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.

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:
AA00014306:00199

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Full Text
Volume 19 Number 12
Hollywood, Florida Friday, June 23, 1989
Price35 Cents
Bombing Terrorists
Once Freed From
Israeli Prisons
NEW YORK (JTA) Three
terrorists who allegedly made
the bomb that blew up Pan Am
Flight 103 over Lockerbie,
Scotland, have been identified
as having been released from
an Israeli jail in a 1985 pris-
oner exchange.
According to ABC News, the
three men, two Palestinians
and an Iraqi, identified as
Mahmoud al-Makoussi, Tawfik
Youssef and Hassan Hadi al-
Attar, were recruited specifi-
cally for the task by Ahmed
Jabril, leader of the Popular
Front for the Liberation of
Palestine-General Command.
The terrorists, whose where-
abouts are presently unknown,
were arrested in 1976 in Nair-
obi, Kenya, as they were pre-
paring to fire rockets at an
Israeli airliner.
The men were smuggled to
Israel, tried in secret in a short
trial and sentenced to 18 years
in prison.
The three terrorists, who
were among 1,150 Palestini-
ans exchanged with Syria for
three Israeli prisoners in May
1985, were reportedly
recruited by Jabril to make the
bomb and make contact with
Hafez Dalkamoni, a senior offi-
cer of the Jabril group who
was also freed in the 1985
swap.
Dalkamoni was arrested in
West Germany on Oct. 26. In
his car was found a bomb
Continued on Page 6
PARIS VISITOR. Israeli Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin, center, in Paris for official talks,
spent time at the Paris Bourgat Air Show -where he looked at the Soviet MIG-29, behind him,
and talked with its designer, Nikolai Mikoyan. Accompanying Rabin is Israeli ambassador
Ovadia Sofar, right. (AP/Wide World Photo)
Palestinians in IDF Uniforms
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pales-
tinians in Nablus wearing
exact replicas of Israel
Defense Force uniforms are
taking action against Arabs
suspected of collaborating
with the Israeli authorities and
are even attacking IDF sol-
diers, Yediot Achronot
reported.
Minister Olmert:
The uniforms, sewn by Arab
women working at secret loca-
tions, are perfect imitations of
IDF uniforms, except for insig-
nia in the colors of the Palest-
inian flag.
In the past three months,
Israeli soldiers have disco-
vered duffel bags containing
the uniforms and masks, con-
cealed in niches in the Nablus
casbah.
The bags hidden there are
retrieved at night by members
of so-called "shock commit-
tees," who then don the
clothes and proceed to deal
with collaborators.
A collection of homemade
weapons used in the Palest-
inian uprising is currently on
display at military government
headquarters in Nablus.
They include slingshots,
brass knuckles, knives, swords
and uniforms similar to those
used by terrorist organiza-
tions.
Also exhibited are Arabic
translations of literature on
combat from countries where
improvised weapons have been
used in warfare.
Yediot Achronot also
reported that leaders of the
uprising in the Nablus area
have established underground
first-aid stations to treat
Palestinians with only slight
gunshot wounds, in order to
avoid sending them to hospi-
tals where they could be identi-
fied and arrested by Israeli
security forces.
Four Receive YU Degrees
Increase Pressure
On Arabs
By ALLISON KAPLAN
NEW YORK, (JTA) Inter-
national pressure to convince
the Palestinians to accept pro-
posed elections in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip is the key
to the success of Israel's new
peace plan, Israeli Cabinet
Minister Ehud Olmert said.
"If the whole international
community, the United States
as the leader, along with the
other European countries, will
assume a very firm position on
this issue," Olmert said, "then
there is a genuine chance that
this initiative will indeed lead
to election of Palestinians,
negotiations and then, hope-
fully, an agreement."
Olmert, who serves in the
Cabinet as a minister without
portfolio, made his remarks at
a State of Israel Bonds dinner
at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel
here. He addressed an audi-
ence of Wall Street bankers,
Israeli dignitaries and Israel
Bonds supporters.
The event honored 12 banks
that worked with Israel in
refinancing $4.8 billion of the
Jewish state's military sales
debt.
In his address, the Likud
politician said Palestinians are
facing pressure from the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion to reject the idea of elect-
ing representatives for negoti-
ations with Israel. The PLO,
he said, "feels no need" for a
democratic process.
"The PLO has been elected
by itself, by the power of its
guns, to represent the Pales-
tinian people," Olmert said.
The Israeli official also
touched on economic matters
in his speech, calling for
greater "privatization" of the
Israeli economy and a reduc-
tion of "the day-to-day involve-
ment of the government in the
economy."
Olmert's call for reforms
was echoed by former U.S.
Deputy Secretary of State
John Whitehead, who also
spoke to the Bonds group. He
urged Israel to make trade and
investment "more attractive
by reducing its own govern-
ment's red tape."
Four Hollywood residents
were among those receiving
degrees at Yeshiva Univer-
sity's 58th annual commence-
ment exercises recently held at
Lincoln Center's Avery Fisher
Hall in New York City.
The degree recipients were:
Joseph Rachmiel Richter, who
received his bachelor of arts
degree from Yeshiva College;
Miriam Sarina Richter and
Bonnie Sarina Saada, associ-
ate in arts and bachelor of arts
degrees, Stern College for
Women; and Alysse Beth
Schreiber, juris doctor, Benja-
min N. Cardozo School of Law.
U.S. Senator Joseph Lieber-
man (D.-CN), who was
awarded an honorary doctor-
ate of human letters, delivered
the commencement address.
