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
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.

Record Information

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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:
AA00014306:00198

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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 11
Hollywood, Florida Friday. June 9, 1989
Price.35 Cents
Argentine's Jews Face New Fears
By ELIEZER STRAUCH
SAO PAULO, Brazil (JTA)
Unpleasant memories of the
era of Juan Peron have been
haunting Argentina's 250,000
Jews since the victory of the
Peronist party candidate, Car-
los Saul Menem, in the May 14
presidential elections.
The parallels between that
era and now are deeply trou-
bling, according to information
gleaned from telephone con-
versations with Jewish figures
in Buenos Aires and talks here
with Jewish officials who have
visited Argentina.
During Peron's presidency,
and that of his widow, Isabel,
who succeeded him, Jews were
scapegoated in Argentina.
Militant anti-Semitic groups
erupted from within the popul-
ist Peronist movement. Nazi
war criminals who found
haven in Argentina emerged
from the woodwork and even
flaunted their pasts.
Menem, 59, who won elec-
tion by an overwhelming
majority, is still an unknown
quantity to Argentine Jews.
His remarks on subjects of
concern to Jews have been
ambivalent at best and have
smacked of opportunism.
Many Jews are nervous over
the fact that Menem is the son
of Syrian immigrants, was
bom a Moslem, was married in
a mosque in Damascus and
converted to Roman Catholi-
cism only after entering poli-
tics in a country that constitu-
tionally bars non-Catholics
from running for the presi-
dency.
While some Jews are con-
cerned by rumors that Menem
deep down remains loyal to
Islam and that he has close ties
with the radical ruling circles
in Syria, others see his Moslem
heritage as no threat to Jews.
But these factors, coupled
with Argentina's calamitous
economy, have led many Jews
to believe there is no future for
them in this country.
According to Rabbi Joe Wer-
nik, director general of the
Jewish Agency's Organization
Department in Jerusalem, the
offices of the agency's aliyah
emissaries in Buenos Aires are
literally being stormed by
Jews seeking to emigrate from
Argentina to Israel as soon as
possible.
Wernik, who visited Sao
Paulo recently in the course of
a South American tour, cited
the economic situation and
Menem's election as the main
reasons.
He told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency there were
candidates for immigration so
impoverished that they could
not afford to buy luggage for
the trip.
On May 20, some 400 Jewish
communal leaders met at the
Hakoah Country Club outside
Buenos Aires to exchange
views on the situation.
The meeting was inconclu-
sive. While all agreed the pros-
pects for Jews in the near
future are not encouraging, no
action was decided on, except
that the leadership would fol-
low events "closely and with
great concern."
On the other hand, some
Jews chose to vote for Menem
and the Peronist party.
A Jewish source in Buenos
Aires said in a telephone inter-
view that it does no good for
Jews to air at this point what
are only speculations and
fears.
Continued on Page 3
BATTLE SCENE. An Israeli soldier stands guard in Beit Aula in the West Bank where a
firefight recently ensued between troops and Arab villagers. According to Israeli army reports,
Palestinians threw a grenade and fired automatic weapons in the fighting in which an Israeli
soldier and three Palestinian guerillas were killed. This was the first firefight between Israeli
troops and Arabs villagers in the 17-month intifada. (RNS/Photo/Wide World)
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens, apparently stung by
U.S. Secretary of State James
Baker's blunt speech on May
22, urged the United States
not to foster illusions among
the Arabs about what they
could achieve in a political set-
tlement.
"^Arens Firm on Borders
Arens spoke at the end of a
Knesset debate, the main sub-
ject of which was Baker's
speech, delivered at the annual
policy conference of the Amer-
ican Israel Public Affairs Com-
mittee in Washington.
In the speech, Baker warned
the Israelis to discard the
"unrealistic vision" of a
Greater Israel, eschew annex-
ation of the West Bank and
Gaza Strip and cease settle-
ment activity in those territor-
ies.
Arens vowed that Israel
would never withdraw to its
pre-June 1967 borders or ever
accept a Palestinian state.
He rebuked Baker for pub-
licly airing Israel's differences
with Washington on the deli-
cate matter of its final bor-
ders. He said a united Israel
would resist all pressure to
pull back to the 1967 boundar-
ies.
The Likud minister also ins-
isted that Jews have the right
to settle anywhere in Eretz
Israel, the term used by some
Israelis to designate a Greater
Israel.
At a recent reception celebrating the State of Israels Ulst birthday, Broward County Commission
Chairman Nikki Grossman, 2nd left, presents Israeli Consul General Yair Recanati, second right,
with a certificate of appreciation. Also in photograph are Seymour Brief, left, president of
American Red Magen David for Israel (ARMDI), Southeast Region; and Barry Mandelkorn,
president of the Downtown Center Business and Professionals chapter of ARMDI, which is
composed of Fort Lauderdale businessmen and professionals. ARMDI and the B&P chapter
cosponsored the reception.
U.N. Golan
Peacekeepers
Extended
By ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) The Security
Council agreed unanimously to a six-month
extension of the United Nations Disengage-
ment Observer Force, the UN peacekeeping
force stationed between the Syrian and
Israeli armies in the Golan Heights. .
In his letter recommending the move to the
Security Council, Secretary-General Javier
Perez de Cuellar said that despite the quiet in
the area, there could be no peace "until a full
settlement was reached."
In 1981, Israel extended civilian law and
administration to the residents of the Gol'.n
Heights areas it captured in the Six-Day War.
The region's final status is still negotiable
under Security Council Resolutions 242 and
338.
UNDOF has been on duty in the area since
1974. Its 1,350 troops come form Austria,
Canada, Finland and Poland.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, June 9, 1989
Free Concerts At Hollywood Park
Free concerts are held every
Thursday afternoon, 1-4 p.m.,
at Hollywood North Beach
Park, Sheridan Street and
Route A1A. The weekly pro-
gram features The Mellow-
tones, with the nostalgic music
of yesteryear.
