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

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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
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oclc - 44513894
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ocm44513894
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Full Text
Volume 19 Number 18
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 15, 1989
Price.35 Cents
Peres Looks To U.S. As Hope For Peace Dims
Israeli Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin, right, speaks to a soldier in the West Bank tou
Nablus. To his right is Maj. Gen. Yitzhak Mv commander of the West Bank.
(AP/Wide World Photo).
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
President Bush and Israeli
Vice Premier Shimon Peres
are to meet at the White
House in mid-September,
against a backdrop of fading
hopes for diplomatic progress
in the Israeli-Arab conflict and
a Palestinian uprising that is
claiming lives and limbs in a
relentless daily rhythm.
News of the impending
meeting was released here this
week, though in Washington, a
White House spokesman could
not confirm any such plans.
Peres' aides said the vice
premier and finance minister
would spend most of his trip
conferring with Jewish busi-
ness leaders and philanthrop-
ists, in the hope of launching a
$1 billion effort to absorb the
tens of thousands of emigrants
from the Soviet Union and
South America expected to
reach Israel during the next
few years.
The aides said that the U.S.
president, when informed of
Peres' visit, invited him for a
political conversation.
The aides do not expect any
dramatic developments to
come out of the talks. But they
said Peres, who heads the
Labor Party faction in the
national unity government,
would urge Bush to intensify
American involvement in the
quest for peace in the Middle
East.
In a bind
Peres and his party find
themselves in a bind at this
time, according to Labor insid-
ers.
On the one hand, they vowed
to leave the government if its
peace plan ran aground. And
run aground it plainly has. The
United States has been unable
to persuade the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization to accept
the Israeli peace plan, and
contacts between leading local
Palestinians and Israeli lead-
ers have produced no tangible
progress either.
On the other hand, Labor is
reluctant to exile itself into
national opposition, especially
with the Histadrut trade union
federation elections coming up
in November. Labor faces a
stiff challenge from Likud,
whose stance on the peace
process is popular with large
sections of the electorate.
Uncompromising rhetoric
This is particularly the case
in the wake of the hard-line
statements issued by Al Fatah,
the largest faction of the PLO,
at the conclusion of its conven-
tion in Tunis earlier this
month.
Although Fatah elected a
relatively moderate slate of
leaders, its rhetoric was rigidly
uncompromising and replete
with threats of violent action.
Continued on Page 3
Israelis Kill Infiltrator, Bomb Targets In Lebanon
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) An Israel Defense
Force patrol killed a would-be infiltrator in
the southern Lebanon security zone Monday
night, and much earlier in the day, Israeli air
force jets blasted a terrorist target in the
Bekaa Valley of eastern Lebanon.
The infiltration incident occurred south of
Ramiye village in the security
zone, less than a mile from the
Israeli border facing Kibbutz
Zar'it.
An IDF patrol opened fire on
three infiltrators, killing one of
them. The other two escaped in
thick underbrush.
The gang is believed to have
been on its way to attack targets
in Israel. The dead man carried a
Kalachnikov assault rifle and
grenades. He was wearing a flak
jacket, jeans and sneakers.
Earlier Monday, in a rare, pre-
dawn air raid, Israeli jets struck a
base of the Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine-General
Command, a terrorist group
headed by Ahmed Jabril.
It was located in Majdel Balihis
village, south of Lake Karoun in
the Bekaa Valley.
The air raid was the 11th this year on
targets in Lebanon and the third on installa-
tions of the Jabril group.
The terrorists said one of their men was
injured. But Lebanese sources said at least
four men were buried in the rubble of a
one-story building that served as the opera-
The mother of an Israeli soldier cries out in anguish
funeral of her son in Jerusalem. Her son was killed by an
infiltrator from Jordan over the weekend. (AP/Wide
Photo)
tions room.
Jabril's organization and Abu Nidal's Fatah
Revolutionary Council are reported to be
cooperating closely with Hezbollah, the Shiite
extremist Party of God.
Hezbollah's most recent operations have
been aimed at Israel, including
two Katyusha rocket attacks on
Upper Galilee last week that
damaged a building in Kiryat
Shmona but caused no casualties.
The Israeli air force retaliated
by striking a Hezbollah base in
Lebanon last week, reportedly
killing 11 of their men and injur-
ing 25.
In the Lebanese port city of
Tyre, the mainstream Shiite
Amal movement held a news con-
ference Tuesday to display a
truck loaded with 25 missiles
seized from Hezbollah, its chief
arrival in southern Lebanon.
Amal also displayed a number
of Katyusha rockets and
launchers it had seized recently.
The unusual display of materiel
was accompanied by an appeal to
all organizations to coordinate
their activities against Israel.
during
armed
World


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 15, 1989
Viewpoin
Israeli Mercenaries
The activities of Israeli "security consult-
ants" in Colombia and elsewhere raise
some troubling questions. Should Israel
allow its former officers to exploit their
military know-how for personal profit to
groups of dubious nature?
Israel has won four wars against the
Arabs thanks in large part to superior
weaponry and military strategy. To let this
technology slip into the hands of cocaine
barons or extremist groups is an outrage.
Those mercenaries who knowingly deal
with drug traffickers and terrorists are
undoubtedly a tiny minority, but their activ-
ities should not be allowed to besmirch the
image of Israel's fighting men and women.
Gratifying Response
The Auschwitz convent has become a
litmus test of sensitivity to Jewish con-
cerns. Poland's Cardinal Jozef Glemp has
failed miserably.
Glemp not only insulted Jews worldwide
by asserting that they have no special claim on
Auschwitz, but he also raised the old anti-
Semitic canard of Jews controlling the mass
media.
Fortunately, Glemp's remarks have created
a backlash and there is growing support for
the relocation of the convent a commitment
made by the Catholic Church more than two
years stipulating that the Carmelite nuns
would be relocated by February 1989.
Plaudits to the three Roman Catholic cardin-
als who reiterated their position that the
agreement was a binding pact on the part of
both Catholic and Jewish signatories.
They also repudiated statements by their
Polish colleagues who based their reneging on
the open protests of Jewish organizations and
individuals, statements which reeked of classi-
cal anti-semitism.
Their action clearly places the ball in the
court of Pope John Paul XXIII, himself a
former Polish cardinal.
Silence clearly will be interpreted by
Catholic and Jew alike as acquiesence to the
decision to leave the convent and its large
cross adjacent to what has become one of the
central reminders of the Holocaust and the
genocide of Polish Jewry.
A firm and prompt renunciation of his
successor in Warsaw will continue the pro-
gress in Catholic-Jewish relations which the
pontiff says he desires. The whole world is
watching.
TheJcWIsM
X of South Broward
! fn4 SMthet
FREOSMOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET
* Edii as PutMiOMK) Bi-WMkly
I X JOAN C TEGLAS DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING 1 373-4605 COLLECT
Mam Office Plant 120 N E 6th Si Miami Fla 33132 Phone 1 373 4605
Mr tor JTA. S*a ArU. NS. SEA. AiPA ana" FPA.
Friday, September Volume 19 15, 1989 15ELUL5749 Number 18
J73\
Forbes, Morocco and Maimonides
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
Jewitk Telegrapkxe Agency, Inc.
NEW YORK "A man
should not be miserly, nor be
too lavish. He who avoids
extremes and follows the mid-
dle course in all things is a wise
man The noblest of all
ornaments is modesty."
Those words were written
by the great Jewish Talmudist
and physician of the 12th cen-
tury, Maimonides. I thought
about that incisive wisdom on
moderation as a way of life
when I read accounts of the
estimated $2 million extrava-
ganza given in Morocco two
weeks ago celebrating the 70th
birthday of Malcolm Forbes.