Others receiving honorary
degrees were: Prof. Aharon
Appelfeld of Ben Gurion Uni-
versity, Israel, author of 20
books; Canadian photographer
Yousuf Karsh; Prof. William
Z. Low, professor of physics at
Hebrew University and visit-
ing scholar at Oxford and the
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology; Bernice L. Rud-
nick of Palm Beach, Florida,
vice chairperson of the board
of overseers of Albert Einstein
College of Medicine; and Rabbi
Rafael G. Grossman, spiritual
leader of the Baron Hirsch
Congregation in Memphis, the
nation's largest Orthodox syn-
agogue.
Iranian Jews In
Precarious State
NEW YORK (JTA) As bad as their
situation was under the rule of the late
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, the Jews of
Iran may find themselves in even more
precarious straits under his successor.
That is the opinion of Rabbi Shlomo Berger,
director of the Near and Middle East Section
of the Agudath Israel of America. He is
considered to be an authority on Iran's
Jewish community, which is said to number
1*4 ween 26,000 and 30,000.
"While Khomeini was alive, the Jewish
community encountered hardship and suffer-
ing, hut the political atmosphere was rela-
tively stable and they usually had a clear idea
where they stood," Berger said.
"Now, with various factions rivaling for
control, the uncertainty in itself compounds
the precariousness of the Jews' situation."
Berger, who heads Agudath Israel's world-
wide assistance efforts for Jews in distress,
said his office is besieged by telephone calls
from Iranian Jews who settled in the United
States in recent years, seeking information
nl>out events in Iran.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, June 23, 1989
Couple Wed
In New York
Cathy Selwyn, daughter of
Leon Selwyn of Hollywood,
and Jeffrey Weiss, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Morton Weiss of
Miami Beach, were married
May 4 in New York.
The groom, an accountant, is
a graduate of the University of
Miami.
The couple will reside in
Miami Beach.
Bicycle Racing
Every Week
Competitive bicycle racing
on the C.B. Smith Park's peri-
meter road will take place
every Tuesday and Wednes-
day, 6:30 to 8:00 p.m. through
November 1.
The activity is sponsored by
the Broward County park and
the Florida Cycling Federa-
tion.
For information: 445-1977 or
435-2500.
TAU
Convention in
Spain
The first International Con-
vention of Tel Aviv University
will be held in Spain October
19-30. Organized in coopera-
tion with the Universidad
Complutense of Madrid and
the Consejo Superior de Inves-
tigaciones Cientificas, the con-
vention will be hosted by the
Israeli Ambassador to Spain,
Shlomo Ben Ami, a member of
the Tel Aviv University fac-
ulty.
Participants of the academic
sessions will include Abba
Eban, former Israeli Ambassa-
dor; Jacques Attali, economic
advisor to French President
Mitterand; Prof. Arthur Korn-
berg, Nobel Prize Laureate
from Stanford University;
British jurist Sir Zelman
Cowen, president of the Bri-
tish Press Council; and Prof.
Eugenio Bulygin of Argentina.
The Golden Lakes chapter of American Red Magen David for Israel (ARMDI) donated an
ambulance to Israel. Pictured at the dedication ceremonies are, from Uft: Sara Goldfarb, former
president Jack Zuriff, current president Sol Tauss, ARMDI Southeast Region Director Robert L.
Schwartz, Treasurer Sam Moskowitz and Membership Secretary Lou Goldfarb. Co-sponsors of the
ambulance were the Golden Lakes community, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwartz and the Golden
Lakes Temple. ARMDI is the U.S. support arm of Magen David Adorn (MDA), the State of Israel's
emergency medical/disaster/ambulance/blood/healthcare network.
United Synagogue Scores Cantor's Assembly
On Women Exclusion Policy
A recent release from the
United Synagogue of America,
the association of Conserva-
tive congregations, explains it
"is distressed and disap-
pointed at the recent decision
of the Cantor's Assembly of
the Jewish Theological Semin-
ary to continue its policy of
excluding women from its
membership."
The United Synagogue calls
the Assembly's action an
attempt to negate the decision
of the Cantor's Institute in
accepting women students for
training as Conservative can-
tors.
Tennis Sessions
At Local Park
The Broward County Parks
and Recreation Division and
C.B. Smith Park Tennis Asso-
ciation will hold three tennis
camp sessions for youngsters
this summer at C.B. Smith
Park in Pembroke Pines.
Geared for boys and girls
ages six to 16, the sessions
have been scheduled for June
26-July 7, July 10-21 and July
24-August 4.
Beginners meet Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays, 9:30
a.m.-noon; intermediates and
advanced players, 9:30 a.m.-
2:30 p.m.
For information: 680-0025.
Bank Leumi
Honors
I Righteous
s Bank Leumi le-Israel
c recently hosted a luncheon
-honoring those Israeli resi-
| dents who are Righteous Gen-
s tiles, Christians who have been
b recognized for remarkable bra-
- very in saving the lives of Jews
I during World War II.
3 .
b The Righteous Gentiles have
b been paired with Bank Leumi
- retirees, will be included in all
5 activities of the bank's Pen-
i sioners Club and will be given
the same gifts at Passover and
-k Rosh Hashanah.
g A number of the more than
S 7,000 designated Righteous
Gentiles have moved to Israel.

The United Synagogue notes
the serious need for cantors in
Conservative synagogues as
well as the nationwide short-
age and suggets that the
Assembly's decision will chan-
nel qualified cantors out of the
Conservative Movement.
