The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00210

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Volume 19 Number 24
Hollywood, Florida Friday, December 8, 1989
Price 35 Cents
U.S. Fights 'Palestine'
Within United Nations
PROTEST GROUP Jerusalem A group called Victim of Arab Terror demonstrated in
front ofHadassah Hospital to protest the transplanting of a heart from a slain Israeli soldier
to a Palestinian man. The soldier died two days after he was shot by Arab guerrillas in the
occupied Gaza Strip. (AP/Wide World Photo)
Begin Appears Thinner, Alert
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) For-
mer Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin made one of his
rare appearances in public
Sunday. It was his annual out-
ing to say Kaddish at the grave
of his wife, Aliza, whose death
seven years ago is believed to
have prompted him to leave
public office.
Wearing a blue suit and a
blue hat, Begin arrived at the
graveside, supported by his
daughters, Hasia and Leah.
He and his son, Binyamin,
recited the memorial prayer.
The once fiery leader of the
Likud bloc, who made peace
with Egypt and shared the
Nobel Peace Prize with the
late Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat, seemed a sha-
dow of his former self.
He looked thinner than ever
and physically weak. There
was a frozen smile on his face
as his family escorted him
through crowds of spectators
Continued on Page 6
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Yasir Arafat will not seek
permission from the United
States to attend this week's
U.N. General Assembly debate
on the question of Palestine,
the Palestine Liberation
Organization's chief represen-
tative here said.
"Had he wanted to come, he
would have asked for a visa
two weeks ago," Zehdi Terzi,
who heads the PLO observer
mission, told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency.
But whatever relief the Uni-
ted States and Israel may feel
at hearing this news is being
tempered by indications of
new PLO efforts on the diplo-
matic front.
According to sources here, a
draft resolution is being circu-
lated here proposing that the
General Assembly officially
change the name of the PLO
observer mission from "Pales-
tine" to the "State of Pales-
tine," thereby upgrading the
mission's status within the
United Nations from an
"observer" to an "observer
state."
Such a move would indicate
U.N. recognition of an existing
Palestinian state.
The PLO is waging a parallel
diplomatic offensive in Rome,
at the General Conference of
the Food and Agricultural
Organization, a U.N. agency.
A resolution currently
before the FAO conference
would not only upgrade the
PLO's status from non-state
North Dade Leader Returns From 12-Day Tour
Anti-Semitism On Rise In USSR
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish FUrndian Staff Writer
Reports about a new Soviet
openness and an influx of
Soviet Jewry emigration do
not tell the whole truth.
Anti-Semitism is on the rise
and Soviet authorities are still
making it difficult for Jews to
receive exit visas, according to
Irving Newman, North Miami
Beach insurance executive
who just returned from a 12-
day tour in the USSR.
Newman said his feelings
were shared by his wife Rose
and another local couple who
accompanied them, Sol and
Ruth Lipson.
"We all felt that unless we
make a concentrated effort in
helping them get out of Russia,
be it to Israel or the U.S. or
whereever, there are going to
be problems there," Newman
told The Jewish Floridian.
He made several sidetrips to
visit Soviet Jews in Moscow,
Leningrad and Kiev, utilizing a
list of names from the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Newman's personal experi-
ences and impressions were
similar to those stated by 10
South Floridians who just
returned from an unrelated
mission to the Soviet Union.
Newman's first stop was to
deliver a tallis, tefillin and
prayer book to a family with
whose son a member of New-
man's congregation, Beth
Torah, had twinned with for
his Bar Mitzvah.
"They were afraid to talk
with me in the hallway of their
apartment, which was so small
I probably could stretch out
and touch both walls.
"He said anti-Semitism is
growing. (Soviets) feel that the
1917 Bolshevik revolution was
started by Jews, and it was the
beginning of the economic
plight they have there now."
The family told Newman
they had been denied permis-
sion to emigrate because the
head of the family worked at a
Soviet naval base 15 years
earlier on military secrets.
Newman said the man claimed
he never worked on anything
secret.
