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 )
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newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

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

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University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
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AA00014306:00204

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Full Text
Volume 19 Number 17
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 1, 1989
Price.35 Cents
Arafat Ponders
New Strategy
Toward Israel
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Yasir
Arafat justified the killing of
Palestinian collaborators Tues-
day, citing similar acts by the
French resistance movement
during the Nazi occupation of
France.
The Palestine Liberation
Organization chief, speaking
at a news conference in the
Jordanian capital of Amman,
also said he might convene the
Palestine National Council to
reconsider its decision of last
year to pursue a policy of
peace and moderation toward
Israel.
He said the peace strategy
hasn't worked so far. He also
expressed disappointment
with the lack of progress in the
U.S.- PLO dialogue that began
eight months ago.
The PNC is the PLO's so-
called parliament in exile.
Arafat described Palestini-
ans who collaborate with
Israel as "quislings" and said
actions taken against them by
the leadership of the Palestin-
ian uprising were justified.
But Israeli Defense Minister
Yitzhak Rabin maintained that
60 to 70 percent of the Arabs
murdered by fellow Arabs in
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
recently had nothing whatever
to do with the Israeli authorit-
ies.
Those killings were crimin-
ally or personally motivated,
and used the Palestinian upris-
ing merely as a cover, Rabin
said. He spoke to reporters
U.S. Jews
Denounce
PLO Bid
By HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Representatives of Jewish
groups have urged Swiss and
U.S. officials to thwart the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion's latest drive to become a
signatory to the Geneva Con-
ventions.
The Jewish leaders also
urged the State Department to
deny PLO leader Yasir Arafat
an entry visa to the United
States if he seeks to address
the United Nations General
Assembly session in New York
this fall.
Two other issues discussed
Continued on Page 3
during a visit to the air force
technical school in Haifa.
Rabin expressed concern
over the mounting wave of
murders. He said Israel consid-
ered itself responsible for the
safety of all residents of terri-
tories, Jews and Arabs alike.
The defense minister also
reiterated that Israel is not
presently conducting negotia-
tions for the return of Israeli
soldiers and Western hostages
held by Shiite extremist
groups in Lebanon.
Israeli Claims He Trained Columbian
Ranchers, Not Drug 'Hit Squads'
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) An offi-
cer in the Israel Defense Force
reserves is denying that he
trained "hit squads" for the
drug cartels operating in
Colombia.
Reserve Lt. Col. Yair Klein
said the company he heads,
Hod Hahanit, worked in
Colombia about 18 months ago
training security guards for
farmers and cattle ranchers.
He insists it was all legal and
above-board.
But the case, first reported
on American television last
week, has triggered an investi-
gation by the Defense Ministry
and discussion in the Knesset.
It has focused attention on
the activities of many retired
IDF officers as free-lancers
training paramilitary groups
in parts of the world remote
from Israel.
Klein contended that the
people who employed him and
several of his former IDF col-
leagues needed military train-
ing to combat guerrillas and
cattle rustlers their govern-
ment was unable to control.
He insisted they had nothing
to do with drug traffickers,
citing the relatively small
amount of money he said his
clients were able to pay for his
services.
Klein has been appearing in
radio and television interviews
since he returned to Israel
from abroad Thursday.
Israel Television identified
him last Wednesday as the
man alleged by NBC News to
be a mercenary employed by
the drug cartel.
A videotape purported to be
made by the Colombian drug
syndicate was aired by NBC
News on August 22. It showed
uniformed men undergoing
training from instructors the
newscast identified as Israeli
and South African.
State Department Satisfied
One of them spoke Hebrew
on the videotape, which was
translated to Spanish. The film
was shown the next night by
Israel Television, which identi-
fied the speaker as Klein.
Klein said the film clip was
taken from a videotape his
firm made 18 months ago to
advertise its services.
Klein said he had declined to
renew his contract in Colom-
bia, but revisited that country
briefly four months ago to col-
lect money still owed him by
the ranchers.
He said the Defense Ministry
questioned him at that time
about rumors of drug involve-
ment, which he denied. Klein
admitted, however, that drug
interests could have become
involved in the training pro-
gram after his departure from
Colombia.
According to Klein, his train-
ing duties were taken over by
mercenaries from the United
Continued on Page 6
A German Twist To 'Who Is A Jew'
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) West Ger-
many's Jewish community has
been placed in an awkward
position by the growing num-
ber of emigres from Eastern
Europe arriving in the Federal
Republic, many of them claim-
ing to be Jews of German
origin.
While any increase in the
number of Jews is welcome to
the Jewish community, West
Germans in general are not as
willing as the Jewish commun-
ity to extend a helping hand to
the newcomers, called "aussie-
dler."
They compete for social ser-
vices, jobs and housing, gener-
ating resentment in the native
population which the extreme
right-wing and neo-Nazi par-
ties are quick to exploit.
The flow of immigrants from
Eastern Europe is a consequ-
ence of liberal reforms in tne
Soviet Union and Eastern bloc
countries. It has been going on
for two years and has grown as
the number of people allowed
to emigrate from the East
increased.
The exact number of Jews
among the "aussiedler" is not
known. Officials of several
Jewish communities told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the phenomenon is large.
Jews tend to settle in urban
rather than rural areas, so
most of the emigres gravitated
to Frankfurt and West Berlin,
which have the largest Jewish
communities.
