatories on a letter to
Soviet President Mikhail Gor-
bachev denouncing Pamyat's
activities and urging Gorba-
chev to use his full powers to
"prevent the possibility of
bloodshed."
Soviets Say Reform
May Retain Jews
PHOENIX (JTA) While
"no obstacles exist anymore"
for Soviet Jews who want to
emigrate, there are induce-
ments for the great majority of
Jews in the Soviet Union to
stay, a Soviet diplomat told an
audience of American Jewish
community leaders here.
Oleg Derkovsky, first secret-
ary of the Soviet Embassy in
Washington, addressed more
than 500 delegates attending
the annual plenary session of
the National Jewish Commun-
ity Relations Advisory Coun-
He shared the platform with
Coatiaaed on Page 8
King Hasaein
influx of Jews from the Soviet
Union in the past year.
But he feels threatened by
the possibility that large num-
bers of immigrants will settle
in the territory, attracted by
the cheap housing Israel
makes available in the West
Bank, compared to the high
cost in Israel proper.
In that event, Hussein fore-
sees a mass exodus of Palestin-
ians from the West Bank into
his Hashemite kingdom, where
two-thirds of the population of
three million already is Pales-
tinian.
Such a development could
lend credence to the claim long
made by right-wing Israelis
that Jordan is, in fact, the
Palestinian state.
The Arab countries, tradi-
tionally split among them-
selves on many issues, can
easily rally around Jordan to
bring international pressure to
bear against the immigration
of Soviet Jews to Israel.
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt announced that he
would raise the matter with
the Soviet authorities when he
visits Moscow next month. ,
Mubarak, who spoke in
Aswan, where he was hosting
Libyan leader Moammar Gad-
hafi, said his agenda also
includes convening an Arab
summit meeting on "the strug-
gle against Soviet immigra-
tion" to Israel.
But Egypt's ambassador to
Israel, Mohammed Basiouny,
told Likud's Academic Forum
in Tel Aviv, "We are not
against the immigration of
Jews to Israel it is not my
business.* I am only against
settling the immigrants in the
territories."
Auschwitz Convent
Removal Assured
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ground was broken for the
interfaith prayer and educa-
tion center that is to replace
the Carmelite convent at Aus-
chwitz.
The ceremony was attended
by Cardinal Franciszek
Macharski of Krakow, in
whose diocese Auschwitz lies,
and representatives of the Pol-
ish government. No Jewish
leaders attended.
News that the ground-
breaking ceremony would take
place was reported bv the
World Jewish Congress and
confirmed by the International
Jewish Committee for Inter-
faith Consultations, or IJCIC,
which has been negotiating
with the Vatican on the issue.
Earlier this month, a Polish
bishop who is active in
Catholic-Jewish dialogue
assured a United Jewish
Appeal delegation of Ameri-
can rabbis visiting Poland that
construction of the interfaith
center would begin soon.
Elan Steinberg, WJC execu-
tive director, claimed that "the
first spade had been struck" as
a direct result of negotiations
between his group and the
Polish government.
Steinberg said in a telephone
call from Warsaw that WJC
President Edgar Bronfman
would not have visited Poland
without an express commit-
ment toward implementing
the February 1987 Geneva
accord that stipulated creation
of the center and removal to it
of the nuns living at the Aus-
chwitz convent.
THIRO CLASS
BULK RATE
US. POSTAGE
PAID
JEWISH
FLORKXAN
-*


vTRV>
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, March 2, 1990
Reflections On Reunification
In 1945, Secretary of Treasury Henry
Morgenthau, Jr. spoke of reducing post-
war Germany to a totally agricultural
economy. But the death of President
Franklin Delano Roosevelt, upon whom
Morgenthau had major influence, ended
talk of 1. -ing the defeated Third Reich as
a humbleu, vanquished nation.
Instead, President Harry S. Truman
instituted the Marshall Plan, and by 1948
currency reform and gigantic aid programs
sent the Federal Republic of Germany on
the way to its financial success.
In 1989, the Berlin Wall stood and talk of
reunification of Germany was scant. A few
months later, the Wall is history and only
the specifics of merging the two Germanys
seem to reamin.