The second couple Newman
met told of a similar denial,
based on the man's work on an
allegedly secretive military
project. The woman was told
she could emigrate if she
divorced her husband, which
she had no intention of doing,
Newman says.
"She turned to us and said,
'Look at my dangerous spy,' "
referring to her husband. 'He's
77 and half blind. ...'We're not
Rose and Irving Newman
really refuseniks. We're pri-
soners.'
The people of Kiev were
more open and included Jew-
ish sites in their tours, New-
man noted. This is because an
Continued on Page 3
observer to full membership,
but would channel interna-
tional food assistance to Pales-
tinians through the PLO.
In Washington, the State
Department threatened to
withhold U.S. funding to any
U.N. body, including the Gen-
eral Assembly and the FAO,
that recognizes the PLO's pro-
claimed "State of Palestine:"
"The United States govern-
ment does not recognize Pales-
tine," State Department spo-
keswoman Margaret Tutwiler
said at a news briefing Mon-
day. "It does not satisfy the
generally accepted criteria
under international law for
statehood."
A law adopted by Congress
bars U.S. funding specifically
to any U.N. agency that
"enhances" the PLO's status.
The General Assembly, how-
ever, is not just another U.N.
agency. It receives its funding
from the overall U.N. program
budget.
If the U.S. cuts off its contri-
bution to this budget, the
United Nations could conceiva-
bly be seriously crippled. The
U.S. assessment this year of
$216 million represents 25 per-
cent of the total budget.
A cutoff of U.S. funds to the
FAO would also severely
weaken that agency. Of the
$267.6 million FAO budget
this year, $61.4 million was to
come from the United States,
though it has not yet been
paid. In addition, the United
Continued on Page 5
TMIRO CLASS
BULK RATE
US. POSTAGE
PAID
JEWISH
FIORHXAN


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywoodFriday, December 8, 1989
oint
ZOA Role Recognized
Israel's recognition of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America's pivotal role in the
establishment of the State is implicit in the
number of high level government officials
dispatched to the ZOA's 87th National
Convention.
The four-day conference in Miami Beach
will hear from Moshe Arad, Israel's chief
envoy to the United States, and from
Eliyahu Ben Elissar, who heads the power-
ful Knesset Foreign Affairs and Defense
Committee.
ZOA's leadership in helping achieve
instant recognition of Israel by the United
States is well documented. Not as well
known is the organization's part in estab-
lishing many of the most important Jewish
agencies in this country.
Potent AIPAC, Israel's foremost lobby-
ing organization, and the United Israel
Appeal are among the direct products of
ZOA.
In selecting our community for its annual
convention, the Zionist Organization of
America recognizes the ongoing impor-
tance of South Florida to both the Zionist
Movement and American Jewry.
At a time when Israel is under subtle but
obvious pressure from Washington, the
ZOA convention offers an important sound-
ing board for a united voice of the Jewish
people.
Lech Walesa Is A Friend Of The Jews
By MARC B. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) Lech
Walesa came and captured
America's imagination as the
authentic symbol of the free-
dom revolution in Poland and
throughout Eastern Europe.
I met and spoke with
Walesa, the electrician-turned-
statesman, at the Interna-
tional Rescue Committee
reception last week. (The IRC,
which rescued from the Nazis
Albert Einstein and Enrico
Fermi, among others, carries
out a medical relief program in
Poland and other parts of the
world.)
It is easy to understand his
moral appeal he comes
across as an unpretentious
working man, direct, blunt and
good-humored.
"Good Polish-Jewish rela-
tions are important to me,"
Walesa said to me. "Poles and
Jews need each other. I want
to work to improve our ties."
He then proposed that he
would like to sit down with me
and other Jewish representa-
tives in Poland and work on
projects that would lead to
improvement of understand-
ing, both about the past his-
tory and the present.