Free concerts are also sched-
uled Friday evening, 6-9 p.m.
On June 9, the featured pre-
sentation will be the Gold
Coast Connection, with blue-
grass and contemporary
music; June 16, Big Mama Blu
and No Regrets, with the
blues; June 23, the reggae beat
of Nori Nori; and on June 30,
the All Stars will present the
music of the 50's, 60's and
70's.
Hollywood North Beach
Park is a Broward County
regional park. On site parking
fee is $2 per car before 4 p.m.
and $1.50 per car after 4 p.m.
For information: 926-2444.
Kite Day For Dads And Sons
A Father's Day Family
Kite Flying Day will be held at
Broward County's West Lake
Park, Sunday, June 18, 1-3
p.m.
The free family event, fea-
turing father/child teams, will
have awards for best home-
made kite, highest flying kite
and most unusual kite. The
first 15 teams to register on
the day of the event will
receive a free kite to decorate
and fly.
Registration begins at 12:30
p.m. competition at 1 p.m.
The regular park weekend
admission of $1 per driver, 50
cents for all others, (children
five and under free) will be in
effect.
For information; 926-2410.
Beth Shalom Graduation
Graduation exercises at the
Beth Shalom Academy were
held Monday evening, June 5,
in the Temple sanctuary.
The graduates are: Mimi
Anidjar, Benjamin B. Blaz,
Randall L. Gilbert, Louis D.
Goldfein, Mitchell S. Lazarus,
Harold Levy, Craig J. Mizrahi,
Tomer Nadler, Amy N. Rei-
chenberg, Danielle E. Rosen-
baum, Robert R. Weiner and
Oren Zweig.
Supreme Court Upholds
AJCongress Stand
The Southeast Region of the
American Jewish Congress
hailed this week's action by the
United States Supreme Court
refusing to hear on appeal a
lower court ruling in Jager y.
Douglas County School Dis-
trict as "an important reaffir-
mation of the principle of the
separation of church and
state." The United States
Court of Appeals for the 11th
Circuit had decided this past
January that religious invoca-
tions prior to public high
school football games violated
the Establishment Clause of
the First Amendment to the
United States Constitution.
The Douglas County (Georgia)
School Board had argued that
invocations given prior to high
school football games had a
secular purpose and did not
violate the Establishment
Clause.
Based on the Appeals Court
decision, which applies to Flor-
ida school districts, the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress had writ-
ten to school superintendents
in Florida asking them to dis-
continue invocations if such
practices were occurring. Sev-
eral school districts did order a
halt to the invocations, while
at least one district school
aboard in Suwannee County
| voted unanimously to continue
^invocations despite the Fed-
eral court ruling.
In reaction to today's
Supreme Court order, Richard
F. Wolfson, chairman of the
American Jewish Congress
regional Commission on Law
and Social Action said, "The
Supreme Court's refusal to
hear the Jager Case on appeal
is an important reaffirmation
of the principle of separation
of church and state. Sectarian
prayer does not belong in our
public schools whether the set-
ting is the classroom, a school
assembly program or the foot-
ball field."
Mark Freedman, the
region's executive director,
added, "Several'school dis-
tricts had indicated they would
wait and see what action the
Supreme Court might take in
the Jager Case. Now that the
Court has refused to hear the
case, the lower court ruling
stands.
"Our organization urges
county school superintendents
who have not already done so
to end pre-game invocations.
We also hope that school
boards will adopt policies to
prohibit religious ceremonies
that violate the Establishment
Clause. We will continue to
monitor school distrcts to
make certain that they are
complying with the law."
Model Regatta
A shipcrafters radio con-
trolled scale boat regatta will
be hosted by Broward
County's C.B. Smith Park Sat-
urday, June 17, at 10 a.m.
The Park's regular weekend
gate entrance fee of $1 per
driver, 50 cents all others (chil-
dren five and under free) will
be in effect.
For information: 435-2500 or
431-4931.
Tennis Clinic
Broward County's West
Lake Park is cosponsoring a
free tennis serving techniques
clinic with tennis pro Elizabeth
Kasperovich of the U.S. Pro-
fessional Tennis Registry Sun-
day, June 11, 7 p.m., on the
park's tennis courts.
All participants are asked to
bring their own racquets and
one can of balls. Reservations
are suggested.
The park's weekend gate
admission of $1 per driver and
50 cents all other passengers
will be in effect. Children five
and under are admitted free.
For information: 926-2410.
Cruise To
Nowhere
Bnai Zion, southeast region
and the Raoul Wallenberg
chapter 186 are cosponsoring a
one-day cruise to nowhere
aboard the "Sea Escape"
Tuesday, June 27.
A bus will pick up passen-
gers at 8 a.m. and return them
at 4:30 p.m.
The $31 per person fare
includes two meals, casino
play, games and a cabaret
show.
For reservation information:
456-1999 or 458-4111.
ARMDI Chapter Plans Luncheon
The American Red Magen
David for Israel the Red
Cross Society of Israel -
Hashomer Chapter, will hold a
breakfast board meeting Mon-
day, June 19, at the Aquarius
Coffee Shop, 2751 So. Ocean
Drive in Hollywood, to formu-
late plans for next season and
for the chapter's annual lunch-
eon Sunday, June 10, at the
Diplomat Hotel, Hollywood.
The luncheon will raise funds
to help supply 90 percent of
the blood needed by the civil-
ian population of Israel,
regardless of race, creed or
color; and to help provide for
the disaster relief program.
Reservations for the lunch-
eon are a necessity. For infor-
mation: 921-4787.
Camp Simcha/Chai Lifeline
Camp Simcha, the only
strictly kosher Jewish camp in
the world for children with
cancer and related illnesses, is
accepting applications for its
summer 1989 program.