But world Jewry slowly begins to ques-
tion he wisdom of merging the divided
states, reminding ourselves and others that
the Holocaust was indeed of German plan-
ning and execution.
And the Russians, the Poles, the Greeks,
the Yugoslavs, the Belgians, peoples who
lost 44 million dead in World War II while
six million Jews perished, all of them speak
softly of the memories that haunt an
anxious Europe.
True, the Ambassador of West Germany
placed a wreath at the impressive Miami
Beach Holocaust Memorial. And his gov-
ernment in Bonn says it will remain in
NATO, and continue to have American
troops on its soil.
One cannot help but recall that Israel
withdrew from the Sinai when Eisenhower
and Dulles pled ged that the United
Nations forces would separate Egypt from
the Jewish State. It took only a word from
Gamal Nasser for the UN to move out and
set the stage for the Sue-Day War of June,
1967 a conflict which had for anxious
days threatened the very existence of
Israel.
In signing the visitation book at the
Beach Memorial, the Ambassador of the
Federal Republic of Germany quoted the
saying that "He who does not learn from
the past must learn it again in the future."
Certainly, we Jews have learned from the
horrors of Hitler and his Nazis.
Can we be certain that the two Germanys
have?
Are there safeguards which can be man-
dated prior to Allied approval of Reunifica-
tion?
Jackson-Vanik Necessary
Rejection by the Soviet Union of a direct
appeal from the Bush Administration that
it allow direct flights for Soviet Jews from
Moscow to Israel cannot be dismissed
lightly.
With reports of rising anti-Semitism
throughout the USSR increasing, thou-
sands of Jews are virtually trapped there
by the new delays in emigration.
Those members of Congress who have
advocated lifting of the Jackson-Vanik
amendment so as to confer favored nation
status upon the Soviet must now withdraw
their recommendation.
Aeroflot and El Al signed an historic
agreement for direct flights in early
December, but now Moscow has withheld
the necessary political approval.
Seizing upon the whirlwind Arab bloc
campaign to stop the massive exodus of
Jews to Israel, the Russians have utilized
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir's ill-
phrased statement that "a bigger Israel" is
needed to house the new immigrants.
Statistics that less than one percent of
the arriving Soviet olim are settling in the
territories have failed to offset the well-
orchestrated propaganda following the
Shamir statement.
The Administration and the Congress
must move swiftly to offset the Arab verbal
offensive.
"6JOOP OW TlMeS'ARe HWAfiAIN
Will There Be A
Tamyat Purim' In 1990?
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) In
many countries across the
globe, Jewish communities
have often celebrated two Pur-
ims. The primary observance
focused on the triumph of
Esther, the Jewish queen of
Persia (Iran), and her uncle,
Mordecai, in foiling the plot of
the evil minister Haman, who
tried to exterminate all the
Jews in the powerful and
extended Persian Empire. The
ruler at that time, 435-464
BCE, was the "superking,"
Ahasuerus (Xerxes).
The second Purim was a
celebration of some act of
deliverance from a local threat
of violence or destruction.
Scholars estimate that there
may have been as many as 200
local Purims across the centur-
ies. Thus, there was a Nar-
bonne Purim in France, in
1236; a Cairo Purim, in 1524;
an Algiers Purim in 1774, and
so on.
Mounting number of reports
about the rise and public
expressions of crude anti-
Semitism and threats of
pogroms against Soviet Jews
by such ultra-nationalist,
right-wing groups as Pamyat,
or "The Patriots," Jeads to
concern about two things.
First, that the calls for "the
evacuation" of as many Soviet
Jews as possible while there is
still time must be taken with
utter seriousness; and second,
whether such a great deliver-
ance of Soviet Jews should not
be commemorated by a "Pam-
yat Purim" in 1990. (Most of
the other Purims acknowl-
edged the source of the threat
in their names, such as, "The
Gunpowder Purim" in Vilna in
1804; "The Purim of the Poi-
soned Sword in Bulgaria in
1807" so why not "Pamyat
Purim?")
Historic connection with the
ancient Purim is located in the
analogous paranoia and xeno-
phobia of Haman and the ultra-
nationalists of the Soviet
Union and other Eastern
European countries.
