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

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:
AA00014306:00203

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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 16
Hollywood, Florida Friday, August 18, 1989
Price.35 Cents
FULL ATTENTION Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
listens to a briefing given by an Israeli army officer in Tel
Aviv. (AP/Wide World Photo)
Fallout On Hostage Crisis
Damage To
Israel 'Minimal'
By ANDREW SILOW CARROLL
NEW YORK Fears that
U.S.-Israeli relations might be
damaged by Israel's capture of
a Shiite extremist leader and
the ensuing hostage crisis have
not been borne out, say Jewish
community officials and obser-
vers.
Even with some public opin-
ion polls indicating a sudden
erosion in popular support for
Israel, they say, pro-Israel
feelings have survived a week
of harsh scrutiny and worri-
some remarks on the part of
President Bush and Senate
Minority leader Robert Dole.
But Jewish leaders told
President Bush Tuesday they
were concerned that the hos-
tage situation in Lebanon
could adversely affect public
support for Israel.
White House spokesman
Marlin Fitzwater said the lead-
ers were concerned over "gen-
eral public attitudes that might
develop" toward Israel in the
aftermath of its capture of a
Shiite extremist leader,
Sheikh Abdul Karim Obeid.
The seizure of the sheikh by
Arens Has Direct Talks
With Arabs On Radio
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) For
90 minutes this week, it
seemed as if a dream came
true telephone lines to Jeru-
salem were overloaded with
calls from Kuwait, Beirut,
Cairo and other Arab cities.
The occasion was a phone-in
program organized by the Ara-
bic program on the Voice of
Israel. The guest in the studio
was Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens, visibly enjoying direct
contacts with the Arab world
that came with no interna-
tional conference and with no
preconditions.
"Why don't you meet Arafat
and resolve the problem?"
asked Mohammad Salem from
Kuwait.
He received the traditional
Israeli response that Israel
will talk only to Arab countries
and to representatives of the
residents in the administered
territories. Most of the other
questions dealt with the Pales-
tinian issue, with many caller
arguing that Israel should
negotiate with the PLO.
Arens politely told his
phone-mates that he was glad
he could talk directly to resi-
dents of Arab countries, but
they failed to move him away
from the traditional Israeli
position to boycott anything
that smells PLO.
In fact, when Mike Yunis,
the PLO representative in
Cyprus, phoned in with the
same question, Arens refused
to talk to him.
There are no direct tele-
phone lines between Israel and
the Arab world, with the
exception of Egypt. Solan
Communications in London, a
private communications com-
pany, arranged the telephone
hookup through a computer-
ized transmitter. Arab listen-
ers dialed 00-4416-248244 and
were directly linked with the
studio in Jerusalem.
Albert Yunis, a resident of
East Beirut, wanted to know
whether Israel's continued
holding of Sheikh Abdul Karim
Obeid did not amount to a
death sentence on the other
hostages.
"If we release that criminal,
we will only encourage more
terrorist activities," Arens
said. He reiterated Israel's
readiness to exchange prison-
ers.
Yunis added a good word.
He told the Israeli minister
that most of the people in
Christian East Beirut sup-
ported the kidnapping of
Obeid, and were hoping that it
would end up with an
exchange of prisoners.
Arens refused to go further
into the Obeid kidnapping, but
said that the only way to fight
terrorism was not to give in to
it.
Arens fielded questions from
Lebanon, Kuwait, Saudi Ara-
bia, Jordan, Bahrain, Egypt,
Abu Dhabi, Israel and the ter-
ritories.
Israeli commandos on July 28
touched off a series of threats
against American hostages by
their Shiite captors. Some poli-
ticians, notably Sen. Robert
Dole, have blamed Israel for
endangering the lives of the
hostages by carrying out the
commando raid.
Fitzwater said the Jewish
leaders "reiterated their sup-
port for the president and for
Higgins Died Long Ago,
Data Suggests
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Growing evidence suggests
that Lt. Col. William Higgins
was killed long before a Shiite
group released a videotape of
his "execution" on July 31.
An administration official
quoted by The Washington
Post said the "working
assumption" is that he was
killed sometime after the
shooting down of an Iranian
airliner over the Persian Gulf
in July 1988.
ABC News this week
reported that forensic experts
suspect Higgins was killed
shortly after his kidnapping in
February 1988.
They arrived at that conclu-
sion because the body in the
videotape appeared to be
clean-shaven, dressed in win-
ter clothes and not emaciated,
as many hostages tend to look
after months in captivity.
The timing of Higgins' death
is significant, because it could
disprove his kidnappers'
claims that he was hanged in
retaliation for Israel's capture
of their leader, Sheikh Abdul
Karim Obeid.
Israel has been criticized by
some American officials,
including Senate Minority
leader Robert Dole, for endan-
gering the lives of American
hostages.
Foriegn Minister Moshe Arens answers
questions from Arab callers during an
unusual radio talk show in Jerusalem.
(AP/Wide World Photo)


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday. August 18, 1989
Viewpoi
Terrorism, Continued
Last week, we expressed concern that the
presumed execution of Lt. Col. William Hig-
gins might unleash an anti-Israel backlash.
Thankfully, cooler heads have prevailed. The
Hezbollah terrorists are no longer threatening
to execute I'.S. hostage Joseph Cicippio. Iran
has hinted at a willingness to help resolve the
crisis and the Bush administration has muted
any direct criticism of Israel.
Whatever the outcome, it is clear that the
United States must pursue a comprehensive
settlement for ALL the hostages. An appease-
ment policy or tit-for-tat exchange will only
encourage more kidnapings and violence.
We should take a lesson from the 1930s,
when the appeasement camp attacked Win-
n Churchill for standing up against Adolf
Hitler. The reluctance of some Americans to
face hard truths played into Hitler's hands and
made his job that much easier.
Let's substitute Israel for Churchill and
Hezbollah for Hitler. Israel, like Churchill, has
refused to buckle under to demogogues. Sure
the Israelis took a big risk in kidnaping
Shiek Abdul Karim Obeid but at least they
were willing to strike out and DO something.
A recent poll by Time Magazine-Cable News
Network indicated that 58 percent of Ameri-
cans support negotiations to end the crisis and
50 percent said the administration should
refrain from bombing terrorist hideouts in
Lebanon if innocent people might be killed.
There is nothing wrong with negotiations as
long as the involved parties are sincere. We do
not. however, have any reason to trust the
murderous Hezbollah terrorists and certainly
Iran has been no great friend of the United
States. We should give them the benefit of the
doubt, but at the same time keep our military
options open.
Israel's kidnaping of the sheik may have
provoked a short-term crisis, but it also
exposed the long-festering wound of state-
supported Hezbollah terrorism. When and if
the Western hostages are finally released,
perhaps we may look upon Israel's unilateral
action as the catalyst for change.
Lifelong Leadership
Congratulations are in order for Harriet
Green, one of the first Floridians ever elected
head a national Zionist organization. Her
selection this week as president of Na'amat
USA. the Women's Labor Zionist Organiza-
tion of America, continues her lifelong leader-
ship for Israel and the Jewish people.
