The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Running title:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred Shochet
Place of Publication:
Hollywood, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hollywood (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Hollywood

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00206

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Volume 19 Number 19
Hollywood, Florida Friday, September 29, 1989
Price^^ents
Egypt Bid To Bring
PLO And Israel
Into Election Talks
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Egypt is prepared to bring
Israelis and Palestinians
together for a dialogue to facil-
itate elections in the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin said.
He spoke on his return from
a visit to Cairo that threw
Israel's domestic politics into
turmoil.
Rabin told a news confer-
ence at Ben-Gurion Airport
that he and President Hosni
Mubarak, who initiated the
meeting, agreed that Egypt
would organize the dialogue,
subject to the prior approval of
the Israeli Cabinet.
Dialogue would be aimed at
deciding the ground rules for
the Palestinian elections,
which Israel proposed this
spring as part of a two-phase
plan to end the conflict
between Israelis and Palestini-
ans.
Elections would produce
Palestinian representatives
with whom Israel would nego-
tiate self-rule in the West
Moshe Arena
Bank and Gaza Strip, and
eventually the final status of
the territories.
Preliminary Israeli-
Palestinian dialogue was one
of 10 points Mubarak sug-
gested in a paper aimed at
advancing the Israeli peace
plan.
Egypt will now try to facili-
tate the dialogue, Rabin said,
by proposing the members of
the Palestinian delegation,
after "coordination with vari-
ous parties," Rabin said.
If Rabin's one-day trip to
Cairo achieved an understand-
ing with the Egyptians on
these matters, it widened the
deep rift between his own
Labor Party and Prime Minis-
ter Yitzhak Shamir's Likud
bloc over how the conflict
could and should be resolved.
During three hours of meet-
ings with Mubarak, mainly at
the president's residence in
the Cairo suburb of Heliopolis,
Rabin said he spoke frankly
about the differences in the
Israeli Cabinet over key
points.
He said no Israeli decision
could be expected for two or
three weeks. And first, there
would have to be further
Israeli-Egyptian discussions to
clarify the details of what
Egypt is proposing.
He suggested that Mubarak
might hold talks with Israeli
Vice Premier Shimon Peres of
Labor and Foreign Minister
Moshe Arens of Likud.
Head to Head: Cairo Egyptian Foreign Minister Esmat
Abdel-Meguid leans in to talk with Yitzhak Rabin as the Israeli
Defense Minister arrived for a meeting with President Hosni
Mubarak. Rabin is a member of Israel's Labor Party, which has
infuriated its coalition partner Likud by endorsing Mubarak's
ideas to help bring peace between Israel and the Palestinians.
(APIWide World Photo).
Graham Presses
For Refuseniks
WASHINGTON Despite
increases in emigration by
Soviet Jewry, some Refuse-
niks who've sought exit visas
for years have been denied
freedom to leave, said Bob
Graham.
"The door has been opened
to more Soviet Jews, but we
must not forget those left
behind," Graham said.
Graham sent a telegram to
Soviet Ambassador Yuri
Dubinin, protesting the recent
Soviet refusal to grant exit
papers to engineer Boris Kel-
man and his family, of Lenin-
grad. Kelman and his family
first applied to emigrate in
1978.
Shamir Speaks Eve Of Holv Davs
Israel Can't Lead Fight
Against Anti-Semitism
By DAVID LANDAU
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
JERUSALEM Israel's
need to deal with other nations
makes it impossible for it to
lead the fight against anti-
Semitism around the world,
Prime Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir said here. In a frank and
somewhat surprising, wide-
ranging interview with the
Jerusalem Post, Shamir said
that this role properly
belonged to Jewish organiza-
tions in the Diaspora.
"The government of Israel
has got enough problems; its
role is to worry about the
state," Shamir said. "A state
is something else ... Perhaps
we can compare it though
this is a bit far-reaching to
(the respective roles of) a com-
V munist state and the world-
wide communist movement.
"We are a small country. We
cannot, with our limited
strength, be active and fight
on every front throughout the
world."
Regarding the current strain
in relations with the Catholic
church, Shamir indicated that
it was not in Israel's interest
to be in the forefront of that
battle, either.
While he acknowledged that
there was "a dispute" with the
church, which Israel ought to
"conduct" steadily, he also
noted the Vatican's influence
in a large number of countries.
His statements regarding
the Jewish state's role in the
battle against anti-Jewish sen-
timent worldwide, and Israel's
position in the context of the
Jewish people generally, were
seen here as novel and unprec-
edented for an Israeli prime
minister.
Often in the past, Shamir's
predecessors have stressed the
country's role as protector and
defender of Jews everywhere,
and its primary position in all
matters Jewish.
"I'm not interested in open-
ing a lot of (new) fronts around
the world," Shamir said.
"We've got enough (fronts).
We have to fight against anti-
Semitism without being the
leading force in this fight.
There are Jewish organiza-
tions in the world whose role is
(to lead that fight).
"And they do it not badly,
though they could do it bet-
ter.' The only leadership
Israel should take in the strug-
gle, the prime minister said, is
"in a spiritual sense, an ideolo-
gical sense, but not in the
sensse of daily activism.
"We, for our part, should try
and see to it that there is
coordination, that many other
parties not all of them nec-
essarily Jewish are involved
and active," Shamir said.
"For instance, it's good that
all sorts of left-wing bodies
(around the world) are still
active in the struggle against
anti-Semitism."
Shamir acknowledged that
there was once the belief that
the realization of the Zionist
program, the creation of a
Jewish state, would cause the
Coatiaaed oa Page 3