Haman gave King Ahas-
uerus this jingoistic advice:
"There is a certain people scat-
tered abroad and dispersed
among the people in the prov-
inces of thy kingdom and their
laws are different from those
of other people; therefore it
profiteth not the king to suffer
them.
"If it please the king, let it
be written that they be dest-
royed." Thus, the inability of a
rigid, authoritarian mind to
live with difference became
the justification for destroying
difference.
Haman is long dead but his
anti-Jewish ideology lives on in
many dark corners, especially
in the nations now experienc-
ing turmoil.
Key message in the Purim
observance for us today is the
response of Mordecai and
Esther to the early warning
signals threatening the secur-
ity of Persian Jewry.
Their total commitment and
interventions on the highest
levels resulted in the saving of
the lives of the majority of
Persian and other Jewish com-
munities. Purim 1990 is a
moment for American and
world Jewry to do no less for
Jews whose future grows dim-
mer in the Soviet empire.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum is inter-
national relations consultant to the
American Jewish Committee.
Poland/Israel
Relations Resume
NEW YORK (JTA) Poland formally re-
established diplomatic relations with Israel, officials of the
Solidarity-led government confirmed in Warsaw.
Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Arens traveled to the
Polish capital to take part in the official ceremony.
A delegation of World Jewish Congress leaders received
confirmation of the plans in meetings with Prime Minister
Tadeusz Mazowiecki and Foreign Minister Krysztof Sku-
biszewski.
Poland followed Moscow's lead in sundering relations
with Israel in 1967, following the Six-Day War. No longer a
Communist-dominated nation, Poland becomes the third
Eastern European country to restore ties with Israel since
September, when Hungary broke ranks with Moscow and
resumed full diplomatic relations with the Jewish state.
Czechoslovakia, under its new non-Communist leader
ship, restored ties with Israel Feb. 9.
The)c\V1sJl
r lor it>u\H
ol South Browned
FREOSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
0 FrtlShorlttl
Published Bi-Weekly
SUZANNE SHOCMET
Executive Edlto'
JOAN C TEGLAS. DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 373-4605 COLLECT
Mun Otl.ce Plant 120 N E 6th St. M.am,. Fla 33132 Phone 1-373-4605
Member JTA. Seten Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. nd FPA.
Friday, March 2,1990
Volume 20
5ADAR5750
Number 5
^m


Romanian Jews
Concerned About
Their Future
Friday, March 2, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
Jews of Romania are seriously
concerned for their future,
despite assurances by officials
that the new government will
continue to guarantee their
well-being.
The assurances were given
to Sylvia Hassenfeld, presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee,
and Michael Schneider, its
executive director, who
arrived here after visiting
Romania and Czechoslovakia.
Romanian Jews, who had a
stable if precarious existence
under the late dictator Nicolae
Ceausescu, are fearful of the
emergence of fascist elements
in the turbulent atmosphere
that has prevailed since the
revolution two months ago,
the JDC officials reported.
"Anti-Semitic slogans such
as 'Jews go!' can already be
seen on the walls," they said.
Hassenfeld and Schneider
met with Romania's new presi-
dent, Ion Illiescu, and other
senior officials in Bucharest.
"Illiescu said Jews were free
to emigrate, to stay or to come
back, as they wish," Schneider
reported.
There are at most 22,000
Jews in Romania. Before the
revolution, 1,200 to 1,400
immigrated to Israel each
year.
But unless the situation
worsens appreciably, no mass
aliyah should be expected from
that country, because half the
Jewish population is too old to
make the move, Hassenfeld
and Schneider said.
They said JDC would con-
tinue to focus its program in
Romania, which has an annual
budget of $4 million, on aid to
the largely elderly Jewish pop-
ulation.
But JDC is also providing aid
to the larger Romanian com-
munity. Hassenfeld and
Schneider said they met with
the Romanian health minister,
who spoke of the many cases
of AIDS discovered at local
hospitals.
JDC promised the local
authorities to send a shipment
of syringes and disposable
gloves to help control the
spread of the fatal disease.
Contaminated needles are sus-
pected of spreading the virus
that causes AIDS to hundreds
of babies, who are routinely
inoculated at birth.