The two week camp pro-
gram, which is funded by pri-
vate donations, will take place
at Club Getaway in the Berk-
shire Mountains of Connecti-
cut, July 5-19. The camp is
provided free of charge and
transportation costs for the
children are also provided by
Camp Simcha. Founded in
1986 by Chai Lifeline, the
camp is open to Jewish boys
and girls, ages six to 16, who
are either currently under
medical treatment or who have
been in remission for three
years or less.
For information, (800) 777-
5033.
Life Term for Czerwinski
Mack Bill Update
Legislation introduced by
Sen. Connie Mack (R-FL) cal-
ling on the Bush Administra-
tion to hold the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization to certain
guidelines has been unani-
mously passed by the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.
This amendment to the State
Department Authorization bill
calls on the U.S. to hold the
PLO to concrete actions or
discontinue discussions with
the group. Such actions
include disbanding units
involved in terrorism, publicly
condemning all acts of terror-
ism by Arab groups, calling on
Arab states to recognize Israel
and end their economic boy-
cott of the state, and amending
the PLO's covenant provision
which calls for destruction of
Israel.
BONN (JTA) A former SS
official at Auschwitz was sen-
tenced to life imprisonment,
ending legal proceedings that
began 13 years ago and cost
some $3 million dollars.
A Lueneburg court found
Horst Czerwinski guilty of at
least two killings when he was
in charge of Lagischa, a work
camp that was part of the
Auschwitz complex.
Lagischa housed about 700
prisoners, including Jews,
Poles, French, Russians and
others. Witnesses described
how Czerwinski brutally killed
inmates who were brought to
his office after unsuccessful
attempts to escape.
The court ordered the imme-
diate arrest of Czerwinski, cit-
ing the risk of his fleeing.
Czerwinski was convicted
largely on the testimony of a
fellow SS officer at Lagischa,
Josef Schmidt, who served
time in Polish prisons for war
crimes. Some were actually
committed by Czerwinski, the
Lueneburg court said.
Schmidt agreed to testify for
the prosecution to avoid stand-
ing trial himself for murders
committed at Auschwitz.
Another key witness was
Abraham Schaechter, a Holo-
caust survivor from Israel,
who described how he saw
Czerwinski murder a Russian
inmate.
The 66-year-old Czerwinski
was first brought to trial in
1976 in Frankfurt, but the
proceedings were canceled
because of his health problems.
His current trial, begun in
1985, was interrupted several
times because of the defend-
ant's illness. Testimony was
taken from 204 witnesses.
Until he was arrested again
in 1985 on new evidence, Czer-
winski worked as a butcher in
Celle, about 25 miles north-
west of Hanover.
French Distress Over Touvier
PARIS (JTA) French
Jewry is angry over the
defense being given by some
French Catholics regarding
the sheltering of the country's
most wanted Nazi collaborator
by a dissident branch of the
church.
Paul Touvier, 74, who
headed the French militia that
worked for the Gestapo in
Lyon during World War II,
was arrested in Nice and
charged with crimes against
humanity. Reports said Touv-
ier will plead not guilty.
Touvier had been given sanc-
tuary at the Prior of St. Fran-
cis, which belongs to the
excommunicated Roman
Catholic Archbishop Marcel
Lefebvre, a fundamentalist
diehard opposed to the
Catholic-Jewish rapproche-
ment mandated by Vatican
Council II.
French Jews are shocked by
the attitude of some Catholics,
who justify the haven given
Touvier by citing the actions of
priests who hid Jews during
the war.
"This comparison is totally
unacceptable," Emile Touati,
president of the Paris Consis-
tory, the body in charge of
Jewish religious and cultural
affairs, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency.
"How can anyone put on the
same level Touvier, a criminal
trying to escape from justice,
and the innocent Jews?" he
asked.
Catholic-Jewish relations
have been strained lately by
the Church's inability so far to
honor an agreement signed
with world Jewish leaders to
remove a Carmelite convent
built on the grounds of the
Auschwitz death camp.
Jean Kahn, the newly
elected president of CRIF, the
Representative Council of
Jewish Institutions in France,
was more circumspect in his
reaction to the defense in the
harboring of Touvier.
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Friday, June 9, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Argentine'& Jews
Continued from Page 1
For the time being, official
Jewish institutions and their
leaders are keeping a low pro-,
file.
David Goldberg, president of
the DAI A, the representative
body of Argentine Jewry, told
reporters that Menem's elec-
tion was "above all a triumph
of democracy, because it will
be the first time in 50 years
that an elected president will
hand over his seat to another
elected president."
Incumbent President Raul
Alfonsin, whose Radical Civil
Union lost in the elections, is
scheduled to turn over the
presidency to Menem on Dec.
10.
Nevertheless, the DAIA,
middle class and staunchly
establishmentarian, already
has had a run-in of sorts with
Menem.
During the election cam-
paign, he was the only candi-
date who refused a DAIA invi-
tation to visit its headquarters
to discuss his policies with the
Jewish representatives.
According to Paul Wars-
chawsky, a prominent Buenos
Aires lawyer and former direc-
tor of the Latin American Jew-
ish Congress, Menem's advis-
ers who include Jewish
attorney Alberto Cahan con-
vinced him it was not politic to
ignore the Jewish community.
Among other things, they
said, it would project a nega-
tive image abroad, especially
in the United States.
In the end, a face-saving
device was found and Menem
appeared before a packed Jew-
ish audience, Warschawsky
recalled.
He told his listeners that, if
elected, he would remain neu-
tral in the Arab-Israeli conflict
and would not allow the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
to open an official diplomatic
office in Argentina.
But that promise directly
contradicted what he had told
a pro-PLO Arab audience ear-
lier in his campaign.
Another observer pointed
out that Argentine Jews are in
jeopardy because most are in
business, which is suffering
because of the economic crisis.
Jews and non-Jews alike are
going into bankruptcy. The
inflation rate has exceeded 50
percent a month. There is high
unemployment and the local
currency is devalued almost
hourly.
Finally, Argentine Jews
have only recently experienced
a major trauma.