I don't know Mr. Forbes. He
comes across the media as a
friendly, bright, fun-loving
man, and I wish him many
more years of good health and
success.
But quite frankly, those
images of some 600 of Amer-
ica's best and brightest engag-
ing in that lavish self-
indulgence upset me very
much.
While all that gorging and
boozing was going on, tens of
thousands of starving Africans
a couple of hundred miles
Letter To
The Editor
John Paul
Is A Hypocrite
io itae Editor:
The most hypocritical indi-
vidual in today's world must be
the pope. How can any such
religious person go from coun-
try to country and preach
peace and allow a situation like
the convent being built at the
site of Auschwitz to create
very serious problems between
Jews and Catholics.
He recognizes the worst ter-
rorists and gives them the red
carpet treatment, visits the
worst-known Nazi's like Wald-
heim and refuses to recognize
the democratic little country of
Israel.
Does he ever expect to see
peace anywhere in the world
by dividing the religions?
Rose and Al Postal
North Miami Beach
away in North Africa were
scrounging on the ground for
grains of wheat in order to
survive. The contrast to me
was morally obscene.
I believe Forbes when he
says he contributes generously
to charities. But if he really
wants to celebrate next time in
a meaningful way, I hope he
will invite his many influential
friends to visit the refugee
camps in Africa, Asia and
Latin America, or the home-
less people in the United
States.
Maimonides and an awful lot
of Americans could then join in
wishing him a truly happy
birthday.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum is
international relations con-
sultant to the American Jewish
Committee and is immediate
past president of the Interna-
tional Jewish Committee for
Interreligious Consultations.
MAKE 5750
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Friday, September 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
The Graying Of The Jewish Community
By SHERRY ROSEN
Demographically diverse,
geographically mobile and per-
sonally active and productive
are some of the characteristics
that describe the fastest-
growing segment of the Amer-
ican Jewish community: the
new Jewish elderly.
Unlike the generations of
elderly preceding them, the
Jewish elderly of today and
tomorrow are likely to be
American-born, highly edu-
cated and retired from profes-
sional or managerial occupa-
tions. And also unlike their
largely Orthodox forebears,
most of them list their own
religious affiliation and iden-
tity as Conservative or
Reform.
In light of these develop-
ments, many of today's elderly
are confronting new and com-
plex challenges within their
extended families: forging new
relationships with non-Jewish
sons- and daughters-in-law and
grandchildren.
In many ways, the Jewish
elderly are a reflection of cur-
rent trends in the Jewish com-
munity in general and in Jew-
ish families in particular.
Increased longevity and
lower birth rates underscore
the prediction that the elderly
will increase from 12 percent
of the American Jewish popu-
lation in 1975 to 17 percent by
the year 2000.
This growth, which will take
place mostly among those 75
years or older, is greater even
than the proportional growth
of elderly predicted for the
U.S. population at large
from 9.8 percent to 11.9 per-
cent for the same period.
There are other significant
differences between Jewish
and non-Jewish elderly in
America, differences height-
ened by the fact that more
Jewish elderly tend to be con-
centrated in the middle and
upper middle classes.
There is some evidence, for
example, to suggest that Jew-
ish elderly:
- Live longer and in better
health and seek out medical
Peres
Continued from Page 1
It specifically rejected the
Israeli peace plan, arguing it
would lead to the perpetuation
of Israeli "occupation" of the
West Bank and Gaza Strip.
The Israeli plan, formulated
this spring by Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir of Likud and
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin of Labor, calls for Pales-
tinian elections in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip to form
an interim autonomy regime;
talks over a final settlement
would begin three years there-
after.
The Fatah convention disap-
pointed not only the dovish
side of Israeli political spec-
trum, but also the Bush admin-
istration in Washington.
American officials are said to
be castigating the Palestinians
in private for once again seem-
ing to let a historic opportunity
slip by.
Where the peace process can
be reinvigorated at this point
presumably will be high on the
agenda of the Bush-Peres
talks.
care more frequently than
their non-Jewish counterparts.
- Are more likely to stay on
their jobs after age 65 and,
after retirement, are more
likely than non-Jews to partici-
pate in volunteer activities.
- Report more contact with
their children and grandchil-
dren, yet are also more likely
than non-Jews to be placed by
their children in institutional
facilities.
As Allen Glicksman, a geron-
tologist affiliated with the Phi-
tion and to acknowledge the
diversity of their needs.
For example, the elderly,
who are now routinely age-
ranked into "young-old" (65-
74), "middle-old" (75-84) and
"old-old" (85 and over), also
differ sharply from one
another in terms of their
health.
As Professor Marjorie Can-
tor of Fordham University
notes, while the so-called
"compression of morbidity"
has prolonged the period of
attention to the related prob-
lems of cost and personnel.
The elderly also need afford-
able housing, opportunities for
continued employment or
training for new employment,
Continued on Page 6
The generation of the new Jewish elderly
was raised with a strong sense of ethnic
identification; the generation of younger
Jewish leaders and professionals are
increasingly oriented towards religious
self-identity and expression.
ladelphia Geriatric Center, has
observed, being Jewish affects
how people experience the
aging process in a variety of
ways.
At a recent conference spon-
sored by the William Petschek
National Jewish Family Cen-
ter of the American Jewish
Committee in New York,
prominent gerontologists, pol-
icy planners, health care pro-
fessionals and Jewish com-
munal leaders gathered to
hear presentations by Glicks-
man and others and to explore
the implications of this chang-
ing scenario.
All experts in the field stress
the need to recognize the
diversity of the elderly popula-
good health for many elderly,
there is also an ever-growing
elderly population with severe
medical problems and chronic
illnesses.
Similarly, the relative afflu-
ence of some should not
obscure the fact that 25 per-
cent of all Jewish elderly are
poor, especially very old
women living alone.
Widespread concern has
been expressed over the need
for federal legislation that will
offer all elderly Americans
appropriate support and asiss-
tance.
Priority issues include the
need for national health insur-
ance and catastrophic and
long-term health care, with
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 15, 1989
Volunteers, 50 And Over, Enjoy Israel Vacations
Last year, Sidney and
Frances Arrow of Hollywood
spent their winter in Israel as
volunteers. They went out into
the forests to clear foliage and
made toys for children in Tel
Aviv.
That wouldn't be so unusual,
except that Sidney is 84 and
his wife is 85. Last year's trip
was their fourth "Israel's
Work/Study Vacation"
arranged by the Jewish
National Fund, and they're
going back again this Decem-
ber.
"We get a big thrill in going
to Israel to help. While the
boys are in the service, we're
there to help in any way we
can," said Frances Arrow.
The "Work/Study vacation"
is specially aesigneu for people
in the 50-plus age bracket.'
Volunteers can spend a
month exploring Jerusalem,
the Galilee or a Kibbutz; care
for young trees in JNF forests;
teach English to children; help
needy Israeli families; study
archaeology and go on newly
open "digs"; work with Israeli
artists and craftsmen; bask in
sunnv Eilat and on nth*r Medi-
terranean beaches; tour the
popular and the out-of-the-way
attractions; participate in
seminars on Israeli geography,
archaeology, social life.
JNF, Israel's land reclama-
tion agency, has crafted spe-
cial itineraries for both the
first-time and veteran visitor
to Israel. Program dates are
Nov. 15, 1989-Jan. 11, 1990;
Dec. 11, 1989- Feb. 8, 1990;
Dec. 11, 1989 March 10
1990; January 1 March 1
1990.
A brochure or additional
information may be obtained
by writing to: JNF Israel
Work Study Program, Migvan
Events, 43 West 33rd St
Suite 601, N.Y., N.Y. 10001 or
by calling (collect) 212 971-
4004.