The JDC officials said they
found a sharply contrasting
scene in Czechoslovakia,
where "there is an air of
euphoria following the so-
called Velvet Revolution."
Because of the optimistic
mood, Hassenfeld does not
expect any immigration of
Czechoslovak Jews to Israel.
JDC is able to engage in
previously prohibited youth
activities in Czechoslovakia
because of the democratic
reforms, Hassenfeld and
Schneider said.
Their trip was part of JDC's
extended operations in East-
ern Europe, including the
Soviet Union.
The international Jewish
relief and educational agency
has the approval of Soviet
authorities to open an office in
Moscow and will do so when
suitable space is found.
Meanwhile, it will continue
sending experts to meet spe-
cific needs of Soviet Jews.
"While the Jewish Agency
works on facilitating aliyah,
we work on helping create a
new Jewish infrastructure,"
Hassenfeld said.
"No matter how large aliyah
will be, Soviet Jewry will con-
tinue to be the largest Jewish
community in Eastern
Europe," she added.
JDC is arranging to send 30
couples from Israel to the
Soviet Union during Passover.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, March 2, 1990
Waterman Honored
At Bonds Night
Fairways Royale and Israel
Bond will pay tribute to
Samuel B. Waterman at a
Night For Israel to be held in
the Clubhouse, 950 N.E. 14th
Avenue, Hallandale, Wednes-
day, 7:30 p.m.
Mr. Waterman served as
Commissioner and as Mayor of
Hallandale, on the Board of
Directors of Hallandale Jewish
Center, as Founder, Life Mem-
ber and President of Hallan-
dale United Citizens, member
of Hallandale Democratic
Club, Jewish National Fund
and B'nai B'rith. He will be
6resented with the Scroll of
ionor.
Commissioner Art I. Canon,
former Vice Mayor and Mayor
of Hallandale, will be the guest
speaker. Chairman Betty
Sobel-Gersmann, Elizabeth
Gerstel, Coordinator, Val
Newman, Rozia Stolzenberg,
Samuel B. Waterman
Evelyn Cohen, co-
chairpersons, and Howard
Ostrin, chairman of Fairways
North.
For information, call 920-
9820.
Director Defends Stand
Amnesty International
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
When it comes to human
rights violations, the Nobel
Peace prize-winning organiza-
tion Amnesty International
doesn't rank or compare or
defend a nation's rationale for
violations.
Abuse is abuse, the organiza-
tion claims and the 133 nations
in its annual report therefore
are fair game for Amnesty's
biggest weapon: to make all
governments feel uncomforta-
le and all apologists for a
particular government feel
uncomfortable.
Israel Histadrut
Foundation
Celebrates 30th
Anniversary
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation will celebrate its 30th
Anniversary at a gala lunch-
eon on Sunday, March 11, at 1
p.m., in the Cotillion Room of
the Eden Roc Hotel, Miami
Beach, it was announced by
Herbert A. Rothman, the
Foundation's President.
The banquet will feature a
major address by Wolf Blitzer,
the Washington correspondent
of The Jerusalem Post, and
author on the topic "President
Bush and Israel: What Lies
Ahead?"
The banquet will feature the
presentation of the Histadrut
Quality of Life Awards to
Sarah and Morris Friedman of
Detroit, Michigan and Miami
Beach, in recognition of their
support of the health and
social programs of Histadrut
in Israel.
A narrative candlelighting
ceremony in honor of the 30th
anniversary of the Foundation
will be featured.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by Klezmer Band featur-
ing Max Epstein.
"Since its inception, the
Foundation raised a cumula-
tive total of deferred commit-
ments for Israel in the amount
of over $105 million," Mr.
Rothman stated. For informa-
tion, 531-8702.
Israel, particularly since the
outbreak of the intifada, the
Palestinian uprising, has thus
shared pages of Amnesty's
report along with nations such
as China, Morocco, Syria,
Saudi Arabia, Libya, Iran and
Iraq.
Bnai Zion
Bnai Zion Raoul Wallenberg
Chapter #186 will hold its
Annual Purim Party on Sun-
day, March 11, at the Diplomat
Hotel, Cafe Cristal, Holly-
wood.
Dinner, music and dancing
by Irv Greene A, his orchestra.