Mrs. Green has been virtually synonymous
with the success in South Florida of both
Na'amat USA and the American Zionist Fed-
eration. She has led both local units for many-
years, and has coordinated several of the
iargest rallies for Israel held anywhere in the
United States.
Na'amat USA, which supports so many
major installations in Israel, is fortunate to
have a volunteer of the caliber of Harriet
Green.
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Some 'Jewish' Aspects Of Felix Block
Bj MARC H. TANENBAl'M
NEW YORK (JTAl I first
met Felix Bloch. the alleged
Soviet spy. in Vienna during
August 1986. Ronald Lauder.
now a Republican candidate
for mayor of New York, had
just been named U.S. ambassa-
dor to Austria. I was in Vienna
as a member of the first Amer-
ican Jewish Committee delega-
tion to develop educational
programs for helping young
Austrians confront their coun-
try's Nazi past, including its
virulent anti-Semitism.
As a gesture of support of
our mission. Ambassador
Lauder tendered a dinner
reception in his home in honor
of the AJC delegation and for
senior members of his embassy
staff. Felix Bloch was among
the embassy people present.
The following morning, our
delegation was invited to the
U.S. Embassy for a compre-
hensive briefing on Austrian-
U.S. relations with the top
embassy specialists. Bloch
took an active part in that
briefing.
It became evident to our
group that Lauder and his
deputy chief of mission were
operating on different wave
lengths. At our several discus-
sions. Lauder spoke passion-
ately about his concerns over
Austrian anti-Semitism,
Austrian-Israeli relations and
especially about the cause of
Soviet Jewry. (Austria has
been the transfer center for
some 250,000 Jews from the
Soviet Union and Iran.)
In subsequent "coffee talk,"
Bloch cautiously but clearly
left the impression that he
thought Lauder was miscon-
struing his role.
"He is supposed to be the
ambassador of the United
States to Austria, not the
ambassador of the UJA," he
told several of us. We were
flabbergasted by his comments
and told him so.
Ambassador Lauder devel-
oped a close relationship with
the Jewish community of
Vienna, helping to support
some Jewish communal pro-
jects with personal financial
contributions.
To my knowledge, Felix
Bloch kept his distance from
the Kultusgemeinde and its
members.
While bigots and anti-
Semites may seek to exploit
his "Jewishness," Felix Bloch
was in fact an archetypical
assimilated Austrian-born
Jew.
At an early age, he was
converted to the Presbyterian
church, hoping to escape from
the perils of anti-Semitism
from which his father's family
had suffered.
He intermarried, and his
children are not known to be
raised as Jews. His daughter,
Andrea, however, claims that
despite his conversion, her
father "felt an intense connec-
tion to the Jewish faith."
In sum, I know nothing
about the validity of the
charges and rumors about his
being a Soviet spy, but I do
know it will be a very bad rap
if anyone seeks to make any
connection between his Jewish
background and his alleged
betrayal of his country.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum
is international relations con-
sultant for the American Jew-
ish Committee and is immedi-
ate past president of the Inter-
national Jewish Committee for
Interreligious Consultations
Falafel Stand Reflects
New Palestinian Mood
SUZANNE SMOCMET
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Friday, August 18, 1989
Volume 19
17 AV 5749
Number 16
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) Sud-
denly, a spot of light has illu-
minated the dark street run-
ning from Mount Scopus to the
French Hill neighborhood in
Jerusalem.
The falafel stand is back.
For years the little stand had
served up what some called the
best falafel in town to Hebrew
University students living in
the dormitories across the
street.
But then came the intifada,
and its leaders' strictly
enforced demand that Arab-
owned businesses close at
noon for a daily protest strike.
At first, the Arab owners of
the stand tried to be clever and
ignore the orders. But after
seeing one too many other
Arab businesses become the
victim of mysteriously set
fires, they closed the stand
down.
This week it was open again,
at 6 in the evening an open
challenge to a Palestinian
nationalist with a can of gasol-
ine and a book of matches.
Rules changing?
Was the intifada over, or
were the rules changing?
The vendor looked slightly
embarrassed when a longtime
customer asked the question,
as if he had failed his custom-
ers by obeying the orders of
the uprising leadership.
The customer would not let
it go. "Have you received per-
mission to reopen?" he asked
pointedly.
The man continued smiling.
"Well, sort of," he answered,
obviously not anxious to go
into details.
The reopening of the falafel
stand is symbolic of other
changes taking place in the
20-month-old Palestinian
uprising. The intifada may not
yet have died out, but its lead-
ers' hold on the rank and file is
showing definite signs of
weakening.
Arab workers hit hard
Besides the falafel stand,
shops, especially in remote vil-
lages, are beginning to stay
open after noon, in defiance or
the partial commercial strike
Continued on Page 9


Friday, August 18, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
ft
From Beirut To Jerusalem"
Times Reporter Tells Of Battle
For Truth In Middle East
I'll meet you at the Omni
Hotel garage entrance. What
do I look like? Like a Lebanese
guerrilla hijacker.
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
You've got to have a sense of
humor, says Thomas D. Fried-
man.
It's necessary when you're
26 years old, barely out of
graduate school, and you find
yourself covering the civil war
in Lebanon, where "death
without reason" is the harsh-
est fate of all.
Friedman turned 36 the day
he came to The Jewish Florid-
ian for an interview. That day
he learned that his book,
"From Beirut to Jerusalem,"
had just made the New York
Times\ bestseller list, less than
a month after it was released.
For the past 10 years Fried-
man was the chief correspon-
dent for the New York Times
in Beirut and Jerusalem. He
has won two Pulitzer prizes for
his coverage of the war-
ravaged Middle East and some
speculate that his new book
may win him a third.
Friedman had been the first
Jewish reporter sent by the
Times to cover the Middle
East. "A Jew who wants to
make a career working in or
studying about the Middle
East will always be a lonely
man," Friedman said. "He will
never be fully accepted or
trusted by the Arabs, and he
will never be fully accepted or
trusted by the Jews."
But being a correspondent
for one of the world's most
influential newspapers led to a
symbiotic relationship
between Friedman and his
sources: He needed them and
they needed him.
Still, there was "always a
tension in my gut," Friedman
recalls. "I was constantly
aware of the gap between who
I was and who many people
assumed I was. Whenever I
was interviewing a militia
leader or Arab statesman, my
mind would start racing
uncontrollably: What if this
guy knew who I was? Would he
care if he knew I was bar
mitzvahed at the Adath
Jeshuren Synagogue in Min-
neapolis in 1966? Would he be
shocked to know that my older
sister is a Lubavitcher Hasidic
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Jew with seven children living
in Miami Beach?"
Friedman describes himself
as having come from "a rather
typical middle-class American
Jewish family." His father sold
ball bearings and his mother
was a homemaker and part-
time bookkeeper.
"I'm not a religious person
in the least. I just go to syna-
gogue three times a year like a
lot of other American Jews."
He says he would be consid-
ered a Zionist if that refers to
someone who believes in the
right of Jewish people to a
homeland in Israel. But "some
people define Zionists as some-
one who intends to live there
and I don't intend to live
there because I see myself as
an American and living out my
life and my identity in this
country."