On Friday morning, Walesa
met with the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations. He was
unambiguous in condemning
anti-Semitism. "There is no
room in the new Poland for
anti-Semitism, and Poles who
harbored hatred for Jews
The Jewish
Florifci^M
ot South Broward
a FREOSHOCHET
S Edilorjnd Publisher
B rrrd SAerart
Published Bi Weekly
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
JOAN C TEGLAS DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING V3734605 COLLECT
Main Office & Plenl 120 N E 6th St. Miami, Fl 33132 Phone 1 3734605
Member JTA. Seven Am. WNS. NEA. AJPA. awl FPA.
Friday, December 8,1989
Volume 19
10KESLEV5750
Number 24
Salo Baron. 94
NEW YORK (JTA) Fun-
eral services were held here
Monday for Prof. Salo Witt-
mayer Baron, author of a
multi-volume history of the
Jews, who was acclaimed by
many as the greatest Jewish
historian of the 20th century.
Baron, who taught at Colum-
bia University from 1930 until
his retirement in 1963, died of
congestive heart failure. He
was 94.
In April 1961, Baron testi-
fied at the trial of Adolf
Eichmann in Jerusalem about
anti-Semitism and how the
Nazis decimated European
Jewry.
deserved to be spat upon."
Those were Walesa's own
words.
The charismatic Solidarity
leader also predicted that
Poland would soon establish
diplomatic relations with
Israel Israel has already
agreed to rebuild Poland's tel-
ephone communications sys-
tem and that he wanted to
visit the Jewish state.
There were some reserva-
tions at the Presidents' Con-
ference meeting over Walesa's
defense of Cardinal Jozef
Glemp as a religious and not as
a political leader.
But it is clear to me that
Lech Walesa, hailed as the
hero of Europe, is taking his
first serious steps on a long
journey to empathize with and
better understand Jews
Judaism, anti-Semitism, the
Nazi Holocaust and Israel.
It is in our common interest,
I believe, to strengthen and
support his and Solidarity's
commitment to constitutional
democracy and human rights.
It is in the Jewish interest to
bring him closer as our friend,
and not alienate him from the
Jewish people.
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbaum is inter-
national relations consultant to the
American Jewish Committee and is
immediate past chairman of the Inter-
national Jewish Committee for Inter
religious Consultations.
Free Federal Connumer
Information < ji jIojj.
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Friday, December 8, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
Anti-Semitism
Continued from Page 1
increasing number of Ameri-
can Jews are visiting the
Soviet Union and want to see
these sites.
There is a great concern
among Soviet Jews that a U.S.
decision to waive the Jackson-
Vanik trade amendment could
threaten the emigration of
Soviet Jews that has reached
all-time highs recently, New-
man said.
He said Jews are concerned
that once the Soviet Union
receives improved trade status
with the U.S. it will return to
its tight emigration policy
which led to the passage of the
amendment.
Still another problem
became apparent on the New-
mans' last stop. A woman com-
plained that she couldn't emi-
grate because of the Soviet
condition that parents must
give consent for their children
to leave.
"This woman's father was a
Communist party member and
she said, more anti-Semitic
than some of the non-Jews,"
Newman said.
While visiting a synagogue,
Newman saw one elderly Jew
who spoke to his wife, Rose,
with tears in his eyes and told
her in Yiddish, "You people
have given us things...We re
not beggars. I'm 72...but can
use whatever help you can
give."
Throughout his trip, he said,
he asked Soviet Jews why they
don't emigrate to Israel in
larger numbers.
"We got mixed answers.
Half of them said they would
go to Israel. The feeling we got
is they'd rather go to the U.S.
but they'd go anywhere. They
feel there is no future for them
in Russia, and they all feel
anti-Semitism has become
more prevalent and more
frightening, and some of their
friends have received
threats."
Newman, a resident of
North Miami Beach for the
past 32 years, is past president
of Beth Torah congregation
3 Hour
Hanukah
Telethon
A 3-hour Hanukah Telethon
will be aired on the National
Jewish Television Network,
Cable Channel 24, Sunday,
Dec. 10 from 1-4 p.m. for the
benefit of the Friends of the
Israel Defense Forces. Spon-
sored by Ambassador Uri
Savir, Consul-General of Israel
to New York, the telethon will
present a host of American
and Israeli entertainers, musi-
cians, artists and celebrities.