For information call 456-1239.
Local Resident Gets Big Bucks
in National Sweepstakes .
Sylvia Kramer of Hollywood,
won $49,000 as the Grand
Prize winner of the $89,000
Gold Rush of '89 Sweepstakes
sponsored by Red Oval Farms
Stoned Wheat Thins. Her name
was selected in a random
drawing from over one million
entries nationally. Bill Eddins
(left), Regional Sales Manager
Southeast Region, Christie
Brown & Co. (exclusive U.S.
marketers for the cracker line)
hands the golden loot to Sylvia
Kramer (center), while Mark
Zeitlin, Store Director of
Albertson's, joins the festivit-
ies. Sylvia Kramer shops at
Albertson's, Hollywood.
Chassidic Pre-Purim
Festival March 7
The 8th Annual South Flor-
ida Chassidic Pre-Purim Festi-
val will be held on Wednesday,
March 7 at 7:30 p.m. at Hol-
lywood's Young Circle Band-
shell. The event is a project of
Chabad of South Broward,
Free Hebrew for Juniors and
Congregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch.
Chassidic music and dancing
to the Magain Miami band,
dignitaries, gifts for children,
refreshments and prizes will
be featured. Children are
asked to come in holiday cos-
tumes.
Rabbi Raphael Tennenhaus
is coordinator of the festival.
Chabad of South Broward
volunteers will pack 3,000
Purim packages for individuals
in nursing homes, hospitals
and prisons. An additional
10,000 brochures about the
Purim Holiday will be distri-
buted throughout the South
Broward community. The holi-
day begins Saturday night,
March 10.
For information call 458-
1877.
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Friday, March 2, 1990/The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 5
Night For Israel
Set For March 11
Chairman Louis Rosen and
co-chairpersons Gus Lipps
announced that Presidential
Towers will host a Night for
Israel in behalf of State of
Israel Bonds Sunday evening,
March 11, 8 p.m. in the Social
Hall in Hollywood. Larry
Dorn, humorist will entertain.
For information, call 920-
9820.
Singles Event
Temple Solel Singles (ages
35-59) will present Joan
Childs, LCSW, speaking on
"Relationships in the 90V' on
Wed., March 7, 7:30 p.m., at
Temple Solel, 5100 Sheridan
St. and an afternoon of Jazz
and art at the Art and Culture
Center, 1301 South Ocean Dr.
(A1A), Hollywood, on Sunday,
March 11, at 2 p.m. Call 981-
5542 for information.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, March 2, 1990
Debate Will Determine
Soul Of Israel Temkin
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewitk Floridian Staff Writer
There's an internal struggle
going on in Israel between
the political right and the polit-
ical left, between the ultra-
Orthodox and the secular
that may appear isolated and
independent.
But according to Benny
Temkin, secretary general of
Ratz, or the Citizens Rights
and Peace Movement, the
issues are related.
"We think a society that is
engaged in the kind of repres-
sion that derives from occupa-
tion of territories and lack of
dialogue with Palestinians, is a
society which does not pro-
mote democratic attitudes,
does not promote an open
society," Temkin said in
Miami. "The struggle for
peace is at the same time a
struggle for pluralism and
democracy."
When the dust settles the
outcome will determine noth-
ing less important than the
"soul" of Israel. "The debate
is really about what kind of
character the Jewish state will
have into the 21st century,"
Temkin said.
"There's debate about what
kind of society it's going to be:
open and pluralistic or reac-
tionary, closed dogmatic.
"We want Americans to
know the debate is taking
place. We believe there should
be a real partnership between
Israel and Jews in the Dias-
pora."
He is not alone, however.
Other groups with opposite
positions have increasingly
been carrying to America
some of the rope that is being
used in the Israeli tug-of-war.
Ratz, which favors Palestin-
ian self-determination,
women's rights, creation of a
Constitution and Bill of
Human Rights and an end to
Orthodox religious rule,
opened an American office in
New York City two years ago.
Erel Margalit, head of the
U.S. Ratz office, said the party
is stepping up its campaign to
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draw American involvement.
"Americans did not remain
neutral and speechless on the
Who Is a Jew issue," he notes.