Jewish Philanthropy Returns To Hungary
By RUTH E. GRUBER
BUDAPEST (JTA) An
international Jewish philan-
thropic agency has returned to
Hungary for the first time in
36 years to resume officially
the many relief, educational
and cultural programs for
Hungarian Jews it was forced
to drop during the Stalinist
era.
There was a festive air, an
ebullient welcome from local
Jewish, Israeli and U.S. repre-
sentatives, as well as warm
expressions of good will from
ranking Hungarian govern-
ment officials present as the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee formally
opened its new office at the
Jewish community center here
Friday.
Loud applause and a chorus
of "Mazel Tovs" sounded as
community leaders affixed a
large mezuzah to the doorpost.
In the gaily decorated func-
tion room of the community
center, JDC President Sylvia
Hassenfeld observed that the
new Budapest office is JDC's
first in Eastern Europe in
more than three decades.
"This is a community which
has enjoyed a rich past." Has-
senfeld said, gesturing toward
the elaborately painted ceiling
and the portraits of former
community leaders lining the
walls. "I hope from this day
forth, their lives will be rich
again," she said.
The United States was rep-
resented on the occasion by
U.S. Ambassador Mark Pal-
mer. Israel sent its diplomatic
representative in Hungary,
Shlomo Merom.
Merom heads the Israeli con-
sular delegation that estab-
lished itself in Budapest more
than a year ago. Hungary and
Israel have no other diplomatic
ties.
Shut down in 1953
Also present at the inaueur-
Broward County
Park Events
Final Race of Summer 5K's
T.Y. Park, 3300 N. Park Road, is the host site for the
Paradise Series of Summer 5K (3.1 miles) Runs. The final
5K race is scheduled for Saturday, Sept. 16 starting 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. Registration
forms are available now at the park.
For more information contact Race Director Berton L.
Gaines at 463-1232 or the park at 985-1980.
Florida Pro Choice Rally
C.B. Smith Park, 900 N. Flamingo Road, will host the
Florida Pro Choice Rally coordinated by the State of
Florida National Organization of Women (N.O.W.). This
statewide rally will start at 10 a.m. and end approximately
3 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 17 in the Concert Green area of the
park.
Many speakers will be presented to deliver the Pro
Choice message including Author Robin Morgan, Come-
dian Robin Tyler, Representative Elaine Gordon, Con-
gressman Larry Smith and Patricia Ireland, Executive
Vice President of N.O.W. There will be 60's rock music by
the band Soul Patrole and merchandise, beverages and
food available for purchase.
For more information contact the local N.O.W. office at
485-7005.
Free Movies New Viewing Nights
Two Broward County Parks and Recreation Division
Regional Parks, T.Y. (3300 N. Park Road) and Hollywood
North Beach (A1A and Sheridan Street) have changed free
movies nights from previously announced nights.
T.Y. will now be showing free movies on Friday nights in
the campgrounds (there is no admission charge into the
Park on Friday) and Hollywood North Beach will be
showing the same free movies on Saturday nights. The
movies start at 8 p.m. at both parks.
Patrons are welcome to call the parks each week for
titles. All movies are family-rated. For more information
on this event or other park events call T.Y. Park at
985-1980 and Hollywood North Beach Park at 926-2444.
1
ation of the JDC office were 50
members of the United Jewish
Appeal's Chai Mission, most of
them from the Baltimore area,
who have been visiting East-
ern Europe en route to Israel.
JDC is a major beneficiary of
the UJA. The agency, which is
celebrating its 75th anniver-
sary this year, was active in
Hungary before World War II.
Some 600,000 Hungarian
Jews perished in the Holo-
caust. JDC was back on the
scene right after the war to
administer to the needs of the
survivors.
But in 1953, it had to shut
down its office.
It became active in Hungary
again in the early 1980s, but
without official recognition or
a permanent representative.
"I was asked what our aim
was in Hungary," Hassenfeld
said. "It is the inscription on
the parchment inside the
mezuzah. It is written, 'Teach
our children the precepts of
our faith.'
"That was a communal
responsibility accepted by the
Joint at its inception 75 years
ago. We hope to continue with
the community that precept
here in Hungary," she said.
Several others who spoke at
the ceremonies recalled their
personal experiences with the
JDC.
"Forty-four years ago I
went for food from the Joint,"
Merom said. "I still remember
the flavor of the Hershey's
chocolate and pineapple that
we got.
"I want to express the hope
that the Joint can now give
more and more to improved
education here and less to peo-
ple who need other types of
aid," he said.
Conveying greetings from
Israel, he also expressed hope
that the recently improved
links between Hungary and
Israel will soon lead to full
diplomatic relations.
"Again and again we can say
the Shehecheyanu, but that is
one Shehecheyanu that is still
not here," the Israeli diplomat
said.
Two senior Hungarian offi-
cials attended the ceremony
and spoke warmly and frankly.
They included Deputy Prime
Minister Sarkadi Nagy Barna,
director of the religious affairs
department, and Istvan Ban-
falvi, secretary of state at the
Ministry of Social Welfare and
Health.
After paying tribute to "the
people from overseas and to
the Hungarians who have
made this day come about,"
Banfalvi warned that Hungary
was undergoing difficult politi-
cal and social changes and
hardships that generate xeno-
phobia with the potential for
anti-Semitism.
"We all know what tragedy
this brings to communities
exposed to prejudice," the
minister said, adding that the
fate of Hungarian Jewry under
the Nazis "will linger in our
minds forever."
Hassenfeld said JDC this
year will allocate $1.5 million
in financial aid for the 80,000-
strong Jewish community in
Hungary.
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Friday, September 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Synagogue News
CONGREGATION
LEVI YITZCHOK
Congregation Levi Yitzchok-
Lubavitch, in cooperation with
the Broward C.H.A.I. Center,
is opening its doors to the
entire South Broward com-
munity for the High Holidays
at no cost.
Rabbi Mattis Friedman, of
Lakewood, New Jersey, will
serve as Baal Tefilah for the
High Holy Day services. Rabbi
Raphael Tennenhaus will lead
the services, assisted by Rabbi
Moshe Schwartz and Rabbi
Dovid Kudan.
Rabbi Kudan will give a pre-
High Holiday lecture on Mon-
day, Sept. 18, at 8:30 p.m., on
"Mystical Dimensions of
Apples and Honey."
Rosh Hashanah evening ser-
vices are at 7 p.m. and morn-
ing services at 9 a.m. Yom
Kippur begins Sunday, Oct. 8.
Kol Nidre is set for 6:45 p.m.
For further information, call
458-1877. The Synagogue is
located at 1295 E. Hallandale
Beach Blvd., one block west of
the Diplomat Mall.
TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Services at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1400 North Ave., will
be held as follows this week-
end: Friday, Sept. 15, 5 p.m.,
conducted by Rabbi Albert
Cohen and lay leaders; Satur-
day, Sept. 16, 9 a.m., con-
ducted by Dr. Morton M, rabbi,
assisted by Cantor Irving
Gold, chanting the liturgy.
During the Saturday morn-
ing service the Bar Mitzvah of
Ariel David Jakubowicz will be
celebrated.
Call Temple office, 981-6111,
for reservations and tickets to
High Holy Day services at
Beth Shalom. Special area has
been reserved for non-
members and tickets for mem-
bers are included in member-
ship. Dr. Malavsky will be con-
ducting services, assisted by
Cantor Gold and Temple choir.
Continued on Page 11
Nazi Extradition Upheld
NEW YORK (JTA) The Argentine federal Court of
Appeals last week upheld the extradition of accused Nazi
war criminal Josef Schwammberger to West Germany,
which wants to try him for crimes against humanity.