Among the celebrities will be
M.C. Mike Burstein, Hostess
Caroline Stoessinger, Ambas-
sador Johanan Bein, Israel's
representative to the United
Nations; Deputy Consul Gen-
eral Mordechai Yedid; Brig.
Gen. David Hermesh, Consul;
authors Howard Fast and
Leon Uris; musicians David
Amram, Giora Feidman, San-
dra Johnson Bar-Dor, Cantor
Yossi Mellovani, artist Ovidia
Al-Kara and many others.
Phones will be manned by
volunteers to receive pledges
and calls. The toll free number
is 1-800-752-2598.
and active with the Hillel Com-
munity Day School. He said he
returned from his first trip to
the USSR this week "with fire
and brimstone" and a deter-
mination to help Soviet Jews,
including some of his own rela-
tives who live there.
"It isn't all peaches and
cream as the papers here pro-
claim that Jews can emigrate
freely. Not as freely as we
think. There are a lot of hidden
problems."
There is a great concern among Soviet Jews that a
U.S. decision to waive the Jackson-Vanik trade
amendment could threaten the emigration of
Soviet Jews that has reached all-time highs
recently, Newman said.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, December 8, 1989
Ellen Goodman Visits Book Fair
Columnist Experiences 'Empty Nest
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Pulitzer prize-winning
columnist Ellen Goodman pre-
ferred not to think of it in
terms of an "empty nest." But
that is the word she used to
describe the feeling when her
only daughter departed for an
ivy league college.
In one of Goodman's
columns she wrote about her
thoughts and feelings that fall
day as she drove her daughter
to a new campus and a new
chapter of independence. Her
column is syndicated to more
than 400 newspapers.
After leading the reader to
think that she could not bear
the parting moment, Goodman
ended her column by sharing
the embrace she had with this
tall, attractive young woman
whom she had raised and nur-
tured.
"Go fly," she told her pre-
cious bird of a daughter.
Goodman told a Miami audi-
ence that this was one of her
favorite columns.
It appears in her fourth and
newest book, "Making Sense,"
a collection of her favorite
columns. Her columns are
renowned for making readers
laugh, cry, think and react.
Before she shared the stage
at the recent Miami Interna-
tional Book Fair with Pulitzer
Prize-winning author Tracy
Kidder, Goodman met with
The Jewish Floridian.
Soon after graduating Rad-
cliffe College in 1963, Good-
man entered her first marri-
age which was to last eight
years and took a job as a
researcher at Newsweek maga-
zine. It didn't take long for her
to realize employers were seri-
whn they said that
women simply didn't work as
reporters.
"Young people forget. When
I graduated from college it
was legal to discriminate
against women. It wasn't until
the Civil Rights Act of 1964
that it became even illegal."
Since getting a reporter's
job at Newsweek "wasn't hard
it was impossible," Good-
man went to the Detroit Free
Press as a reporter. She
learned that women had been
allowed to work in the "city
room" months before she
arrived.
In 1967 she joined the Boston
Globe.
She's always found the term
"women's libber" offensive.
Goodman says it trivializes a
200-year-old civil rights move-
ment into a "bra-burning
mode."
She does consider herself a
feminist.
"I'm in the particular age
group that was very much in
the cusp of change, so that
when I graduated from college
there was the idea that a cer-
tain group of us would at least
work until we had children.
"And those of us who came
from a sort of rarified group of
colleges would probably be
able to write the great Ameri-
can novel while our children
were napping. It was sort of a
precursor to the superwoman
model except we were literally
supposed to type our hus-
" Young people forget. When I graduated from
college it was legal to discriminate against
women. It wasn't until the Civil Rights Act of
196'U that it became even illegal."
band's PhD theses and so
forth."