Margalit believes that Ratz is
supporting the Conservative
and Reform movements in
Israel and thus American Jews
with similar ideologies should
jump into the fray.
There is a need for the
debate in Israel, but according
to Temkin the stakes are high.
"Either we keep the terri-
tories and become a non-
Democratic society, one which
will live at war with its neigh-
bors, or have a territorial com-
promise ar live in peace with
its neighbors and have a demo-
cratic society. Our position is
Dr. Benny Temkin
the dangers of keeping the
territories are much bigger,
much deeper than the dangers
which may come in engaging
in a dialogue of peace."
Passover At The Spa
It's all in the family at Larry Paskow's Harbor Island
Spa. The South Florida Spa & Resort, located on a private
island on Biscayne Bay, has been in the Paskow Family for
almost four decades. Three brothers Michael, Geoffrey
and Ira Paskow and their mother, Ricky, are all involved
in the everyday responsibility of running the 174 room
hotel/spa.
Geoffrey Paskow says that this years "Passover at The
Spa" will be their best ever. Passover at The Spa will
feature the traditional Cantor led Passover seder plus Spa
fuests will now be able to take advantage of Harbor Island
pa's famous "Stay Two Weeks and get the Second Week
Free! room package. The "One Week Free" program
starts March 15th and can be reserved to include the
Passover Holidays. Michael Paskow adds that the package
includes every resort and spa facility; Three supervised
meals daily, personal 1 on 1 fitness programs for men &
women, massages, aerobics, exercise and water-cise
classes. There's on-premises tennis day & nite with free
clinics by a staff pro. Nitely dinner dancing and entertain-
ment complete each day. Ira Paskow, who is director of
Spa operations, and his dynamic mother, Ricky, have
dedicated themselves to the needs, wants and personalities
of their guests There's always a Paskow available to
ensure that the spa's reputation for individual pampering is
maintained.
The Paskow family will make certain that your stay will
combine the tradition of a beautiful Passover Holiday with
the finest spa and resort facilities at an affordable price.
For reservations and information on the complete Pas-
sover "One Week Free" room package, call 1-800-SPA-
SLIM (772-7546).
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Between Washington and Jerusalem
Entertainment by the
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Enjoy the Festive 30th Anniversary
Banquet Luncheon of
Israel Histadrut Foundation
Sunday, March 11, 1990 at 1:00 P.M.
Cotillion Room, Eden Roc Hotel
4525 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach
Also Featuring A
Narrative Candlelighting Ceremony
State Representative Elaine Bloom
Narrator
PRESENTATION OF HISTADRUT
QUALITY OF LIFE AWARDS to
Sarah and Morris Friedman
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Synagogue News
Friday, March 2, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Hallandale
Jewish Center
On Sun., March 4, 7:30 p.m.
the Hallandale Jewish Center
will present Paul Zim in con-
cert with the Simchah Klezmer
band in the Temple's audito-
rium at 416 N.E. 8 Ave., Hal-
landale.
Sun., March 11, 6:30 p.m.,
the Men'8 Club will hold its
second Annual Purim Dinner-
Dance, with Purim tunes by
Cantor Joseph Gross and Alan
Chester, and a three-piece
band for dancing.
Passover Seder reservations
are now being taken for the
Hallandale Jewish Center's
Passover Sederim to be con-
ducted by Rabbi Carl Klein and
Cantor Joseph Gross on Mon.,
April 9, and Tues., April 10.
The Purim Festival will be
observed this year beginning
on Sat. evening, March 10. The
Megillah will be read at 7:30
p.m. and on Sunday morning
March 11, following the 8 a.m.
morning services.
On Tues., March 13, at noon,
the Hallandale Jewish Center
Sisterhood will hold its
monthly meeting. Refresh-
ments will be served and pro-
spective new members are
welcome. At 1 p.m., Cantor
Emeritus Jacob Danziger,
accompanied by Alan Chester,
will entertain.
On Tues., March 13, at 7:30
p.m., Dr. Carl Klein, will pre-
sent the last lecture of the
Temple's Adult Education
Lecture Series on the topic,
"Jewish False Messiahs: Uriel
Acosta, Shlomo Molcho, Reu-
ben i & Sabbatai Zevi." This
lecture is open to the public.