During the rule of the mili-
tary junta that succeeded the
Perons, at least 30,000 people
were murdered, a dispropor-
tionate number of them Jewish
teen-agers and young adults,
in the name of a crusade
against leftists terrorists.
. Support Group
The Mended Hearts, a sup-
port group for all post-surgery
patients, will meet Sunday,
June 11, 2 p.m., at the Florida
Medical Center Auditorium,
5000 W. Oakland Park Boule-
vard, Fort Lauderdale.
All family members an
friends are invited.
IRS Suggests Planning For Tax Changes
IRS District Director Merlin
W. Heye in Ft. Lauderdale
urges taxpayers to start plan-
ning for those charges in the
law that will affect their 1989
income tax returns.
On 1989 returns, taxpayers
claiming a dependency exemp-
tion for a child who will be two
years old by the end of 1989
will need a social security num-
ber for the child. Previously
this requirement applied to
children age five or older. A
child's social security number
can be obtained by filing Form
SS-5 with the Social Security
Administration.
Another change in claiming
dependency exemptions con-
cerns full-time students.
Beginning in 1989, a child that
is 24 years old by the end of
1989 and had income over
$2,000 may not be claimed a
dependency exemption, even
though a full-time student.
Previously there was no age or
income limit, if the child was a
full-time student. The IRS sug-
gests that taxpayers affected
by this change may want to
consider adjusting their with-
holding by filing a new W-4
form with their employer.
New rules now apply for
working people who claim the
child and dependent care tax
credit or exclusion for
employer-provided dependent
care assistance as well as for
the child and dependent care
providers. Beginning in 1989,
care providers are required to
give their taxpayer identifica-
tion number (TIN) to any client
who wishes to claim a tax
credit or exclusion. Taxpayers
claiming the tax credit or
exclusion must put the correct
name, address and TIN for the
care provider on their 1989
income tax return. Form W-
10, the Dependent Care Pro-
vider's Identification and Cer-
tification, which should be
used to secure this information
from care providers, is availa-
ble at IRS offices or by calling
1-800-424-FORM.
Taxpayers who are eligible
for Medicare Part A reminded
that a supplemental Medicare
premium must be computed
and paid with their 1989 fed-
eral tax return. According to
the IRS, these taxpayers
Continued on Page 5
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, June 9, 1989
Viewpoint
A Global View
The intifada or Arab uprising is in its 18th
month; the State of Israel fights its political
battle on Washington's Capitol steps and in its
foreign aid appropriations as often as it does
at its own Sunday Cabinet meetings; and
diplomatic maneuvering is necessary just to
stay even in the several international courts
where Palestinian interests press to have the
Jewish state delegitimized .
Without peripheral vision, the focus these
last months has been singularly on Israel's
constant crisis vis-a-vis the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization's efforts to curry the
world's favor for its illegitimate terrorist
priority.
The secretary of state, to a target Jewish
audience whose raison d'etre is lobbying for
Israel's very survival, scolds that the sole
democratic nation-state in the Middle East
should "forswear" its vision of a Greater
Israel and recognize Palestinian political
rights.
With a particularistic eye, the world sees
only urgency and exigency.
Not to minimize the critical period facing
Israel, there needs also to be a global view.
While hardly a simple 'guns or butter' issue,
an economy under the gun these past 41 years
must continually face the dilemma of slighting
its 'consumer' priorities for its life-saving
defense mechanisms.
In spite of the needs dictated by such a siege
system, Israel has, for instance, been able to
develop a cadre of scientists and technologists
whose professional expertise and reputations
rival the West's best.
Sure, there is the proverbial Catch-22 that
faces Israel's private universities forced to
operate on public school type tuitions and
decreasing government subsidy. And, that is
why the General Horevs of Israel are soliciting
Jews of America and Europe to make up the
shortfall for stellar schools like Technion.
But beyond the philanthropic solicitations is
a core goal; to make Israel its infrastructure
increasingly independent technologically
and economically so that it may be stronger
still to fight its particularistic political and
military problems.
Abraham Grunhut
Whether in this country or in Israel, where
he emigrated to then-Palestine in 1933, Abra-
ham Grunhut served his people well.
Following service in the Palmach of the
Haganah as well as with the British Intelli-
gence Corps during World War II, Mr. Grun-
hut came to America and sought to foster the
Jewish state's strength through a variety of
agencies.
Through the Jewish National Fund primar-
ily ,nwhich he! served\ as president of the local
office for 25 years, Mr. Grunhut endeavored
diligently to secure the economic growth of his
first adopted homeland.
Professionally as a banker and as a
Zionist, Abraham Grunhut worked in Israel
and, later, for Israel in such a way, that the
people Israel mourn his passing.

ol South Broward
FRED SHOCHET Editor and Publisher frerfSAorAef Published Bl-Weafcly SUZANNE SHOCHET E.ecutive Editor
JOAN C TEQLAS DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 373-4805 COLLECT
Main Office 4 Plant 120 N E 6lh St. Miami. Fla 33132 Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. Phone 1 373-4805 site FPA.
Friday, June 9. 1989 Volume 19 6 SIVAN 5749 Number 11
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JTA
Offer Russian Jews Can't Refuse...
by rabbi barry konovitch
The recent events in the
Soviet Union constitute no-
thing less than a major revolu-
tion in governmental policy.
Not since the Bolsheviks have
we witnessed such an earth-
shaking transformation. Com-
munism mixed with pere-
stroika, (restructuring) seems
to be producing a glasnost that
is "democratizing Russia." A
by-product of this new chemis-
try is a new freedom for Rus-
sian Jews. The proverbial Iron
Curtain has been lifted; some
30,000 to 40,000 Russian Jews
are expected to emigrate this
year alone.
It is imperative that Jewish
philanthropic organization?
prepare financially to help our
brothers and sisters from Rus-
sia resettle in the free world.
But the destination for
Russian Jews in the free world
The Soviet
Government grants
emigration permits to
its Jewish citizens
with the proviso and
understanding that
they return to their
national homeland,
the State of Israel.
must be Israel, and it is to
Israel where all funds for Rus-
sian Jewish resettlement must
be sent.