Only willing to briefly
reflect on her first marriage
"It's like anybody else. You
get married when you're 22
and you're somebody else
when you're 29" Goodman
prefers to think of divorce as
something more "personal
than generational."
"Read the book, The Bintl
Brief, a compilation of confi-
dential letters that were sent
to the Jewish Daily Forward,
and you'll see the historical
relationship between personal
change and social change.
'It was sort of interesting
because the change of coming
to America or any personal
relationship that goes through
a vast change when the rules
are off...that happened to a
whole generation. In fact it's
still happening. Rules of male
female relationships have
changed, and are still changing
so much that it affects individ-
uals as well."
Goodman now is married to
a journalist who is a restaurant
critic for the Globe.
She only accompanies him to
half the restaurants. "If I went
Continued on Page 5
Ellen Goodman
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The Upper
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Nest
Continued from Page 4
to all of them I'd be a blimp,"
she says with a laugh that
comes very naturally to her.
But when it comes to her
role as a columnist, it is one
which she takes seriously.
"I think I approach what I'm
doing very much as if it were a
puzzle," she says. "I'm in the
what-it-means end of journal-
ism."
And in a society where
things seem to be very corn-
Friday, December 8, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 5
Klex, Goodman says she has
er work cut out for her.
Yet she disagrees with the
notion that our more complex
world is a crazier world. To
think otherwise is a matter of
our own limited historic per-
spective.
"We've lived in relatively
stable times," says Goodman,
a tall, attractive 49. "I've
never experienced a war. I'm
too young to remember World
War II. We've never experi-
enced a depression in a per-
Medical Center Has
'Sister' Hospital
Signaling the start of a pro-
gram of cooperation and inter-
action between Hollywood
Medical Center and its "sis-
ter" hospital, Bnai Zion Haifa
Medical Center in Israel, the
Hollywood hospital's chief of
surgery served as chair for the
first annual Dr. Judith A.
Resnik/Challenger Memorial
gala dinner held on Tuesday,
Nov. 21 at Temple Beth Sha-
lom in Hollywood. The memo-
rial was established at the Bnai
Zion Medical Center, Haifa, in
honor of Judith Resnik and her
fellow Challenger Space Shut-
tle crew members.
The dinner, chaired by Har-
lan I. Wald. M.D.. chief of
surgery at Hollywood Medical
Center, honored Theodor
Bikel, actor, musician and
national co-chair, and Bel
Kaufman, author, grand-
daughter of "Sholem
Aleichme" and a member of
the national committee. The
honor recognized their human-
itarian efforts on behalf of
human rights, the disabled and
Israel.
"The relationship between
the two centers is exciting and
will allow the two hospitals to
interchange ideas, information
and innovations," said Josef
Silberstein, chief executive
officer for Hollywood Medical
Center.
Youth Orchestra To Perform
The Youth Orchestra of
Florida will perform at the
clubhouse theater of Century
Village at Pembroke Pines on
Sunday, December 17, at 1
p.m. and 3:30 p.m.
"Winter Wonderland" is the
theme for the holiday open
house hosted by weatherman
Bob Weaver of WTVJ/Ch. 4.
The Youth Orchestra consists
of gifted musicians aged 10 to
19. It is the only Youth Orches-
tra endorsed and assisted by
the Philharmonic Orchestra of
Florida.
For information call 435-
6025.
JNF Theatre
Night, Jan. 9
On Tuesday, January 9 at
the Hollywood Playhouse,
2640 Washington Street, Hol-
lywood, the Jewish National
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sonal way although there's
tremendous poverty in the
country."
. As a product of the 60s and
70s, Goodman has a simple
answer as to how she learned
to "just say no."
"I grew up, I got married, I
had a kid. I had a job. I think
that most people who have
responsible jobs that interest
them are not doing cocaine
until 3 o'clock in the morning."
Palestine'
Continued from Page 1
States owes the FAO another
$21 million in arrears.
Tutwiler termed the PLO
effort to gain full recognition
in the FAO "an objectionable
attempt to politicize the
important work of this
agency."