On Sun., March 18, at 9:30
a.m., the Hallandale Jewish
Center will hold its annual
Jewish National Fund break-
fast in the Temple's Social Hall
(416 N.E. 8 Ave.), honoring
Attorney Maxwell Taraza,
Vice-Chairman of HJC's Board
of Directors. Rabbi Samuel
Jaffe, Presidium member of
JNF and spiritual leader of
Temple Beth El in Hollywood,
will be the guest speaker.
Claude Kadosh will entertain
on the electric guitar with
Israeli, Yiddish and contem-
porary songs. This breakfast is
complimentary and open to the
public.
On Thurs., March 22, at
noon, the Hallandale Jewish
Center Sisterhood will hold its
monthly card party/luncheon.
Temple Beth
Ahm Israel
The students of the Early
Childhood Program will pre-
sent a Purim program at 10
a.m. Friday, March 9, at the
Temple.
Services on Friday evening,
March 9, will begin at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
officiating and Hazzan Eric
Lindenbaum and Cantor
Joseph Wichelewski chanting
the Liturgy. This Shabbat has
been designated "Sisterhood
Shabbat" and members of
Temple Beth Ahm Israel Sis-
terhood will participate in con-
ducting services. They will
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat fol-
lowing Services.
Sisterhood Shabbat will con-
tinue Saturday morning at
8:45 a.m. with Rabbi Kapnek,
Hazzan Lindenbaum and Can-
tor Wichelewski officiating,
with the participation of Sis-
terhood members. Sisterhood
will sponsor a Sisterhood
Shabbat Luncheon at the con-
clusion of services.
Purim services will take
place on Saturday evening,
March 10 at 7:80 p.m., and will
include the Megillah Reading.
Children are strongly encour-
aged to come in costume.
Refreshments will be served.
Purim Services continue
Sunday, March 11, at 8:30 a.m.
with Rabbi Kapnek, Hazzan
Lindenbaum and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating.
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There will be a Purim Carni-
val on Sunday (3/11).
The Ways and Means Com-
mittee will meet Tuesday (3/
13) at 7:30 p.m.
The Religious Committee
will meet Wednesday (3/14) at
7:30 p.m.
Friday evening services on
March 16th will begin at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Kapnek conducting
and Hazzan Lindenbaum and
Cantor Wichelewski chanting
the Liturgy. Couples celebrat-
ing wedding anniversaries dur-
ing the month of March will be
honored during the service.
Saturday Services op March
17 will begin at 8:45 a.m. with
Rabbi Kapnek, Hazzan Lin-
denbaum and Cantor Wiche-
lewski officiating.
The Education Committee
will meet Wednesday (3/21) at
7:30 p.m.
Minyan meets daily at 8:30
a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Shalom
Weekend services will be
held at Temple Beth Shalom,
1400 North 46 Ave., Hollyw-
ood, on Friday, March 2, 5
p.m., in the Jack Shapiro
Chapel, conducted by lay lead-
ers; Saturday, March 3, 9 a.m.,
in the main sanctuary, con-
ducted by Dr. Morton Mal-
avsky, rabbi, assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold, chanting the
liturgy.
Sisterhood will hold a gen-
eral meeting on Monday,
March 5, 7:30 p.m., followed
by program.
In observance of the holiday
of PURIM, the Reading of the
Megillah will begin at 7:30
p.m., in the main sanctuary,
Saturday, March 10. Groggers
and hamantashen will be pro-
vided to the youngsters by
Sisterhood. The youth group
of Beth Shalom will hold a
party at the school building
following the Purim services.
Sunday, March 11, the
school will hold its annual
Purim Carnival at 4601 Arthur
Street, Hollywood, all day. For
additional information, call
966-2200.
Continued on Page 8
SHAMASH/TORAH
READER
Assistant Cantor
Wanted By Large
Conservative
Congregation. Send
Resume to:
HJC, 416 NE 8th Ave.
Hallandale, FL 33009
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We serve all Halachic needs.