The Soviet Government
grants emigration permits to
its Jewish citizens with the
proviso and understanding
that they return to their
national homeland, the State
of Israel. Sending Russian
Jew st to| Brighton Beach or to
Miami, Florida and not to
Israel merely gives the Rus-
sian government a convenient
excuse to stop Jewish emigra-
tion at any time with the claim
that it was organized under a
false pretext.
Certainly Russian jews
have a right to emigrate to the
country of their choice, but for
political reasons they should
first embark at Ben Gurion
Airport. If Israeli life doesn't
agree with them; if they are
not satisfied with the housing,
the job training, employment
opportunities, education for
themselves and their children,
and life in a Jewish country,
then they are free to leave. But
at their own expense; not at
the expense of the Diaspora
Jewish community.
Russian Jews clamored to
leave the Soviet Union for
years because of religious per-
secution. They yearned to be
educated as Jews and to live in
a Jewish atmosphere.
I submit that driving a taxi
cab in Manhattan, disassoci-
ating with the Jewish com-
munity except the representa-
tive of the establishment who
issues the checks, never enter-
ing a synagogue, and even-
Continued on Page 5
Herman
needs your
old set of
golf clubs.
Or your old power tools. Or your daughter's bicycle.
Or your old dining room set.
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 Herman 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 thrill shops of ihc Miami Jewish Home Ml
.ind Hospital lor Ihc Aged All gilts lax-deductible.


to understand this, if the
fabled goldeneh medina gol-
den land beckons so strong-
ly, if independent Israeli life is
too hard for people accus-
Russian Jews___
tually assimilating, is not what
we had in mind.
Bid neither should-we
encourage Russian
Jews to leave Israel by
making them a philan-
thropic "offdr they
can't refuse/'
IN RUSSIA, THE JEWISH POPU-
lation would have totally
assimilated and disappeared in
another generation. What is
the point of bringing them to
America to do the same? Only
in Israel will they be assured of
a Jewish existence. Only in
Israel will the Russian Jews
become Jewish. With the
exception of some American
day school and yeshiva pro-
grams, Russian Jewish chil-
dren in America are lost.
A"d if the Russan Jews fail Rabbi Barry Konovitch
Friday, June 9, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Continued from Page 4 i
tomed to be "taken care of by
a Communist state, then they
are free to go. In good consci-
ence, we who have refused to
make aliyah may not dictate to
others to live in Israel.
But neither should we
encourage Russian Jews to
leave Israel by making them a
philanthropic "offer they can't
refuse."
Our money for the resettle-
ment of Russian Jews should
be sent directly to the State of
Israel. And we hope and pray
that an infusion of Russian
Jews into Israel will enrich the
country with a major aliyah
movement, and will at the
same time preserve the great
heritage of the Russian Jewish
people.
Barry J. Konovitch is rabbi of Cuban
Hebrew Congregation of Miami
Temple Beth Shmuel. He wrote this
article for The Floridian.
$
IRS Suggests
Continued from Page 3
should consider either increas-
ing their federal estimated tax
payments or their withholding
to cover the premium. How-
ever, for 1989, no estimated
tax penalty will be charged
based on underpayments of
the supplemental premium.
Additional information is con-
tained in Publication 934, Sup-
plemental Medicare Premium,
available at IRS offices or by
calling 1-800-424-FORM.
Additional information on
these changes as well as other
rules are contained in Publica-
tion 553. Highlights of 1988
Tax Changes, available at
many IRS offices or by calling
1-800-424-FORM.
IRS May Waive
Interest
Taxpayers can request a
waiver of the interest imposed
on Federal income tax result-
ing from an error or delay by
an IRS officer or employee
performing a ministerial act,
says Merlin W. Heye, district
director of the IRS in Ft.
Lauderdale. A ministerial act
is a procedural or mechanical
one that occurs during the
processing of a taxpayer's
case.
The interest can only be for-
given if the taxpayer is not
responsible for the error or
delay. Based on the facts pro-
vided, the IRS will determine
if there is reasonable cause to
waive the interest.
Individuals must request a
waiver in writing when
responding to the notice pro-
posing the interest. The signed
statement, by the taxpayer or
representative having power
of attorney, must fully explain
the facts for consideration of
abatement and should be filed
with the IRS district director
or the director of the IRS
service center with whom the
return was filed.
Dontflorget!
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2 6


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, June 9, 1989
^Ori <>*
Synagogue News
attend for Shabbat Worship.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Shavuot services will be held
Friday, June 9, at 8:45 a.m.
and 8 p.m. During the evening
services the Hey Class will
celebrate its graduation.
Shavuot services continue on
Saturday, June 10, at 8:45
a.m., with Yizkor at approxi-
mately 10:30 a.m.
Daily Minyan is at 8 a.m. and
7:30 p.m.
On Sunday, June 11, the
temple will hold a picnic at
C.B. Smith Park.
Temple Beth Ahm Israel is
located at 9730 Stirling Road,
Cooper City. For information:
431-5100. *
Shevuoth services will be
conducted by Dr. Morton Mal-
avsky, rabbi, assisted by Can-
tor Irving Gold, on Friday,
June 9, 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.; and
Saturday, June 10, 9 a.m. All
worshippers welcome.
Weekday services are held in
the main sanctuary at 7:30
a.m. and mincha-maariv at
5:30 p.m. For additional times:
981-6113.
Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 North 46 Ave.,
Hollywood. For information:
981-6111.
TEMPLE SINAI
On Friday, June 16, the
Shabbat service will begin at 6
p.m., in the Louis Zinn Chapel,
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrov-
ich officiating. This early
Shabbat service takes place
monthly to encourage families
with younger children to
There will be no 8 p.m. service
that evening.
On Saturday, June 17, the
Shabbat service begins at 9
a.m. in the Louis Zinn Chapel
with Rabbi Margolis and Can-
tor Alexandrovich officiating.