Schwammberger, who is believed responsible for the
deaths of at least 5,000 Jews, would be the first Nazi war
criminal to be extradited from Argentina.
But he is expected to appeal the decision in the Argentine
Supreme Court, which could delay extradition four months
to two years.
In Bonn, West German Justice Minister Hans Engelhard
welcomed the Argentine court's decision. He said West
German prosecutors would seek the maximum sentence,
life imprisonment, if Schwammberger stands trial.
Officials of American Jewish groups, however, are
worried that such proceedings may be a long time away. It
has been 16 years since West Germany issued a warrant for
Schwammberger's arrest and more than two years since
the former Austrian Nazi was arrested by Argentine
police.
Cardinal Glemp's Visit Cancelled
By ALLISON KAPLAN
NEW YORK (JTA) The
decision of Cardinal Jozef
Glemp, the Polish primate, to
cancel his scheduled visit later
this month to a number of U.S.
cities was greeted with sighs
of relief from American Jewish
leaders over the weekend.
Glemp's remarks regarding
the controversial Carmelite
convent at Auschwitz have
deeply angered and offended
Jews.
Glemp, the highest-ranking
Catholic official in Poland,
accused Jews last month of
threatening Polish sovereignty
and using their alleged influ-
ence in the mass media to
spread anti-Polish sentiments.
He also called for the agree-
ment between Polish and Jew-
ish leaders for the relocation of
the convent to be renegoti-
ated, claiming that those who
drew up the 1987 agreement
were "incompetent."
Glemp had been set to arrive
in Chicago on Sept. 21. He also
had planned to visit Cleveland,
Detroit, Milwaukee, Boston
and Washington. The cancella-
tion of his visit was announced
last Saturday by the Polish
press agency.
Displeasure known
Jewish groups in several of
these cities made their displea-
sure with Glemp clear to the
local Catholic establishment,
and declined invitations to par-
ticipate in interfaith activities
that Glemp was to take part in.
In view of the strained
atmosphere, canceling the
visit "was a wise decision,"
said Rabbi James Rudin, direc-
tor of interreligious affairs for
the American Jewish Commit-
tee.
Rudin said that if Glemp had
arrived in the United States on
Sept. 21 as scheduled, his pres-
ence would have "exacerbated
tensions between Catholics
and Jews."
Anne Pollard Recommended For Furlough
By ALLISON KAPLAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Anne
Henderson Pollard has been
granted a furlough from prison
over the High Holy Days and a
transfer to a halfway house in
late November, pending the
approval of her warden at the
Danbury Federal Prison Camp
in Connecticut.
Pollard, the wife of con-
victed spy Jonathan Pollard,
was told of the recommenda-
tion for the furlough and half-
way house Wednesday.
Bridge Classes
A new series of bridge
classes for intermediate and
advanced players based on The
Play of the Hand has been
announced.
The ten-week course will be
held at Kigali's Park, 731 SW
1st St., Hallandale, conducted
by Allan J. Copeland, local
teacher. The series will run
every Tuesday afternoon from
1 to 4 from Oct. 3 to Dec. 5.
The course will be based on
the book by Dr. J. Dan Duke of
Appalachian Univ. under
whom Copeland, a licensed
teacher, studied. For info or
pre-registry, phone 458-6395.
On the same day, she was
denied early release on parole
by Daniel Lopez, the North-
east regional parole commis-
sioner.
The parole denial came in
spite of more than 200 tele-
grams and letters sent to
Lopez's office by Henderson
Pollard's supporters, asking
that he reverse the recommen-
dation of a parole board, which
ruled Aug. 22 that she should
not be granted early release.
Lopez's decision means that
she will most likely not be
finally released on parole until
March 1990, three years after
she began serving her five-
year sentence.
Pollard was convicted for
possession of classified docu-
ments in connection with her
husband's espionage activities.
He is serving a life sentence
for spying for Israel.
Anne Pollard's family plans
to submit an appeal of the
parole decision.
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He added the visit's cancella-
tion reflected that Jewish
offense over Glemp's remarks
was recognized by the Catholic
hierarchy. "Clearly, I think,
they heard our concerns,"
Rudin said.
Rabbi Avraham Weiss called
the cancellation "a victory for
the forces of decency."
But Weiss, who is religious
leader of the Hebrew Institute
of Riverdale in the Bronx, said
he still intends to sue Glemp
for libel.
Weiss charges that he was
defamed when Glemp implied
that he and six other demon-
strators at the Auschwitz con-
vent on July 14 intended to
destroy the convent and kill
the nuns living there. Weiss
and his fellow protesters were
doused with water, beaten and
dragged from the convent
grounds by Polish workers.
Weiss has retained attorney
Alan Dershowitz to pursue the
matter through the Polish
courts and within the Catholic
church.
Threat of libel suit
The Bronx rabbi asserted
that the threat of a libel law-
suit in the United States was a
factor in Glemp's decision not
to travel there.
Rabbi Mordechai Michel-
man, executive director of the
Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica, said that "a lot of unneces-
sary emotions and confronta-
tions will be avoided" by the
cancellation of the visit. "This
will give everyone a chance to
cool down and calm down."
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cus 19:32). We must now begin
to find ways to express that
honor to a new generation of
Jewish elderly with different
strengths and different needs.
Sherry Rosen is a research special-
ist in the Jewish communal affairs
office of the American Jewish Commit
tee.
KVETCH!
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 15, 1989
Graying--------------------
Continued from Page 3
and changes in the Social
Security system to encourage
incentives toward work.
Joan Fuld of the Council of
Jewish Federations asserts
that the elderly must be
brought as equal partners into
the planning process.
Jewish communal policies
and programs must take into
account the extent to which
the elderly prefer to have their
concerns and activities "main-
streamed" into the larger com-
munal agenda rather than
treated separately.
Also to be considered are the
appropriate roles to be played
by agencies, family members
and the elderly themselves in
implementing these policies
and programs.
While the new Jewish
elderly are concerned with
such issues as housing,
employment opportunities,
transportation, and retirement
and relocation counseling,
they would also like to have
these issues dealt with, to a
degree, in the context of spe-
cifically Jewish services and
institutions.
Many, in line with the overall
contemporary emphasis on
"self-fulfillment" and creative
leisure activities, also show
interest in various forms of
Jewish learning.
At the same time, they are
less interested than their par-
ents in specifically religious
concerns, such as adherence to
kosher dietary laws in Jewish
facilities.
Planners might think in
terms of finding the proper
balance between non-sectarian
or government services and
Jewish services that will meet
the needs of contemporary
clients without unnecessary
fragmentation or duplication
of efforts.
Finally, research has shown
that people do not "get reli-
gion" in their later years if
they have not been sensitized
to it in their formative years.
The generation of the new
In many ways, the
Jewish elderly are a
reflection of current
trends in the Jewish
community in general
and in Jewish
families in
particular.
Israel Saves On Power Bill
TEL AVIV (JTA) Daylight-saving time, which ends
Saturday, reduced the country's electric bill by $7 million
this summer, said Moshe Shahal, the minister of energy
and infrastructure.
Millions of dollars more were saved by industry during
the 127 days of extended daylight, according to Shahal. He
is campaigning to have the Knesset pass legislation
lengthening daylight-saving time to 210 days.
If that is done, daylight-saving time will be in effect in
Israel from the end of March to the end of September,
which coincides roughly with daylight-saving time in the
United States and Europe.
Jewish elderly was raised with
a strong sense of ethnic identi-
fication; the generation of
younger Jewish leaders and
professionals are increasingly
oriented towards religious
self-identity and expression.
This has already led to ten-
sion between service-providers
and clients over the degree of
"Jewishness" that should be
incorporated into Jewish ser-
vices and institutions.