The time he spent
in the Middle East, however,
gave him a different perspec-
tive than he had as a youth
Friedman through most of his
journey. Between the shelling
and bloody tribal feuds, they
had two daughters, Orly and
Natalie.
When the Times offered
Friedman a job as their chief
diplomatic correspondent in
Washington last year, Fried-
man returned to the United
"A Jew who wants to make a career
working in and studying about the Middle
East will always be a lonely man."
visiting Israel and picking
tomatoes on a kibbutz.
Soon after Friedman gra-
duated from Brandeis Univer-
sity, he enrolled
at St.Antony's College, Oxford
University, where he took
a master's degree in the
history and politics of the
Middle East. By the time
he graduated Friedman
was hired by United Press
International as a London
correspondent. A year
later he became UPI's cor-
.respondent in Lebanon
and in 1981 he was
hired by the Times.
His wife, the for-
mer Ann Bucks-
baum, accom-
panied
Thomas Friedman's book is now a bestseller.
AJC "Adopts" Chinese Students
NEW YORK The American Jewish Committee, in
cooperation with Asia Watch an organization that
monitors human rights in Asia has established a special
fund to support Chinese students and scholars stranded in
the U.S. for the summer.
The newly created "Adopt a Chinese" program helps
those who live in this country on fellowships and scholar-
ships during the academic year. Although many would
normally go home for the summer months, they are now
fearful to return to China, but are unable to work legally to
support themselves here until their grants resume.
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States, where he wrote the
513-page book that details his
Middle East experience.
He acknowleges that his
book doesn't offer a solution to
the Middle East conflict, but
he does suggest what role the
United States might play:
"The ideal statesman has to
know how to think like an
obstetrician, behave like a
friend, bargain like a grocer
and fight like a son-of-a-bitch."
Friedman later suggested
that America could deliver the
greatest peace possible but
only if "the parties themselves
are ready to get pregnant,
nurture a settlement
together."
"If they are ready you have
to know how to be a friend ... a
friend tells you the truth
about a situation. You have to
bargain like a grocer because
this is a merchant culture and
finally you have to realize that
this is a very rough neighbor-
hood where people play by
their own rules and their own
rules are no rules."
Friedman sees the Israeli-
Palestinian conflict as getting
worse. "I think it's heading in
a very bad direction because
the intifada began, I think,
with the Palestinians saying
that what we're going to try to
do is make life miserable for
the Israelis and that was the
whole meaning of going on
strike, not working in Israel,
throwing bottles, throwing
stones, generally engaging in
what would be called relatively
non-lethal civil disobediance.
Since then, however, instead
of making life miserable for
the Israelis, Palestinians have
been making life dangerous for
them and that has been a
world of difference and natu-
rally provoked anger and out-
rage from the Israeli side. And
now this is just spiraling, each
one feeds on the other."
Yet Friedman doesn't offer
Continued on Page 4
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, August 18, 1989
Battle For Truth In The Middle East___
Continued from Page 3
a magic cure, only the observa-
tion that "there will be no
solution that doesn't take into
account Israel's legitimate
security needs and there'll be
no solution that doesn't in
some way accommodate Pales-
tinian national aspirations."
Now that his book has been
published, Friedman is asked if
he is satisfied with his work.
"I'm at peace with myself,"
he concludes. "This is a contro-
versial book, but it's an honest
book. I said everything on my
mind, didn't pull any punches.
This is a book that will make
you laugh, cry, angry, sad, but
then that's the real world ...
"I went through three
stages in my life regarding
Israel: Classic post 1967, the
heroic era of Israel after the
'67 war and then I think I went
through a period of disillusion-
ment during my experience of
Lebanon and (the) Sabra and
Shatilla (massacres) and since
then, I think as the book makes
clear, to identify with Israel
and still feel deep Zionist feel-
ings on the basis of a real
Israel, a living Israel, a place
that has problems but is a
worthwhile and dynamic place.
I don't need Israel to be a
perfect state without flaws to
identify with it."
But "first and foremost,"
Friedman says he is "a repor-
ter."
"People often ask me what it
takes to be a good reporter.
Well.it helps to know how to
type, (to have) good English,
foreign relations (education) if
you want to be a correspon-
dent. But there's one skill you
have to have. You have to like
people. You have to enjoy lis-
tening to the stories they tell
about themselves and their
lives, crazy things they do and
say, and the music and poetry
of their daily lives. And I like
people, and I like listening to
them talk about themselves
and because I like the music I
can play it. If you can't hear
the music you'll never convey
it."
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I
Friday, August 18, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Eye Doctor Wins Gold
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Opthalmologist Joseph A. Singer is a
man of vision.
He set his sights on the goid and ran
away with the medal on his neck the
only South Floridian to win a gold
medal in the 13th
Maccabiah games
held last month in
Ramat Gan, Israel.
Hours of a rigor-
ous training pro-
gram paid off for
Singer when he
made it to the finish
line of a 13.1 mile
race with his Nike
sneakers and T-
shirt bearing a pic-
ture of an orange
and the slogan, "Florida."
"The weather was warm and there
were some hills we don't have in South
Florida," Singer said. "All in all it was
an exhilarating experience. We ran
through several kibbutzim and finished
in a kibbutz outside Tel Aviv."
He finished at least one minute
Singer
ahead of some 200 runners from about
40 countries participating in the half
marathon with a respectable 1 hour
and 27 minute time. He won the
masters division for runners age 50
and over.
"It was the first race that my grand-
daughter (16-month-old liana) watched
me run," said Singer. "I've run in
marathons in New York, London,
Washington, New Orleans but this
was unique, being in Israel amongst
other Jewish athletes from all over the
world."
Singer, who runs some 70 miles
every week, is in private practice with
the Miami and Hallandale group,
Kirsch, Levine and Singer and is an
associate clinical professor at the Bas-
com Palmer Eye Institute.
He was graduated summa cum laude
from Yeshiva College and Albert
Einstein College of Medicine in New
York.
Singer is presently Ritual Vice-
President at the Beth Torah Congrega-
tion in North Miami Beach and also is
Continued on Page 6
Youth Active In Summer Programs
The Gold Coast Council of
the B'nai B'rith Youth Organi-
zation reported on a number of
local youth who participated in
the various BBYO interna-
tional summer programs this
year.
Attending the BBYO's Kal-
lah, a four week program of
intensive Judaic study, was
Michael Saferstein, a member
of Sinai AZA in North Miami
Beach; Stefanie Black, a mem-
ber of Shoshanna BBG in
Coral Springs; Laura Minsky,
a member of Halev BBG in
Boca Raton, and Andrea
Rosenblum, a member of Aha-
vah BBG in Pembroke Pines.
Local youth attended the
International Leadership
Training Conference (ILTC)
included Mark Feiler of Tzahal
AZA in Plantation and Coral
Springs; Scott Frieser and
Howard Sobel of Melech AZA
in Plantation, and those that
were at Kallah also attended
the ILTC program, a three-
Letters.
week leadership training.
Both Kallah and ILTC are
held at B'nai B'rith Perlman
Camp in Starlight, Pennsylva-
nia.