Their absorption and inte-
gration inevitably takes time.
In some cases, the newcomers
quickly lost interest in the
community.
Jewish community officials
said it can be assumed that all
they wanted was some kind of
assistance to gain a foothold in
their new country.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 1, 1989
iewpoint
A Test Of Glasnost
Much has changed in the Soviet Union since
Mikhail Gorbachev came to power. Official
Anti-Semitism is no longer tolerated, and
more Jews than ever are being permitted to
leave the country. But behind the silver cloud
there is a dark lining. A recent statement by
the 'Anti-Zionist Committee of the Soviet
Public' provides a chilling reminder that all is
not well in the Soviet Union.
The statement, distributed by the Tass news
agency, attacked efforts by Soviet Jews to
establish a Zionist movement and to 'Israelize'
Jews.
While Soviet officials have claimed that the
Committee has no official standing, the Tass
report gives the Anti-Zionists a public forum
for its racial slander.
The true test of Gorbachev's reforms will be
how far he distances the Soviet government
from the repression and overt anti-Semitism
of the past. We would welcome a public
repudiation by Gorbachev of the 'Anti-Zionist
Committee' and any other anti-Semitic activi-
ties.
80 Years Young
The nation's oldest Zionist youth group
celebrated its 80th birthday last month, but it
shows no signs of slowing down. Young Judea,
which was formed in immigrant neighbor-
hoods throughout the United States at the
turn of the century, has served for eight
decades as a training ground for young leader-
ship.
At a time when the forces of secularism and
assimilation exert a powerful grip on our
youth, Young Judea provides a welcome anti-
dote. The group, which is sponsored by Hadas-
sah, conducts educational and leadership
development programs through local clubs
and summer camps across the country. Best
wishes, Young Judea.
Thejcwish
Flont>i of South Btowa'd
FP.EDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
C FrttSkrkrl
Published BiWeekly
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C TEGLAS OIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 3734805 COLLECT
Mam Ollice 4 Plant I20NE 6th St. Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1 3734605
Member JTA. Seven Arts. WNS. NEA. AJPA. art FPA.
Friday, September 1, 1989
Volume 19
1 ELUL 5749
Number 17
|
H
8

Rights Panel Targets Israel
GENEVA, (JTA) Arab countries have mounted an
all-out diplomatic attack against Israel here during the
annual session of the U.N. Human Rights Subcommission
on the Prevention of Discrimination and Protection of
Minorities.
The Arab nations accuse Israel of violating the human
rights of Palestinians and of even exterminating them.
Although human-rights violations in Lebanon and China
also have been discussed, Israel remains the principal
target of the proceedings.
The subcommission studies human-rights violations and
recommends action to the U.N. Commission on Human
Rights. Its annual session opened Aug. 7 and will continue
to Sept. 1.
The level of discourse was exemplified by a Syrian
representative's bold assertion last week that "everybody
knows" that "Zionism is closely related to neo-Nazism."
The Auschwitz Convent: An Update
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
(Copyright 1989.
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
NEW YORK The latest
statement by Cardinal Fran-
ciszek Macharski, archbishop
of Krakow, seemed ominous.
He said that in light of the
"aggression" against the Car-
melite nuns in the Auschwitz
convent, it has become an
"impossibility" to move for-
ward in building the new con-
vent in the planned interreligi-
ous center some 500 yards
away from the grounds of Aus-
chwitz.
If that were the case, that
would constitute a serious
violation of the written agree-
ment signed by Cardinal
Macharski and three other car-
dinals in Geneva in 1987.
That agreement, joined in by
several European Jewish lead-
ers, provided for the removal
of the Carmelite convent away
from Auschwitz and the build-
ing of a new convent in 1990
on land already purchased for
the new center.
Troubled by this reversal, I
spoke last week with Cardinal
Macharski's personal aide,
Father Stanislav Musial, in
Krakow.
Warm and friendly, he went
out of his way to assure me
that the cardinal's statement
did not constitute a "break" or
a "rupture" with the Jewish
community.
"It was a temporary inter-
ruption," he said, provoked by
the "invasion" of the convent
by several self-appointed Jew-
ish representatives from New
York.
That incident, involving the
climbing over the fence and
onto the porch of the convent,
violated the Catholic feeling
about the sanctity of their con-
vents and was perceived as a
threat to the lives of their
contemplative nuns.
Carmelites, an order that
practices silence, do not
engage in dialogue with outsid-
ers, and speak when they have
to only through an iron grill.
Jews have justifiably reacted
with anger over the insensitiv-
ity of the Carmelite in building
their convent on the grounds
of Auschwitz. At the same
time, Polish Catholics have
reacted fiercely to the Jewish
entry into their holy convent.
That insensitivity on both
sides far more serious on the
part of the Polish violation of
Auschwitz' meaning to Jews
must come to an end before we
are locked into a cycle of
"reciprocal hostility." We are
now heavily engaged in trying
to break that cycle on all sides.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum
is international relations con-
sultant to the American Jewish
Committee, and is immediate
past chairman of the Interna-
tional Jewish Committee for
Interreligious ConsultoH/m*
LettsrS .... from our readers:
*+**++++*+++*+*+++***+*++**+f***+**+**
In Honor Of Mickey Leland
To the Editor:
America lost a fine man
when it lost Congressman Mic-
key Leland. As one privileged
to be touched by his intelli-
gence and charisma. I sense
the loss more than intuitively.