On Friday, June 23, the
Shabbat service begins at 8
p.m. and on Saturday, June 24,
at 9 a.m., in the Chapel both
days, with Rabbi Margolis and
Cantor Alexandrovich officiat-
ing.
Daily Minyan services take
place in the Louis Zinn Chapel
at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Temple Sinai of Hollywood is
located at 1201 Johnson
Street, Hollywood. For infor-
mation: 920-1577.
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER
On Friday, June 9, Sabbath
services begin at 8 p.m. On
Saturday, June 10, Sabbath
services start at 8:45 a.m.
The summer service sched-
ule begins June 16.
On Fridays, Sabbath ser-
vices will begin at 7 p.m.; on
Saturdays, at 8:45 a.m.
Daily services are held at
8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
There are no 5:30 p.m. ser-
vices on Fridays after June 9.
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter is located at 416 NE 8
Avenue, Hallandale.
A Conservative synagogue,
the spiritual leader is Rabbi
Carl Klein; the cantor is
Joseph Gross.
For information: 454-9100.
C JF Begins Data Collection For 1990
National Survey Of American Jews
NEW YORK, NY The
Council of Jewish Federations,
which agreed last fall to con-
duct the 1990 National Survey
of American Jews as part of a
world-wide series of national
studies of Jewish populations,
has commissioned the ICR
Survey Research Group of
Media, PA to begin collecting
data in a three-stage phone
questionnaire.
Preliminary screening by
means of a random selection
procedure began in April in
order to accumulate prospec-
tive households. This proce-
dure allows for an equal proba-
bility of Jews to be selected
from every state whether in
small towns or in major metro-
politan areas so that a national
picture will emerge. In May-
June 1990, 2,500 households
will be interviewed in-depth.
Through the statistical analy-
sis of data obtained from the
phone interviews, various com-
ponents of the Jewish com-
munity will be assessed such as
the demographic, social and
economic structure, migration
patterns, changes in size, com-
position and distribution as
well as patterns and levels of
births and deaths.
The CJF Research Depart-
ment has recently released the
publication, "A Handle on the
Future The Potential of the
1990 National Survey for
American Jewry," which out-
lines the purpose and goals of
this historic survey.
The publication features two
reprinted papers: "A 1990
JNF's Grunhut Dies Area Deaths
Banker Abraham A. Grun-
hut, who was president of the
Greater Miami Jewish
National Fund (JNF) for a
quarter of a century, died May
25 at the age of 73. A resident
of Miami Beach, Grunhut came
to the Miami area 28 years ago
with his wife and son. A native
of Germany, he had emigrated
to Palestine in 1933 and served
in the Haganah, the Palmach
and, during World War II, the
British Army's intelligence
corps.
Vice president of Washing-
ton Federal Savings and Loan
and a member of the board of
directors of Jefferson National
Bank, Grunhut stayed active
in causes that supported the
Jewish community and the
State of Israel. Beside the
JNF, Grunhut was active in
the Central Agency for Jewish
Education, the Technion
Society, Hebrew University,
State of Israel Bonds, Temple
Menorah and Temple Emanu-
El.
He was an active supporter
of the cultural arts in Dade
County and on the board of
directors of the Miami Beach
Safety Committee.
He is survived by his wife,
Cecilia; son, Ron (Carmen); sis
ters, Margalit Jacobson of
Israel and Hedi Weinstock of
Australia; brother-in-law,
Louis Roffort of Miami; and
sister-in-law, Jennie Phillips of
West Palm Beach. Funeral
services were held at Blasberg
Chapel, followed by interment
at Mount Nebo Cemetery.
BRECHER
Louis, of Hollywood, died May 22. He
was a former resident of Rockville
Centre, N.Y. and is survived by his wife
of 56 years, Miriam; his son, Dr. Ira
Brecher; daughter, Lillian Chinman;
grandchildren, Steven and Diane
Brecher, Lauri Getto, Jeri Green, Jeff
Chinman and Linda Pollock; and great-
grandchildren, Jason, Matthew, Brooke
and Jordan. He was the brother of Max
Brecher, Rose Kantor, Harry Brecher
and Irving Bresher. Services were held
at Gutterman-Warheit Chapel, Holly-
wood.
LEIBOWITZ
Harry, a resident of Hollywood, died at
the age of 90. Services were in New
ill MM
Military Presentations
In a telegram to Joseph Mor-
ley, vice president of the
American Zionist Federation
of South Florida and a co-
ordinator of Yom Zahal (Israel
Defense Forces Day), Israeli
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir called the army "a peo-
ple's army our sons and
daughters who have been
raised on the sacred values of
our people."
General Haim Bar-Lev,
Israeli minister of police and
former chief of staff of the
IDF, was principal speaker at
the Yom Zahal rally. Other
speakers included Ambassador
Rahamin Timor, Israeli consul
general in Florida; Ainslee
Ferdie, former national com-
mander of the Jewish War
Veterans of America; and Ger-
ald Schwartz, president of the
AZF.
Candlelighting
June 9 7:54 p.m.
June 16 7:56 p.m.
June 23 7:58 p.m.
June 30 7:59 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
BORUCH ATTO AD-ONAI
ELO-HEINU MELECH HO-
OLOM ASHER KID-
SHONU BEMITZ-VOSOV
VETZI-VONU LE-HAD-
LIK NEYR SHEL
SHABBOS. .
Blessed art Thou, O Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
National Jewish Population
Study: Why and How" by Dr.
Sidney Goldstein, Chairman of
the National Technical Advi-
sory Committee on Jewish
Population Studies and Direc-
tor of the Population Studies
and Training Center at Brown
University, and "Jewish
Megatrends Planning for
the Twenty-First Century" by
Dr. Steven Huberman, Execu-
tive Director for Community
Services at the Jewish Federa-
tion Council of Los Angeles.