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoIlywoodFriday, September 29, 1989
Viewpoint
Talks in Cairo a Beginning
Egyptian President Mubarak's willing-
ness to host talks with top-ranking officials
of the State of Israel and the PLO appears
to be a positive move of getting the Shamir
Plan for elections among Palestinians
within the territory off dead center.
Mubarak apparently did not insist, nor
even suggest, that PLO chieftain Arafat
and Israeli Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin
meet with him simultaneously. Egypt's
president, fresh from his triumph in seeing
his country welcomed back into the Arab
fold of nations and with Islam fundamental-
ists still a threat from within and without
Egypt's borders, did not go the extra step
such as might well have been taken by his
late predecessor. Anwar Sadat.
But the Cairo talks appear to have held
the Likud and Labor parties on record in
their support of the Shamir Plan, adopted
by the coalition government over the ongo-
ing objections of a major faction within the
likud and of other right-wing parties.
And Arafat, although he makes noise
among his fellow Arabs about running out
of patience with the United States months
after the beginning of PLO dialogue with
America, accepted Mubarak's invitation
with little hesitation.
The intifada goes on and on. with its
violence shifting targets but still claiming
victims, and movement towards the peace
table is welcome.
Whether the Cairo talks will provide
momentum, or even movement, is still a
question, but talking and not fighting is the
best route for all to full-fledged negotia-
tions.
Letter To The Editor
American Media And Intifada
Dear Editor:
December. 1989 will mark
the second anniversary of the
intifada, the Arab uprising
against Israeli occupation of
Gaza and the West Bank. As a
result of statements made by
Arafat and some leaders of the
PLO. the United States has
entered into talks with the
PLO
The American media is one-
ed in its constant reporting
oi Israeli brutality towards the
Palestinians. One might think
the American public must be
turning against Israel.
Is this the case* A recent poll
conducted by the Roper
Organization for the American
Je-A mmittee show no
ppage in support. Of
tht \mericans surveyed.
i>ercent sided with Israel
and 13 percent with the Arab
nations. These figures are vir-
tually identical to those in a
similar poll taken a year ago.
It is certain that the 1989
survey turned up evidence of
dismay over Israel's response
to the intifada: 30 percent said
it was too harsh. But Ameri-
cans seem to separate this
particular question from the
elemental issue of sympathy
lor israri.
Reservations over Israel's
handling of the intifada have
not eroded support for the
Jewish state in its struggle for
survival amidst a hostile Arab
world.
Judith EUeabogen
Chairman
American Jewish-Israeli
Relations Committee
American Jewish Committee
The)CWisVl
oi Soutu B'oward
\JT?\
High Holy Days
Probe Self
By RABBI MARC H TANENB AIM
tCopynqta 19S9. JTAj
"This is the day of the crea-
tion of the world. This is the
day on which all the creatures
of the earth stand under judg-
ment."
These phrases are from the
Machzor. the Hebrew prayer
book that is used for worship
services on Rosh Hashanah.
the Jewish New Year.
The High Holy Days of Rosh
Hashanah. climaxed by Yom
Kippur. the Day of Atone-
ment, are solemn days that
express the universal human
need for self-purification, for
taking inventory of one's self,
probing the meaning and pur-
pose of one's individual and
group existence. Through fast-
ing and repentance, the Jew
seeks to change his life for the
better.
It was not too long ago that
many skeptical, "sophisti-
cated" 20th century people
looked upon such religious
ideas and practices with dis-
dain and smug superiority.
But self-indulgent, narcissis-
tic human beings eventually
had to face the frightening
record of an age of violence,
injustice and widespread cor-
ruption. Dispensing with the
Biblical moral norms and disci-
plines ultimately gave birth to
Auschwitz and Dachau,
Lebanon. Poland. Ireland, the
PLO, Soviet gulags and South
Africa.
There are very few preten-
sions left about the vaunted
innate moral superiorities of
modern man, the belief in the
inevitability of progress tow-
ard Utopia, nor in messianic
science and technology as
unmixed blessings of secular
salvation.
Man ultimately is a paradox,
as Jewish tradition has always
affirmed. He is both glorious
creator and destructive crea-
ture; and his makeup as a
destructive creature is a com-
bination of the sinful idolatries
and the false gods of power,
egotism, greed and pride.
Rosh Hashanah and the Jew-
ish holy day period of penit-
ence are in effect moral sensit-
ivity systems, human potential
movements which evolved
over 3,000 years of Jewish
agonizing and hard testing
about how to transform this
creature into a humane, com-
passionate personality mode-
led in the Divine image.
It is also a source of power
and insight to help achieve an
ethical community, "a king-
dom of priests and a holy
nation," to help redeem and
heal a broken and suffering
world through deeds of kind-
ness, decency, mutual respect,
justice and civilized values.
It is in that spirit that we
wish all a "Shanah Tovah," a
good and above all peaceful
and humane New Year.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum
is international relations con-
sultant to the American Jewish
Committee and is immediate
past president of the Interna-
tional Committee for Interrel-
igious Consultations.

2 "tCSKOC
-w Qiifri
IwOhqIM xr.stfSt mam na Ml
liilirfll >^ Kn, \ NBA OH.
MUJKI

Frtday. September 29.1989
19
29 ELUL 5749
Number 19
UUerwmt to \ tenma. Hearnnd t* tMe IS. in Apnl to jinn his tu* brotherTYakor t and
tomd, U.mtJ*