Such an effort "does nothing
to contribute to the settlement
of the political issues involved
and does substantial harm to
the FAO's credibility as an
organization worthy of U.S.
support," she said.
Tutwiler said the U.N. Relief
and Works Agency is the
appropriate means for provid-
ing "humanitarian assistance
to the Palestinian people." She
pointed out that in 1989, the
United States provided $63
million to that agency, the
largest contribution of any
country.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, December 8, 1989
ARMDI To Hold Luncheon
(L to R) Elsy Bleiweiss, Winston Towers gift wrappers and
sponsors with Sylvia Kramer, luncheon chairman and sponsor.
(L to R) Gertrude Stein, treasurer of luncheon and sponsor; Gert
Scisorek, building chairman and sponsor and Dorothy WiUchek,
luncheon secretary and sponsor.
Elie Wiesel Essay
Contest Nation Wide
An annual essay contest
open to senior students at
American colleges and univer-
sities has been announced by
the Elie Wiesel Foundation for
Humanity.
Elie Wiesel Prize in Ethics
will offer prizes of $5,000,
$3,000 and $2,000 for the best
entries on the contest themes.
They are "The Meaning of
Ethics Today" and "Ethics:
Choices and Challenges."
Essays must be submitted
through colleges and universit-
ies. Deadline is Dec. 29. entry
forms and further information
may be secured by writing Elie
Wiesel Foundation for Human-
ity, 666 Fifth Avenue, 11th
Floor, New York, N.Y. 10103.
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17th at 7:M P.M.
On Sunday, December 10th,
The Hashomer Chapter of
American Red Magen David
(The Red Cross Society of
Israel) will hold its Gala Show-
case Luncheon at the Diplomat
Hotel in Hollywood.
The affair has a gourmet
menu with about $10,000 in
prizes to be awarded. They
include cruises, adventure
days, dinners at top restau-
rants, theatre tickets, jewelry,
a three day golfing holiday and
many other valuable items.
Guests joining us at our Gala
will be from Boynton Beach,
Delray Beach, Palm Beach,
Boca, Palm Aire, Bal Harbour,
South Miami and North Miami.
Reservations may be made
by calling President, Hilda
Bloom, 454-2346;
Luncheon Coordinator, Flor-
ence Burnside, 935-0017;
Treasurer, Trudy Stein, 454-
6665; Secretary, Dorothy Wilt-
chek, 456-0702; Past Presi-
dent, Archie Isaacs, 921-4787;
Luncheon Chairman, Sylvia
Rosenthal Kramer, 921-4896.
Israeli Invents
Breathing Aid
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
Iraqi-born Israeli pediatrician
has invented a light-weight
artificial breathing device that
some of his peers consider
revolutionary in its ability to
alleviate breathing disabilities
without inserting a tube
through the trachea.
The device, unveiled at the
seventh International Exhibi-
tion on Medical Technology in
Jerusalem, is called the Hayek
Oscillator, after Dr. Zamir
Hayek, who developed it.
Begin
Continued from Page 1
at the cemetery.
But Begin, who is 76,
appeared mentally alert. He
had a word for whomever
shook his hand, and he recog-
nized his former associates.
To Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, his successor, Begin
said, "Welcome back, Sir, and
food luck in whatever you do."
hamir has just returned from
a two-week visit to the United
States and Western Europe.
Begin never explained his
sudden resignation from the
fovernment before completing
is second term as prime min-
Leisure Institute
Schedules Program
The Leisure Institute at
Temple Sinai scheduled pro-
grams for December include
the following: December 10th
Art Canon, Hallandale City
Commissioner and former
Mayor, will review the book,
"In One Era And Out The
Other," by Sam Levenson. Mr.