Embodying the highest prin-
ciples America has to teach,
this man was dedicated to his
fellow human beings. Nothing
mattered but doing right by
them.
The bonds between Blacks
and Jews held a keen interest
and high place on Mr. Leland's
agenda. Blacks and Jews lost a
special friend.
We grieve with his widow,
his little child, and his soon to
be born child. We pledge to
carry on his work.
William A. Gralnick
Southeast Regional Director
American Jewish Committee
Friedman Is A Veteran Israel-Basher
To the Editor:
It appears that Thomas
Friedman, The New York
Times correspondent, has
pulled the wool over the eyes
of Abraham Foxman of the
Anti-Defamation League.
Foxman (Floridian, July 28)
describes Friedman's new
book From Beirut to Jerusa-
lem, as "the story of a young
American Jew coming to
terms with the reality of Israel
and the Mideast as he experi-
ences it and as contrasted with
the idealistic image and beliefs
of his adolescence." It is noth-
ing of the sort.
Thomas Friedman would
like Foxman and the rest of
the reading public to believe
that he was pro-Israel until he
went to the Mideast as a repor-
ter and suddenly "discovered"
the "reality" that Israel has
blemishes. Thus Friedman
manages to blame Israel for
his own anti-Israel reporting.
But the truth is that Thomas
Friedman was an outspoken
critic of Israel many years
before he went off to Beirut
and Jerusalem as a journalist.
Back in 1974-1975, as a stu-
dent at Brandeis University,
Friedman as one of the leaders
of a far-left, anti-Israel campus
organization called the "Mid-
east Peace Group." He and
other leaders of the group
signed an "open letter,'7 pub-
lished in The Brandeis Justice
on November 12, 1974, which
demanded that Israel make
concessions to the PLO and
blasted American Jewry for
opposing Yasser Arafat's
speech at the UN.
In other words, Friedman
was not a supporter of Israel
who went to the Middle East
and became disillusioned; he is
a veteran Israel-basher who
uses the columns of The New
York Times to puruse the
same anti-Israel agenda that
he was promoting back in the
1970s.
Irving Moskowitz, M.D.
Member, Board of Governors
Americans For a Safe Israel


Friday, September 1, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Continued from Page 1
during a one-hour meeting
with top aides to State Depart-
ment legal adviser Abraham
Sofaer were the status of the
8-month-old U.S. dialogue
with the PLO and the anti-
Israel political program
adopted earlier this month by
Arafat's Al Fatah branch of
the PLO.
Prior to the State Depart-
ment session, the Jewish rep-
resentatives met at the Swiss
Embassy with the deputy chief
of mission, Christian Blicken-
storfer, and legal counselor
Kurt Hoechner to discuss
Switzerland's handling of an
application filed by the PLO
last month to sign onto the
Geneva Conventions.
Switzerland is the adminis-
tering country for the Geneva
Conventions, which are a ser-
ies of international treaties
first signed in 1864 that cover,
among other things, the treat-
ment of prisoners of war,
those wounded or killed in
battle, as well as civilians
under military occupation.
Switzerland is required to
inform all signatory nations in
writing when a state asks to
adhere to the conventions.
Normally, states seeking to
sign on are automatically
accepted.
In May, Switzerland rejected
the PLO's first application,
arguing that it was incorrectly
filed. But the latest one, filed
n July, has been deemed
iroper.
Nevertheless, Blickenstorfer
said Tuesday that Switzerland
believes the PLO "definitely
cannot" become a party to the
accords, because it is not a
state.
U.S. Jews Denounce PLO Bid
The Geneva-based Interna-
tional Committee of the Red
Cross, which helps implement
the treaty and which receives
U.S. funds, is supporting the
PLO's bid.
While U.S. officials have not
said they would reduce U.S.
contributions to the ICRC
should the PLO become a
party to the treaty, there may
be an "implicit" threat, said
Jess Hordes, Washington rep-
resentative of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
A well-placed State Depart-
ment official denied any
implicit or explicit threat to
cut off funds, but added, "Peo-
ple can't help be aware" of the
possible consequences of
including the PLO.
The U.S. government has
actively fought the PLO's
efforts to join several other
international bodies, including
the World Health Organization
and the United Nations Educa-
tional, Scientific and Cultural
Organization. Its threat to cut
off funds to the health body is
credited with pressuring the
agency to postpone considera-
tion of admitting the PLO this
spring.
Also high on the agenda of
the State Department meeting
was discussion of Arafat's pos-
sible plans to enter the United
States.
An official at the PLO's
observer mission to the United
Nations in New York said Ara-
fat "most probably" will seek a
visa to attend the U.N. Gen-
eral Assembly session, which
runs from September to
December.
No application has yet been
filed, and administration offi-
cials will not publicly discuss
visa cases until an application
has been granted or denied.
The American Jewish offi-
cials expressed concern that if
Arafat were allowed to enter
the country, he would be able
to go on a speaking tour
around the United States or
even be invited to meet with
President Bush or Secretary of
State James Baker.
Two weeks ago, Jewish lead-
ers told Bush that they oppose
"in principle" granting a visa
for Arafat to speak at the
United Nations, one of six
Jewish leaders at that White
House meeting has confirmed.