Shamir________
Continued from Page 1
problem of anti-Semitism sim-
ply to evaporate.
At the very least, the Zionist
theory held, that state would
stand up for and protect all
Jews, wherever they found
themselves.
Shamir said, however, that
the Zionist program "has not
yet been realized," and Israel
is "not yet 'the Jewish state.'
Barely one-third of the Jewish
people live here. Zionism is far
from realization, and we
mustn't forget that.
"We do defend Jews, as far
as we can," he said. "But we
ought not to expend our
strength without careful calcu-
lation. We have to be clear
always (in our own minds)
where we are putting our pri-
orities, from a severely practi-
cal point of view."
Shamir said the question,
therefore, is how to discharge
that duty. If, for instance,
"there were anti-Semitic riots
in some place, we would have
to do everything in our power
to prevent them. We have to
protect Jews always," Shamir
said.
Among Israel's priorities, he
said, was establishing and
keeping good relations with
other nations.
"Sometimes, there are ele-
ments in a country that
express rabid hatred for the
Jews living in their own midst,
while at the same time show-
ing friendship for Israel," the
prime minister said. "There
have been such things in the
past, and they can recur.
"It is not that I accept or
acquiesce in them. But I recog-
nize them as a certain reality
and if I can derive any
benefit, I try to do so. And if I
have to defend the Jews, I try
to do that, too."
Asked if that meant he was
prepared to accept, or acqui-
esce in, a distinction between
Israeli interests and Jewish
interests, Shamir said empha-
tically not.
Exacerbating current ten-
sions between Catholics and
Jews has been the dispute over
a Carmelite convent on the
grounds of the Auschwitz
death camp.
In commenting about the
controversy recently, the head
of the Roman Catholic church
in Poland, Jozef Cardinal
Glemp, made remarks that
have been widely interpreted
as classical Polish anti-
Semitism.
Glemp's remarks were con-
sidered all the more surprising
because Poland, which had a
pre-Holocaust Jewish popula-
tion of 3.5 million, now has
only about 5,000 Jews living
there.
Shamir, however, said he
was not surprised to find that
a powerful anti-Semitic pres-
ence still existed in Poland.
"They suck it in with their
mother's milk," he said. "This
is something that is deeply
imbued in their tradition, their
mentality."
Nevertheless, he said,
"there are elements (in Poland
today) that are cleansed of this
anti-Semitism."
Shamir also found nothing
surprising in the apparent fact
that the more liberalization
there is in the Soviet Union,
the more the latent anti-
Semitism there comes to the
fore.
Friday, September 29, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
"That's easy enough to
understand," he said. "With
greater freedom of speech and
freedom of propaganda, anti-
Semitic movements re-
emerge. I wouldn't blame
democracy or democratization.
This is a side-effect. I certainly
would not oppose the process
of democratization because of
this side-effect."
Shamir said he was not
impressed that the Commun-
ists, when they ruled the
USSR with a tighter grip, had
prevented the emergence of
anti-Semitism there.
"That prevention was not
decisive,' Shamir said. "Not
at all. After all, state anti-
Semitism is far more danger-
ous than anti-Semitism in pub-
lic opinion.
Shamir made it clear during
the interview that the exist-
ence of anti-Semitism in a
country, no matter at how high
a level, often had to be over-
looked for political considera-
tions.
Congress Can Shape
Middle East Policy
Congress can exert direct
and indirect influence on
U.S. Middle East policy. Now
that Congress has reconvened,
members have an opportunity
to do just that.
One of the most important
ways that Congress can contri-
bute to Middle East peace is by
assuring that Israel remains
strong. In general, this means
passing foreign aid, approving
arms sales, and preventing
Israel's enemies from receiv-
ing unnecessary weaponry.
The House passed its foreign
aid bill, by a record margin, so
it remains for the Senate to
vote for aid packages that will
provide Israel with $3 billion in
economic and military assis-
tance.
Congress also has an oppor-
tunity to make these dollars go
further by passing a Compre-
One of the tnost important ways that Congress
can contribute to Middle East peace is by
assuring that Israel remains strong.
hensive Fair Pricing initiative
that would permanently elimi-
nate a variety of surcharges on
Israel's military purchases.
Congress will also be setting
parameters under which the
United States pursues its dia-
logue with the PLO. Several
months ago, a bill was intro-
duced calling for regular
updates on Administration dis-
cussions with the PLO.
Since then, revelations about
secret meetings with Abu
Iyad and the PLO's reaffirma-
tion of extremist positions and
terrorist actions have made
the passage of this bill a high
priority. The measure passed
the Senate and must now be
approved by conferees to the
State Department authoriza-
tion bill.
Conferees also have to
approve the Helms-Kerry
amendment, which prohibits
talks with PLO representa-
tives who were directly
involved in terrorism against
Americans, and an amend-
ment prhibiting funding of UN
agencies that admit the PLO
as a member-state.
Reports continue to circu-
late about proposals for a
major new arms package to
Saudi Arabia. Congress will
Continued on Page 4
eape
A HEALTHY IDEA FROM
fu/nc

#,
S^NCE
Fleischmanns
h^. "."'-OOlccmo* A
Margarine
"SET*"*'****
C"P orange mict
3oS9EWl
UISCHUANN S Sum
Margarine
Kosher
A"ing naif of Mm, optional oarnisn.
sagsess
For a truly unusual side dish, try this delicious
recipe for Yams a L'Orange. It's made with
. Fleischmanns* Margarine so it not only tastes
s great, it'sgood for you. Fleischmanns Margarine
4 is made from 100% corn oil. has 0% cholesterol
j and is low in saturated tat.
One bite and you'll agree: 7heri never oeen
| abetmtimekxttmgmattastoofFtotochtmnns.
FLEISCHMANNS GIVES EVER* MEAL
5 A HOLIDAY FLAVOR.
t tin
*.
[iincnwaicnw | ormtntmmn.mt
SAVE 15*
When you buy any package of
Fleischmanns Margarine
63*^55
ICTAIlEN 0n coupon pti Pu'CftiM 0* P'M
UC1 indiUMd Any of*' uM COntlituM I'iud
Contumtr 10 pay MM* tn Vo d it copud
trtftfttfrM prpnipittd iim pi tiil'iCtM
Good only in u S A A fOl and P0i Wt
hi mrnftu'M you lor IM lac* vnm piul 8c
Handling providtd you ind IM cpniumn
nanMmpi*iii\trnolltriafmi Cifviiut
I J& NMISC0 IfUNDS INC DOT M2<