Rabbi Jerome M. Epstein,
senior vice president/CEO of
United Synagogue, charges
that "the attempt to deny full
and equal rights to women
cantors not only fails to recog-
nize the actual widespread
increase in women's participa-
tion in Conservative syna-
gogues, but also fails to recog-
nize the halachic support given
to this trend."
The Conservative Movement
has granted women entry into
previously all-male profes-
sions, including the Rabbinical
Association.
Franklin D. Kreutzer, inter-
national president of United
Synagogue, calls the Cantor's
Assembly's action, which dis-
courages women cantors, "not
only a disservice to them but a
threat to the continued vitality
and dynamism of the Conser-
vative Movement."
Ask Rose
to pick up
Not since the birth of Israel has
something so tiny made it so big.
4
Its Tetley s tiny little tea leaves They ve been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years Tetley knows thai just as liny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful the same thing is
true lor tea leaves So lor rich refreshing flavor, take time out
lor Tetley tea Because liny is tastier1
K Certifted Kosfw
n-,,UrT
"Tin* Is ImuHrr'i
Or your old set of golf clubs. Or your old power
tools. Or your son's old tricycle.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
I nntt Shops.
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies tor Rose and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you'll
teel like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GrVE
Th'.H yir,hor,"d ,h"" *hP* of ihe M.ami j*,sh Home V
aid Hotp.i,| fo, .he Aged All gift* t.xdeduc.ible
-


Friday, June 23, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
National Havurah Summer Institute
The National Havurah Com-
mittee will conduct a week
long summer institute, August
14-20, at Harcum Junior Col-
lege, Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Courses for adults will be
offered in Bible, rabbinic texts,
kabbalah and Jewish spiritual-
ity, Midrash, and poetry and
there will be separate pro-
grams for children of all ages.
Workshops will be held for the
sharing of ideas and experi-
ences in everything from com-
munity building to tallis mak-
ing.
Participants need not have
to have any prior experience
with havurah or Jewish
renewal to attend. The word
havurah has become synony-
mous with Jewish renewal;
havurah is a small fellowship
that comes together to inten-
sify Jewish life.
The National Havurah Com-
mittee sponsors regional
havurah retreats in addition to
the summer institute. For
information: the National
Havurah Committee, 441 W.
Carpenter Lane, Philadelphia,
PA 19119, or (215) 438-6018.
B'nai* B'rith Welcomes UN Report
B'nai B'rith has welcomed
the United Nations Environ-
mental Programme (UNEP)
report commending Israel for
the improvements in the qual-
ity of life in the West Bank and
the Gaza Strip since those
areas came under Israeli con-
trol in 1967. The report partic-
ularly noted that infant mor-
tality declined and average life
spans increased over the past
22 years.
Seymour D. Reich, interna-
tional president of
B'nai B'rith, said, "It is espe-
cially gratifying that the
United Nations, so often the
source of politically motivated
and false anti-Israeli calumny,
has finally officially recognized
what has so long been well
known to all who would not
refuse to see the truth: that
Israel's administration of
Judea, Samaria and Gaza has
been of significant material
benefit to all inhabitants. "
Reich, who is also chairman
of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American Jew-
ish Organizations, says the
report and the recent World
Health Organization's rejec-
tion of the PLO, points to "an
improved and more balanced
atmosphere in the UN which
may eventually prove benefi-
cial to the peace process."
The report, Reich says,
should also put to rest charges
of racism that have been lev-
eled against the Zionist char-
acter of Israel.
Emanuel Fass
Dies At 93
Emanuel Fass, who had
been active in many Jewish
community organizations, died
June 13, at the age of 93. A
former resident of New York
City, Mr. Fass had lived in
Hallandale since 1965.
Mr. Fass was a graduate of
New York University and
Brooklyn Law School. A CPA
since 1926, he was admitted to
the New York Bar in 1929.
He was a member of the
board of directors of Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for
the Aged at Douglas Gardens,
and active in the Hebrew Univ-
ersity of Jerusalem,
B'nai B'rith, American Red
Magen David for Israel and
the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. He had been
treasurer of the Aquarius Con-
dominium Association for the
past 15 years; was a life mem-
ber of the Masonic Order,
Composite Lodge; an associate
member of Hadassah; and a
member of Temple Beth El.
Mr. Fass was the husband of
the late Emma Fass and Ber-
tha G. Fass; father of Rhoda
(Seymour) Goodman, Joan
(Zachary) Buchalter and
Myrna E. Geiges; grandfather
of Paul, Barry, Laurie, the late
Andrew, Beth and Heidi;
great-grandfather of five; and
brother of Hyman and Abe.
Funeral services were held
Thursday, June 15.
Foreign Language Center Suggested
A task force appointed by
Florida Commissioner of Edu-
cation Betty Castor has recom-
mended the establishment of a
state foreign language center
with south Florida served
through the collaborative
efforts of Florida Atlantic
University, Florida Interna-
tional University, area com-
munity colleges and school
boards. The regional center
could be located in Broward
County, while two others could
be located in central and in
north Florida.
To be funded by grants and
public resources, the proposed
foreign language center is one
of several recommendations to
come out of a recent Miami
meeting at which business rep-
Yuppie Group
For Arthritis
The Florida chapter of the
Arthritis Foundation, south-
east branch, has organized a
fund-raising group called
'Esprit de Corps.' The group
will host its first networking
social on Monday, June 26,
4:30-6:30 p.m., at R.J.'s Land-
ing, Fort Lauderdale.
A $2 donation at the door for
the Arthritis Foundation, will
cover admission, a happy hour
buffet, special drink prices,
prizes and networking.
Esprit de Corps is comprised
of young professionals from
Broward and Dade counties,
who will meet each month and
network with others in the
business community. The
annual fee is $25.