Arafat lat received a U.S.
visa in 1974, when he
addressed the U.N. General
Assembly, reportedly with a
pistol strapped to his side.
Last year, George Shultz,
who was secretary of state at
the time, rejected Arafat's
application to make a return
appearance to the world body,
on the grounds that Arafat has
overseen PLO elements that
"have engaged in terrorism
against Americans and
others."
YOUR BODY IS 68% WATER. W SHOULDN'T YOUR WATER / \ BE 100% PURE? m 1 You wouldn't pour excessive sodium, sugar, unwanted ^mw^^^X additives or pollutants into your cells So why pour anything M H but the best water into your Body7 Pour yourself naturally M. B pure, non-carbonated Mountain Valley Water trom Hot
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Reports Of Death Exaggerated
JERUSALEM (JTA) Shimon Agranat, former presi-
dent of Israel's High Court of Justice, woke up Thursday
morning to read in Ha'aretz that he was dead at age 83.
Agranat himself took the news fairly well. Borrowing the
famous Mark Twain line, he said, "The news of my death is
premature." By then, Ha'aretz's managing editor had
telephoned with profuse apologies.
ffiwKr J*cok' am*
f
8WS5r
KSSSSSfs
mSSSSST
SsSSgssSSSA
""as****,-------,
dbtroee
fcJ*>*0n'4g,",
This holiday, drive to the Northeast
with your eyes closed.
To arrive rested and relaxed, take Amtrak's Auto Train. While your
car rides in the back, you ride in comfort. You can sightsee in our
Dome S1 Car. Meet new friends over cocktails. Even watch a complimen-
tary movie. \mS Aut0 Tra'n ,eaves eacn afternoon from Sanford, just outside
Orlando, and drops you off the next morning near Washington, D.C. Two adults and
a car travel roundtrip for almost 40% off the regular fare* You can also save on private sleeping accommodations.
Included is a delicious full-course buffet dinner and a tasty continental flR breakfast. Kosher
meals are available if you let us know in advance. The best fares go to Qg those who make
their reservations early. O So call your travel agent or call Amtrak at 1-800-USA-RAIL And,
this year, take a holiday U from driving. Aboard Amtrak's Auto Train.
'Seats are limited. Fares subject to change without notice. Some restrictions may apply.
all:^
ABOARD
AMTRAK


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 1, 1989
Broward County
Parks Events
Free Movies On The Patio
Hollywood North Beach Park, located at A1A Sheridan
Street, is showing 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 Saturday or Sunday of each week.
For more information on this event or other park
activities, contact Park Manager Linda Covert at 926-2444.
Free Friday Night Concerts
Hollywood North Beach Park, located at Sheridan Street
and A1A, hosts free concerts every Friday night (weather
permitting) from 6-9 p.m. The concerts are held at the
South Concession Area and are billed as family-type
concerts. Upcoming entertainment will be provided by:
The Keys Cruises, Sept. 1, 50's and 60's music; Vinnie
Vincent Trio, Sept. 8, 40*s variety; The Willow Run Band,
Sept. 15, Bluegrass music; The Gold Coast Connection,
Sept. 22, Bluegrass music; The Allstars, Sept. 29, 50's and
60 s music.
For more information call 926-2444.
Nightime Adventurers With Insects
Tree Tops Park, 3900 S.W. 100th Ave., will hold
Nighttime Adventures With Insects from 9-11 p.m. on
Friday, Sept. 8.
The event, led by the County Naturalist staff and
Division volunteers, will provide participants with a know-
ledgeable look at the insect world after dark.
The event, to be held in the Park's assembly hall, wooden
deck, and grounds, will be held "rain or shine" (except for
extreme weather). Good walking shoes are a must and
insect repellent may be desirable. For further information
call 370-3750.
Exercise Program
For Mentally Handicapped Adults
Tree Tops Park, 3900 S.W. 100th Avenue, will conduct a
free Exercise Program for Mentally Handicapped Adults
from Sept. 11-Oct. 25 and from Nov. 6-Dec. 20.
The program, combining movement and music, will run
on Monday and Wednesday evenings from 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Pre-registration is required call Dori Horowitz, Division
Special Populations Coordinator, at 938-0615.
Jazzercise
Current Tree Tops Park evening programs will continue
in September. Jazzercise is scheduled on Mondays and
Wednesdays from 5:30-6:30 p.m. through Nov. 1. Lively
dance routines are taught by Catherine Kubat, a certified
instructor. For more information on this program call
1-800-330-0106 or call the Park at 370-3750.
Self Defense Classes
The Youth Self-Defense classes, which features Black
Belt Karate Instructor Rob Redfield continue on Wednes-
day nights from 6:30-7:30 p.m. through Nov. 1. Is open to
youths ages 5-14.
Dog Obedience Classes
Dob Obedience Classes are held Thursday night from 7-9
p.m. throughout the year. New puppies (ages 6 months or
older) start on the first Thursday of each month at 7 p.m.
for their 6-weeks of training. The classes are taught by
Marge Miller of Command Dog Training. Owners must
provide their dogs with a collar and leash.
For more information on these programs or other park
activities, contact Gloria Augustine or Tina Folkman at
370-3750.
Shipcrafters To Sail
C.B. Smith Park, located at 900 N. Flamingo Road, will
host a Shipcrafters Radio Controlled Scale Boat Regatta
starting at 10 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 2 and Saturday,
Sept. 16.