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 29, 1989
Reform's Recognition
Of Patrilineal Descent
Congress
By BEN GALLOB
(Copyright 1989, JTA
Reform Judaism's 1983 reso-
lution recognizing patrilineal
descent as a transmitter of
Jewish identity has been
grossly misunderstood with
regard to its application and
intent, according to Reform
rabbinical officials.
Rejected by the Conserva-
tive branch of Judaism, it has
been the target of relentless
attacks by the Orthodox in the
United States and worldwide.
But the concept was hardly
new to the Reform movement,
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency was informed.
The controversial resolution
adopted six vears ago by the
Central Conference of Ameri-
can Rabbis, the rabbinical
branch of Reform Judaism in
the United States and Canada,
merely formalized a Reform
practice in effect since the
early years of the 20th cen-
tury.
According to Rabbi Elliott
Stevens, administrative
secretary of the CCAR, the
resolution conformed to the
long-standing Reform rule to
give both parents in a mixed
marriage an equal opportunity
to create the conditions ensur-
ing a Jewish upbringing for
their children by Reform stan-
dards.
Rabbi Joseph Glasser,
CCAR's executive vice presi-
dent, said that the resolution
did not seek to establish trans-
mission of Jewish identity
through the Jewish father in a
mixed marriage, as was widely
reported.
Glasser declared that, under
the resolution, a child of a
mixed marriage including
those in which the mother is
Jewish is considered to be
under the "presumption" of
Jewish descent to be validated
"through appropriate and
timely and formal acts of iden-
tification with the Jewish peo-
ple."
Such acts could be carried
out only if both parents agreed
to establish a Jewish home,
regardless of which parent
was Jewish, Glasser said.
They include ritual circumci-
sion for the male child, acquisi-
tion of Hebrew names in syna-
gogue ceremonies and study of
Jewish religious lore by both
girls and boys, as well as hold-
ing Bar and Bas Mitzvah rites.
Stevens noted that an Ad
Hoc Committee on Patrilineal
Descent was appointed at the
1983 convention to regularly
assess the resolution's impact
on the movement and on the
Jewish world at large.
The committee is headed by
Rabbi Herman Schaalman,
rabbi emeritus of Emanuel
Congregation in Chicago and a
former CCAR president.
In its first report, presented
at the 1987 convention,
Schaalman told the delegates
that the committee found "a
lack of clarity and understand-
ing" among CCAR members
about the procedures and goals
of the resolution, just as there
was "in the Jewish world
around us."
He said "a totally wrong
perception" was created that
the Reform movement was
substituting for its long-
standing practice of conver-
sion the option for entry into
the Jewish covenant by the
"presumption approach."
Schaalman said that "Con-
version is still not only the
major component in dealing
with those who are not Jews
by birth" but is also the move-
ment's preferred option.
The 1983 resolution "com-
bines both of the traditional
elements of transmission of
Jewish identity" available at
various times in Jewish history
"the patrilineal, which came
first, and the matrilineal,
which developed later.
"Our resolution is as much a
statement about matrilineality
as it is about patrilineality,"
Schaalman said.
Critics of the Reform ver-
sion of historic transmission of
Jewish identity flatly reject it,
declaring that throughout
Jewish history, up to the pre-
sent, Jewish identity is trans-
mitted only through the Jew-
ish mother.
Schaalman explained that
the 1983 resolution's main
intent was "to equalize the
standing of Jewish spouses
and parents in mixed mar-
riages. Equalization of status
between female and male is
the core of our 1983 state-
ment," he stressed.
He said the resolution
sought to recognize "the real-
ity of the fact that there are
Continued on Page 9
Continued from Page 3
play a central role in ensuring
that no U.S. arms are sold that
endanger Israel's security and
harm U.S. interests in the
region.
So far the 101st. Congress
has helped strengthen Israel
and the peace process and, in
several instances, led the way
in affirming basic American
principles.
With the final adoption of
remaining items on the legisla-
tive agenda. Congress will con-
tinue to strengthen the U.S.-
Israel relationship in the
months ahead.
Reprinted with permission from Near
East Report.
IN MEMORIAM
The Board of Directors, FOUNDERS.
South Broward Friends and staff of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at
Douglas Gardens (MJHHA) deeply mourn the
passing of Lucile Baer. An MJHHA FOUNDER
and founding president of the South Broward
Friends, along with her late husband, Melvin,
and a former president of the Hollywood
Auxiliary. Mrs. Baer was a guiding force in
creating support for the elderly in Broward
County. Heartfel condolences are with her sons
James, Allan and Robert, eleven grandchildren
and seven great-grandchildren.
Factory Authorized Service
On Most Major Brands
Cam Corders
VCRs
Stereo & Hi Fi Equipment
Serving South Florida Over 28 Years.
C
J L
mCTORY authorized'
FLECJRONICSERVICt\
f
1 08 1 2 NORTHWEST 6th COURT MIAMI. FLORIDA 33 1 68
DADE (305) 738-1717
Bwoward (30SI 523-7070
Fla Watts 1 800343 3147
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 fSI Car. Meet new friends over cocktails. Even watch a complimen-
tary movie. |^J Auto Train leaves each 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 ^ I breakfast. Kosher
meals are available if you let us know in advance. The best fares go to ^feu those who make
their reservations early. Wl So call your travel agent or call Amtrak at 1-800-USA-RAIL. And,
this year, take a holiday l^j from driving. Aboard Amtrak's Auto Train.
Seats are limited. Fares subject to change without notice. Some restrictions may apply.
ALL=
ABOARD
AMTRAK


Friday, September 29, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Sinai Names Educational Director
Jonathan Seliger, of Molly-
wood, was one of the students
who recently arrived in New
York City during Yeshiva Uni-
versity's new student orienta-
tion week. Jonathan, the 17-
year-old son oflssy and Evelyn
Seliger, is a sophomore Eng-
lish major at Yeshiva College.
The graduate is concurrently
enrolled in the University's
Program/Mazer School of Tal-
tudic Studies, which offers a
traditional course of study for
those with advanced back-
grounds in Jewish studies.
Hallandale Jewish
Center Offers Adult
Classes
Hallandale Jewish Center's
1989/90 Adult Education Pro-
gram is now registering stu-
dents for classes beginning
Monday, Oct. 30.
The following weekly
courses are offered: Begin-
ners' Hebrew, Elementary
Hebrew Conversation, Inter-
mediate Hebrew Conversa-
tion, and Shabbat Prayers; all
on weekday mornings.
Tuesday evening classes are:
"Pre and Post Holocaust
European Jewry" and "Jewish
Current Events." Thursday
evening classes include "Com-
parative Religions" and a Tal-
mud class, both conducted by
the Temple's Rabbi, Dr. Carl
Klein.
The Center offers one lec-
ture per month beginning in
November.
Classes run weekly in until
March 1990.
The Hallandale Jewish Cen-
ter is located at 416 N.E. 8
Ave., at 4th Ct. in Hallandale.
The program is open to the
public. For information, call
454-9100.
Women's
Professional
Network
Meeting
The Women's Professional
Network, an organization of
Business and Professional
Women, will hold its monthly
meeting at Hemmingway Res-
taurant, 219 North 21st Ave.,
on Friday, Oct. 6, at noon, for
networking and exchanging
ideas.
Guest speaker will be Ralph
Page, South Florida News Sta-
tions Crime Specialist for
Channel 7, VVSVN, Crimestop-
pers.
For information and reser-
vations,, call 791-7311 or 983-
6087. Reservation deadline is
Wednesday, Oct. 4, at 10 a.m.
Erica Shea, vice president
of Education at Temple Sinai,
announced the selection of
Leonard Kaufman as the Edu-
cational Director of Paul B.
Anton Religious School.
Kaufman comes to Temple
Sinai with over 40 years expe-
rience in the field of Jewish
education, having taught and
administered religious schools
and adult and teacher educa-
tion.
Art Program For Young People
"Explore Your Inner Self
Through Art," a program by
artist George Gadson, will be
presented for young people
ages 10 to 14 at 2 p.m. Satur-
days, Oct. 7 to 21, at the
Carver Ranches Branch of the
Broward County Library Sys-
tem, 4735 S.W. 18St., Hollyw-
ood.
Although the program is
free, pre-registration is
required. For details, call the
library at 985-1945.
Wishes You
illlU ilWI
Happy New Year
4200 Biscayne Boulevard, Miami, Florida 33137
(MS) 575-2558
i NATURAL SPRING WATER
> PURE, NOTHING ADOED
NOTHING TAKEN AWAY
i SALT FREE, POLLUTION FREE
i DISTRIBUTED ANO BOTTLED
SINCE 1871
DELIVERED TO HOME OR OFFICE
COOLER SALES AND RENTALS
CONVENIENT SIZES FROM 10 oz.
TO 5 gal.
MOUNTAIN VALLEY WATER
SPRING WATER FROM HOT SPRINGS, ARK
Purely for drinking.
DADE
696-1333
BROWARD
764-1234
M
You 'UftnditallatPublix,
the store dedicated to superla-
tives. Our goal is to provide you
with the utmost convenience.
greatest variety and best value
around. So whether you have
a taste for something new or
for flavors steeped in years of
tradition, you 11 find we have
the best the world has to offer.
Get it all together with Publix.
Where shopping is a pleasure.
Whatever Your
Cup Of Tea.