For information: 484-5600 in
Broward or 374-0190 in Dade.
resentatives of Florida-based
companies joined members of
Foreign Language Instruction
in Florida (FLIF) to discuss
what private industry and gov-
ernment agencies should do to
successfully compete in an
increasingly international eco-
nomic community.
According to FLIF member
Dr. Ernest L. Weiser, a recent
FLIF survey of Florida indus-
tries indicates that nearly 50
percent of the workforce
should be able to speak and
write in another language
Spanish, French or German
in addition to English.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, June 23, 1989
Viewpoint
Keeping Count
The general media in a replay of the
Vietnam War keeps a constant body-count:
how many Palestinians have been killed dur-
ing the 18-month old intifada or Arab uprising
in the territories.
Often, in this continuing tally, the fact that
these homegrown young terrorists are victims
of their own instigated war of attrition gets
lost in the coverage.
One number, however, receives scant notice:
that of Palestinian killing Palestinian in some
bastardized version of retribution.
That count is now at 50: fifty occupants of
the West Bank and Gaza administered terri-
tories who were suspected of "collaboration"
with the State of Israel, in trying to reduce the
unrest and cease the hostilities, were mur-
dered outright by their own brethren.
When the world asks why the Jewish state
does not work toward meeting the pacific
overtures of the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation, it should heed the words of Israeli
Foreign Minister Moshe Arens when he calls
the recent homicidal attacks a "reign of
terror."
True pacifists don't kill the peace-makers;
they join them.
On The Subject Of Numbers
Other numbers that bear repetition are
those reported by the United Nations Envi-
ronmental Programme. The UNEP issued a
report that praised the State of Israel for
initiating changes in the West Bank and Gaza
Strip which have resulted in an improved
quality of life for residents in those adminis-
tered territories.
The significant statistics reveal that both
infant mortality has been on the decline and
average longevity has been on the increase
since the 1967 Six-Day War.
The study, which was executed by the
group's Egyptian executive director/scientist,
Dr. Mustafa Tolba, would be helpful if it
were widely disseminated in ameliorating
the negative stereotype of the Jewish state in
the international press.
For those who question the humanitarian
basis of Israeli life, surely this UN report is
good news, indeed.
CCAR Centennial
Reform Judaism was in the American phase
of its infancy when the Central Conference of
American Rabbis was formed in 1889.
Today, the group's Reform rabbis who
number 1,500 have reason to celebrate the
centennial of their collegial organization. Re-
presentative of the estimated 1.5 million
Reform Jewish congregation-at-large, the
CCAR has never shrunk from the tough
questions of a relevant approach to an historic
tradition and an eternal faith.
jta
Style and Substance .
. Both, in Baker Message
By MORRIS J. AMITAY
IT is puzzling why anyone in
the pro-Israel community
should have been overly sur-
prised by the substance of the
much publicized speech Secret-
ary of State James Baker gave
to the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee's Annual
Conference last month. Disap-
pointed, yes but surprised,
no!
Since the launching of the
Rogers' Plan back in Decem-
ber of 1969 (by another rela-
tively new secretary of state,
William Rogers) official U.S.
policy regarding Israeli rule
over the administered territor-
ies and the status of Jerusalem
has been consistent. But
Baker's remarks, which did
include some welcome state-
ments of support for Israel and
a reiteration of U.S. opposition
to an independent Palestinian
State, lacked the warmth (or
perhaps more cynically, the
schmaltz) many had become
accustomed to during the Rea-
gan/Shultz era. After all, as a
"major non-NATO ally" and a
strategic partner of the United
States, Israel could rightfully
expect more than the dispas-
sionate "even-handed"
approach with which Baker
addressed his remarks to
Israelis and Palestinians.
Given the two nations' tradi-
tional special relationship, and
the strong links between the
United States and Israel, it is
not unfair to ask what have the
Palestinians, much less the
PLO, done to earn this parity
with Israel?
WHILE it was more this
even-handed tone rather than
the actual substance which
rankled Israel's supporters, a
significant omission in the
Baker speech, hopefully inad-
vertent, was also noted. This
was the lack of a U.S. declara-
tion that Israel should not have
to return to its vulnerable pre-
1967 borders. The timing was
also unfortunate. Baker's
admonitions and advice to both
sides came at a time when the
Shamir four-part peace pro-
posal, including elections in
the territories, was being
That relevancy has put Reform Judaism in
the forefront of the continuing battle for
messianic goals in this common era.
Issues such as homelessness and hunger,
emigration from despotic lands and immigra-
tion to havens of religious freedom, humani-
tarian aid no matter the victim, have
demanded a response.
Reform Judaism has offered the answer in
its call to activism, in the practical application
of its faith.
To the rabbis of the CCAR, and to the
adherents of Reform, a salute at this century
mark.
The Jewish
Florit>iw
of South Broward
0
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FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
I Frr^Shorkrl
Published Bi Weekly
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C TEGLAS DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING I 373 4605 COLLECT
Mem Office 4 Plant 120 N E 6th St Miami. Fla 33132 Phone I 373 4605
Member JTA. Seven ArU. NS, SKA. AJPA and FPA
Friday, June 23,1989
Volume 19
20 SIVAN 5749
Number 12
o
pushed hard by Israel. Right
now this proposal, for which
Shamir is being vigorously
attacked within his own Likud
ranks, is really the only diplo-
matic game in town. So pru-
dence, rather than complete
agreement with Israel's posi-
tion would have dictated a
more positive tone.