For more information on this activity, contact Mike
Chapman at 431-4931 or C.B. Smith park at 435-2600.
Labor Day Weekend 5K
and One Mile Fun Run
Tree Tops Park, 3900 S.W. 100th Avenue, will host the
Davie Rotary Club's Labor Day Weekend 5K and One Mile
Fun Run on Sunday, Sept. 3 starting at 7:30 a.m. The Fun
Run will start directly after the 5K Run and is open to all
ages.
For more information or to register, call Rick Stern or
David Goodman at 961-3050. For directions to the Park call
370-3750.
Hallandale Writer Publishes New Book
"Catskill Chronicles" by Rae
Young of Hallandale, Fla., for-
merly of Glen Wild, Sullivan
County, New York, has been
published by Millers River
Publishing Co. of Athol, Mas-
sachusetts.
The book contains anecdotal
recollections of life at the New
Majestic Hotel, Liberty, N.Y.,
owned and operated in the
1920s and 1930s by Young's
parents, the late Reuben and
Eva Goldfarb. The stories are
humorous and personal, with a
focus on family dynamics and
Na'amat Backs
Abortion Rights
CHICAGO (JTA) More
than 500 women from 25
states, delegates to Na'amat
USA's 31st biennial conven-
tion, staged a rally here sup-
porting women's access to safe
and legal abortions.
The gathering in downtown
Grant Park was a demonstra-
tion in support of women "who
care about freedom of choice
and freedom of conscience for
all women," said Gloria
Elbling, national president of
the women's Labor Zionist
organization.
"Reproductive choice must
be recognized as a matter of
individual conscience," Elbling
told the crowd. "Once again,
women are being used as polit-
ical pawns and the worst vic-
tim, as always, will be pre-
cisely those women who have
the fewest options: the very
young and the very poor."
NA'AMAT staged the rally
to protest a recent Supreme
Court decision seeen as giving
state legislatures greater lati-
tude in restricting access to
abortion.
Access To
Vilna History
By SUSAN BIRNBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) The
YIVO Institute for Jewish
Research, in an agreement
worked out with the Lithua-
nian government, has gained
partial access to a trove of
Jewish literature and history
once thought lost forever.
Officials of the Lithuanian
State Committee on Publish-
ing and Book Trade will allow
YIVO to photocopy its 40,000
pages of documented material,
newspapers and books, which
are now housed in the govern-
ment's Book Chamber, said
Samuel Norich, executive
director of YIVO.
YIVO's founders were
forced to leave the material
behind during World War II.
YIVO would ultimately like
to take the originals of the
documents and leave the
copies in Vilnius, formerly
Vilna.
However, as of now, Lithua-
nia has not agreed to grant
YIVO free title to the collec-
tion, which would formally
acknowledge YIVO as its
rightful owner.
the Orthodox Jewisn clientele
of the hotel.
The book sheds light on Jew-
ish-American culture and the
Great Depression. Young, now
78 years old, recalls such
details as the farm-fresh cow's
milk served at the New Majes-
tic and her experiences as a
hotel chauffeur driving her
'tin Lizzie" to the New York,
Ontario and Western Railroad
Station to pick up hotel guests
as they arrived from New
York City. Additional prose
and poetry of a personal
nature rounds out the slim
(56-page) book.
For many years. Young lived
with her family on a poultry
farm in Glen Wild and oper-
ated a persona] shopping ser-
vice in Sullivan County. Her
husband, Louis Young, died in
1974. Many family members
continue to reside in Monti-
cello, Fallsburgh and Woo-
dridge.
"Catskill Chronicles" is
available by mail order from
Millers River Publishing Co.,
Box 159, Athol, Mass. 01331
($3.50 includes postage and
handling fee).
Parks Open For
Afterschool Activities
The Broward County Parks and Recreation Division
announces that 15 neighborhood parks or sites will be open
and staffed for after school activities and programs.
Although the programming varies at each site some of
the activities include homework assistance, sports, games,
arts and crafts and open recreation time.
Starting dates and operating times also differ at each site
and parents interested in their child attending these
programs should contact the park nearest to them for more
information and registration.
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Friday, September 1, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 5
*>
***.<
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
RABBINIC AIDE Stephanie Aaron of Congregation Cha-
verim, Tucson, Ariz., conducts a Shabbat service as part of a
two-week training course for Reform rabbinic aides sponsored by
the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. The students were
15 lay volunteers who serve Jewish communities or synagogues in
which there are a critical shortage of rabbis.
MELISSA JOY GREEN
The Bat Mitzvah of Melissa
Joy Green, daughter of Dr.
Marvin and Marion Green will
be celebrated on Sunday, Sept.
3, 10:30 a.m., at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 North 46 Ave.
Dr. Morton Malavsky, spiri-
tual leader of Beth Shalom,
will conduct the service,
assisted by Cantor Irving Gold
chanting the liturgy. Dr. Mal-
avsky will begin his 27th year
as rabbi of Beth Shalom with
this service.
Melissa attends Attucks
Middle School, 8th grade, and
is a student in Hey class at
religious school of Beth Sha-
lom. Attending the celebration
will be her grandmother, Han-
nah Vitow, of North Miami.
Pulpit flowers will be spon-
sored by Melissa's parents, in
her honor.