For those elderly who have
had an upbringing rich in Jew-
ish tradition and learning,
however, it is clearly a major
force later in life, when the
ability to participate in ritual
and religious activity becomes
an important source of empow-
erment and self-esteem.
Our tradition teaches us to
"rise before the aged and show
deference to the old." (Leviti-
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e 1989 David S. Boxerman and MariiC Saunders All right* reserved
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Friday, September 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
'Let My People Go'
But To Where ?
WASHINGTON More
than 250,000 people gathered
on the national mall in Decem-
ber 1987 to rally for Soviet
Jewry under fluttering ban-
ners that read: "Let My Peo-
ple Go." Now that the Soviet
Union has begun to comply, a
new issue has emerged: Let
My People Go But to where?
Over 40,000 Soviet Jews are
expected to exit the Soviet
Union this year and nearly all
want to enter the United
States. This has produced an
emotional debate pitting Israel
against many American Jews
and leaving the U.S. govern-
ment uncomfortably in the
middle.
To Americans, it has always
been an article of faith that
those leaving the Soviet Union
should have "freedom of
choice" concerning where they
settle. During the past ten
years when only a handful of
Jews were allowed to trickle
out of the Soviet Union, the
belief was never tested. But
now that Soviet leader Mikhail
Gorbachev has unleashed the
floodgates, U.S. policy is unde-
rgoing a major shift. And this
change slowly is altering the
attitutes of many American
Jews.
When Congress returns
from its summer recess in Sep-
tember, the Bush administra-
tion is expected to propose
temporary changes in refugee
categories. U.S. officials say
the change is forced by budget
austerity and the reality that
there are only about 100,000
overall refugee slots to offer
worldwide each year.
Family Priorities
U.S. officials say the overall
number of Soviet Jews admit-
ted as refugees will remain the
same. But for six months, on
an experimental basis, priority
will be given to those with
family connections. The pro-
posal is winding its way
through the interagency
group, the Policy Coordinating
Committee for Soviet Refu-
gees, which is expected to
approve it soon.
"The opportunity (to come
to the United States) will con-
tinue to exist for a great many
people, but the totality of the
funds available places a budg-
etary limit on the number of
people who can come here,"
says Richard Schifter, the
State Department's assistant
secretary for Human Rights
and Humanitarian Affairs.
To many American Jews,
limiting the number of their
brethren who can enter as
refugees presents a painful
dilemma. They assert that
despite Mr. Gorbachev's
reformist rhetoric, today's
Soviet Jews are victims of
what Pamela Cohen, president
of the Union of Councils for
Soviet Jewry calls "cultural
genocide." She says limiting
the number of Jews who can
come here sends a signal to
Moscow that the UnitedStates
is satisfied with its treatment
of Jews.
Nevertheless, a new reality
gradually is forging a consene-
sus among many U.S. Jews. To
a growing number, the exist-
ence of Israel, which offers
immediate citizenship to all
emigrating Jews, eliminates
old fears of Jews having no
place to go. There also is an
awareness that neither the
federal government nor Amer-
ican Jewry can foot the bill
indefinitely for a vast wave of
immigrants. The United Jew-
ish Appeal's "Passage to Free-
dom" campaign to raise $75
million for resettling emi-
grants has been sluggish and,
privately, some Jewish leaders
complain that many Soviet
Jews who settle here soon lose
their ties to the organized Jew-
ish community.
Talk of 'fairness'
With the prospect that
unlimited Soviet Jewish immi-
gration could crowd out other
needy groups, talk about
"Freedom of Choice" is being
replaced by talk about "fair-
ness." Says Mark Talisman,
director of the Washington
office of the Council of Jewish
Federations: "It would be
unjust, and downright piggish
to expect 100 percent" of the
slots for refugees entering the
United States be allotted only
to Soviet Jews.
In a clear sign of the changes
underway, the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith last June became the
first major American Jewish
agency to urge the American
Jewish community to direct its
"priority and resources" tow-
ard resettlement of Soviet
Jews in Israel.
And a letter circulated this
summer in Congress and sent
by lawmakers to Mr. Gorba-
chev called on the Soviet
leader "to institute as quickly
as possible" steps to enhance
the prospects that Soviet Jews
who wish to leave will go
directly to Israel.
Although the changes still
produce some ambivalence in
the American Jewish commun-
ity, the shift in U.S. Jewish
attitudes that appears to be
underway pleases Israelis.
Many American Jews would
like to see the vast majority of
Soviet Jews settle in Isreal if
for no other reason than to
make the current problems go
away. "Almost everyone
believes that the ideal condi-
tion would be that all Soviet
Jews would wish to go to Israel
to settle," says Stanley Hor-
owitz, president of United
Jewish Appeal.
But what is shocking about
the current wave of Soviet
Jewish emigres is their stri-
dently anti-Israel feelings.
Most Soviet Jews leave Russia
with Israel visas and fly to
Vienna, Austria, the closest
destination in the West for
Aeroflot, the Soviet airline.
But in Vienna, more than 90
percent drop off and travel to
Rome, Italy, where there are
U.S. emmigration processing
centers.
Anti-Israel attidues
An earlier generation of
refusniks wore their Zionism
on their sleeves, enduring
years of deprivation to go to
the Promised Land. But in
Ladispoli, Italy, a Mediterran-
ean resort town outside Rome
where several thousand Soviet
Jews await processing, the
anti-Israel attitudes of the lat-
est generation of emigres are
palpable.
Helena Malin, 30, a pediatri-
cian from Leningrad says
Israel is "too religious" for
her. Victor Kurashov, 19, from
the Ukraine says it is too diffi-
cult to learn Hebrew. There
are nearly as many reasons as
there are Soviet Jews in Ladi-
spoli.
With the shift toward con-
vincing Soviet Jews to go to
Israel, some American Jewish
leaders are talking about strik-
ing a bargain with the adminis-
tration. Some Jewish leaders
want the White House to pro-
vide additional resettlement
Continued on Page 10
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 15, 1989
WWII Vets Recall Fateful Day
By Ellen Ann Stein
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
August 22, 1944.
It was a good day for Ger-
man fighter planes. They
blasted American Air Force
planes and hit target with
many, showering Austrian
farmland with fragments of
burning metal. The men who
survived and parachuted to
safety were captured and
taken to German prison
camps.
August 22, 1989.
Two ex-fliers in the U.S. Air
Force and their wives met for
dinner at a Fort Lauderdale
restaurant. Joe Levine of
Deerfield Beach and Ken Col-
lins of North Miami Beach
were brought together by fate
on that day. And ever since
they rediscovered each other
in 1984 for the first time in
41 years they hold an annual
reunion to mark the day that
they both could have died.
"After all, it was a rebirth
for both of us," Levine recalls.
"We could have both been
dead that day."
Collins, now 65 and the
owner of a men's clothing
store in Bay Harbor Islands,
remembers the irony of the
military briefing he received
on August 22, 1944, when he
and 10 other soldiers boarded
a B-24 fighter and left Italy on
a mission to bomb an oil refin-
ery outside of Vienna.
The briefing for the day said
that the Germans didn't have
very much gasoline for their
airplanes, "so don't expect too
many fighter planes." Collins,
who was the crew's bombar-
dier, said German oil refineries
had been a key American tar-
get.
Now Collins looks back and
says, "The Germans had con-
served their fuel and must
have had every available figh-
ter in the air that day."
Out Of Control
His plane was hit. It was on
fire and spinning out of con-
trol. Collins was next to a
navigator and said to him,
"After you." The navigator
told Collins, "No, you can go
first." So Collins jumped. As
soon as he did, the plane
exploded and Collins couldn't
tell whether anyone else had
made it out. All he saw was
"tin foil falling down."