Some of the disappointed
AIPAC listeners to the Baker
speech wondered why a more
welcome text was not drafted
by the Jewish Middle East
advisers who worked on it. But
again, this should come as no
surprise since, as a rule, Amer-
ican Jews who become
involved officially in Middle
East policy-making invariably
bend over backwards to
demonstrate that their religi-
ous affiliation rules out favorit-
ism for Israel. The only notew-
orthy exception to this rule
which comes to mind is former
U.S. U.N. Ambassador Arthur
Goldberg who held this post
when UN Security Council
Resolution 242 was hammered
out.
ANOTHER irony of the
reaction to the Baker speech
was that for the most part his
remarks were well received by
his AIPAC audience and cer-
tainly not as negatively as the
media described it. It was
actually the media's interpret-
ation which evoked much of
the negative reaction by
AIPAC members the next day.
The whole flap could have
been avoided by more sophisti-
cation and understanding on
the part of the new secretary
of state. For the time being,
some may prefer to blame it on
the youth of a new administra-
tion, before drawing long-term
conclusions as to the future
direction of U.S. Middle East
policies.
But for many in the pro-
Israel community, the mes-
sage delivered by James Baker
was "start worrying details
to follow".


Friday, June 23, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
B'nai B'rith Eulogizes Pepper
B'nai B'rith joins with the
American people in mourning
the loss of U.S. Congressman
Claude Pepper, B'nai B'rith
International President Sey-
mour D. Reich said in a recent
public message.
Reich described Pepper as
"a champion of many of the
causes that B'nai B'rith holds
dear. He will always be
remembered and honored as a
valiant defender of one of our
great national treasures the
senior citizens of this country,
on whose wisdom, counsel and
experience we so often
depend."
Congressman's
Call for Resolution
Students at the ORTBraude International Institute of Technology in Karmiel, Israel, relax on the
lawn of their school's Galilee campus prior to the official dedication ceremonies. Among the 600
who attended the event were local American ORT Federation (AOF) delegates Esther Barrish of
West Palm Beach; Rochelle and David Greenberg, Plantation; Trudy and Ralph Jaffe, Boca
Raton; Maruka and Bernard Mirochnick, Hollywood; and AOF field director Murray Schneier oj
Boynton Beach and his wife, Sandy. The Braude Institute, which opened its doors last September,
is a two-year junior college offering training in electronics, biotechnology, robotics, computer
a ided design and manufacturing, industrial management and international marketing. A special
AOF garden at the school honors American contributors.
Cancer Prize To Wiezmann Scientist
Congressman Edward Feig-
han (D-OH) has introduced a
resolution calling on the Vati-
can to extend the same full
diplomatic relations to Israel
as it maintains with over 100
other countries. Calling the
Vatican's justifications for its
present position "overly legal-
istic," Feighan points out that
such recognition would pro
mote peace in the Middle East
by reinforcing the basic prem-
ise of Israel's right to exist.
A Catholic, Rep. Reighan is
a member of the House Fore-
ign Affairs Committee.
Technion- Japanese Link
The Technion Research and
Development Ltd., the busi-
ness arm of the Technion
Israel Institute of Technology,
has signed its first agreement
Prof. Leo Sachs of the Weiz-
mann Institute of Science in
Rehovot, Israel, has been
awarded the General Motors
Cancer Research Foundation's
1989 Alfred P. Sloan Prize.
The $130,000 Sloan Prize is
given for the most significant
basic research advance clarify-
ing the underlying nature of
cancer.
Sachs, head of Weizmann's
genetics department, shared
his award with Australian sci-
entist Dr. Donald Metcalf.
Started some 30 years ago,
Sach's research has shown
that the process of malignancy
can be reversible and that the
growth of leukemia cells can
be controlled.
Sachs developed the first
PNAI Convention
In Miami Beach
Parents of North American
Israelis (PNAI) will hold its
12th international convention
Sunday through Wednesday,
June 25-28, at the Crown
Hotel, Miami Beach.
Yoseph Elkana, agricultural
attache at the Israeli Embassy
in Washington, will conduct a
seminar on the current agricul-
tural situation in Israel.
Morris Futernick, president
of the South Florida Aliyah
Council and Bunny Goldstein,
coordinator, will participate in
a panel on "PNAI and Federa-
tion; Our Role as Catalyst for
Aliyah Support."
Other topics to be addressed
include "Dual Citizen Issues
for Parents and
Children: U.S., Canada,
Israel" and "Aliyah's Effect
on Life Styles for Parents and
Olim (immigrants)."
Speaking at the dinners will
be Dr. Abraham Gittelson,
associate director of Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
southern region, on Sunday;
Dr. Barry Rubin, Washington
Institute for Near East Policy,
on Monday; and Yair Raconati,
vice consul, State of Israel,
Tuesday.
PNAI has three chapters in
Florida: Dade, Broward ana
West Palm Beach; 42 chapters
throughout the U.S. and four
in Canada.
Prof. Leo Sachs
procedure for growing and
cloning different types of nor-
mal blood cells in laboratory
cultures. He used this proce-
dure to discover a family of
hormones that can control the
development of both normal
and leukemic blood cells, and
can induce the maturation of
certain types of leukemic cells
so that they are no longer
malignant. These hormones
are now being used in clinical
experiments to boost the pro-
duction of disease-fighting
white blood cells in cancer
patients undergoing chemo-
therapy or irradiation, as well
as with bone marrow trans-
plant patients, AIDS patients
and others.