Numerous BBYO youth
spent the summer in Israel
through BBYO's Israel Sum-
mer Institute (ISI). This year's
participants included Marci
Roberts and Melissa Kaplan of
Shoshanna BBG in Coral
Springs; David Shulman of
Melech AZA in Plantation,
Jason Gerstein and David
Steinman of L'Chaim AZA in
Boca Raton.
The BBYO is a world-wide
organization for Jewish teens
ages 12-18. For informatioin
about the activities in North
Dade, Broward or Palm Beach
Counties, call Pam Bernstein
at (305) 581-0218 or 792-6700.
Kabbalah Chapter
Elects Officers
The Kabbalah Chapter No.
5209 of the B'nai B'rith Youth
^^^^AOAiOMAA^AA^i
mmfrgm our readers:
To the Editor:
A literary genius lives a
quiet life in Israel. She is Hen-
rietta Hannah Bodenheimer,
daughter of the late Max Isa-
dore Bodenheimer.
Bodenheimer was a lawyer,
judge and writer (1865-1940).
As a pioneer of Zionism, he
spread the word by forming a
number of organizations. He
was president of the Jewish
Colonial Trust and the Jewish
National Fund for years. His
idea formed when he wit-
nessed pogroms and atrocities
against the Jewish people. He
had a vision that Jews all over
the world would be respected
if they had their own state,
their own home. Later Theo-
dor Herzi came to him with a
similar proposal and they
worked diligently together.
Henrietta, his daughter,
born in 1892 in Cologne, Ger-
many, still writes about the
beginnings of Zionism. Gener-
ations will value her books.
She is listed in the Dictionary
of International Biography for
Outstanding Contributions to
Education in the State of
Israel, the International Regis-
try of Profiles, the Who's Who
of Women and a certificate of
the first edition of the Interna-
tional Biographical Center,
Cambridge, England.
Max Isadore Bodenheimer
raised his voice for establish-
ing a Jewish State in Pales-
tine. He wrote, "With discus-
sion it won't be accomplished.
Only through work can a
Nation be free". His idea was
to encourage settlers to come
to the Land and then, with
hard work, to build the land
and defend themselves. It was
a hard task, but it was the
beginning. He did not know,
that after all these years,
Israel would still have to be on
the defense.
For 43 years, M. I. Boden-
heimer lived in Cologne, Ger-
many, where his idea took
form, which led to the estab-
lishment of the State of Israel.
Organization recently elected
new chapter officers.
The new board is headed by
the President, Amy Schaeffer.
Other officers include pro-
gramming vice president,
Marni Shapiro; membership
vice president, Fara Rosen-
berg; secretaries, Hilary
Krantz and Jason Wellen, and
treasurer, Randy Brown. The
new board will serve for six
months.
Nesichot Chapter
Elects Officers
The Nesichot Chapter No.
2332 of the B'nai B'rith Girls
recently elected new chapter
officers.
The new board N'siah (Presi-
dent) is Erica Schwartz; pro-
gramming vice president, Lori
Rosen; membership vice presi-
dent, Wendy Smith; corre-
sponding secretary, Hana
Karp; treasurer, Alisa Kanner,
.and recording secretary,
Rachel Fein. The new board
will serve for six months.
He made a special impression
on another pioneer Zionist
writer, Moses Hess, who gave
to the world books such as,
"Rome and Jerusalem", also
"Where Will The Russian
Jews Go" and "Zionists Of All
Lands Work Together".
Two years later Theodor
Herzl wrote, "The Jewish
State" ("Der Judenstaat")
which contained ideas found in
Bodenheimer's work. Herzl
established the World Zionist
Congress in 1897; it was a
Parliament of Jewish organi-
zations who believed in Zion-
ism.
It was not easy to build a
Zionist movement. Prominent
Jews in Germany were encour-
aged to assimilate, and many
did. There was strong anti-
semitism in Germany, and
those assimilated Jews were
afraid of too much publicity
about Zionism. Also, Orthodox
Jews were against Zionism. As
Continued on Page 6
Settlers To Get
Rock-Proof
Car Windows
By CATHERINE GERSON
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
private cars of Jewish settlers
in the West Bank will be fitted
with special protective win-
dows, paid for by the govern-
ment.
The special windows, which
are meant to help deflect rocks
and firebombs hurled by Pales-
tinian rioters, will be financed
by the Transport, Defense and
Treasury ministries, said
Transport Minister Moshe
Katsav during a tour of West
Bank settlements Monday
morning.
In another security measure,
Egged passenger buses on
routes in the West Bank will
be fitted with new communica-
tions equipment, enabling
them to keep contact with
nearby settlements.
All buses traveling through
the West Bank already have
been fitted with the protective
windows.
Katsav said that the govern-
ment had decided to "invest
money for the safety of private
cars, as we have done already
with the buses," in order to
give settlers "more physical
support" to protect them-
selves from Palestinian vio-
lence.
The Likud minister also said
he believes the Palestinian
uprising has weakened in
recent weeks because of the
tougher stance taken by the
Israel Defense Force.
0 Not since the wedding glass
has something so tiny made it so big.
xV
It's Tetley's tiny little lea leaves They ve been making it big in
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leaves. So, for supenontea and qualitea. there s only one guar-
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K Certified Kosher
TETLEY.TEA
irtcha gonna filer if brllrr.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, August 18, 1989
Settle Soviet Jews In Israel, Dinitz Urges
Chicago Ambassador Sim-
cha Dinitz, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization
and of the Jewish Agency
Executive, told hundreds of
delegates to the
national Na'amat USA con-
vention here that American
Jewry "should immediately
place the absorption of 500,000
Jews from the Soviet Union in
the next five to 10 years at the
top of its priority agenda.
More than 40 Floridian Jew-
ish leaders are delegates to the
Chicago conference, which
ended Wednesday afternoon.
The conference was high-
lighted Tuesday by the elec-
tion of Harriet Green of Miami
Beach and Coral Gables as
national president of Na'amat
USA. Mrs. Green currently is
national vice president.
"With your help, the great
majority of this unprecedented
movement of not just a com-
munity but of a people should
and can be settled in Israel,"
the former chief Israeli envoy
to the United States said as
Na'amat USA opened its 31st
biennial convention at the Chi-
cago Hilton Hotel and Towers.
Simcha Dinitz
Dinitz said that more than
3,600 Jews from the Soviet
Union had arrived in Israel
during the first six months of
1989, "a 126 percent increase
over last year. I don't believe
in percentages, but in actual
numbers. By the end of this
year, the total will be nearly
8,000, and will double in 1990
and increase to at least 30,000
in 1991.
The leader of the World
Zionist movement said "If
these Jews come to Israel, we
know they will at least remain
Jews." He said the Israeli gov-
ernment and people will use
every resource available to
meet the joint needs of hous-
ing, employment and social
absorption for the biggest
wave of aliyah to the Jewish
state since the first three years
of Israel's statehood.
Dinitz said that Na'amat in
Israel which has more than
750,000 members there alone
must "take the lead in social
absorption.
He said Israel is now making
real progress in motivating
Jews to go to Israel rather
than waiting for immigration
into the United States, and
that scores of the more than
11,000 Jews awaiting visas to
the United States in Europe
are opting for emigration to
Israel, including some who
alrady had obtained American
papers. "We in Israel do not
disagree with the idea that
Jews should be able to settle in
whatever country they choose,
but they should not wait for
the United States or any coun-
try to grant them refugee
status. The labelling of even a
single Jew today as a refugee
cannot be tolerated, because a
refugee is one without a home.