SAM JAY LEVINE
The Bar Mitzvah of Sam Jay
Levine, son of Sharon Levine,
will take place on Saturday,
Sept. 9, 9 a.m., at Temple
Sinai of Hollywood.
Sam is a 7th grade student
at Parkway Middle School. He
enjoys working with comput-
ers and collecting stamps and
comic books. Sam is an officer
in the Temple Sinai Kadima
Group.
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Women Of The
Wall Suffer
Legal Setback
By DAVIP LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
group of women that has been
trying to conduct prayer ser-
vices at the Western Wall suf-
fered a legal setback Monday.
Israel's High Court of Jus-
tice ruled that the group,
known as Women of the Wall,
cannot chant prayers aloud at
the holy site until the court
holds a final hearing on the
case on Dec. 27.
In the ruling, the court
rejected the women's applica-
tion for an order instructing
the Ministry of Religious
Affairs and the rabbi in charge
of the Wall to allow the women
to pray together undisturbed.
Instead, the court ordered
that they pray "according to
the customs of the site" as
determined by Rabbi Yehuda
Getz, the rabbi in charge there.
Getz strongly opposes the
women's activities and had
petitioned the court, contend-
ing that the women's chanting
of prayers was disruptive to
worship at the site.
Following Orthodox religi-
ous tradition, the plaza in front
of the Wall is divided into
separate men's and women's
sections. While men conduct
group prayer services in their
section, prayer in the women's
section customarily is private
and silent.
The women's prayer group
was formed last December, ft
began holding monthly prayer
sessions on Rosh Hodesh, com-
plete with Torah readings and
vocal chantings of the Hallel
and other musical sections of
the service.
The prayer sessions trig-
gered vociferous and violent
opposition from the ultra-
Orthodox, both male and
female. On more than one
occasion, the women were bod-
ily removed from the site by
female ushers hired by the
Religious Affairs Ministry.
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1 package chocolate cake mix
iwith pudding in the mix'
I cup Hellmann s Real Mayonnaise.
orllellmanns" Light Reduced
Calorie Mayonnaise
1 cup water
3eggs
Grease arvMlour two 9-inch layer
cake pans In large bowl with mixer
at low speed Mend all ingredients
30 seconds Beat at medium speed
2 minutes or 300 strokes by hand
Pour into prepared pans Bake in
350*F own 30-35 minutes or until
cake springs back when touched lightly in center Cool
in pans 10 minutes Remove: cool on wire racks. Fill
and Irost as desired.
To prepare cake without pudding in the mix. re-
duce mayonnaise to Vt cup and increase water to
Heaps,
For The Beat Of Times. Bring Out The Best.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 1, 1989
Israeli
Continued from Page 1
States, Britain and South
Africa.
Klein may be in trouble with
the Defense Ministry, which
licenses the export of Israeli
military equipment and know-
how.
He insists his company did
not require a license to work
for private interests in Colom-
bia, though it was denied one
to deal with a government
body there.
The Defense Ministry is
reported to be continuing its
investigations. The matter is
also on the agenda of the Knes-
set Foreign Affairs and
Defense Committee, some
members of which have
demanded that the police
investigate Klein and his activ-
ities.
In Washington, the U.S.
State Department said Friday
that it was satisfied with "sev-
eral recent public commit-
ments by Israeli officials to
investigate fully the reports
and to seek to prosecute any
Israelis accused of wrongdo-
tag."
Ha'aretz disclosed Friday
that Hod Hahanit, whose name
means "Spearhead," distri-
butes a brochure offering its
services to governments, mili-
tary police and industrial
organizations.
The brochure names three
former IDF officers in addition
to Klein: Reserve Col. Avra-
ham Zedaka, a former IDF
paratrooper and counterter-
rorist commander; Reserve
Brig. Gen. Moshe Spector; and
Reserve Col. Ya'akov Biran.
Israeli Gun-Runner Identi-
fied Ha'aretz said the export
of arms, combat materiel and
San Diego
Jewish Paper
Attacked
Second Time
NEW YORK (JTA) A San
Diego Jewish newspaper is
struggling to carry on business
as usual in the face of two
recent firebomb attacks, both
of which occurred on Jewish
holidays.
The latest attack took place
on Tisha B'Av at the offices of
the San Diego Jewish Times in
the suburb of El Cajon.
Damage to the building was
minimal. Both bombs were
deflected by the bars on the
windows of the offices and
exploded outside, mainly scor-
ching the exterior.
The bombing appears to
have been a repeat attack. The
Times was also firebombed
April 22, the third day of Pas-
sover. Both attacks occurred
in the early morning hours.
Jewish View
Of Aids
NEW YORK (JTA) The
Coalition for the Advancement
of Jewish Education has
announced the publication of a
booklet dealing with the Jew-
ish aspects of AIDS treatment
and prevention.
"AIDS: Our Responsibility
as Jews," written by rabbis
Judy Abrams and Art Vernon,
attempts to help teachers in
Jewish schools approach the
subject in terms of Jewish val-
ues and tradition.
military know-how from Israel
is subject to regulations
updated at the end of 1986.
The government bases its
decisions on whether to issue
licenses on the types of weap-
ons or services being sold, the
countries involved and a wide
array of political and security
considerations, which are
closely examined by the
defense minister and some-
times by the Inner Cabinet,
Ha'aretz said.