Canon will help commemorate
Jewish Book Month. This pro-
gram will take place in the
Lipman Youth Wing (which is
north of the main building) at
1 p.m. December 17th Chan-
ukah Latke Party featuring
singer and entertainer, Dor-
othy Golin-Margolies; original
comedy numbers; the latest
Israeli hits and nostalgic yid-
dish folk songs, in the Haber
Karp Hall in the main building
at 12:30 p.m. Tickets must be
purchased in advance. For
information, call 920-1577.
ister. Friends say he never
recovered from the depression
that overcame him on the
death of his wife, to whom he
was deeply devoted.
Begin has not participated in
politics since then. He does not
grant interviews, hardly ever
leaves his Jerusalem home and
receives only his oldest friends
and closest confidants.
TUNE IN TO A SPECTACULAR
3-HOUR HANUKAH TELETHON
Sponsored by Ambassador Uri Savir
Consul General of Israel to the U.S. in New York
On Behalf of the Friends of the Israel Defense Forces
Iunb
World-Acclaimed U.S. Israeli Entertainers, Musicians
and Celebrities Will Appear for the Benefit of the Friends
of the IDF, including Ambassador Johanon Bein, Israel's
Representative to the United Nations and Deputy Consul
General Mordechai Yedid.
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1989, 1:00 P.M. 4:00 P.M.
National Jewish Television Network
Cable Channel 24
Appearing are (partial list): Mike Burstein, Master of Ceremonies;
Caroline Stoessinger, Hostess; Ovadia Al-Kara, David Amram, Udi
Bar-David, Sandra Johnson Ben-Dor, David Broza, Bella Davidovich,
Howard Fast, Giora Feidman, Lucas Foss, Brig. Gen. David Hermesh,
Consul; Sharon Kam, Cantor Yossi Mellovani, George Mgrdichien,
Avram Pangas, Ann Rophe, Rabbi Sol Roth, Keiko Sato, Alexander
Toradze, Leon Uris, Zita Zohar. Sy Margolis, Executive Producer; Avi
Even, Producer; Barry Speert, Asst. Producer; Roman Kent, Treasurer.
Special Telethon Phone Numbers: 212-684-0669 or 1-800-752-2598
The Friends of the IDF is the tax-exempt, American fund raising partner of Israel's
largest, broadest-based volunteer organization, the Association for the Wellbeing
of Israel's Soldiers. We provide for the soldier as an individual and try to make
the lives of our young men and women a little less difficult by supplying social,
recreational and educational services.
Your tax-deductible contribution may be sent directly to: Friends of the IDF,
15 E. 26 St., Suite 1300, New York, NY 10010.
For more information, call Barry Speert, 212-684-0669


Friday, December 8, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Former Secretary of State Cyrus R. Vance (r.), co-chair of the upcoming Weizmann Institute
International Forum on Science and Government, is seen here discussing lasers and optics fibers
i j i j80r Frxesem during a recent visit to the Rehovot campus. The Forum is
scheduled Dec. 10-1S, with 50 scientists, statesmen, industrialists and journalists participating.
Sir Zelman Cowen, former Governor General of Australia, is co-chair.
Synagogue News
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Beth Shalom, 1400
North. 46 Avenue, Hollywood,
will hold services Friday,
December 8, in Jack Shapiro
Chapel, 5 p.m.; Saturday,
December 9, in main sanc-
tuary, conducted by Dr. Mor-
ton Malavsky, rabbi, assisted
by Cantor Irving Gold, chant-
ing the liturgy.
Weekday services are at
7:30 a.m., in Chapel, con-
ducted by lay leaders, headed
by Rabbi Albert Cohen. For
additional service schedule,
please call 981-6113.
Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El of Hollyw-
ood will hold its annual Chanu-
kah Gift Shop,, The Dreidel
Door, from 9 until 12 noon on
Sunday, December 17th. All
proceeds from The Dreidel
Door go to the Sisterhood Reli-
gious School Activities Fund.
On Friday evening, Decem-
ber 22nd at 6 p.m. Temple
Beth El will hold its Annual
Comm. Canon
To Be Honored
Comm. Art I. Canon
City Commissioner Art I.