Every Jew has both a home
LETTER
Continued from Page 5
the Director of the Orthodox
Teachers seminary, Rabbi Dr.
Plato explained, "The Jewish
problems are in G-ds hands".
M. I. Bodenheimer was also
responsible for the start of
Buying Land in Israel, The
National Fund, the bank and
the Jewish Colonial Trust, was
instrumental in their work.
After Theodor Herzl's death,
his friend, David Wolfson
became the President of the
Zionist World Organization,
(1904-1911), and published the
newspaper, "World" ("Die
Welt"). So Cologne became a
center of Zionism.
M. I. Bodenheimer's wife
Rosa, stood up for the rights of
women to vote and was the
head of Jewish Women's cul-
ture work in Palestine. Of her
three children only one daugh-
ter is still alive, H. H. Boden-
heimer, in Jerusalem. She
made her life's work, "The
Research of Early History of
Political Zionism of the
World." Her father, M. I.
Bodenheimer, foresaw the
danger for Judaism in Ger-
many. In 1933, there started
the boycotts of Jewish intellec-
tuals, businesses, and so on,
Eye Doctor
Wins Gold
Continued from Page 5
on the Board of Governors of
the Bascom Palmer Ej ^ Insti-
tute.
The USA finished second
behind Israel in the number of
gold medals won during the
recent Maccabiah games,
which are held every four
years in Israel. Singer also
won a gold medal in the
regional Maccabiah games
that were held in Venezuela in
1987.
He has been running for 12
years. Before that, he played
competitive tennis.
but many German Jews did not
want to know about it.
The Israeli Ambassador,
Benjamin Navon, said if it
would not have been for Dr.
Bodenheimer there would be
no Zionism. So today, the
State of Israel would not exist
and the Jews who are living
today in Israel, Israeli citizens,
would not be alive.
After 1933 the friendly coex-
istence with the Germans was
changed from political and
ideological struggles to that of
terror anu anger, wincn snai-
tered the world of German
Jewry. M.I. Bodenheimer had
sensed the danger. He emi-
grated with his family to
Palestine. There he died July
10, 1940.
I was fortunate to meet this
grand lady and would like the
world to know about her
father's accomplishments, and
about Henrietta Hannah
Bodenheimer, Writer, Educa-
tor.
Rellv Kolar
Tamarac, PI.
Hadassah Lauds Court Ruling
Hadassah National Presi-
dent Carmela Efros Kalman-
son has praised the decision
handed down by Israel's high-
est court requiring the govern-
ment to register all converts as
Jewish citizens.
At the same time, Kalman-
son expressed regret that the
High Court of Justice "did not
go farther in removing the
barriers to religious pluralism
in Israel" in a second decision
affirming the Orthodox rabbin-
ate's control over births, mar-
riages, divorces and deaths.
XSS&mmmm
0CA*F*OHT
BOJWWWUt HOTEL
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sssssr
, person
I oce
RabOlnici*r'- -
Miami B*ch, FL *" ^ daily pooisM*
and a homeland awaiting him
in Israel," Dinitz said. He was
Israel's ambassador to the
United States from 1973 until
1978, serving in the key post in
Washington during the 1973
Yom Kippur War and in the
Camp David negotiations
which resulted in Israel's 1979
peace treaty with Egypt.
Dinitz said that within 60
days the World Zionist Move-
ment and Jewish Agency
expects to initiate a master
plan of activity within the
Soviet Union to revive
Judaism and an understanding
of Israel.
The audience of 700 persons
at the opening session Sunday
night also heard from Masha
Lubelsky, secretary general of
Na'amat in Israel. With more
than 850,000 members world-
wide, Na'amat is the world's
largest Jewish women's organ-
ization. It supports more than
1,000 educational, vocational
and social service facilities
throughout the State of Israel.
In the United
States, Na'amat USA has
some 500 chapters and clubs,
including approximately 40 in
Dade, Broward and Palm
Beach countries.
W. Germans to Receive PLO
BONN (JTA) The West German government has
decided for the first time to receive an official delegation
from the Palestine Liberation Organization, a top aide to
chancellor Helmut Kohl said.
The meeting is being planned for this autumn. The exact
dates and the members of the delegation are still under
discussion.
The aide said that Bonn felt it could no longer indefinitely
delay the establishment of official contacts with the PLO.
"We are merely doing, very late, what others, including
the Americans, have done before," the aide said, referring
to the 8- month-old U.S. dialogue with the PLO.
The official also pointed out that European Community
leaders agreed at their recent summit meeting in Madrid
that the PLO should "participate" in the Middle East peace
process, as opposed to simply being "associated" with it, as
previous E.C. declarations had stated.
Pope's Remarks
Express Concern
NEW YORK (JTA) The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith has expressed "deep concern regarding the
implications" of remarks made by Pope John Paul II, which
ADL interprets as denying God's covenant with the Jews.
In a letter to the Vatican secretary for Jewish relations,
Rabbi David Rosen of the ADL's Jerusalem office said
anyone reading the pope's words "may fairly conclude
from them that God's covenant with the Jewish people is
superseded by the Christian covenant as the only everlast-
ing covenant."
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1
Friday, August 18, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Coors Brewing Company President Peter H. Coors (center)
recently was honored with B'nai B'rith International's prestig-
ious Corporate Achievement Award. The award was presented by
Seymour D. Reich (right), international president of B'nai
B'rith, and event chairman Harold Honickman, chairman, Pepsi
Cola and National Brand Beverages, Ltd. The awards dinner
was held at the Essex House in New York City.
Black Hebrews Lose Court Battle
JERUSALEM (JTA) The High Court of Justice has
rejected an appeal by members of the Black Hebrews sect,
asking that they be granted permission to work in Israel,
after the Interior Ministry denied them work permits.
The three justices ruled that it would be an "unaccepta-
ble situation" to force authorities to grant work permits to
people who are in the country illegally to begin with.
The Black Hebrews, who have settled primarily in the
southern city of Dimona, maintain that they have a right to
live in Israel legally.
The Chicago-based sect claims to be descended from one
of the lost tribes of Israel in Africa. Its members began
arriving in Israel in 1968. The High Court ruled in 1972
that the Black Hebrews are not Jews and cannot become
Israeli citizens under the Law of Return.
But Israeli authorities have had great difficulty deport-
ing them. Once in Israel, sect members renounce their U.S.
citizenship in order to prevent deportation.
S wiTM MY F/uau-Y gecAviE
I CA AivrfAYS CoMf BACK
TO 1Hf+ vart*N MY BOYFRIEND
DO^PS, MS" O* ^Y PMIN^ .
ARF *'C* OF ME 0*. I -owT
Hfiif ANVTM/A/6 BTr^fc
SHOLOM BA YIT the Hebrew phrase that means 'peace in the
home" -is the theme of the latest issue of "Keeping Posted," the
monthly youth magazine published by the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations. In articles, short stories, essays and
cartoons like this one, "Keeping Posted" examines the many ways
in which teenagers can learn to live more harmoniously with
parents and siblings.