Meanwhile, Hadashot
reported Sunday that an
Israeli arrested in Miami in
June on suspicion of gun-
running to Colombian drug
dealers has been identified as
David Candiotti.
He and a Colombian, Carlos
Enrique Gil, were arrested at a
highway toll both in South
Florida.
According to Hadashot, at
least 30 Israelis, some of them
retired IDF officers, serve as
consultants and advisers to
unofficial paramilitary and
political groups in South
American countries, such as
Chile and Peru, and in the
Central American nations of
El Salvador and Guatemala.
In some of these countries,
the Israelis aided radical
groups, most of them right-
wing.
Some helped establish com-
munications and medical units,
while others specialized in
mine-planting, sabotage and
heavy weapons training, Hada-
shot said.
The newspaper identified
Isrex, a division of Clal Indus-
tries, as having served as
intermediary in a weapons sale
in South America.
Pessah Ben-Or, a former
aide to arms dealer Marcus
Katz. also is involved in this
affair, Hadashot alleged.
(JTA correspondent Howard Rosen-
berg in Washington contributed to this
report)
Gracious Retirement Living
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Daily activities Swimming pool & jaccuzi
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Friday, September 1, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 7
+*^s*^i***^.m mm IWM>Ol
Synagogue News
TEMPLE BETH
AHM ISRAEL
Temple Beth Ahm Israel,
9730 Stirling Rd., Cooper City,
is holding Family services on
September 8 beginning at 8
p.m. with Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek officiating.
Hazzan Eric Lindenbaum
and Cantor Joseph Wiche-
lewski will chant the liturgy,
with the participation of the
students of the Hyman
Drooker Religious School.
Saturday services on Sept. 9
will begin at 8:45 a.m. with
Rabbi Kapneck, Hazzan Lin-
denbaum and Cantor Wiche-
lewski officiating.
The Mechina Program of the
Hyman Drooker Religious
School will begin on Sunday,
Sept. 10. Enrollment in these
Sunday classes is open to
members and non-members of
the congregation.
There will be a Sisterhood
meeting on Sept. 10 at 10 a.m.
Area Deaths
BLAZ
Benjamin Bemhardt, 14, of Hollywood.
Services held at Levitt-Weinstein.
emu
Samuel, 77, of Hollywood, passed away
August 17. A resident 15 years, formerly
of Geneva, NY. Husband of Hannah,
father of Robin (Jim), Anne of Rochester,
NY; Wendy (Steve) Roizen of Westbor-
ough, Mass.. and Carole (Dick) Neff of
New Orleans, LA.; grandfather of 6 and
great-grandfather of 1 and brother of
Jack, (Eva) Cukell of Deerfield Beach.
Services held.
FELDMAN
Morris, 72, of Pembroke Pines, services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
GOLDENBERG
Pearl. 72. of Pembroke Pines, services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
GOTTHELF
David, of Hollywood, passed away
August 14. Survived by his wife. Rose;
daughters, Dr. Cheryl Gotthelf and
Elaine Marcus; sons. Dr. Louis, Dr. Gary
and Jeffrey Gotthelf and grandchildren.
Jason and Jill Weisberg and Janie,
Gabriel. Lauren, Joey and Christopher
Gotthelf. Services held.
JACOBSON
Seima, died 4-21-89, and David, died
6-3-89, of Pembroke Pines, former resi-
dents of Coral Gables. Active in civic and
religious affairs. Former Constable, vari-
ous offices with the Disabled American
Veterans. Charter members of Coral
Gables Jewish Center. Survived by chil-
dren. Anita Frank, Beverly Lefcourt,
Irwin Jacobson and Debra Jacobaon; 7
grandchildren.
KARPF
Nathan H., 80, of Hollywood, passed
away August 16. Survived by son. Ron-
ald (Arlene). Miami Lakes; daughter.
Gale (John) Auner, Hollywood; 4 grand-
children, Mitchell, Kathy, Debbie and
Rick; great-grandchildren, Brian, Mel-
issa and Danielle; brother Benjamin of
Mass. Retired NYC Fireman and Dade
County Court Officer. Services held at
Mt. Sinai Cemetery. Arrangements by
Levitt-Weinstein.
MACIEJEWSKI
Gertrude G., 91, of Hallandale. Services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
NYMAN
Irene. 79, of Hollywood. Services held at
Levitt-Weinstein.
SCHUSTER
Leo, 78, of Hallandale. resident of South
Miami 31 years, passed away August 16
Survived by wife, Lenora; sons, Dr
Stephan dall; sisters, Gloria Goldstein, Hollywood
Bertha Triebwasaer. Miramar, grand
father of Sarah. Kyra and Maita Ser
vices held at Levitt-Weinstein.
The Religious Committee
will meet Wednesday, Sept.
13, at 7:30 p.m.
Minyan meets daily at
8 a.m., Sunday at 8:30 a.m.,
and evenings at 7:30, Monday
thru Thursday.
Reservations for the High
Holy Days are now being
taken'for services at Beth
Ahm Israel, Stirling Road, Pio-
neer Middle School and Mira-
mar campus. For information
call at 431-5100.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Independent Singles (ages
35-59) of Temple Solel, located
at 5100 Sheridan St. Holly-
wood, will hold a rap session
on Wednesday, Sept. 13, at
7:30 p.m. Refreshments will be
serve.