Sachs, who joined the Weiz-
mann Institute in 1952, is the
second scientist at Weizmann
to win the Sloan Prize.
with a Japenese firm tor a joint
effort to implement a Technion
calcite lining process designed
to rehabilite small-diameter
water mains.
Elaine Lewis, who wax chosen
"Teacher of the Year" at A.I).
Henderson University School
at Florida Atlantic University
and for her diet rid. wiU attend
a conference on Developmental
Approaches to Science and
Health through Technology
(DASH) at the University of
Hawaii. Lewis, the pilot
teacher for the State of Florida
of a hands-on science program
for grades kindergarten
through fifth, has been invited
to become a trainer in order to
show other kindergarten teach-
ers how the program, which
uses manipulatives, works. She
was also honored at the second
annual Florida teacher
Roundtable held recently in
Orlando.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, June 23, 1989
IMWM
Synagogue News
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER
Sabbath services during the
summer will be held Friday
evenings, 7 p.m., and Satur-
days at 8:45 a.m.
Daily services are scheduled
for 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.,
but there will be no 5:30 p.m.
services Fridays.
On Saturday, June 24, 8:45
a.m., Paul Fraynd will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah in the
presence of his parents, Dr.
Germand Fraynd and Lya
Fraynd, and other family
members.
TEMPLE BETH AHM
ISRAEL
On Friday, June 23, services
will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Avraham Kapnek officiating
and Hazzan Eric Lindendaum
and Cantor Joseph Wiche-
lewski chanting the Liturgy.
On Saturday, June 24, ser-
vices begin at 8:45 a.m. with
the Bat Mitzvah of Debra Leah
Rosenthal, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Herbert Rosenthal.
The Ways and Means com-
mittee will meet Tuesday,
June 27, 7:30 p.m.; and the
Executive Board on Wednes-
day, June 28, at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Ahm Israel is
located at 9730 Stirling Road,
Hollywood. For information:
431-5100.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Services will be held Fri-
days, June 23 and 30, 5 p.m.;
and Saturdays, June 24 and
July 1, 9 a.m., in the main
sanctuary, conducted by Rabbi
Albert Cohen and assisted by
Cantor Irving Gold and lay
leaders. This summer schedule
will be in effect until the fall
season begins.
Weekdays, morning services
are held 7:30 a.m.; for times of
weekday and Saturday even-
ing services, call Rabbi Cohen,
981-6113.
Temple Beth Shalom is
located at 1400 No. 46 Avenue,
Hollywood. For information:
981-6111.
TEMPLE SINAI OF
HOLLYWOOD
During the summer months,
Friday evening Shabbat Ser-
vices are conducted by lay
leaders of the congregation.
On June 30, 8 p.m., the Lay
Rabbi will be Arthur Marcus, a
long-time member of Temple
Sinai and a member of the
Temple's board of governors.
Marcus is executive director of
the Israel Bond Office of
Broward County. He will be
assisted by Rev. Itzhak Gol-
denholz, ritual director of
Temple Sinai. Members of the
Marcus family will participate
in the service.
The Shabbat service Satur-
day, July 1, will begin at 9
a.m., in the Chapel with Rev.
Goldenholz and lay leaders of
the congregation conducting.
On Friday evening, July 7,
Lay Rabbi Joseph Kleiman will
conduct the Shabbat service
with Rev. Goldenholz as Lay
Cantor. The service will begin
at 8 p.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. Kleiman is a past Pres-
ident of Temple Sinai and a
long-time member of the con-
gregation. Sonia Kleiman will
bless the Sabbath candles.
The Shabbat service on Sat-
urday, July 8, will begin at 9
a.m. in the Chapel with Rev.
Goldenholz and lay leaders of
Temple Sinai conducting.
Daily Minyan services take
place at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m. in
the Chapel.
Temple Sinai is located at
1201 Johnson Street, Holly-
wood. For information: 920-
1577.
TEMPLE BETH EL
On Friday, June 23, 8 p.m.
guest Rabbi Saul Diament will
conduct the Shabbat services.
The flowers on the Bemah will
be presented by Dorothy
Epstein in honor of her grand-
child and the Oneg Shabbat
will be sponsored by Hanna
Rubin in honor of her husband,
Arthur's 90th birthday.
On Friday, June 30, 8 p.m.,
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe will
conduct the services. The flow-
ers and the Oneg Shabbat will
be sponsored by Judge and
Mrs. Morton Abram in honor
of their 50th wedding anniver-
sary.
The Friday, July 7 Shabbat
services, at 8 p.m., will be
conducted by Rabbi Norman
Lipson.
TEMPLE SOLEL
On Friday, June 23, services
will begin at 8:15 p.m., and will
be conducted by Cantor Israel
Rosen and Etah Rubin, execu-
tive vice president of the Tem-
ple's Sisterhood.
Services Friday, June 30,
will begin at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Robert P. Frazin and Cantor
Israel Rosen will conduct the
services.
There will be no services
Saturdays, June 24 and July 1.
Temple Solel is located at
5100 Sheridan Street, Holly-
wood.
Cantor Alexandrovich
On Tour In Russia
Misha Alexandrovich, the
cantor at Temple Sinai of Hol-
lywood, has been invited by
the Soviet government to per-
form in concert in that country
as a singer and cantor.
Alexandrovich, who emi-
grated from Russia in 1971, is
the first Russian-born artist to
be invited back to perform by
the Soviet government since
the emigration of Soviet Jews
began 20 years ago.
Cantor Alexandrovich's 11
city tour includes Moscow,
Leningrad and cities in the
Ukraine and the Baltic states.
Internationally acclaimed
cellist Mstislav Rostropovich,
who is also a Soviet emigre,
has also been invited to per-
form by the Soviet govern-
ment and will play in concert
there next year.