Canon, will be presented with
the Israel Freedom Award at
the Parker Tower Night For
Israel, Wednesday evening,
December 20th, 7:30 p.m., in
the Social Hall, Hallandale, by
the State of Israel Bonds.
Entertainment will be by
Emil Cohen. The event is spon-
sored by Parker Tower Israel
Bonds Committee. Seymour
Fendell and Charles Sumin are
chairmen of the event. For
information call 920-9820.
Chanukah Family Dinner, fol-
lowed by our traditional can-
dlelighting ceremony with
Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe. Bring
your Menorahs! Our Chanukah
Family Shabbat Service will
begin at 7:30 p.m.
Temple Beth Ahm
Israel
Services on December 8th
will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Kapnek officiating and Hazzan
Lindenbaum and Cantor
Wichelewski chanting the Lit-
urgy.
Saturday Services on
December 9th will begin at
8:45 a.m. with the Bar Mitzvah
of Joshua Ryan Heller, and the
Bar Mitzvah of Daniel Soto.
The U.S.Y. Kadima will
have a Walk-a-thon on Sunday,
December 10th. Please contact
Rayna Engle, Youth Director,
at 431-5100 for full details.
There will be a Congrega-
tional Meeting on Sunday,
December 10th at 7:30 p.m.
There will be a meeting of
the Religious Committee on
Wednesday, December 13th at
7:30 p.m.
There will be a Craft Nite for
the Hyman Drooker Religious
School on Wednesday &
Thursday, December 13 & 14.
The Early Childhood Pro-
gram students will participate
in a Chanukah Songfest on
Friday morning, December
15th. Please contact ECP
Director, Ellin Heilig, for
further information.
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Or your old set of golf clubs. Or your old power
tools. Or your son's old tricycle.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
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seated tor redemption must be shown
K Certified Kosher


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HollywoodFriday, December 8, 1989
Hebrew University
Educational Series

Dr. Saul Singer, Hollywood-
Hallandale Chapter President
of the American Friends of the
Hebrew University announced
that there will be a series of
three educational meetings
held this year, featuring
Hebrew University professors.
The first meeting for the
Chapter will be held on Mon-
day, December 11, at 4:30 p.m.
at the Hillcrest Playdium in
Hollywood and will include the
installation of Chapter Offi-
cers and Board at a Wine and
Cheese Reception.
Professor Shlomo Avineri,
the Herbert Samuel Professor
of Political Science at the
Hebrew University of Jerusa-
lem will be the guest speaker.
He is the author of numerous
books and articles in the field
of political analysis and he was
awarded the Rubin Prize for
his book "The Social and Polit-
ical Theory of Karl Marx."
Professor Avineri is the recip-
ient of the Present Tense
Award for his book, "The Mak-
ing of Modern Zionism." His
topic on December 12, will be
"Israel and The Palestinians."
Michigan U. To Explore Jews, 1492
Daisy Berman, national presi-
dent of Am.it Women, will pre-
side at the religious Zionist
organization's scholarship
dinner in New York City Dec.
S. Five Amit leaders will be
honored as "Women of the
Year" and Rabbi Adin Stein-
saltz will be the featured
speaker.
In 1992 the University of
Michigan will explore the
extent and meaning of Jewish
participation in the European
expansion to America in a ser-
ies of programs designed for
scholars and the general public
alike, including lectures, panel
discussions, concerts of
Sephardic music, exhibits, and
drama.
Special programs will com-
memorate the anniversaries of
the signing of the order of
Jewish expulsion on March 30
and the departure of the exiles
on Aug. 10.
Among the questions to be
explored are these: Was there
a converso hidden agenda for
CC's voyage? Why were Indi-
ans believed to be the 10 Lost
Tribes? Are there conversos
(Marranos) alive today? What
legacy did the Jews bequeath
to Latin America?
For information on the pro-
grams and on the ways in
which they can be brought to
cities elsewhere, write Judith
Elkin at the Center for Judaic
Studies, Univ. of Michigan,
206 Angell Hall, Ann Arbor MI
48109.
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