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 29, 1989
Century Of Jewish And Israeli History
By EDGAR ASHKK
Most visitors to Israel can-
not fail to be impressed by the
quantity of museums that pro-
liferate in almost every corner
of the country. The museums
are as varied in size as they are
varied in the subject matter
they cover.
There are some museums
that use the latest technology
available for presentation and
visitor participation, such as
can be found in the Museum of
the Jewish Diaspora in Tel
Aviv. Other museums of a
more modest size and budget
tell the visitor the story of that
particular town or maybe show
a personal collection of works
of art.
Many museums show the
richness of our Jewish heri-
tage and captivate the visitor
with new discoveries from
Israel's rich and unique
archaeological past.
The Israel Wax Museum
falls into the category of the
smaller, specialist museum.
The museum is located on the
second floor of the Shalom
Mayer Tower in Tel Aviv.
Established in 1973, it was
conceived by the Mayer
brothers whose aim was to
show, in a series of tableaux,
highlights of one hundred
years of Jewish and Israeli
history.
Immediately on entering the
exhibition area the visitor
walks along a winding, dar-
kened corridor that has set on
one side thirty-six different
tableaux that depict selected
famous and stirring events of
the past century.
The first tableau shows
Herzl standing on a balcony in
Basle, as he appears in the
famous photograph. He stands
seemingly larger than life,
every detail of his face and
hands faithfully reproduced in
wax.
Another tableau shows
Chaim Weizmann being sworn
in as Israel's first president
and yet another depicts Rabbi
Shlomo Goren, the then chief
army chaplain, blowing the
shofar at the Western Wall
after the liberation of the Old
City of Jerusalem in 1967.
Behind him are three sol-
diers who took part in the
freeing of the Old City. The
soldiers are themselve accu-
rate life size models of the
actual soldiers who were wit-
ness to the historic event.
The wax museum reflects
the fact that over the past
hundred years the story of the
Jewish people has had more
than its fair share of sadness
and drama. One scene depicts
the then Attorney General,
Gideon Hausner, at the trail of
Adolf Eichmann.
The three judges sit behind
Hausner, while to the left of
the tableau sits Eichmann in
his bullet-proof dock. Another
scene shows the arrest of Eli
Cohen in 1965 in Damascus.
This arrest resulted in Eli
Cohen being publicly hanged
following his trial in Syria as
an Israeli spy.
For two years prior to the
museum's opening, intensive
research was carried out to
ensure that the scenes
depicted were as authentic as
could be. Whenever possible
the clothes worn by the vari-
ous characters are those that
were worn at the time of the
event being depicted. Sound
effects also help to create the
right atmosphere in certain of
the tableaux. We are able to
hear the recording of the voice
of Ben Gurion as. with the
clever use of mirrors, we see
the highlights in his life,
including his proclamation of
the State of Israel in 1948.
As far as is known there was
no wax museum in Israel or
indeed in the Middle East
before 1973. It was necessary
to bring over to Israel for a
period of two years a master
craftsman to lead a team of
assistants to create the fig-
ures. This job fell to a very
gifted sculptress from Hong
Kong by the name of Vivian
Sun.
It was she who taught
Yehuda Bohana the art of
making wax figures, who
today is responsible for their
technical maintenance as well
as the creation of new figures.
Today there are over one
Continued on Page 8
BETH DW ID MEMORIAL GARDENS
MEMORIAL
SERVICE
Sunday, October 8, 1989 11:00 A.M.
Alfred Golden, President
Ushering In The New Year 5750
? BETH DAVID
V MEMORIAL CiARDENS
3201 North 72nd Avenue
Hollywood 963-2400
A service of Levitt-Weinstem Memorial Chapels
^^^?* / ^y. m -7.... ru-i.r LW
WL
BOARD**" HOTEL
T.. Room Sendee Dallf
cow t ""-:
XSSSSBSU
305-538-5721 EMCJACO,s.o^-^
BETH DAVID MEMORIAL GARDENS
MT NEBO CEMETERY
MT NEBO/KENDALL
Happy New Year
Al Golden
President
Robert Burstein
Vice president
Arthur Grossberg
Exec, vice-pres.
Jeffrey Kopelman
Manager
Rabbi Ross London
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
and
GUARANTEE SECURITY PLAN
Happy New Year
Arthur Grossberg
Executive vice pres.
Sonny Levitt
Vice president
Robert Burstein
Vice president
Robert Malinow
General manager
Cantor Manny Mandel
RoshHashana
Greetings
From
MtaAirLines.
Delta Air Lines extends best wishes to our Jewish friends for
the holiday season and for the year to come. May the new year
bring peace, health, happiness and prosperity for everyone.
ALEUA
C1989 Delta Air Lines. Inc
WkLoueR FlyAnd ItShows:
<