S
Radio Host
Rabbi Morton Malavsky,
spiritual leader of Temple
Beth Shalom of Hollywood,
hosts a radio program, Timely
Topics, each Sunday at 7:30
a.m. on station 560 AM.
State Rep's
Mother Dies
Funeral services for Ida
Lippman, mother of State
Rep. Fred Lippman, were held
Monday, June 12, at Gutter-
man-Warheit Memorial Chapel
in Hollywood.
Mrs. Lippman, a 16-year-
resident of Hallandale, was
formerly from Brooklyn. She
was married over 66 years to
the late Charles Lippman.
Besides Rep. Lippman, she is
survived by two other sons,
Edwin and Morton Lippman; a
brother, Sam Devinoff; and
ten grandchildren and five
great-grandchildren.
Contributions to the Jewish
Community Center of South
Broward are suggested.
Bombing----
Continued from Page 1
similar of the kind later sus-
pected as the weapon that
destroyed Pan Am 103 on Dec.
21.
The bomb was inserted in a
radio-cassette player, whose
inner mechanism contained
the Semtex plastic explosive
with a barometric detonator
timed to explode soon after it
was airborne.
The bombing killed all 259
passengers on board the jet
and 11 persons on the ground
in the village of Lockerbie.
CBS News reported in April
that West German investigat-
ors believed a relative of Dal-
kamoni placed the bomb in the
suitcase of an unwitting
Lebanese-American youth,
who boarded the plane in
Frankfurt, its point of depar-
ture.
The flight continued to Lon-
don, where most of the passen-
gers bound for New York got
on.
A West German investigator
was killed and another criti-
cally wounded in April while
examining a similar bomb con-
cealed in a radio, and a second
explosive device was deton-
ated without injuries.
Dalkamoni, 43, and another
Jabril group commander,
Abdel Fattah Ghadanfar, 38,
both reportedly Jordanians,
are currently being held in
West German prisons on
charges of membership in a
terrorist organization and pos-
session of weapons and explo-
sives.
Area Deaths E
MINDLIN
Tracy Weinkle, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Milton L. Weinkle of Hallandale, died
June 1 at Mount Sinai Hospital in New
York. The 35-year-old Mindlin was a
native Miamian and a resident of Hallan-
dale until she moved to New York 13
years ago upon her marriage to Frederic
Mindlin.
A graduate of Nova High School, she
attended George Washington University
and received her MBA from New York
University.
Mindlin was marketing director for the
Consumer Products Division of Clairol in
New York.
In addition to her parents and her
husband, she is survived by a son,
Michael; a daughter, Jennifer; and three
brothers, Scott of N.Y.; Todd of Atlanta;
and Barney of Miami. Funeral services
were held June 4 at Riverside Chapel in
Mt. Vernon. Interment followed at Union
Field Cemetery in Ridgewood, N.Y. The
family has requested donations to the
American Cancer Society.
PFISTER
Elaine, a long-time resident of Dania,
lied May 31, at the age of 58. She was
formerly employed as an interior desig-
ner at Baer's and Thomasville furniture
stores. She is survived by her husband,
Carl; daughter, Julie Roberts; brother,
Joel (Sandy) Barez; and sister, Debbie.
Memorial services were held Sunday,
June 4, at Riverside Guardian Plan
Chapel.
KAHN
Phillip R., of Hallandale, died June 3, at
the age of 81. He is survived by his wife,
Helen; daughter, Maris (Shlomo) Katsir;
sister, Anne; sister-in-law and brother-in-
law, Sylvia and Norman; grandchildren,
Leron and Shira; and nieces and neph-
ews. Services are held at Riverside
chapel.
WALLACH
Morris, a resident of Hollywood, died at
the age of 94. Services were held June 4
at Levitt-Weinstein.
FAGAN
Samuel, 78, of Hollywood, died at the age
of 78. Graveside services were held Sun-
day, June 4, at Beth David Cemetery,
Hollywood. Arrangements were by Lev-
itt-Weinstein.
KLUGER
Eugene, of Hollywood, died at the age of
77. Services and burial were in New
York, with arrangements handled by
Levitt-Weinstein.
OKUN
Laura, a resident of Pembroke Pines,
died at the age of 85. Graveside services
were held June 5 at Vista Memorial
Gardens, with arrangements handled by
Levitt-Weinstein.
LEVINSKY
Max, a resident of Hollywood, died at the
age of 83. Services were held July 13,
with arrangements by Levitt-Weinstein.
GLATTER
Stanley, of Davie, died at the age of 72.
He had been a purchasing agent for
Miami Beach and Dade County for 30
years. Clatter was a husband of Ruth; the
father of Carole (Manny) Lax; and the
brother of Arthur (Bertha) Clatter. He is
also survived by four grandchildren. Fun-
eral services were held June 13.
MERMALL
Emil, of Hollywood, died at the age of 90.
Services were held June 12, with
arrangements by Levitt-Weinstein.
ADNOPOZ
Edward, a member of B'nai B'rith and a
resident of Pembroke Pines, died June 9.
He is survived by his wife, Sally; brother,
Milton; sister, Ruth Rosenwasser; and
many nephews and nieces. Services were
held at Riverside.
LAPIDUS
Henry, of Hollywood, died June 13 at the
age of 79. He was the husband of Win-
ifred; father of Madelon Fraldin; Ban
Kasen and Philip Masters; brother of
Shirley Fields; and grandfather of
Randy, David, Michelle, John, Lisa, Kim
and Torrie. Memorial services were held
at Riverside Guardian Plan Chapel.