Terrorist Wounds Kibbutz Volunteer
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) A 25-year-old Jew-
ish woman from the United States was
wounded Tuesday by a terrorist who
slipped over the border from Jordan and
infiltrated a kibbutz in the Negev.
The intruder, who was dressed in a
Jordanian Army uniform, also seized and
held hostage a 20-year-old woman, before
he was shot and killed by Israel Defense
Force soldiers. The woman held hostage,
believed to be a soldier, was freed
unharmed.
The incident took place on Kibbutz
Lotan, located some 30 miles north of
Eilat, where Laurie Rosen of Englewood,
N.J., was working as a volunteer.
The errorist encountered Rosen shortly
before noon in the kibbutz date orchard
and fired his submachine gun at her from a
distance of about six yards. As he opened
fire, the assailant reportedly shouted in
English, "That's because of my brother."
Rosen, who was wounded lightly in the
shoulder muscle, was taken to Josephthal
Hospital in Eilat, where she was reported
in satisfactory condition.
A short while after the shooting, a
second woman, identified later as Osnat
Levy, was discovered to be missing. Kib-
butz members and IDF soldiers who had
been summoned to the scene searched the
area.
The terrorist was discovered as the
searchers approached a toolshed in the
orchard. He was holding the missing
woman hostage.
After unsuccessful negotiations for her
release, the soldiers stormed the shed,
killing the terrorist and freeing the hos-
tage.
Rosen is a second-year medical student
at the University of Chicago.
Her brother, Danny, told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency in a telephone inter-
view that the family has "spoken with my
sister and she's fine."
Rosen was contemplating aliyah, after
visiting Israel for the first time last sum-
mer, according to her friend, Zvi Sabin,
who was also reached by telephone.
Manuscripts
Can't Be Sold
AMSTERDAM (JTA) His-
toric manuscripts offered for
auction here last year must be
returned to the congregation
of Temple Mikveh Israel
Emmanuel on the island of
Curacao, an Amsterdam dis-
trict court ruled last week.
The manuscripts were being
auctioned by Christie's on
behalf of a member of the
Curacao congregation, Victor
Pereira, who had claimed they
were donated to him,
When members of the con-
gregation on the island in the
Dutch West Indies heard of
the intended auction, they
demanded that the sale be pre-
vented.
Terrorists Killed
TEL AVIV, (JTA) Three
Palestinian terrorists on their
way toward the Galilee pan-
handle to commit mass slaugh-
ter were killed in a clash with
the South Lebanon Army.
There were no casualties
among the SLA troops.
The stack of leaflets and the
type of weapons the terrorists
carried indicated that they had
planned to kill as many Israelis
as possible rather than take
hostages for bargaining pur-
poses.
According to documents
found on their bodies, they
were members of Talaat
Yacub's pro-Syrian group
known variously as the Front
For Palestine Liberation or
the Palestine Popular Struggle
Front.
Palestinians Return to School
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Some 70,000 young Palestini-
ans have returned to classes as
the civil administration
decided to reopen the junior
high schools.
This was the implementation
of phase two of the administra-
tion's decision to reopen the
schools in the West Bank,
despite the ongoing intifada.
All schools in the West Bank
have been shut down through-
out the school year, except for
a few weeks in December and
January. Primary schools and
12th grade classes reopened in
mid-July and with the reopen-
ing of the junior high schools,
only 10th and 11th grade
classes are still closed.
The reopening of the junior
high schools reportedly went
smoothly, with no distur-
bances reported.
This was the second time
this week that school pro-
ceeded as scheduled. An esti-
mated 80 percent of the Pales-
tinian pupils showed up to
classes earlier in the week,
despite orders by the Unified
Command of the Uprising to
stay home due to a general
strike.
Sally really
needs
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miniskirts.
Sally Wanhum SO
Or your son's old surfboard. Or your old power
tools. Or your old furniture.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops.
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Sally and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you'll
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Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
i he only authorized thrift shops of the Miami Jewish Homi
and Hospital lor the Aged. All gifts tax-deductible.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoIlywoodFriday, August 18, 1989
*-
tjFT
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*



****-'
..--*
.*. :,


Construction Begins On U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Museum
Full-scale construction begins on the United States Holo-
caust Memorial Museum site, adjacent to the National Mall
in Washington, B.C., and WO yards from the Washington
Monument. The Museum is scheduled for completion in 1992
and is slated to open to the public in the spring of 199S. The
250,000 square-foot building urill stand on approximately
1.9 acres of land transferred from the federal government.
The $U7 million needed to build, equip and endow the
Museum is being raised from private sources. (Photo by
Allan Gilbert)
Broward
County
Park
Events
*COUt*H*
T.Y. Park Hosts
Summer 5Ks
T.Y. Park, 3300 N. Park,
3300 N. Park Road, will be the
host site of the Paradise Series
of Summer 5K (3.1 miles) Runs
on Saturday, Aug., 19, start-
ing at 7:30 a.m. and a 1 mile
fun run will start at 8:00 a.m.-
Twelve age groups will be
competing for awards for each
race and overall winners for all
three races. The final race is
Saturday, September 16. Reg-
istration forms are available
now at the park.
For more information con-
tact Race Director Berton L.
Gaines at 463-1232 or the park
at 961-4430.
Free Movies
Hollywood North Beach
Park, located at A1A and
Sheridan Street, is now show-
ing free movies on the south
concession patio on Sunday
evenings.
Because the movies are
shown outside, the movies will
not begin until it is dark
enough to project onto the
screen (approximately
8:00 p.m.). Movie titles can be
obtained by calling the park at
926-2444, Saturday or Sunday
of each week.
Free Ft-drr.il Consumer
Information ( atdlog.
Drpi DF, I'ueblo, Colorado 8I0O9
The intifada may not
yet have died out, but
its leaders' hold on the
rank and file is
showing definite sings
of weakening.
Friday, August 18, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Falafel Stand__________________________
Continued from Page 2
in the territories and East
Jerusalem.
Schools have been reopened
by the Israeli authorities, with
little interference from Pales-
tinian nationalists. More and
more Arab workers circum-
vent the frequent general
strike days by simply staying
overnight at their work places.
Many plants, such as a large
Jerusalem bakery, have rented
apartments for their workers,
so that they do not have to
return home daily.
Two factors seemed to have
brought about this change: the
sharp drop in the standard of
living caused by the frequent
strikes, and the fact that more
and more Jewish employers
are seeking to replace their
Arab workers with Jews, even
if they have to pay more.
Several prominent Palestini-
ans, most of whom refuse to
identify themselves, have con-
firmed recently that the inti-
fada is changing colors.
Daoud Kuttab, a Palestinian
journalist who did speak
openly to reporters Sunday,
said that the intifada has
reached a state in which people
are more interested in political
developments than in violence.
They watch with interest
developments like the current
convention of the Palestine
Liberation Organization's Al
Fatah faction in Tunis, and the
growing number of meetings
Palestinians are having with
American and Israelis.