"It is our hope that this
publication will inform mem-
ber Federations of the impor-
tance of the survey for gaining
knowledge of future trends
among the mass of American
Jews," noted Dr. Barry Kos-
min, CJF's Director of
Research and Director of the
North American Jewish Data
Bank. He added that an initial
$200,000 has already been pro-
vided by the CJF Endowment
Fund for the 1990 survey and
that CJF member Federations
have been asked to contribute
their pro-rated shares for the
remainder of the project's
cost.
The North American Jewish
Data Bank was established by
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and the Center for Jew-
ish Studies of the Graduate
School and University Center
of The City University of New
York. Its primary role is to act
as the repository for com-
puter-based population and
survey data on Jewish commu-
nities in the United States and
Canada.
Plans are already underway
for specially commissioned
monographs to be included in
the North American Jewish
Data Bank's publication series
on topics such as (1) regional
and city-size differences, (2)
marriage, family and fertility,
(3) geographical migration and
distribution, (4) Jewish iden-
tity, (5) income, economic
status and education, (6) the
life cycle, (7) Jewish women
and (8) communal service
needs and implications.
Requests for copies of "A
Handle on the Future The
Potential of the 1990 National
Survey for American Jewry"
should be sent in writing to the
Council of Jewish Federations,
730 Broadway, New York, NY
10003.
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations is the continental
association of 200 Jewish Fed-
erations, the central commun-
ity organizations which serve
nearly 800 localities embracing
a Jewish population of more
than 6.1 million in the United
States and Canada.
Established in 1932, CJF
helps strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federa-
tions by developing programs
to meet changing needs, pro-
viding an exchange of success-
ful community experiences,
establishing guidelines for
fund raising and operations
and engaging in joint planning
and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local,
regional and international
needs.
York, with arrangements handled by
Levitt-Weinstein.
LEVINSON
Belle Reva, of Hallandale, died May 21 at
the age of 86. Services were held.
Arrangements by: Levitt-Weinstein.
SABIN
Paul, partner in the furniture manufac-
turing firms of Cartel and The Rudolph
Collection, died May 22 at the age of 36.
Originally from Massaquequa, L.I., he
moved to South Florida in 1970. He was
the son of Alice and Albert Sabin;
brother of Karen Mast and Robert Sabin;
nephew of Barbara Bos worth, Joan
Slavin and Richard Mogil; and uncle of
Steven, Melissa and David Sabin. Fun-
eral services were held at Levitt-
Weinstein. Interment was at Beth David
Cemetery.
KRUGER
Milton, a resident of Hallandale, was the
husband of Irene; father of Irwin, David
and Gary; and brother of Robert Kruger
and Libby Adelman. He is also survived
by grandchildren and great-grandchild-
ren. Funeral services were held Friday,
May 25.
SULTANIK
Norman, a resident of Hollywood, was
the husband of Dorothy and the father of
Michael and Rabbi Ellis. He is also
survived by five grandchildren. Funeral
services were held Friday, May 25, at
Beth El Memorial Park, Ft. Lauderdale.
SAVITCH
Milton, a resident of Hallandale, died
May 29 at the age of 78. He is survived by
his wife, Bertha; brother, Alexander of
Ft. Lauderdale; sister, Edith Friedman
of No. Miami; and nieces and nephews.
Services were held at Levitt-Weinstein.
LEVEY
Burton R., of Hollywood, died at the age
of 60. Services were held May 26 at
Levitt-Weinstein Memorial Chapels.
KANTER
Shirley, of Hollywood, died at the age of
79. Services were held at Levitt-
Weinstein Memorial Chapels.
WAXMAN
Jill, of Pembroke Pines, died at the age of
11. She was the daughter of Jerry and
Susan Wax man and the sister of Paul,
Julie and Nancy. She is also survived by
her grandmother, Eleanor Dannenbaum.
Graveside services were held May 31 at
Beth David Memorial Gardens. Arrange-
ments by Levitt-Weinstein.
THE WAY WATER IS
SUPPOSED TO TASTE.
Imagine water that tastes fresh and dear as a spring
Water without sodium, pollutants, or carbonation Water
with nothing added, nothing taken away That's water the
way it should taste That's fresh, pure Mountain Valley
Water from a natural spring in Hot Springs, Arkansas
Taste it You'll be tasting water for the very first time
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK Itr.
Purely for drinking.
DADE BROWARD W
696-1333 764-1234


Friday, June 9, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Bar Mitzvah
SURVIVORS of a journey from Czechoslovakia to Palestine in 19S9 are being sought for a 50-year
reunion in October in Haifa, Israel. On March IS, 19S9 some 700 Czech Jews left Brno (Moravia)
vrith the goal of reaching and entering Palestine as illegal immigrants. After a three-year-and-a-
half month voyage aboard the "Aghios Nicolaos," pictured, plagued by food and water shortages
and an attack by a British patrol boat, the refugees ran the blockade and reached Haifa on July 4.
Survivors may contact Ernst and Edith Rettinger, at 9151 Kolmar, Skokte, 1L 60076, for
information about the reunion. (RNS Photo)
Florida Student Population Report
An estimated 22,000 Jewish
students attend Florida col-
leges, according to data pub-
lished recently by the Hillel
Foundations of Florida.
Some 6,490 or 29.5 per-
cent attend colleges in the
Miami area, with the largest
number of these, 2,300, at the
University of Miami. Florida
International University
North and South has an
estimated enrollment of 1,835
Jewish students and Miami
Dade North and South shows a
total of 1,615. The study also
counted approximately 150
Jewish students at the South-
east College of Osteopathic
Medicine.
Broward and Palm Beach
colleges together have an esti-
mated 7,350 Jewish students,
with the largest number
5,230 attending Broward
Community College.
According to the report,
which was formulated under
the direction of Richard Gold-
stein, there are 8,415 Jewish
students in areas other than
Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach county schools. The
largest number is at the Uni-
versity of Florida some
3,800 followed by the Uni-
versity of South Florida
1,600 and Florida State Uni-
versity 1,300.
Most of the estimates were
based upon a "distinctive Jew-
ish name" methodology.
SPENCER GOLD
Spencer Gold, son of Joy
Gold of North Miami Beach
and Richard Gold of New Jer-
sey, will be called to the Torah
at Temple Beth El of Holly-
wood Saturday, June 10, on
the occasion of his Bar Mitz-
vah.
Spencer attends Highland
Oaks Middle School and enjoys
basketball and baseball.
Among the special guests at
Spencer's celebration will be
his sister, Vanessa and
brother, Jason; and grandpar-
ents, Marilyn ("Lyn") and
Sam Schwartz of North Miami
Beach and Jack and Rhonda
Gold of Pompano Beach.
DAVID KING
David King, son of Rodney
and Stephanie King of North
Miami Beach, was called to the
Torah Saturday, June 3, at
Temple Beth El of Hollywood,
on the occasion of his Bar
Mitzvah.
An eighth grade student at
Highland Oaks Middle School,
David is a member of the
Junior Honor Society and
received the award for Out-
standing Gifted Student for
All former campers and staff members are invited to
attend the 50th alumni reunion of Camp Young Judea
in Amherst, NH Sunday, June 25,9 a.m.-5 p.m. Preregi-
stration is necessary. For information: (617) 237-9410 or
CYJ, 81 Kingsbury St., Wellesley, MA 02181.
TOVAH FELDSHUH: ON UNIQUENESS
One of the great
motivating forces in my
life is uniqueness. As an
actress uniqueness is impor-
tant, because acting is
more than just role-playing.
It requires being able to
expose a quality that is
uniquely you.
In other areas of my
life, I look for uniqueness.
Even in my decaffeinated
coffee. Sanka* Brand
Decaffeinated Coffee is
unique, because it'stheonly
leading, national brand that
is naturally decaffeinated
with pure water and
nature's own sparkling
effervescence. So, not only
is Sanka* smooth-tasting,
but it addresses my
(jc) KOSHER
concerns about caffeine
and food that is naturally
processed.
All of us have the poten-
tial to be unique. All we
need is to experience that
part of us that's different
and enjoyable. For me, it
can be a challenging role in
a new play, or something
as simple as relaxing with
acupof Sanka* Uniqueness
...there are so many
ways to enjoy it!
FOOD)
1988. He was also the school
representative at the Young
Authors Conference and has
received numerous creative
writing awards.
Among the special guests at
the celebration were David's
grandparents, Dorothy Swerd-
loff of Lake Worth and Stanley
King of Keystone Point, Flor-
ida.
MATTHEW ISRAEL
On Saturday, June 3, Mat-
thew Edward Israel, son of
Ethel and Dr. Howard Israel,
celebrated his Bar Mitzvah, at
Temple Beth Shalom of Hol-
lywood.
Matthew attends Attucks
Middle School, where he is in
the seventh grade, and is in
the Hey class at Beth Shalom
religious school.
Special guests at the Bar
Mitzvah were Matthew's sister
Barbara and brother Jeremy;
and grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Seamon of Yon-
kers, New York and Mrs.
Sophia Israel of Lauderdale
Lakes.
Pulpit flowers and the kid-
dush reception were sponsored
by Matthew's parents in his
honor.
JFS Forms New AIDS Support Group
A recently formed People
with Aids (PWA) support
group meets every Wednes-
day, 7 p.m., at the Jewish
Family Service, 4517 Hollyw-
ood Boulevard, Hollywood.
The group is jointly spon-
sored by Jewish Family Ser-
vice (JFS) and the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward
Chaplaincy Division. Vicki
Schulman, caseworker for
JFS, and Rabbi Harold Rich-
ter, chaplain, Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, who
lead the group, have experi-
ence counseling PWAs and
their families. One of the
group's main goals is to focus
on strengthening ties with
family members and signifi-
cant others.
The PWA support group is
open to anyone, regardless of
race or religion. There is no fee
and participation is strictly
confidential.
Those interested should call
the offices of Jewish Family
Service, 749-1505 or 966-0956,
and leave their first name and
telephone number.
Jewish Family Service is a
beneficiary agency of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Brow-
ard, the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale and
United Way of Broward
County.
L'CHflim
Discover the new Assisted Living program at The
Court at Palm-Aire. It's uniquely designed to offer the
welcome privacy of spacious studio, one-bedroom, and
two-bedroom homes, instead of a small, single room.
Personal care is available at all times with assistance in
eating, dressing, bathing, medications and ambulation.
And, all residents receive priority access to our on-site long
term skilled nursing center.
The Coun at Palm-Aire is Broward County's best
full-service retirement community offering seniors
independent residential homes as part of its Lifecare
program, an on-site skilled nursing center, and now a new
comprehensive Assisted Living program.
Receive the Assisted Living care you need while
maintaining your valued independence and dignity. And,
it's available now! We're located within The World of Palm
Aire. Drop by for a complete tour or call 305/975-8900,
for additional information.
Assisted Lwtng Program
2701 N. Come Dm*
Pompaiw Btach, FL 33069
305-975S900
Another Kaplan Organisation
Lifecare Community
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, June 9, 1989
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Ask him how
his grades
were last term.
Call Israel.
See if your brother really
spends his free time in the li-
brary. With AT&T International
Long Distance Service, it costs
less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead. Reach out
and touch someone.
ISRAEL
Economy Discount Standard
5pm -12am 12am-8am 8am-5pm
$ .89 $1.11 $1.48
AVERAGE COST PER MINUTE FORAlOMINUTECAiM.*
Average cost per minute varies depending on the length of the can
First minute costs more, additional minutes cost less AN prices are
for CaHs dialed direct from anywhere m the continental U S during
the hours listed. Add 3% federal excise tar and applicable state
surcharges Can for information or if you d Sue to receive an ATT
international rates brochure 1 MOeTM 4000.
' 1988 ATT
AT&T
The right choice.

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