MANDEL
Dan, a Hallandale resident, was the
husband of Sylvia. He is also survived by
three sons, one daughter, six grandchil-
dren and three sisters. Services were
private.
toy on a roll.
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Friday, June 23, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Memorial Hospital Medical Staff Elects Officers
New medical staff officers
were recently elected at
Memorial Hospital in Hollyw-
ood. Dr. Morton A. Diamond
was elected chief of staff; Dr.
Burton Cahn was elected vice
chief of staff; and Dr. Victor
Hochberg was elected secret-
ary/treasurer.
Dr. Diamond, who also spe-
cializes in cardiology, has been
on Memorial's medical staff
since 1971. He received his BA
degree from Cornell Univer-
sity and his medical degree in
1963 from the State Univer-
sity of New York Down State
Medical Center. His post-
graduate medical training was
taken at the Indiana Univer-
sity Medical Center, where he
completed his internship, resi-
dency in internal medicine and
cardiology felowship.
Certified by the American
Board of Internal Medicine as
a subspecialist in internal med-
icine and cardiovascular dis-
eases, Dr. Diamond holds fel-
lowships in the American
Collge of Physicians, Ameri-
Hollywood To
Send Two To
Maccabiah Games
When the Maccabiah flame
is lit at the Ramat Gan Sta-
dium in Israel, marking the
beginning of the 13th World
Maccabiah, July 3-13, local
area residents will be with the
American delegation's nearly
500 athletes and staff mem-
bers.
Among the team members
from Florida is Michael" Glass-
man of Hollywood, who will
compete is swimming.
A Hollywood resident,
Robert Zeitlin, is one of the
staff members, working with
the swimming competitors.
This year, teams from the
Soviet Union, Cuba, Hong
K and South Korea will make
their first appearance at the
games. According to Macca-
biah officials, the Soviet dele-
gation will number 57 athletes,
who will compete in 11 sports,
including basketball, wres-
tling, gymnastics and chess.
The game's opening cere-
mony will focus on the evolu-
tion of the Jewish people and
the growth of the State of
Israel. Hundreds of young-
sters will participate in the
spectacle, including some
1,600 performing gymnasts.
The closing ceremony will
take place at the Wailing Wall,
the site of thousands of bar
mitvahs and several hundred
bar mitzvah youngsters will
join in the proceedings.
?1*T>^ yi .rvx
BETH DIN
of Florida
We serve all Halachic needs.
Religious Divorces, "GET"
Halachic Conversions, Arbitra-
tions, (Deene Torah). Our
Orthodox Halachic Rulings are
universally recognized. Serving
Israel, U.S. and Latin America.
Attorney's Cooperation Wel-
comed.
Rav Shmuel T. Stern
Av Beth Din
Vice President
Agudas Horabonim
U.S. & Canada
For Appointment
Pleaae Call
(305)672-0004-538-2931
Dr. Morton A. Diamond
can College of Cardiology, and
Councils on Clinical Cardi-
ology on Stroke of the Ameri-
can Heart Association. He is
currently clinical associate
professor of cardiology at the
University of Miami School of
Medicine.
A Vietnam veteran, Dr. Dia-
mond resides in Hollywood.
He new vice chief of staff,
Dr. Cahn, specializes in psychi-
atry and has been on the
Memorial Hospital medical
staff for 16 years. He is a
member of the American Med-
ical Association, the American
Psychiatric Association, the
Broward County Medical
Association, and the Florida
Medical Association. He
resides in Hollywood.
Dr. Hochberg, who has been
on Memorial's medical staff
for 22 years, is a specialist in
neurology. He is a Fellow of
the American Academy of
Neurology and the American
College of Physicians; and a
member of the American Geri-
atrics Society, American Medi-
cal Association, Florida Medi-
cal Association, and Broward
County Medical Association.
He also lives in Hollywood.
Bat Mifezvarjs
WENDI BELLOWS
Wendi Bellows, daughter of
Jan and Allison Bellows, cele-
brated her Bat Mitzvah Satur-
day, June 17, at Temple Beth
Ahm Israel.
A student at Pines Middle
School, Wendi enjoys tennis,
softball, acting and art.
Special guests at the celebra-
tion were Wendi's grandpar-
ents, Selma and Marvin Bel-
lows of Tamarac; her sister,
Lauren; and brother, David.
DEBRA ROSENTHAL
Debra Leah Rosenthal,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
bert Rosenthal, was called to
the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah
Saturday, June 24, 8:45 a.m.,
at Temple Beth Ahm Israel.
Debra is a student at Pioneer
Middle School, where she is on
the honor roll.
Special guests at the celebra-
tion included Debra's grand-
parents, Werner and Selma
Rosenthal of Kansas City; her
sister, Rachel; and brother,
Seth.
Library Program Singles' Picnic
A music recital by students
of Lucretia Tice will be pre-
sented Saturday, June 24,
10:30 a.m., at the Hollywood
branch of the Broward County
Library System.
Some students will play
musical instruments; other will
sing.
For information: 926-2430.
The Temple Sinai Young
Singles, a group for 20 and
30-year-olds, will hold a picnic
and barbecue Tuesday, July 4,
11 a.m., at pavilion five in T-Y
Park, Hollywood.
The $5 admission includes
the barbecue and such activi-
ties as volleyball.
For information: 932-8542.
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value around. Because we or fresh from the field. Get
know you want the very best it all together with Publix.
that's available. Whether Whereshoppingisa pleasure.
The Upper
Crust.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, June 23, 1989



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