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Page 8 The Jewish FToridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, March 2, 1990,
Synagogue News
Continued from Page 7
Temple Sinai
of Hollywood
On Friday evening, March 9,
the Shabbat Service at Temple
Sinai will begin at 8 p.m. in the
Louis Zinn Chapel with Rabbi
Richard J. Margolis and Can-
tor Misha Alexandrovich offic-
iating.
On Saturday morning,
March 10, the Shabbat Service
begins at 9 a.m. in the Sanc-
tuary with Rabbi Margolis and
Cantor Alexandrovich officiat-
ing.
The pulpit flowers for the
Shabbat will be sponsored by
Mr. & Mrs. William Zimmer-
man in honor of their 49th
Wedding Anniversary.
Soviets
Continued from Page 1
Sen. Dennis DeConcini (D-
Ariz.), who said the United
States is close to acting on a
waiver of trade sanctions con-
tained in the 1975 Jackson-
Vanik Amendment, "because
of the Soviet Union's dramatic
relaxation of emigration
laws."
"Assuming the 10 remaining
refuseniks are allowed to
leave, I believe we should con-
sider a one-year waiver," said
the senator, who chairs the
U.S. Commission on Security
and Cooperation in Europe,
which monitors compliance
with the Helsinki human rights
accords.
Derkovsky expressed hope
that changes in Soviet law
regarding religious and cul-
tural expression would encour-
age Soviet Jews to fulfill their
aspirations in the Soviet
Union.
On Saturday evening, March
10, the Eve of Purim, the
Megillah Reading will take
place at 7 p.m. in the Sanc-
tuary of Temple Sinai.
On Sunday, March 11, at 2
p.m. in the Lipman Youth
Wing, the Israeli Film Festival
of the Adult Education Pro-
gram of Temple Sinai will pre-
sent the movie "Kuni Leml in
Tel Aviv."
On Friday evening, March
16, the Shabbat Service will
begin at 8 p.m. in the Louis
Zinn Chapel with Rabbi Mar-
golis and Cantor Alexandrov-
ich officiating.
On Saturday morning,
March 17, the Shabbat Service
begins at 9 a.m. in the Sanc-
tuary.
On Sunday, March 18, at 4
p.m., the Temple Sinai Cul-
tural Series will present Lee
Luvisi, pianist. For informa-
tion call 920-1577.
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Random House Withdraws Puzzle
New York Random House has halted the sale of a
jigsaw puzzle which features a swastika in a display of
urban graffiti, the Anti-Defamation League has learned.
Abraham H. Foxman, national director, commended Ran-
dom House for its action which came in response to a letter
from the League protesting the distribution of the "Mutant
Ninja Turtles" puzzle.
SPECIAL HADASSAH TOUR
ARGENTINA
AND
BRAZIL
Join Evelyn Sondheim
as she leads this fascinating tour
featuring Jewish contacts
and sights of special interest
to Jews.
15 DAYS
LEAVING MAY 13,1990
$2,495
pp double occupancy
All First Class or Deluxe Hotels
including breakfast, many lunches,
some dinners find. 2 Shabbat)
and a show.
ARGENTINA
Buenos Aires
Iguassu Falls
Moiseville
BRAZIL
Rio de Janeiro
Sao Paulo
HADASSAH
Don't Miss Out!
To book your tour or for
more information, contact:
Hadassah (212) 303-8033
Unitours (800) 223-1780
How to drive to the Northeast
with your eyes closed.
To arrive rested and relaxed, take Amtrak's Auto Train. While your
car rides in the back, you ride in comfort. You can sightsee in our
Dome fjSjk Car. Meet new friends over cocktails. Even watch a complimen-
tary movie. \md Auto Train leaves each afternoon from Sanford, just outside
Orlando, and drops you off the next morning near Washington, D.C. Two adults and
a car travel roundtrip for almost 40% off the regular fare* Private sleeping accommodations are also available.
Included is a delicious full-course buffet dinner and a tasty continental K | breakfast. Kosher
meals are available if you let us know in advance. The best fares go to | those who make
their reservations early. \W1 So call your travel agent or call Amtrak at 1-800-USA-RAIL.
Amtrak's Auto Train. It'll |^j open your eyes to the comforts of taking the train instead.
Seats are limited. Fares subject to change without notice. Some restrictions may apply.
ALL>^=
ABOARD
AMTRAK


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