Friday, September 29, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Shofar Shapes and Sounds
What have the sages told us
about the physical character of
the shofar (animal horn), the
sounding of which is the cen-
tral religious act of Rosh
Hashanah? They tell us that
the horn must be taken from a
kosher animal, such as the
sheep, goat, mountain goat,
antelope or gazelle.
Shapes
We are warned against
using the horn of the cow, in
spite of the fact that it is
kosher, as it is associated with
the golden calf and idolatry.
Rabbi Abbahu teaches that
the ram's horn is preferable as
its curved shape is suggestive
of the bending of the will and
the submission of the worship-
pers about to repent before
God in the ten days between
Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kip-
pur. The ram's horn also
recalls the sacrifice made by
Abraham in the Biblical story
of the Akedah. This story of
Abraham's great faith and
trust in God and in God's great
mercy is the Haftorah portion
for the second day of Rosh
Hashanah.
The sages also insist that the
shofar be a minimum of four
inches long, and have no holes
in it. It is specifically forbidden
to try to fill any holes, and
make perfect what is flawed.
Cracks along the width of the
shofar disqualify it but a shofar
cracked along its length may
be used providing their is
enough space left between the
mouthpiece and the crack to
fulfill the minimum size
requirement for the shofar.
The shofar should not be
painted in such a way as to
change its color although it is
permissible to coat the shofar
with gold. It is also permitted
to decorate the shofar with
geometrical designs and pat-
terns, and to inscribe Biblical
verses and the name of the
community or individual
owner of the shofar on it. Such
designs and inscriptions are
particularly commonplace on
shofarot made by Ashkenazi
communities, with whom it
was also common practice to
reshape the animal- horn
through a delicate process of
heating from within. Often the
horn was reshaped into a
ninety degree angle.
The most striking and cer-
tainly the largest of all shof-
arot are those made in the
Yemenite communities. Una-
ble to use the ram of Yemen,
which was not kosher, the
Yemenite Jews imported the
horns of the kudu from its
native India, Persia or Ethio-
pia. From these horns they
fashioned the remarkable spi-
ral shaped shofarot often over
four feet in length, which are
put to use even today on cere-
monial occasions.
Sounds
Today the shofar retains the
same form it had in antiquity
and has not evolved in time as
musical instruments have.
This is perhaps due to the fact
that the sages were never
interested in the musical or
tonal quality of the shofar but
rather with the religious mean-
ing of the shofar's sounds.
There are three basic sounds:
the "tekiah", a long unbroken
sound which symbolizes hope
and strength; the "ahevarim",
three shorter more broken
sounds, indicative to some of
wailing; and the "teruah",
nine staccato sounds likened to
the broken heart of the peni-
tent.
On Rosh Hashanah it is cus-
tomary to sound the shofar a
minimum of one hundred
times. The first sounding of
the shofar is while the public is
seated (tekiah meyushav).
nmv nw
)._ The Jewish National Fund
L\lT Keren Kayemeth Leisrael
saasaag
, -IF
Wishes
the Entire Community
A Happy, Healthy Prosperous
New Year
A Year of Peace to Israel,
the State and the People
in a World
of Peace
RABBI IRVING LEHRMAN
Chmn.JNF Foundation
ZEVW.KOGAN
Pres. JNF Southern Region
RABBI MAYER ABRAMOWITZ
Chmn. JNF Exec. Board
ERNEST SAMUELS
Vice Pres. JNF Gr. Miami
May
the year
5750
__bless
you with
health and
happiness.
AMERICANS^
SAVINGS^
OF FLORIDA
Offices in Dade, Broward and Palm Beach.
SERVING FLORIDA SINCE 5711


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 29, 1989
History-------______________________________
Continued from Page 6
hundred different figures in
the exhibition.
From time to time a commit-
tee reviews the exhibits in the
museum and decides what, if
any, changes should be made
in the galleries. When a new
personality is to be added to
the collection a sculptor has to
prepare a life size head in clay,
from which is made the mold
for the wax head. Each indi-
vidual hair is sunk into the wax
head, a hair at a time. The eye
color is matched exactly, as is
the shape of the teeth, nose,
etc. The aim is to make each
individual look as he did at the
time of the event.
The famous artist Agam The Israel Wax Museum is a
appears, in one tableau, at
work against the background
of a huge color photograph of
his new fountain "Fire and
Water", situated at the Dizen-
goff Circle in Tel Aviv.
Another tableau shows Anwar
Sadat being greeted at Ben
Gurion airport by Menachem
Begin at the start of the Egyp-
tian president's historic 1977
visit to Israel. Apart from the
main exhibition theme there
are tropical groups of well-
known Israeli sportsmen and
entertainers as well as the
ever popular horror tableaux
that seem to appear in all the
famous wax museums the
world over.
place of entertainment and
education visited by over fifty
thousand people every year.
After slowly walking through
the remarkably rich pages of
Jewish history of the past one
hundred years, the visitor can-
not help but reflect on the
events that inspired the
museum. (Perhaps after the
visit the best thing to do is to
take the elevator to the obser-
vation platform of Tel Aviv's
first skyscraper, where the
museum is located, look at the
sweeping view in every direc-
tion across the land that is
depicted in the museum below.
Prof. Michael Sela, former
President of the Weizmann
Institute of Science in Rehovot,
Israel, has been elected to mem-
bership in the prestigious
"Leopoldina" German Acad-
emy of Science. The academy
has a 800-year record of bring-
ing together German-language
scholars in the natural and
medical sciences with collea-
gues from other nations.
News Briefs
French Revisionist Beaten
PARIS (JTA) Robert Faurisson, a French revisionist
leader who denies the Holocaust ever occurred, was
attacked and severely beaten by three men near his home
in Vichy.
An organization calling itself the "Sons of Jewish
Memory" telephoned the news media to claim responsibil-
ity and threatened that "falsifying history will not go
unpunished."
But French Jewish leaders expressed doubts about the
organization's existence.
Jordan Suspected In Incident
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two Israel Defense Force soldiers
were slightly wounded Saturday morning, when their
patrol was ambushed near the Jordan River, south of the
Sea of Galilee, by a gunman believed to be a Jordanian
soldier.
The incident was the third in the Jordan Valley in the
past 10 days and the sixth this year in which Jordanian
soldiers were suspected of attacking Israeli troops.
UShanahTovah
For 75 years. Exotic Gardens has proudly helped South Florida
celebrate the Holidays.
With elegant fresh floral centerpieces for the table and bountiful
fruit baskets, we can help make the Holiday a most festive one.
ardent
Dade 576-4500 South Broward 922-8201
North Broward 564-0586 South Palm Beach 395-0102
North Palm Beach 734-0033 In Florida 1-800-258-1916
Outside Florida 1-800-523-3677
We deliver from Homestead to West Palm Beach.
Netanyahu
Faults U.S. Policy
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The United States is following
a self-defeating policy in talk-
ing to the Palestine Liberation
Organization while trying to
convince Palestinians to
accept Israel's proposal for
elections in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, Israeli Deputy
Foreign Minister Binyamin
Netanyahu warned here.
"We don't think you encour-
age Palestinian Arabs in the
territories to participate in the
elections and at the same time
engage the very force, the
PLO, that is opposed to this
very idea," he said.
The reason Palestinians in
West Bank and Gaza Strip do
not step forward to discuss the
proposed elections, which
would lead to peace talks with
Israel, is the "fear of being
gunned down" by the PLO,
Netanyahu said at a news con-
ference with reporters from
the Jewish media.
Netanyahu ended a whirl-
wind of meetings with mem-
bers of Congress and the Bush
administration. At the State
Department, he held separate
talks with Deputy Secretary of
State Lawrence Eagleburger;
Robert Kimmett, undersecret-
ary of state for political
affairs; and John Kelly, assist-
ant secretary of state for Near
Eastern and South Asian
affairs.
How to make
your Shabbos dinner Deluxe.
First, go to your butcher and select the
freshest, plumpest chicken.
It's a good start, but it won't make your
Shabbos dinner Deluxe.
Next, prepare the dough tor your famous
homemade challah.
Closer, but Shabbos dinner isn't Deluxe yet.
Now. reach into the freezer and take out the
Birds Eye Deluxe Vegetables. Sugar Snap""
snap peas bursting with garden-fresh goodness.
And add whole baby carrots, so sweet and
succulent.
You've done it1 Your Shabbos dinner is truly
Deluxe.
Ho~ i nli '-(h ji
*?
K
Kcmht
Birds Eye* Deluxe. Dinner will never be the same.
*>'"-