He landed in a pasture in a
little Hungarian village out-
side the town of Papa. He was
slapped around and taken to a
police station for interroga-
tion.
Meanwhile, Levine, now 71
and a part-time insurance
salesman, had completed a
successful mission on August
22, 1944 and was returning to
his base aboard a B-17 fighter,
where he was a radio operator
and gunner. The next thing he
knew, his plane was shot.
Eight of the 10 crew members
managed to bail out before the
planed exploded and crashed.
Levine was also taken to a
police station for interroga-
tion. It was in a little village
outside Papa. First though, he
had been ordered to take the
charred remains of about 10
American soldiers to a cemet-
ery.
Only Survivor
Collins overheard Levine
talking about his grisly task
while they were both waiting
for interrogation. It turned out
the bodies Levine had to pitch
into graves were the bodies of
Collins' fellow crewmen. Col-
lins, it turned out, had been
the only man to survive from
his plane.
Collins and Levine had been
together for no more than 30
minutes when they were both
taken to separate prison
camps. For the next 41 years,
they would not see each other
again.
The prison camp where Col-
lins spent the next eight
months was "no country
club," Collins recalls. Levine
had it even worse.
When the Russian troops
were approaching the prison
camp, the prisoners were
forced to move. Levine spent
the next few months sleeping
in barns when he was lucky,
but most of the time sleeping
on the snow in the bitter win-
ter months. There was hardly
any food, certainly no showers
and the prisoners were full of
lice. Levine survived. Some of
his companions did not.
Life continued for both men
when they eventually returned
to the United States and began
to build careers and families.
Then one morning four years
ago, Isadore Kaset of North
Miami Beach walked into Col-
./' Levine, stcond from right, huddles with members of his siiundron during World War II.
lins' store and as Collins
recalls, started to kibbitz about
their war stories.
Kaset told Collins he had a
friend who also told him simi-
lar stories. And his name was
Levine.
"Joe Levine!," Collins said
in shock.
Yes. But, could it be ... ?
Collins took out his business
card and wrote simply the
date: August 22, 1944. "The
next time you see Joe Levine
Continued on Page 9
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Friday, September 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Israel May Agree To 'Spy Swap'
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Israel may
agree to release two KGB
agents serving prison terms
there as part of a multinational
East-West spy swap which the
West German paper Die Welt
says would be the biggest in
history.
Other countries involved
include the United States, the
Soviet Union, Britain, South
Africa and West and East Ger-
many, according to the news-
paper.
Although details are sparse,
the Bonn-based daily named
Laborite Knesset member
Arieh (Lova) Eliav as an
Israeli go- between in the com-
plex deal.
Eliav is supposed to have
met with an East German law-
yer, Wolfgang Vogel, who vis-
ited Israel last week to discuss
the swap with him, Die Welt
said.
Vogel, 63, is said to be close
to Communist Party boss
Erich Honecker. Eliav refused
to acknowledge their meeting.
B'nai
Brith
On Monday Sept. 18, 8 p.m.
at Saving of America Bank
1701 E. Young Circle, Carol
Romer, member of the
National Executive Board of
B'nai Brith Women, will lead a
discussion on "Adjusting to
Change in the 90's"
The meeting will introduce a
new concept of B'nai Brith
Women combining North Dade
Chapter and Tova and Dafna
Chapters, to the public.
Refreshments will be served.
B'nai Brith Women plan to
attend the Pro-Choice State-
Wide Rally Sunday, Sept. 17,
at 11 a.m. at C.B. Smith Park
Hollywood Blvd. and Flamingo
Road.
The event is sponsored by
N.O.W. and Florida Voice for
Choice.
Vets
Continued from Page 8
ask him if this date means
anything."
The next morning, Levine
walked into Collins' store.
They had indeed shared that
special date.
"We didn't recognize each
other," says Levine. "After
all, we're talking 40 years.
And it was the most adverse
conditions; some of us were
bandaged, our uniforms were
torn, we were grimy and dishe-
veled."
The two men embraced and
tilled in the details of their
experiences and the progres-
sion of their lives.
On Tuesday, the men got
together for their annual din-
ner. They tell and retell their
stories and announce news of
any former soldiers they had
come accross.
Of course, both Levine and
Collins now also show each
other snapshots of their grand-
children.
"I beg your pardon, I can say
nothing about it," he told a
reporter.
Eliav had seemed at first to
confuse the East German with
Hans-Jochen Vogel, chairman
of West Germany's Social
Democratic Party, whom he
said he hadn't seen "for a long
time."
The Knesset member, who is
on the left-wing of the Labor
Party, has long been involved
in efforts to secure the release
of Israeli hostages and prison-
ers of war held by Arab
groups.
Wolfgang Vogel has a long
history of organizing spy and
other prisoner exchanges. He
was instrumental in the U.S.-
Soviet swap in February 1986,
in which former prisoner of
Zion Natan Sharansky was
allowed to leave his Soviet
prison and go to Israel. The
United States refused to con-
sider Sharansky as a spy.
Vogel's East Berlin office
reputedly collects millions of
marks each year from West
Germany to buy the release of
political prisoners.
Vogel visited Israel on a spe-
cial visa issued by a confiden-
tial Israeli mission in Europe,
Die Welt said. East Germany
has no diplomatic relations
with Israel.
Two KGB Agents Held
The mass circulation daily
named two alleged KGB
agents Israel would presuma-
bly release if the spy exchange
is accomplished. It did not say
who Israel would receive in
return.
One of the Soviets is Shabtai
Kalmanovich, a wealthy
Cologne businessman arrested
by the Israelis in 1988 as a
Soviet spy. He is serving a
nine-year sentence.
Kalmanovich's name has
been floated in rumors of a
possible spy swap that would
free Jonathan Pollard, who is
serving a life sentence in the
United States for spying for
Israel, and enable him to go to
Israel.
Jewish settlement leader Rabbi Moshe Levinger, left, confronts
Palestinian activist Faisal Husseini outside his Jerusalem home.
Levinger later pleaded innocent to a charge of manslaughter in
the death of an Arab last September. (APIWide World Photo)
A BREAKFAST TRADITION
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 15,1989
Mime Troupe Takes Mideast Comedy On The Road
By TAMAR KAUFMAN
Northern California Jewish Bulletin
There's little humor in the
Middle East conflict. But the
San Francisco Mime Troupe
was able to find enough and,
by mixing it with music, dance
and comedy, produce an unu-
sual view of the subject that
has been drawing crowds and
criticism in parks throughout
the Bay Area this summer.
"We're trying to make both
sides right," says Joan Hol-
den, the Mime Troupe's
writer-in-residence and the
person who pulled together
Seeing Double, a collaborative
work by five Jews and four
Arabs. "We were criticized a
lot for that by reviewers who
say we don't take a hard posi-
tion and say who's right and
who's wrong."
The position the writers do
take is support for negotia-
tions and a Palestinian state
alongside the Jewish state of
Israel, a stance that is rous-
ingly driven home with the
refrain of the final song: "This
Is the Year of the Possibility."
The farce about mistaken
identity and conflicting claims
to Israel/Palestine takes two
lookalike American adoles-
cents a Jew and a Palestin-
ian (both energetically played
by Michael Sullivan) to the
West Bank, where they run
into Palestinians, kibbutzniks,
soldiers and settlers in a merry
romp of multiple identity
switches.
The show audiences around
the country will see has
evolved, due to the Mime
Troupe's practice of present-
ing works-in- progress, which
it changes according to audi-
ence reactions. And reactions
to its first play about the Mid-
dle East have been particu-
larly emotional and varied.
"A lot of people come to the
show and say, I wanted to
bring a friend but they
wouldn't come. It was too
painful,'" Holden reports.
Palestinian Americans, for
example, resented having the
Palestinian American family
shown as grocers rather than
doctors or professors, while
American Jews didn't like the
yuppie image of the American
Jewish family. Holden says
Berkeley radicals didn't like
the Berkeley radical character,
and some Jewish women were
offended by what they per-
ceived as Jewish American
Princess stereotypes.
In response to such criti-
cisms, the American Jewish
family was made a bit more
credible by changing the
mother's shopping bag from
Macy's to one holding grocer-
ies, and by making the father a
civil rights lawyer. But the
Palestinian Americans remain
grocers and the Palestinian
lead remains "an airhead," as
Palestinian writer Emily Shi-
hadeh describes him.
On the other hand, in
response to Palestinian com-
plaints that the Israeli soldiers
and police were too soft, those
characters now push the sus-
pects around more roughly.
Some reactions have sur-
prised the writers. Holden
describes, as an example, how
at the beginning of the play the
American Jewish mother talks
about her work as a psycholo-
gist: "... and she says, I
have three women who love
too much, four men who've
lost touch with their inner
child, and a transsexual look-
ing for the goddess within.' "
A transsexual took offense
at the line.
According to Jewish collabo-
rator Henri Picciotto, at least
one smoker has been offended
by a character in the airplane
scene who turns out to be a
terrorist for the "Smokers'
Liberation Army."
While the writers, who meet
with audiences after each
show, try to be responsive to
the sensitivities of various
groups, not every criticism
results in change. The trans-
sexual remark, for example,
remains intact, as do the ter-
rorist smoker and the Berke-
ley radical.
Seeing Double is, after all, a
comedy, Holden points out,
and stereotypes are the stuff
of comedy.
Stereotypes aside, the polit-
ics have presented other diffi-
culties, with both Jews and
Palestinians accusing the col-
laborators of favoring the
other side. But Holden
-.
responds, frankly, that the
writers were not trying to pre-
sent a balanced view.
"The violence and oppres-
sion and suffering are not bal-
anced, and we don't say they
are," she says. "We don't say
there's no suffering on the
Jewish side, but their suffering
is mental. We don't pretend
there's a balance of suffering
but we've tried to be fair."
Instead, "our objective was
to make each side see the
other's side, in order to argue
for a compromise the two-
state solution."
In addition to the California
dates, beginning in October
Seeing Double will be pre-
sented in the Denver area,
three cities in Oregon, New
York and Washington, DC.
Tentative dates in November
also are scheduled for Toronto,
Detroit, Chicago and Boston.
There's also a chance that the
show will go to Israel next
year.
[3
I Publix
$&**


People
Continued from Page 7
money to Israel to help it
attract more Soviet emigres.
Need for promotion
Other U.S. Jews say it is
equally important for Israel to
"sell" itself to Soviet Jews.
Some small steps already have
been taken. In May, for
instance, the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee,
along with the Jewish Agency,
launched several programs at
the processing center in Ladi-
spoli.
Meanwhile, the administra-
tion is preparing to offer its
new refugee proposal to Con-
gress. Earlier this year, Con-
gress approved bills mandat-
ing that all Soviet Jews auto-
matically be considered vic-
tims of persecution and hence
declared refugees.
But lawmakers are aware of
fiscal limitations and there is a
growing likelihood that Con-
gress may agree to the admin-
istration's new formula: that
all Soviet Jews may be refu-
gees, but the United States
alone can't receive all of them.
"If the Soviets allow direct
flights (to Israel), quit their
anti-Israel propaganda, allow
tourism to Israel by Soviet
Jews to grow, then Israel
could become an attractive
alternative," says Rep. How-
ard Berman, D-Calif. "Then,
as long as there still is a
significant flow of Jews to
America, I think the American
Jewish community is prepared
to strike a balance and recog-
nize the existence of some lim-
its."
.-...-
/>


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Friday, September 15,1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
^AMMMMMMMAi
Synagogue News
TEMPLE SINAI
On Friday, Sept. 15, and
Friday, Sept. 22, Temple Sinai
of Hollywood Shabbat service
will begin at 6 p.m. in the
Louis Zinn Chapel, with Rabbi
Margolis and Cantor Alexan-
drovich officiating. There will
be no 8 p.m. service.
The Shabbat service of Sat-
urday, Sept. 16, and Saturday,
Sept. 23, will take place at 9
a.m.
The Paul B. Anton Religious
School will hold their first
Shabbaton for the fall term
beginning Friday, Sept. 22.
The activity will conclude with
a Havdalah Service at the
close of the Shabbath.
On Saturday evening, Sept.
23, Selichot will begin at Tem-
ple Sinai with Havdah Services
and a "Learn In" with Rabbi
Margolis at 7:30 p.m. in the
Louis Zinn Chapel. Rabbi's
message will be "Preparing
for the High Holy Day Sea-
son."
At 8:30 p.m., in the Sanc-
tuary, the installation of the
officers and Board of Gover-
nors of the Temple will take
place, followed by the Selichot
Service at 9:30 p.m. The even-
ing will conclude with a recep-
tion at 10:45 p.m. in the
Haber-Karp Hall.
On Sunday, Sept. 24, the
Temple will hold the annual
Cemetery Visitation service at
Mt. Sinai Cemetery,
1125 N.W. 137th St., Opa
Locka, at 10 a.m.
For more information,
please call the office at 920-
1577.
TEMPLE BETH AHM ISRAEL
The services at Temple Beth
Ahm Israel on Sept. 15 will
begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Kapnek officiating. Hazzan
Lindenbaum and Cantor
Wichelewski will chant the lit-
urgy.
Saturday, Sept. 16, at 8:45
a.m., and on Saturday, Sept.
22, at 8 p.m., services will be
conducted by Rabbi Kapnek,
Hazzan Lindenbaum and Can-
tor Wichelewski.
The Selichot program will
begin at 9 p.m. on Sept. 23
with special programming and
social hour, followed by the
Selichot service at midnight.
Saturday service, Sept. 25,
will begin at 8:45 a.m. with the
Bar Mitzvah of Mark Fried-
land, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis (Susan) Friedland.
Area Deaths
The Temple Sisterhood will
present a Square Dance on
Saturday evening, Sept. 16.
The Men's Club will sponsor
a Blood Drive on Sunday,
Sept. 17 at the Temple.
The Education Committee
will meet Wednesday, Sept.
20, 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, located at Stirling
Road, Pioneer Middle School,
and Miramar campus, Cooper
City.
TEMPLE SOLEL
On Sunday, Sept. 17, Inde-
pendent Singles (ages 35-59) of
Temple Sole! will hold a dance
at Boodles, Sheraton DCOTA
195 and Griffin Rd. at 7:30
p.m.
A buffet will be served and
live music featured. For infor-
mation call 981-5542.
HALLANDALE JEWISH CENTER
On Friday Sept. 15, Kaba-
lath Shabat at the Hallandale
Jewish Center, 416 NE 8 Ave.,
Hallandale, will begin at 7 p.m.
and services for Saturday,
Sept. 16, at 8:45 a.m., Rabbi
Carl Klein's sermon topic is
"Man's Obligation to Coun-
try." Cantor Joseph Gross will
chant.
Hallandale Jewish Center
daily services are at 8:30 a.m.
Sunday through Friday, and
5:30 p.m. Sunday through
Thursday. There will be one
service on Friday evenings in
the Chapel at 7 p.m.
BERMAN
Estelle, 79, of Hollywood. Wife of the
late Herman and mother of the late
Philip. Survived by her son, Harvey
(Helen); daughter, Sandra (George)
Friedwald; daughter-in-law, Martha;
grandchildren, Andrew and Marc (Zhilla)
Breakstone, Michael, (Catherine, Joe,
Tom and Ann Bernuui; great-grandson,
Reza; brother, Sidney (Lisa) Kantoff;
sister, Evelyn Korelitz and nieces and
nephews. Services held at Lakeside.
MARKS
Murray, 88, of Hallandale. Services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
TUCH
Doris, 57, of Hollywood, formerly of
Brooklyn, NY, passed away August 23.
Wife of Leonard, mother of Laurie (Abe)
Pancerman, Bruce (Irit) and Robert;
ifrandmother of Merissa, Jonathan and
Alon and sister of Helen Reiss. Services
held.
ROTH
Bertha S., of Hallandale. August 26.
Survived by husband, Clifford; daughter,
Diane Kline; 2 grandchildren and sister,
Vivian Pava. Services held.
SKOLNIK
Samuel, 83, of Hollywood. Survived by
sons, Michael (Susan), Calif., Ira (Jane),
NY; grandfather of Glenn, Steven and
liana. Services held at Levitt-Weinstein.
BLADY
Joseph, 78, of Pembroke Pines. Services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
ADLER
Herman, 81, of Hollywood. Services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
NOVAK
Helen G., (Friedman), 79, of Hallandale,
passed away August 26. She is survived
by her husband Leon; son, Ronald, of
Brooklyn Heights, NY; daughter, Judith
of Miami; brother Leonard Friedman of
Hallandale, and grand-daughters, Mara
(Novak) Miller of NYC, Leila Novak of
Providence RI and Vanessa Jillian Novak
of Miami. She was a life member of
Hadassah, a member of the Sisterhoods
of the Talmud Torah of Flatbush, Temple
Israel of Miramar, Hallandale Jewish
Center and other charities. Services held
in Pine Lawn, LI.
SPIEGEL
Louis, of Hollywood. Survived by his
wife, Estelle; brother, Joseph, NY; sis-
ter, Etta Katz, Hollywood, and sister-in-
law, Beverly Lipkus; nephew, Jerold
Hart; great-nieces and nephews, Gre-
gory, Jennifer and Jillian. Services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
ROSENTHAL
Flora V., 89, of Hallandale. Services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
NADELMAN
Pauline, 86, of Pembroke Pines. Services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
HIRSHBERG
Mae, 84, of Century Village, Pembroke
Pines, passed away Sept. 4. Mother of
Arthur (Rosalie), of Pembroke Pines and
Robert (Harriet), of NYC; sister of Faye
Weiss, of NY; Gerty (Ben) Fern, of
Delray Beach and Allan Avidon, NYC;
grandmother of Jane (Steven) Appel-
baum, Penny (Lonnie) Breslow, Amy
(Mitchell) Bieverman, Nancy (Glenn)
Marin, all of Fla. and Robin Hirschberg,
of NYC. Also survived by 7 great-
grandchildren. Services held in NY.
JACOBS
Julius, 85, of Hollywood, formerly of
Riverdale, NY. Husband of the late Ruth;
father of Sidney N. and Judith A., of
Woodbury, NY, Joyce and Ed Tolkoff, of
Valley Stream, NY and the late Lawr-
ence A.; grandfather of Sharon and Bill,
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
. "And now, behold, I have brought the first of the fruit of the
land, which Thou, O Lord, hast given me"
(Deut. 26.10).
KI TAVO
KI TAVO "And it shall be, when thou art come in unto the land
which the Lord thy God giveth thee for an inheritance .. thou
shalt take of the first of all the fruit of the ground ... and ahalt go
unto the place which the Lord thy God shall choose to cause His
name to dwell there. And the priest shall take the basket out of
thy hand, and set it down before the altar of the Lord thy God. .
and worship before the Lord thy God. .When thou hast made
an end of tithing all the tithe of thine increase in the third year. .
thou shalt say before the Lord thy God: 'I have put away the
hallowed things out of my house, and also have given them unto
the Levite, and unto the stranger, to the fatherless, and to the
widow. ... I have not transgressed any of Thy commandments,
neither have I forgotten them' (Deuteronomy 26.1-13). "And it
shall be when ye are passed over the Jordan, that ye shall set up
these stones, which I command you this day, in mount Ebal, and
thou shalt plaster them with plaster... and thou shalt write upon
the stones all the words of this law very plainly" (Deuteronomy
274-8).
The portion goes on to treat of the blessings and curses with
which Moses charged the children of Israel; for further emphasis,
the covenant made in mount Horeb is reaffirmed in Moab.
(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-Tsamlr, published by Shengold. The volume is available
at 75 Maiden Lane, New York, N.Y. 10038)
Jacqueline and Scott, Jodi and Jeff,
Simone and Leonard and Linda; great-
grandfather of Jason, Daniel and Benja-
min. Julius was a retired attorney. Active
in SCORE and the Forum Club in Hol-
lywood. Services held in NY.
GREENBERG
Rose, of Hallandale, August 30. Wife of
the late Nathan E. Greenberg; mother of
Bertram E. and Michael L. Greenberg
and of the late Ronald I. Greenberg;
Bar Mitzvahs
BRYAN ADAM ZEIG
Bryan Adam Zeig, son of
Cora and Dr. Steven Zeig, was
called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on September 9 at
Temple Beth Shalom, Holly-
wood.
Bryan attends Pine Crest
School and Beth Shalom
Hebrew School.
Pulpit flowers that morning
were sponsored by Bryan's
parents, who also tendered the
kiddush reception in honor of
the occasion.
ARIEL DAVID JAKUBOWICZ
On Saturday, Sept. 16, at 9
a.m., Ariel David Jakubowicz,
son of Haydee and Samuel
Jakubowicz, will be called to
the Torah as Bar Mitzvah at
Temple Beth Shalom.
Ariel attends Nova Middle
School, 8th grade, and was
graduated from Beth Shalom
Hebrew School.
Grandparents attending the
celebration are Mr. and Mrs.
Rubin Sapot of New York
City, New York.
Pulpit flowers and kiddush
reception are being sponsored
by Ariel's parents in his honor.
\>
BETH DIN
of Florida
We serve all Halachic needs.
Religious Divorces, "GET"
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sister of Molly Brenner and Rubuen
Kravitz, both of Hallandale, and Alexan-
der Kraviti, of Marlton, NJ. Survived by
11 grandchildren and 12 great-
grandchildren. Services held in Rockville,
MD.
WEITZ
Anna C, 79, of Hollywood. Wife of the
late William Weitz, mother of Edward
(Linda) Weitz, Susan R. Weitz and San-
dra (Bernard) Lynn; grandchildren,
Robyn Feinberg, Cindy Lynn, Sherri
Lynn, H. Jordan Weitz and Jamie Weitz;
brother, George M. Cohan and Joseph A.
Cohen and nieces and nephews. Services
by Levitt-Weinstein.
MINDES
Joseph, 87, formerly of Hallandale,
passed away in California. Survived by
his dauther, Mimi (Ben) Barry; daughter-
in-law, Gail Mindes; grandchildren, Clif-
ford Barry, Cindy Barry Simpson and
Jonathon Mindes; great-grandchild, EUy
Simpsson. Services held.
KLEIN
Harry, 80, of Pembroke Pines, passed
away August 31. Survived by son, Fred
Ditzian, Ft. Lauderdale; daughters, Mar-
ilyn Blunck, of TX, Sheila Greenberg, of
NMB, Carol Clifford, of Miramar and
Barbara Harris, of Cape Coral, FL;
sister, Bea Kesaler, of Conn.; grand-
father of 11; great-grandfather of 9.
Member of Knights of Phythias 195,
NMB. Services held at Levitt-Weinstein.
YELLIN
Syma, of Pembroke Pines, services held.
WOLPSON
Lewis Jack, 90, of Hallandale. Services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 15,1989
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