Leaflets in Ramallah
Kuttab explained that the
reopening of the schools in the
West Bank went smoothly,
because "there was a decision
not to give the Israelis any
pretext to close the schools"
again.
With the Fatah delegates
reportedly debating whether
to endorse a political course
charted by PLO leader Yasir
Arafat, hope has replaced
despair in the territories.
Still, leaders of the uprising
are concerned that the intifada
is losing momentum and that
its rules are no longer strictly
obeyed.
Merchants in Ramallah con-
vened Sunday to discuss ways
and means to bolster "national
discipline."
Among the resolutions of the
meeting were a call for
tougher measures against ven-
dors who do not obey the rules
of the general strikes, greater
cooperation with a ban on pay-
ing Israeli taxes and an effort
to encourage local manufactur-
ers to bring down their prices
for the benefit of the local
population.
The actual call was seen as
an indication that things were
no longer running according to
the orders of the uprising lead-
ership.
Koshe
The next time you want to make something
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HolIywoodFriday, August 18, 1989
Damage To Israel 'Minimal'
Continued from Page 1
the peace process in the Mid-
dle East," and said they
"shared our anguish over the
hostage situation."
In an unusually terse state-
ment, Seymour Reich, chair-
man of the Conference of Pres-
idents of Major American Jew-
ish Organizations, called the
White House meeting "an
informal, off-the-record con-
versation on a variety of
issues." He termed it "positive
and productive."
Jewish leaders have sought
to minimize any possible ero-
sion of support for Israel.
"The danng;e has been mini-
mal, and^Btngs have turned
around, jfetttd Malcolm Hoen-
lein, executive director of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Orgumistl&ns. "Editorials and
talk sitojirs* have been very
supportive, and the same goes
for Congress."
Candlelighting
Aug. 18 7:37 p.m.
Aug. 25 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 2 7:22 p.m.
Sept. 9 7:14 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, 0 Lord our
G-d, King of the universe who
hast sanctified us by thy com-
mandments and commanded
us to kindle the Sabbath light.
Putting A
Smile On
Ailing
Kids' Faces
By ELENA NEUMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
"What a great time!"
"Wow, can we go again?"
"It's noisy up there."
These might not seem like
unusual responses from typical
summer campers disembark-
ing from a helicopter ride over
New York's skyline. But the
100 children at the Manhattan
heliport last month were not
typical.
Each of the campers at
Camp Simcha has cancer.
In New York for a two-day
retreat as a finale to their
three weeks at Club Getaway
in the Berkshires, the children
were being treated to the
delights of the Big Apple: the
hydrofoil, Pier 17, and the
Museum of Natural History.
"The entire goal was to put a
smile on a sick kid's face,' said
Rabbi Simcha Scholar, execu-
tive director of the camp.
"They probably haven't smiled
in an awfully long time."
Hoenlein and others played
down the significance of a
Washington Post-ABC News
poll taken Aug. 2 and 3, soon
after Shiite Moslem terrorists
claimed to have killed U.S.
Marine Lt. Col. William Hig-
gins in retaliation for Israel s
abduction of Shiite leader
Sheikh Abdul Karim Obeid.
Only 29 percent of the 711
adults polled said Israel is a
"reliable ally" of the United
States compared to 51 per-
cent who answered positively
to the same question in April.
This time, 53 percent said
Israel is not a reliable ally, and
19 percent had no opinion.
Some 51 percent of the
respondents also said they dis-
approved of Israel's decision to
seize Obeid, who was described
by poll-takers as a "Moslem
clergyman," rather than the
leader of a Shiite terrorist fac-
tion. Only 30 percent approved
of the action, and 19 percent
had no opinion.
By contrast, a Roper poll
taken in April on behalf of the
American Jewish Committee
found 44 percent of Americans
believe Israel is a reliable ally,
a figure that has shown only a
slight decline over the last five
years.
According to a veteran polls-
ter of Jewish affairs, the tim-
ing and wording of the ABC
poll "prejudiced the
responses."
The questions prompted "a
far more negative reaction to
Israel than reality," said Ste-
ven Cohen, professor of sociol-
ogy at Queens College.
Still, Jewish leaders
acknowledge that the ABC
poll and another by Time
magazine and Cable News
Network saying 53 percent of
Americans believe Israel
"went too far" in "kidnapping
Sheikh Obeid" may have
accurately reflected feelings
early last week.
A Hezzbollah leader, sitting in front of a picture of the late
Ayatollah Khomeini, tells reporters in Lebanon's Bekaa Valley
that his group wields influence over Shiite captors holding the
Western hostages. (APIWide World Photo)
Publix is a store greatest variety and best
it be fresh out of the oven
dedicated to superlatives.
Our goal is to provide you
with the utmost convenience.
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knowyou want the very best it all together with Publix.
that's available. Whether Whereshoppingisa pleasure.
The Upper
Crust.


Friday, August 18, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
^^ ^^^^
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH AHM
Temple Beth Ahm Israel,
9730 Stirling Road, services on
August 25 will begin at 8 p.m.
with Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
officiating and Hazzan Eric
Lindenbaum and cantor
Joseph Wickelewski chanting
the Liturgy.
Saturday service, August 25
will begin at 8:45 a.m. with the
Bar Mitzvah of Andrew Brian
son of Mr. & Mrs. Michael
(Carole) Cohen. Andrew is a
student at Pines Middle
School. Special guests will
include his grandparents Eli
Hyman of Pembroke Pines and
Mickey Cohen of No. Miami
and brother Mathew.
Wednesday, August 30 there
will be a Executive Board
meeting.
Reservations for the High
Holy Days are now being
taken. Services at Miramar
Campus, Beth Ahm Israel
Campus and the concurrent
service at Pioneer Middle
School. For more information
call the Temple office at 431-
5100.
Registration is now being
taken for the Early Childhood
Program and religious school.
Thursday, August 31 at 10
a.m. the Early Childhood Pro-
gram will have a open house.
At 7:30 p.m. regligious school
will have a "Meet the teacher
night". For more information
call the Temple office 431-
5100.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Glenn Meyers and Craig
Stone are co-chairpersons of
the Active Membership Com-
mittee of Temple Beth El. The
Committee is sponsoring a
"Country Western Party"
hosted for parents of pre-
kindergarten through sixth
grade children whose families
are not presently affiliated and
are considering joining a con-
gregation at this time. The
party offers free admission
and will be held on Saturday,
Aug. 19, at 8 p.m. Food and
refreshments will be served.
On Sunday, August 27,
starting at 10 a.m. will be an
open house where perspective
new families can learn about
the religious school. All unaf-
filiated families, with children
of religious school age are wel-
come to attend. For more
information call 920-8225.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Weekend services will be
held at Temple Beth Shalom,
1400 North 46 Ave., conducted
by Rabbi Albert Cohen,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold
and lay leaders, as follows:
Friday, Aug. 18, 5 p.m. and
Saturday, Aug. 19, 9 a.m.
Weekday services are held
at 7:30 a.m. Call Temple office
981-6113, for additional ser-
vices times.
Conducting the High Holy
Day services will be spiritual
leader of Beth Shalom, Dr.
Morton Malavsky, rabbi,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold
and holiday choir, chanting the
liturgy.
Tickets to attend High Holy
Day services are now available
at Temple office. All seats are
reserved and membership
includes tickets. There is also a
non member section for those
who are not affiliated with the
Temple. For more information
call at 981-6111.
TEMPLE SINAI
Dr. Leon Weissberg will con-
duct the Shabatt service at
Temple Sinai as Lay Rabbi,
with Cantor Misha Alexan-
drovich on Friday, Aug. 25,
begining at 8 p.m. in the Louis
Zinn Chapel.
Dr. Weissberg is the educa-
tional director for the office of
Jewish Education of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Brow-
ard.
The Lay Rabbi program,
which has been a regular sum-
mer custom at Temple Sinai, is
chaired by Joseph Kleiman, a
past president of the conserva-
tive congregation.
On Saturday, Aug. 26, the
Shabbat service will begin at 9
a.m., Friday, Sept. 1, at 8 p.m.
and Saturday, Sept. 2, at 9
a.m. All services in the Chapel
with Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
and Cantor Misha Alexandrov-
ich officiating.
Daily Minyan services take
place at 8:25 a.m. and 5 p.m.
For information call 920-1577.
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
The seven fruits of Israel: wheat, barley, grapes, figs, pomegran-
ates, olives, dates.
"For the Lord thy God bringeth thee unto a good land... a land of
wheat and barley ... a land of olive-trees and honey"
(Deut. 8.7-8).
EKEV
EKEV Moses declares: "And it shall come to pass, because ye
hearken to these ordinances, and keep, and do them, that the
Lord thy God shall keep with thee the covenant and the mercy
which He swore unto thy fathers, and He will love thee, and bless
thee, and multiply thee {Deuteronomy 7.12-13). The Israelites are
not to fear the Canaanite nations: witness the providence and
supervision of God over His people in the desert, though they
sinned. In passing, Moses makes a general reference to the
incident of the Golden Calf. The Israelites were not to inherit the
land of Canaan because of their own virtues: "Not for thy
righteousness, or for the uprightness of thy heart, dost thou go in
to possess their land; but for the wickedness of these nations the
Lord thy God doth drive them out from before thee, and that He
may establish the word which the Lord swore unto thy fathers"
(Deuteronomy 9.5). After mentioning God's powerful miracles in
Egypt and the desert (particularly in reference to Dathan and
Abiram), Moses dwells on the importance of the Promsed Land.
The portion continues with the second part of the Shema,
beginning "And it shall come to pass, if ye shall harken diligently
unto My commandments" and ending "that your days may be
multiplied, and the days of your children, upon the land which the
Lord swore unto your fathers to give them, as the days of the
heavens above the earth" (Deuteronomy 11.13-21). And the
portion concludes with the promise: "There shall no man be able to
stand against you: the Lord your God shall lay the fear of you and
the dread of you upon all the land that ye shall tread upon, as He
hath spoken unto you" (Deuteronomy 11.25).
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted and
based upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by
P. Wollman-Tsamir, published by Shengold. The volume is available
at 75 Maiden Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038.)
Area Deaths
AXNER
Joseph, 78, of Pembroke Pines, ser-
vices held, Beth David Cemetery, Lev-
itt-Weinstein.
BERNSTEIN
Rosalind, 84, of Hallandale, paased
away August 3. Wife of the late Alvin.
mother of Janet Kreisner and Clair
Sherman (Norman); grandmother and
great-grandmother. Services held.
BLAZ
Benjamin Berndhardt, 14, of Hollywood.
Services held at the Levitt-Weinstein
Beth David Chapel.
GOLDFARB
Sam, 91, of Hollywood, services held,
Levitt-Weinstein.
HAMMER
Leon, of Hallandale. Husband of the
late Gertrude; father of Yvette;
brother-in-law of Dorothy Berger;
brother of Faye Weinberg, Mildred
Gelbstein and Grace. Also survived by
nieces and nephews. Services held.
KARPAS
Philip, 68, of Hallandale, services held,
Beth David Memorial Gardens. Levitt-
Weinstein.
SLATIN
Sophie, 84, of Hallandale, passed away
July 26. Wife of the late Jack Slatin;
sister of Thomas Salonin (Esther),
Nathan Salonin (Ronnie) and Minnie
Lissner. She was a resident of South
Florida for the past 21 years coming
from the NY and NJ area. Services held
at Beth-El Cemetery.
SOHN
Harry Z., 71, of Pembroke Pines, ser-
vices held, Levitt-Weinstein.
SCHWARCZ
Emmerich, 90, of Hallandale, services
held, Levitt-Weinstein.
SNYDER
David, 86, of Hollywood. Services held,
Levitt-Weinstein.
STEINER
George, 82, of Hallandale, passed away
August 7, formerly of Chicago. Sur-
vived by his wife, Ann; son, Barry;
grandchildren, David, Lauri, Miriam
and Marcie; sisters, Edith Monroe and
Ella Secher and sister-in-law. Rose
Kessler. Services held at Levitt-
Weinstein.
STEINBERG
Betty. Mother of Inez and Ted Loevner
and grandmother of David Marcus,
Richard Marcus and Carole Henquires.
Services held, Levitt-Weinstein.
1 *1
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
Please Call
(305) 672-0004 538-2931
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Rubin
WRUBLE RUBIN
Teri Suzanne Wruble,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Syd-
ney D. Wruble of Miami,
became the bride of Alan
Rubin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Rubin of Hollywood, on
Saturday, June 17, at Doral
Beach Hotel. Rabbi Michael
Eisenstat officiated.
Matron of Honor was Lori
Wruble Behren, Miami, sister
of the bride. Attending the
bride as bridesmaids were
Brooke Siegel, Flint, Michi-
gan, cousin of the bride,
Roberta Klubeck, Los
Angeles, California, cousin of
the bride, Lisa Pomerance,
Scarsdale, New York, Karen
Getelman, Miami, Julie
Behren, Miami, Gina Zarmati,
Miami, sister of the groom,
Candy Rubin, West Palm
Beach, and Lori Rubin, North
Miami Beach, sisters-in-law of
the groom, and Janet Rubin,
niece of the groom.
Joseph Rubin, West Palm
Beach, and Saul Rubin, North
Miami Beach, brother of the
groom served as best men.
Ushers were Bruce Behren,
Miami, Bruce Ginsberg, Bos-
ton, Massachusetts, Sergio
Rok, Stuart Hymson, John
Rodgers, Steven Sager, Larry
Cohen, all of North Miami
Beach, and Maurice Zarmati,
Miami, brother-in-law of the
groom.
Flower girls were Sabrina
Zarmati and Cherie Rubin
nieces' of the groom. Ring
bearers were David Rubin and
Joshua Zarmati, nephews of
the groom.
The bride attended the Uni-
versity of Florida and attained
a bachelor of science degree.
She is an associate buyer for
Burdines. The groom attended
the University of Florida and
Florida International Univer-
sity and is presently the owner
of All Points Screw and Bolt
Company.
Following a honeymoon in
Hawaii, the couple will reside
in North Miami Beach.
L'CHfllHl
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 Court 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.
Assuied Lwmi Program
2701 N. Count Dm*
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305-975-8900
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JFI


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, August 18, 1989
\
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