Friday, September 29, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Isreal Readies
For Influx
Of Soviets
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel will mobilize every form
of shelter, including sanator-
iums and army camps, to pro-
vide temporary housing for the
influx of immigrants, including
Soviet Jews, expected in the
coming year, Absorption Min-
ister Yitzhak Peretz told a
news conference here.
He expects immigration to
total 20,000 by the end of this
year. Last month's arrivals
numbered 1,900.
Israel estimates that 100,000
Jews will receive exit permits
from the Soviet authorities
next year. How many of them
will choose to come to Israel is
not known, but the percentage
is expected to increase as the
United States tightens its ref-
ugee policy.
Acute shortage of housing in
Israel remains a major obsta-
cle. Peretz said his ministry
already has appointed commit-
tees to deal with that and
other aspects of absorption.
Immigrants will be sent dir-
ectly to absorption centers,
but may be housed in hotels,
sanatoriums and even army
barracks, if necessary, until
more permanent shelter can be
found, Peretz said.
Owners of apartments who
rent to immigrants will be
excused from paying income,
tax, he said.
Peretz also said that each
immigrant family will receive
an "absorption basket" equiv-
alent to $11,000 to tide them
over their first year in the
country.
ADL Urges
Keep Israel
In UN
The Anti-Defamation
League has asked 41 countries
which voted to oust Israel
from the United Nations in
1988 or which abstained
to refrain from doing so this
year at the upcoming General
Assembly session.
"Voting aginst the annual
resolution would send a posi-
tive signal to all parties to
further the prospects for Arab-
Israeli coexistence," ADL
national chairman Burton S.
Levinson and national director
Abraham H. Foxman said in a
mailgram addressed to non-
Arab countries among the 41.
Recognition
Continued from Page 4
thousands upon thousands" of
mixed marriages.
It declared that in the vast
majority of such marriages,
"the non-Jewish extended
family is a functioning part of
the child's world" and "can no
longer be assumed a priori,
therefore, that the child of a
Jewish mother will be Jewish
any more than that the child of
a non-Jewish mother will not
be."
Schaalman said the 1983 res-
olution provided the option
"for the child of a Jewish
father and a non-Jewish
mother to be treated equally
with the child of a Jewish
mother and a non-Jewish
father."
niv/7 ^^ M row #A 6
f'vrJ
v *4 III
From Our Family To Yours... Peace, Good Health and Happiness Throughout the New Year! Congressman and Mrs. Larry Smith Grant and Lauren Paid lor by Laity Smith lor Congrnt Campaign. Jowph A Epucin. CPA. Treasurer
Sally really
needs
your old
miniskirts.
Sally Wanham SO
Not since the hote in the bagel
has something so tiny made it so big.
*
Its Tetley's liny little tea leaves. They ve been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years. Tetley knows that just as liny lamb
chops and tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is
true lor tea leaves. So tor rich, refreshing flavor, take lime out
for Tetley tea. Because tiny is tastier1
K Certified Kosher
Ti-e .< fr TETLEY. TEA
liny i* tastier"
Or your son's old surfboard. Or your old power
tools. Or your old furniture.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops.
The proceeds will help buy medicine and medical
supplies for Sally and other residents of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you'll
feel like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up: ^^^
1-800-876-GIVE
The onlv authorized ihrit: shops ui ihe Miami Jewish Honu
and Hospital for the Aged. All gilts tax-deductible.
A Life of Ease and Caring
Is Available Now!
.
%eQwt4
at'IWin-lia'
TOTAL LIFECARE
Independent Living
Assisted Living Program
Skilled Nursing Center
Plus you have many included services and
features like transportation Friday night to
local synagogues, kosher style meals, and a
mid-morning nosh. Call today 975-8900, for
additional information, or stop by for a com-
plete tour.
The Court at Palm-Airc
2701 North Course Drive
Pompano Beach, FL 33069
l'lm(jiun Jmni Venture ui>wntfr*iklt*i>. 1 hvi 'un ii l'ilm-Atrvnd.iNKim*>ll
K A |M IN (manual anJ onira*turjl rc*f>HHiPilil\ Palm I.tin Jtnnt Venture i> alltliatvj
^jr*a^; wuh The Kaplan Orpni/aiion. MI4H PIUD (XUVM-I
>^az^ Another Kaplan Organization Lifecare Community
For more information on The Court at Palm-Aire, fill out
and mail this coupon, or call 305/975-8900.
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY
PHONE
TfATT
-ziF
>M
J


Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 29,1989
Ask him how
his grades
were last term.
Call Israel.
See if your brother really
spends his free time in the li-
brary. With AT&T International
Long pistance Service, it costs
less than you'd think to stay
close. So go ahead. Reach out
and touch someone.
ISRAEL
Economy Discount Standard
5pm -12am 12am-8am 8am-5pm
$ .89 $1.11 $1.48
AVERAGE COST HER MINUTE
lORAlOMINlTECAI.I*
Average cost per minute aries depending on the length ot the call
First minute costs more, additional minutes cost less AN prices are
tor calls dialed direct trom anywhere m the continental U S during
the hours listed Add 3% federal excise tar. and applicable state
surcharges Call 'or information or it you'd tike to receive an AT&T
international rates brochure 1 MM S74-4OO0.
I 1988 ATA.T
AT&T
The right choice.