For information call 981-
5542.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Services will be held at Tem-
ple Beth Shalom, 1400 North
46 Ave., Hollywood, this week-
SIMON
Don, 66, of Hollywood, FL and Hender-
sonville, NC, passed away August 13. He
served in the Army Air Corp during WW
II. He is survived by his wife, Bernice;
sons, Larry and Richard; daughter, Amy;
daughters-in-law, Shelley and Laura and
grandchildren, Chad, Robert, Sarah,
Bradley and Dana. He was a builder of
many of the homes in the Skylake and
Highland Lakes area. Services held at
Levitt-Weinstein.
SINAI
Regine, of Pembroke Pines, formerly of
Cairo, Egypt, passed away August 12.
Survived by her husband, Maurice;
mother of Emilie (Charles) Anderson and
Vitalis (Karen); grandmother of Sabrina
(Michael) Kureman, Monique and Taryn
Wachtel and Adrea and Lindsey Sinai;
sister of Benjamin and Jacques Arbib, of
Paris, France, and Angele Whichard, Ft.
Lauderdale and nieces and nephews.
Sinai was a member of Adath Yeshurun.
Services held, Lakeside, Levitt-
Weinstein.
SPECTOR
Lillian, 82, of Hollywood, passed away
August 19. A resident of Dade County
since 1972, coming from Roslyn, NY. She
was a member of Temple Sinai of North
Dade, a member of Hadassah and mem-
ber of B'nai B'rith. Wife of Benjamin;
mother of Jerome; grandmother of
Michael, Ellen and Stephen; son-in-law,
Bernard Grill; sister-in-law, Charnay
Goldfarb. Services held.
WISAN
Frances, 80, of Pembroke Pines, died
August 18. Formerly of Lawrence, N.Y.
end as follows:
Friday evening, Sept. 1, 5
p.m. and Saturday morning,
Sept. 2, 9 a.m., conducted by
Rabbi Albert Cohen and Can-
tor Irving Gold. During ser-
vices on Saturday morning,
the ufruf will take place for
Michael Goodman and for
Craig Hersch.
Tickets to attend High Holy
Day services are available
at the Temple. For more
information call at 981-6111. A
special area has been set aside
for non-members and all seats
are reserved.
Conducting the High Holy
services will be Dr. Malavsky,
assisted by Cantor Gold. Both
days of Rosh Hashanah will be
observed beginning with ser-
vices in main sanctuary/ball-
room area the evening of Sept.
29. Selichot services will be in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel at 10
p.m., Saturday, Sept. 23.
TEMPLE SINAI
Rabbi Richard J. Margolis
Mother of Robert (Susan) Wisan and
Myra Lehman, of Rye, NY; grandmother
of Lisa. Renee, Rosalind, Richard,
Deborah, Melissa, Mark and Sharon;
sister of Janet Levison and Blanche Wer.
Services held.
WOLFSON
Beatrice, 74, of Hollywood, services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
ZWEIGHAFT
Frances A., 73, of Pembroke Pines,
passed away August 15. Survived by
son, Jerry W. Zweighaft of Calif.;
daughter, Marlene Lippman of Holly-
wood; sister, Marie Wolfe of Boca
Raton and 3 grandchildren. Services
held at Levitt Weinstein.
BETH DIN
of Florida
We serve all Halachic needs.
Religious Divorces, "GET"
Malachic 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
When a loss occurs
away from home.
FOREST PARK CHAPEL, INC.
Here and in New York,
to assure swift and
understanding service
Dade County
5.12-21KM
Browdrd County
5:2 2 Represented by Riverside Memorial Cha|iel. Inc.
New York: (71X12K3 7600 (Queens Blv.l & 7th Rd.. Forest Hills. N.Y.
and Cantor Misha Alexandrov-
ich will officiate the Shabbat
service on Friday, Sept. 8, the
Shabbat service at Temple
Sinai, 1201 Johnson St., begins
at 8 p.m. in the Louis Zin
Chapel.
On Saturday, Sept. 9, the
Shabbat service will begin at 9
a.m. During the service the
Bar Mitzvah of Sam Jay Lev-
ine will take place.
On Sunday, Sept. 10, the
Paul B. Anton Religious
School will begin classes for
the fall term. For registration
information, call Leonard
Kaufman, Educational Direc-
tor 920-1577.
From 10:30 a.m. to noon on
Sunday, Sept. 10, Temple
Sinai will host a coffee for
prospective members.
Registration is now taking
place for the Temple Sinai
Pre-School.
A limited number of High
Holy Day tickets for non-
members are available at the
Temple.
For more information call
the Temple office at 920-1577.
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter Men's Club, 416 Northeast
8th. Ave., will hold its first
meeting of the season on Sun-
day, Sept. 10, at 9:30 a.m.
On Tuesday, Sept. 12, at 12
noon, the Hallandale Jewish
Center Sisterhood will hold its
first meeting of the season.
Refreshments will be served.
Dr. Carl Klein, Rabbi of the
Hallandale Jewish Center, will
address those assembled.
Spouses and friends are wel-
come to join the Sisterhood at
1 p.m.
Hainan
needsyour
old set of
golf clubs.
V*-
Or your old power tools. Or your daughter's bicycle.
Or your old dining room set.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops.
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Herman and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you'll feel
like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
The only authorized (hrill shops of the Miami Jewish Home
and Hospital for the Aged. All gifts tax-deductible


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 1, 1989
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