I
f


<^iWWWO
Friday, September 29,1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
iiiliii
MMMMMMMMMMMAA*A***I
^j^ Synagogue News W
TEMPLE BETH EL
Erev Rosh Hashanah, Fri-
day evening, Sept. 29, at 7:30,
begins Temple Beth El's High
Holy Day services. Rabbi
Samuel Z. Jaffe will officiate,
joined on the pulpit by Dr. and
Mrs. Abraham S. Fischler,
Bernard Schinder, CPA, Wil-
liam Schwartz, David Man-
kuta, Esq., and Shirley Berg-
man.
Saturday, Sept. 30, at 10
a.m. Rabbi Jaffe will conduct
the Rosh Hashanah morning
service, honoring on the pulpit
President, Dr. Abraham S.
Fischler, Lewish E. Cohn,
James Fox Miller, Elvia Tober
and Jules Gordon.
Sunday, Oct. 1, Rabbi Jaffe
will conduct a special Rosh
Hashanah family service for
the Religious School parents
and children beginning at 9:30
a.m. in the Chapel.
For information, call 920-
8225.
Deaths
BERNSTEIN
Nat. 87, of Hollywood. Service held at
Levitt-Weinstein.
DAVIS
Harry, 81, of Hallandale. Husband of
Lillian, father of Barbara Davis, of Conn,
and brother of Richard and Bernard
Davis, of Calif. Services held.
KDELSTEIN
Sol, 89, of Hollywood, formerly of
Eastchester, NY, died September 8. Hus-
band of the late Sophie, father of the late
Doris and the late Myrna Fox. Survived
by children, Harvey and Bonnie Ede-
Istein and Alan Fox; grandchildren, Lori,
Larry, Corey and Elliot Fox, Annie, Lee,
Emily and Amy Edelstein. Services held.
KURINSKY
Ethel, 81, of Hallandale. Services held at
Levitt-Weinstein.
PEARL
Herbert H., 73, of Hollywood. Services
held at Levitt-Weinstein.
RICE
Samuel, 75, of Hallandale. Services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
ROSENTHAL
Flora V., 89, of Hallandale. Services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
ROZENBLAT
Aron, 67, of New York. Survived by son,
Sergio (Estelle), Pembroke Lakes;
daughter, Irene Rozenblat, Pembroke
Lakes; brother, Miguel, Argentina; sis-
ter, Cecilia Roisman, Argentina and
grandchildren Jason and Lauren. Ser-
vices held, Levitt-Weinstein.
SCHWARZSCHILD
Mildred, of Hollywood, FL and Rockville
Centre, NY, died September 16. Wife of
Ludwig. Mother of the late Edward and
late Allen. Sister of Myron Maged and
Denny Propper. Services held in NY.
SMITH
Kuth. 72, of Hollywood. Services held at
Levitt-Weinstein.
ZASLAV
Samuel, 94, of Hollywood. Services held
at Levitt-Weinstein.
L **
BETH DIN
of Florida
We serve all Halachic needs.
Religious Divorces, "GET"
Halachic Conversions, Arbitra-
tions, (Deene Torah). Our
Orthodox Halachic Rulings are
universally recognized. Serving
Israel, U.S. and Latin America.
Attorney's Cooperation Wel-
comed. ,
Rav Shmuel T. Stern
Av Beth Din
Vice President
Agudas Horabonim
U.S. & Canada
For Appointment
Please Call
(305) 672-0004 538-2931
BETH SHALOM
High Holy Day services con-
ducted by Dr. Morton Mal-
avsky, assisted by Cantor Irv-
ing Gold and Choir will be held
at Temple Beth Shalom, 1400
46 Ave., as follows:
Rosh Hashanah Friday,
Sept. 29, 7:30 p.m.; Saturday,
Sept. 30, 8 a.m. and 8 p.m.;
Sunday, Oct. 1, 8 a.m.
Yom Kippur services will be
held on Sunday, Oct. 8, 7 p.m.;
Monday, Oct. 9, 9:45 a.m.;
Yizkor at 1 p.m. and Neilah
Sermon at 6 p.m. Neilah ser-
vice will begin at 7 p.m. All
seats are reserved.
Beth Shalom's annual
cemetery visitation will be held
at Mt. Sinai Cemetery at 10
a.m., Sunday, Oct. 8. At 11
a.m., the annual service con-
ducted by Dr. Malavsky will be
held at Beth David Cemetery,
Hollywood.
For additional information,
call 981-6111.
Children's service for the
High Holy Days will be held in
the school building. For sched-
ule, call 966-2200.
HALLANDALE JEWISH
CENTER
Services in the Sanctuary
will be conducted by Dr. Carl
Klein, Rabbi and Cantor
Joseph Gross as follows:
Erev Rosh Hashanah Fri-
day, Sept. 29, at 6:45 p.m.
1st. Day Rosh Hashanah
Saturday, Sept. 30, at 8 a.m.
Minchah/Maariv services at 7
p.m.
2nd. Day Rosh Hashanah
Sunday, Oct. 1, at 8 a.m. Min-
chah/Maariv services at 7 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 6, services at 8
p.m.
Shabbat T'Shuvah Satur-
day, Oct. 7, at 8:45 a.m.
Kol Nidre, Sunday, October
8, at 6:30 p.m.
Yom Kippur Monday, Oct.
9, early morning services at 9
a.m.; Yizkor Memorial Ser-
vices at 11:30 a.m., Second
Yizkor Memorial Services at
3:30 p.m.; Neila services at 6
p.m.
The chapel services, to be
conducted by Rabbi Harold
Richter and Cantor Alfred J.
Pomeranz, will have the same
schedule as the Sanctuary ser-
vices. Rabbi Harold Richter is
Chaplain of the S. Broward
Jewish Federation.
For information call 454-
9100.
TEMPLE SOLEL
Independent Singles of Tem-
ple Solel (ages 35-59) RAP
session will be held at Temple
Solel, 5100 Sheridan St., on
Wednesday, Oct. 11, at 7:45
p.m. Refreshments will be
served. For information call
981-5542.
Happy
Rosh Hashanah
From our family to your family, may
the new year bring peace, joy
and love.


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, September 29,1989
THE 5MG
SURGEON GENERAL'S WARNING: Smoking
By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal
Injury, Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight.
RICH TASTE
AT V2 THE TAR
5 mg. "tar". 0.5 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
e M J WVMOUM TOSACCO CO


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E586G8R4Y_7U7YM0 INGEST_TIME 2013-07-17T22:12:32Z PACKAGE AA00014306_00206
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES