The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale


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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

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University of Florida
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward

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Full Text
' Volume 18 Number 18
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, September 15, 1989
Price: 35 cents
Doors Closing
On Soviet1 Jews?
reported plan by the State and
Justice departments to radi-
cally limit the number of
Soviet Jews immigrating to
the United States as refugees
may be receiving tacit support
in some Jewish organizational
The plans for such limita-
tions were outlined in a report
Sunday in The New York
Times. Citing confidential
State Department documents,
the Times reported that plans
are under way to grant refu-
gee status only to Soviet Jews
with immediate family in the
United States, who make up
only an estimated 35 percent
of applicants.
The report did not surprise
the national leadership of
major Jewish organizations,
some of whom had already
discussed the issue with the
officials formulating such
"The handwriting has been
on the wall for a number of
months," said David Harris,
Washington representative for
the American Jewish Commit-
He said that while Jewish
groups continue to advocate a
generous approach to the refu-
gee situation, they are recog-
nizing that, because of the
"sheer numbers" of Jews
being permitted to leave the
Soviet Union, limitations on
the numbers that can come to
the United States are inevita-
Harris said that the Bush
administration is hoping to
reach an accord with the Jew-
ish community on the issue,
and win its approval for the
new policy. Such a strategy
would prevent a battle with
Congress, which is responsive
to the Jewish community, and
has in the past been extremely
supportive of the Soviet Jewry
Financial burden
"The administration would
like to turn to congressional
leaders and say, 'We've
reached an understanding
with the leadership of Ameri-
can Jewish organizations,'
Harris said.
He called the negotiation of
such an understanding "deli-
cate but possible."
The possibility for such an
accord lies in the common con-
cern on the part of the federal
government and the Jewish
community over the costs of
settling the emigres in the
United States.
With record numbers of
Soviet Jews flooding out of the
Soviet Union and the vast
majority coming to the United
States, the price tag for an
open-door policy is rising for
both the U.S. government and
the Jewish community.
"The majority of federations
will not fight the government
on this because of their own
financial problems," said Ben
Zion Leuchter, president of
the Hebrew Immigrant Aid
Society, which assists Soviet
Jews in immigrating to the
United States.
"Some Jewish communities
are saying that their resources
are limited and that they are
nearing the point where they
can only fund family-
reunification cases," Leuchter
Hits Record
Jews emigrated from the
Soviet Union in August than in
any single month on record,
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reported Friday.
The tally was 6,756, of whom
793, or 11.7 percent, went to
Israel, according to the
NCSJ's Soviet Research
Bureau, which began tabulat-
ing emigration from the Soviet
Union in 1968.
The previous monthly high
was in October 1979, when
4,746 Jews departed. That
year, Jewish emigration tot-
aled 51,320, a figure that has
not been matched in recent
decades. Total Jewish emigra-
tion so far this year stands at
This year's second-highest
monthly figure was 4,557,
recorded in April.
"We welcome the August
increase, which surpasses the
Erevious month high for 1989
y more than 2,000," Sho-
shana Cardin, NCSJ chairwo-
man, said in a statement.
"This is a development of
major significance."
Cardin expressed hope that
the upward trend will con-
tinue. However, she added,
"While we rejoice for those
who have been able to leave
the Soviet Union, we remain
mindful of the fact that caprici-
ousness is still part of the
Soviet emigration procedure."
"For example, only last
week, long-term refuseniks
Igor, Inna and Slava Uspensky
received official permission to
emigrate, while Igor's 77-year-
old mother, a retired biologist,
is still refused" because she
lacks the requisite "security"
clearances, Cardin said.
been the source of
irdinals Challenge
lemp On Convent
frounds of
sponses I
The a; lementation hi
been irch, an<
Glemp c hat the Cat
who signed it were not "compe-
to do so.
dinal Albert Decourtray, the archbi-
Sflflnwd on Pi
Israelis Kill Infiltrator,
Bomb Targets In Lebanon
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 terror-
ist target in the Bekaa Valley of
eastern Lebanon.
The infiltration incident occurred
south of Ramiye village in the secur-
ity zone, leas 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 gren-
ades. 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 installations 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-
tions room.
Jabril's organization and Abu
Nidal's Fatah Revolutionary Coun-
cil are reported to be cooperating
closely with Hezbollah, the Shiite
extremist Party of God.
Hezbollah's most recent opera-
tions 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 kil-
ling 11 of their men and injuring 25.

Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 15, 1989

Convent Issue
Continued from Page 1
Glemp's declarations, Decourt-
ray told a news conference in
"I do not understand Car-
dinal Glemp's remarks, and I
do not accept them. Keeping
the Carmelites within the site
of the former Auschwitz con-
centration camp would break
international law," he said.
Decourtray headed the dele-
gation of four European car-
dinals who signed the agree-
ment with world Jewish lead-
ers on Feb. 22, 1987, in Gen-
Two of the other three, Car-
dinal Jean Lustiger, the arch-
bishop of Paris, and Cardinal
Godfried Daneels, archbishop
of Brussels, joined Decourtray
in joint statement released
here, which said that "the
signed commitments should be
Passions at new pitch
Theo Klein, who headed the
Jewish delegation to Geneva,
also had a reply for Glemp.
"Passions have reached a new
pitch, and for us Jews, it is
impossible to take another
step," he said, meaning no
Klein, a former president of
the European Jewish Con-
gress and of CRIF, the Repre-
sentative Council of Jewish
Organizations in France, told
the daily newspaper Le
Monde, "I fail to see who uld
resume negotiations with Car-
dinal Glemp, as he has denied
the authority of both the
Catholic and the Jewish per-
sonalities who negotiated the
Geneva agreement.
"I can't imagine that others
would be ready to replace us,"
he said.
The fourth signatory of the
Geneva agreement, Cardinal
Franciszek Macharski, has
angered Jews by his dilatory
Macharski, who is archbi-
shop of Krakow has direct
jurisdiction over the convent,
although he is Glemp's subor-
dinate. Last month, he ordered
construction suspended on a
ecumenical prayer center off
the Auschwitz grounds, where
the 17 Carmelite sisters living
in the convent were to be
Driven by anger
He said at the time that he
was driven by anger at Jewish
groups who demonstrated out-
side the convent, protesting
the church's failure to honor
its deadline.
Glemp, interviewed by the
Rome dailies La Repubblica
and II Messaggero, said the
prayer center would cost too
much to build.
"I think that Macharski
signed the agreement because
things were done a little too
fast," he said, implying possi-
bly that the Jews had not given
the cardinals time to reflect.
Glemp, who is archbishop of
Warsaw, stated flatly that the
idea of moving the convent
offended him, "because it is an
irrational gesture."
He asked Domenico del Rio,
Vatican correspondent of La
Repubblica: "Suppose that I
come into your house and say
you have to move that dresser.
You justifiably would respond,
'Stupid, this is my property.'
When del Rio pointed out
that the Geneva accord was
signed "by eminent clergy-
men," Glemp replied, "No, by
Cardinal Macharski and a
group of people who are not
He added, "I want the
agreement renegotiated. It
has to be done by competent
persons and not by any car-
dinal who doesn't understand
"Don't understand"
Glemp explained he meant
persons "who didn't unde-
rstand the mentality of the
Polish people."
In Brussels, Cardinal Dan-
eels, who heads the Catholic
Church in Belgium, took
strong exception. He said that
if Glemp means the signatories
of the Geneva agreement had
no specific mandate from Pope
Polish Director: Move Convent
BONN (JTA) The Polish director of the Auschwitz
Memorial and Museum believes the agreement to remove a
convent from the former death camp's grounds must be
"Our first priority is to restore calm in this place and the
best way to do that is to practice what has been agreed
upon by both sides," the museum director, Kazimierz
Smolen, was quoted as saying.
Smolen spoke to a delegation representing West German
youth organizations, the Hessischer Jugendring, which
visited Auschwitz over the weekend. His remarks were
quoted Monday by the daily Frankfurter Rundschaeu.
He referred to the conflict raging over the Polish
Church's refusal to honor an agreement reached more than
two years ago to relocate a Carmelite convent built on the
site of the death camp, where some 2 million Jews perished
in the Holocaust.
The agreement was signed Feb. 22, 1987, in Geneva by
ranking members of the European Catholic clergy, includ-
ing the archbishop of Krakow, Cardinal Fransciszek
Macharski, and world Jewish leaders.
Now the Polish primate, Cardinal Josef Glemp, is
demanding that the agreement be "renegotiated."
But Smolen made dear that "the museum directorate
will not participate in any negotiations to change this
He explained that the directorate of the Auschwitz
memorial and museum could not intervene in the dispute,
adding, "We would not have acted if the Jews built a
synagogue at the site."
John Paul II, that was true.
But "if Glemp means that
we didn't know anything about
the situation in Poland, that's
not true, because we knew it
quite well," Daneels said.
Glemp insisted, however,
that "everything has to be
renegotiated calmly, through
dialogue, as I propose. It has
to be looked over, but with
competent people. And the
Poles must not be excluded."
Glemp added that "the arch-
bishop of Krakow (Macharski)
only represents the Church of
Krakow. The problem is much
Orazio Petrosillo, Vatican
correspondent of II Messag-
gero, wanted to know why
Jews were upset by Glemp's
Must Leave
family of long-term refuseniks
just given permission to emi-
grate from the Soviet Union
plans to depart for Israel as
soon as possible, though it
means leaving their oldest
member behind.
Inna and Igor Uspensky and
their son, Viachesfav, known
as Slava, were informed orally
and later in writing that they
may leave as a family.
But their permission does
not apply to Igor's 77-year-old
mother, Professor Irina Vor-
onkevitch, a retired biologist
who lacks a security clearance,
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry reported here.
NCSJ, which reached Igor
by telephone Tuesday, said
Slava plans to leave as soon as
possible to join his wife, Alia,
who went to Israel last March
for their child to be born there.
Igor and Inna plan to follow
in December or January. "We
will continue to struggle from
Israel for my mother's permis-
sion," Igor said, adding that he
has written to Secretary of
State James Baker to inter-
sermon at Czestochowa on
Aug. 26.
Glemp replied, "Perhaps
there were several points.
They didn't like that I said
they had a lot of influence in
the mass media."
Glemp said he thought it was
"a scandal" to ask that the
nuns be removed from the
Auschwitz convent. "What are
we supposed to do, put the
nuns in tents?" he asked.
He said he did not unde-
rstand why anyone was
"offended by nuns staying
there and praying next to the
wall of the concentration
camp. The land on which they
are is also the place where
Catholics, or let us say Chris-
tians, have been martyred.
"It is the Jews who have to
understand that to consecrate
a life to prayer near the place
where Christians have been
martyred should not offend
their sensibilities," he said.
"Have no money"
As for the proposed ecume-
nical prayer center, Glemp
asked, "Do you know how
much such a center would
cost? No center will be con-
structed without money, and
now at the moment, we have
no money."
Glemp was defended by
Msgr. Adrian Simonis, the
archbishop of Utrecht, who is
the highest-ranking Catholic in
the Netherlands.
Simonis charged Friday that
the climate surrounding the
convent controversy has been
exacerbated "by very fanatical
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Friday, September lb, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
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
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
News Media Bias
There are growing signs that the intifada
is losing steam, but you'd never know it by
watching TV or reading your daily newspaper.
Arabs are killing each other for alleged
collaboration with Israel as often as Israeli
soldiers slay violent protesters. Palestinians
are defying orders from the intifada leader-
ship not to enter Israel for daily work. And
fewer and fewer Arabs are taking part in the
But these facts are buried more often than
not on page 24 or thereabouts, or in a
10-second bite on the radio or TV newscasts.
There seems to be a double-standard at work
here. In Beirut, rival militias have created a
carnage of incredible proportions, at least
equal to that when Israeli forces were crush-
ing the PLO there seven years ago.
Yet there are no daily footage of innocent
civilian casualties to remind U.S. audiences
that Arab Moslems and Arab Christians fight
to the death without an Israeli presence.
S^ishFloridian o
Editor and Publisher
Executive Editor
Director of Advertising
Published Biweekly
Main Office & Plant: 1 N.E. 6th St., Miami. Fla 33132 Phone 1-3734606 COLLECT
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Forbes, Morocco and Maimonides
Friday, September 15,1989
Volume 18
15 ELUL 5749
Number 18
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
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
from our readers:
Don't Believe
To The Editor:
I have a few remarks con-
cerning the article excerpted
from "From Beirut to Jerusa-
lem" by Thomas L. Friedman.
(Jewish Floridian August 18.)
I have my family and a lot of
relatives living in Israel. They
are very hard working pion-
eers. I would not judge the
Israelis from an incident on a
Jerusalem tennis court on
Shabbat morning.
Mr. Friedman writes all
those horrible things about the
Israelis. Who are thesepeople?
They are just like us. The only
difference between us is, that
they are in the front line
defending Jewish values,
interest and honor.
Mr. Friedman writes,
"American Jews realized that
their heroes were not super-
men after all." Who are those
Those Israelis who fought in
four wars against the enemy?
Or those who are in Israeli
cemeteries? Or the mother in
Israel who gave three of her
children to defend the country
and preparing her last child for
the same? Or maybe those who
Continued on Page 4
comes acrosb the media as a
friendly, bright, fun-loving
man, and I wish him many
more years of good health and
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
While all that gorging and
boozing was going on, tens of
thousands of starving Africans
a couple of hundred miles
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
Maimonides and an awful lot
of Americans could then join in
wishing him a truly happy
Rabbi Marc H. Tanenbmim is
international relations con-
sultant to the American Jewish
Committee and is immediate
past president of the Interna-
tional Jewish Committee for
Interreliffious Consultations.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Uuderdale/Friday, September 15, 1989
Tide Of Arab
Murders On Rise
least three Palestinians, inclu-
ding a teen-age girl, were kil-
led in clashes with Israeli
troops over the weekend, in
some of the worst violence to
erupt in the West Bank since
the Palestinian uprising began
nearly 21 months ago.
It was triggered when the
Israel Defense Force launched
a predawn raid Saturday on a
deserted house in Nablus,
reputedly a gang hideout.
Two youths reported to be
on the most-wanted list were
killed, and three others were
The dead included Ommar
Mohammmad Kalabuna, 19,
said to have participated in the
killing of an IDF soldier in
Nablus in February.
The victim of that attack
was Sgt. Benny Meisner,
whose skull was crushed when
a concrete block was dropped
on his head from a rooftop.
Saturday's raid triggered a
riot in Nablus, during which
14-year-old Muna a-Tamam
was killed and 11 Palestinians
were wounded.
The IDF says the circum-
stances of the girl's death are
unclear. A curfew was
clamped on Nablus, which is
the largest Arab city in the
West Bank.
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin hinted, meanwhile, that
troops will be given a freer
hand to fire on suspects in the
West Bank, particularly if they
are masked.
Masked youths are held
responsible for the growing
number of murders of Arabs
suspected of collaborating
with the Israeli authorities.
Four were murdered in the
Gaza Strip over the weekend,
one of them an inmate of the
Ketziot detention camp.
The man, identified as Jamal
Uthman Sal eh, was strangled
and beaten with a heavy
object, allegedly for aiding
prison authorities.
He was identified in the local
press as a cousin of Salah
Khalef, second-in-command of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization, who is also
known as Abu Iyad.
Continued from Page 3
came out from Hitler's death
camps alive and went to Israel
to build and defend our most
precious Land?
Mr. Friedman, when I came
back from Auschwitz, Mau-
thausen and came to America I
was reading and I am still
reading that the "Holocaust
never happened."
We know that not every-
thing that is written is always
Let us hope that the coming
year will bring peace to all
Theodore Weiss
Miami Beach
According to Israeli author-
ities, 90 alleged collaborators
have been murdered since the
uprising began in December
1987. But the vast majority,
70, have been slain this year.
About 16 Palestinians were
murdered in the territories
last month, more than all the
Palestinian murder victims in
Defense Ministry figures
released last week indicated
that of the 1,751 terrorist acts
in the territories and the Jeru-
salem area since the start of
the year, 970 were against
Arab targets.
According to Rabin, the inti-
fada is being run by a hard
core of several thousand activ-
ists. But the majority of Pales-
tinians are "not enthusiastic"
about taking part in the vio-
lence, the defense minister
Give Your Recipes
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1 head cauliflower; broken
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Vt cup butter or margarine,
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Vt cup chopped onion
Vt cup flour
1 quart vegetable broth
'4 cup shredded Chedder
H teaspoon ground black
V* teaspoon ground
3 tablespoons Guldens
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1 cup heavy cream
Steam cauliflower; set aside a few florets as a garnish
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Makes 6-8 servings
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ft cup + 1 tablespoon Gulden's
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2 tablespoons lemon iuice
2 apples, cored and chopped
2 small heads shredded red
V> cup chopped walnuts
Vi cup chopped celery
Combine mayonnaise
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Mix together lemon
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Stir hi remaining
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Makes 6-8
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Friday, September 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
Rights Panel
Slaps Israel
human-rights panel wound up
a four-week session here last
week by accusing Israel of war
crimes against Palestinians in
the West Bank and Gaza Strip.
The anti-Israel resolution,
backed by the Soviet Union,
Cuba and Somalia, as well as
the Arab countries, was
adopted Aug. 31 by the U.N.
Subcommission on Prevention
of Discrimination and Protec-
tion of Minorities.
The vote by secret ballot was
15-5, with two abstentions.
The resolution accused
Israel of torture, expulsions,
collective punishment, deten-
tion without trial and other
violations of the Fourth Gen-
eva Convention, which pro-
tects civilians in time of war.
The offenses Israel is
accused of are war crimes
under international law.
eh & Jar

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The Israeli observer, Rafael
Walden, called the resolution
one-sided and charged that it
gave the Palestinians "carte
blanche" for terrorism.
The 26-member subcommis-
sion, which reports to the U.N.
Human Rights Commission,
also condemned South Africa
by affirming past statements
that apartheid is a crime
against humanity.
The U.N. disarmament con-
ference meeting here also con-
cluded its final session of the
year last week, unable to agree
on Israel's request for admis-
sion as an observer state.
Conference regulations
require a consensus among the
member countries to admit an
observer. There are presently
26 observers, including Iran,
Iraq and Libya, who obtained
the status this year.
The Western powers are
known to want Israel's partici-
pation in the discussions,
which have focused on chemi-
cal warfare. But pressure from
the United States and several
European countries failed to
budge Algeria, which held out
against Israel, thereby block-
ing a consensus.
tad a"? \f^
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 15, 1989
Film Society Presents The Phantom Of The Opera'
The Broward County Film
Society will hold a silent film
fest to celebrate its fourth
annual benefit fundraiser with
a screening of Lon Chaney's
1925 film classic, "The Phan-
tom of the Opera," beginning 8
p.m: on Thursday, Sept. 28 at
Bailey Hall.
The evening'8 event will fea-
ture a live pipe organ accompa-
niment by organist, Lee
"The Phantom of the
Opera," starring Lon Chaney
in his riviting performance as
the disturbed and dispossessed
Phantom, was a world-wide
sensation when it hit theatres
back in 1925. As the disfigured
Phantom, Chanev's character
stalked through the cavernous
opera hall, befriending and
finally terrorizing a young sin-
The electronic Roger's pipe
organ, at one time the largest
portable organ in the world,
was designed specifically for
Bailey Hall and has a sound
capable of achieving the highs
and lows of a full orchestra.
Currently, the organ is used
only for graduation ceremo-
nies once a year.
Lee Erwin, the man who will
be pumping the pipes during
the "Phantom" screening, is
an old silent film veteran. In
the past, Erwin has scored
South Florida Maccabi Team
The Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center of
North Miami Beach, sponsors
of the South Florida Maccabi
Team, participated in the 1989
North American Youth Mac-
cabi Games in Pittsburgh, Pa.
Leading the boys basketball
team to a silver medal were:
Salomon Wancier and Randy
Katz, both from North Miami
Beach Sr. High; Justin Dash,
Pine Crest High; David Shap-
iro, Coral Springs High;
Andrew Freeman,
Palmetto Sr. High; John
Schreiber and Scott Weisblum,
Hillel Day School, and Alex
Wancier, Highland Oaks Jr.
Highlighting the games
were the South Florida swim-
mers: Paige Schiff, Palmetto
Sr. High brought home 16
BBYO Elects
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
ization (BBYO) elected a new
slate of international youth
officers and kicked off its
1989-90 program year as more
than 400 Jewish teenagers
from seven countries attended
its international convention in
Starlight, PA.
The August 17-23 event,
held at the B'nai B'rith Perl-
man Camp, was attended by
Jewish teenagers from Austra-
lia, Canada, England, France,
Israel, Spain and the United
Elected the 45th Interna-
tional N'siah (president) of the
B'nai B'rith Girls (BBG) is
Channon Nicole Kane of
Miami, FL. Serving as 65th
Grand Aleph Godol (president)
of the Aleph Zadik Aleph
(AZA) is Daniel J. Moskovitz of
Foster City, CA.
Serving with Kane on the
BBG international board are:
Cleveland, OH's Lori Shapiro,
International S'ganit (vice
president); Jacksonville, FL's
Rachel Armel, International
Mazkirah (summer Judaic and
leadership programs co-
coordinator); Houston, TX's
Lori Introligator, Interna-
tional Doveret (Chapter Lead-
ership Training Conference co-
coordinator); and Givatayim,
Israel's Yael Zur, Interna-
tional Sh'lichah (overseas liai-
medals and Wendy Brown,
Miami Sunset Sr. High, took
home 7 4 of which were gold.
The delegation was led by
Dan Bernstein, assistant exec-
utive director of Michael-Ann
Russell JCC. Any Jewish Ath-
lete between the ages 12 and
16 interested in participating
in the 1990 Maccabi Games,
contact the MAR-JCC Health
& P.E. offices, 932-4200 exten-
sion 243.
original music for films by art-
ists such as Charlie Chaplin
and Douglas Fairbanks.
Reserved tickets to the fun-
draiser are $25 and include a
pre-screening cocktail party,
"Silent Auction", which will
feature items such as framed
film classic movie posters, a
one year pass to AMC theatres
for two, and a private movie
screening for 50 people, com-
plete with a wine and cheese
reception. General admission
tickets are $10 and senior citi-
zens' tickets are $7.50.
Membership information is
available through the Film
Festival office. For film infor-
mation and times, call 475-
ARMDI Meeting
"Israel Today" is the topic
for discussion at the meeting
of the Coconut Creek Chapter
of the American Red Magen
David for Israel (ARMDI) on
Monday, Sept. 18, 11 a.m., at
the Ted Thomas Activity Cen-
ter, 1055 NW 45 Ave.,
Coconut Creek.
The speaker will be Joel Tel-
les, director of community
relations with the Jewish Fed-
eration of Greater Fort Laud-
Organist Lee Erwin accompanies "Phantom."
Over iO years ol clinical studies prove that pure
liquid Mo/ola corn oil helps reduce
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Amencan College ol Nutrition
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saturated fats with Mazola I could cut my choles-
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has no cholesterol, but because the pure Mazola
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89. Box 307. Coventry. CT 06238 I 1989 Best Foods/CPC International Inc

Cites Ties
With Israel
BONN (JTA) Chancellor
Helmut Kohl cited the cordial
relations between Bonn and
Jerusalem as a model for
reconciliation, and pledged to
work for understanding and
cooperation with former ene-
mies and victims of Germany's
Kohl, leader of the ruling
Christian Democratic Union
addressed a packed special ses-
sion of the Bundestag on Fri-
day that marked the 50th anni-
versary of the start of World
War II, which began with the
German invasion of Poland on
Sept. 1, 1939.
The ambassadors of Israel,
Poland and other countries
that suffered from the Nazi
regime were present.
Earlier, West German
Defense Minister Gerhard
Stoltenberg issued a directive
to German troops describing
how the war was launched and
the misery and suffering it
inflicted on so many people,
eventually including the Ger-
mans themselves.
Stoltenberg stressed that it
was the duty of every German
soldier to study the events of
the war and draw conclusions
from Germany's past.
As part of the events mark-
ing the day, a ceremony was
held at the Jewish cemetery in
West Berlin that was well
attended by prominent politi-
cians, including Interior Minis-
ter Wolfgang Schaeuble.
Heinz Galinski, chairman of
West Germnany's Central
Council of Jews, warned
against signs of resurgent
Friday, September 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Hatikvah House Holds
Open House and Brunch
Hatikvah House will hold an open house and brunch on
Sunday, Sept. 17, from 1 to 3 p.m., at Mayer Finkel Home,
2333 N.W. 95 Ave., Coral Springs.
Hatikvah House will be honoring the Advisory Board of
Hatikvah Family, Inc., Young Israel of Hollywood, Temple
Beth Ohr and Coral Savings Bank.
Transportation will be available, leaving from Young
Israel ot Hollywood between 12 and 12:30 p.m.
Women's League For Israel
Meets In September
The Margate Chapter of Women's League for Israel
will hold meetings on Monday, Sept. 18, at 10 a.m., and on
Monday, Sept. 25, at the Margate Teen Center, 6111 N.W.
10th St., in David Park.
At the September 25 meeting, the guest speaker will be
Max Rubin, poet, author and raconteur, who speak on
"Yiddish Humor."
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 15, 1989
Weekends: How Do You Spend Yours ?
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
Is it precious? Is it endless?
Do we have enough freedom
spending it on a weekend,
when most of the American
workforce is away from the
For the most part, how one
spends his or her time is a
personal matter and based on
the freedom of choice.
We thought it was about
Time we checked with some
South Floridians. Here is what
they said:
Alan Rosenthal, 37, Coconut
Grove, attorney: "In no given
order of importance I work,
play tennis, play softball, and I
spend time with my wife and
nine-month-old son. There are
zillions of things to do but
what I like to do is "Veg-out"
(vegetate) with my family.
Have you tried it? It's really
good. We alsoVtoaVe Shabbos
dinner on Friday night."
Yaakov Harrison, 46, Miami
Beach, aerospace engineer
now working with his wife,
who is a physician: "The week-
end actually starts for us early
Friday morning wh the challah from the bakery
and we're busy-getuuij l& last
minute vegetables. When the
children come home they help
get thf cholent ready, my
girls, and the boys help do the
floors. Then everyone gets
ready for Shabbos. We go to
Shul and when we come back
we usually bring home guests.
There are seven in our family
and usually five guests. We
have Shabbos dinner and talk
about the weekly reading of
Torah and sometimes we sing.
We usually get to bed between
midnight and 2 a.m. Saturday,
I go to shul 9 a.m. and learn in
a class and then daven.
There's usually a kiddush and
then we come home there
are guests again for lunch
which usually takes two or
three hours. We tell stories,
the children play. I usually
look after the children, then I
try to study a little bit. Ten
years ago when I watched TV,
I hardly had time for the kids.
Now we don't have a TV.
Sunday I drive my wife and
other ladies to class and take
my children to Sunday school.
Sunday afternoons lately I've
been sitting down with my
boys studying at ieast one hour
of Torah. I help with the dishes
and housework and prepare
the children for piano les-
Jerry Levine, 29, Bay Har-
bor, executive director of a
Jewish outreach program:
"Saturday I spend my time at
my shul and with my family
and people I care about. We
have a Shabbatone 40 or 50
people who get together and
Friday night we also have a
dinner at the temple. Saturday
night I'm usually recovering
from being in shul all day
maybe a movie or going out to
dinner. Then on Sunday I like
to do a little bit of work in the
office and then I usually get all
the stuff done that I didn't get
done all week; going to the
mall or whatever, playing ten-
nis. Every Sunday is different.
Sunday night I like to catch up
on my reading. I spend time
with my parents."
Benjamin Schuster, 89. Surf-
side, retired: "I go to Shul
"We usually spend most of our time as
family time because we're all so busy
during the week."
Bonnie Salmon
Saturday, have lunch at home,
take a nap in the afternoon and
watch the news and the com-
mentators. I go to sleep early.
I've got to have my rest. Sun-
day we go out to dinner with
one of our friends and we go to
services in the morning."
Karen Fleishman, 27, Miami
Beach, works at her family's
cold storage business: "This
past weekend I moved; the
weekend before I got ready to
move. Sometimes I go to Shab-
bat dinners on Friday night,
the movies, have dinner with
friends. Sometimes I run
around, go to the beach, play
tennis, visit friends. Once in a
blue moon I'll go diving. Bicy-
cle riding whenever I can.
Before you know it, the week-
ends are gone."
Alan Morgenstern, 53,
Miami, accountant: "Saturday
afternoon I relax, maybe take
a bike ride, watch a little T.V.,
play tennis and then Saturday
nights my wife and I usually go
out to a movie. Sunday we
usually sleep a little later,
majbe play some tennis. Some
Sundays what we've been
doing lately is taken a ride ot
the Keys and spending the
whole day there and coming
back after dinner like a mini-
vacation. And when we don't
do that we usually hang
around, especially football sea-
son, I watch football on TV.
It's just a day of relaxation on
Bonnie Salmon, 32, Kendall,
middle school teacher: "We
usually spend most of our time
as family time because we're
all so busy during the week.
We usually look at the week-
end section to see what's going
on or we get together with
other families for picnics and
swimming parties. We go to
museums, art festivals."
Fay Garber, 58, rabbi's
secretary: "Saturday I have a
very relaxing day. I stay home,
catch up on reading. I take my
walks which I do on a regular
basis and enjoy the fresh air.
Saturday evening I have a
standing engagement with a
friend to see a movie or play. I
dare and say that I go dancing.
Sunday I do my shopping. It's
really a very uninteresting
weekend catch up on see-
ing my friends and settle down
to my correspondence. I write
all over the world. And Sunday
night I date as well. But I do
my exercises. I exercise regu-
Marc Strauss, 30, Miami
Beach, real estate broker:
"Friday I basically come home,
make sure my house is clean
and then I'll go to services and
generally have dinner at my
rabbi's house and spend the
evening with them and walk
home. Saturday morning I'll
get up about 8 and go to a
small minyan, then I'll either
learn for awhile, go home and
have lunch, then study some
Torah in the afternoon, take a
nap, and relax, then to mincha,
maariv and havdalah. Satur-
day night I'll usually go out
and listen to jazz or some form
of music on South Beach and
be up early enough Sunday
morning to go back to syna-
gogue. Sunday afternoon I'll
do something like scuba div-
ing, or play on the beach. A lot
of times I'll do work. Sunday
evenings I basically just do
paperwork for business or per-
sonal paperwork or maybe go
to a movie."
Marc Greenfield, psycholo-
gist, 39, Miami: "I just spend it
with my kids, doing different
things around the house; try-
ing to do things with them
whether it be errands or things
that need to be done, or things
that are fun. Every once in a
while we'll rent a boat. We go
bowling, go to the movies, go
to the zoo a lot, play ball, go
shoot baskets, play tennis."
Rita Bryan, 48, Pembroke
Pines, executive secretary for
a non-profit organization: "I
do what every other single
person does. I either go out, go
to the movies, the beach,
spend time with friends. Some-
times I go to conventions ... If
people live in Florida you can
only do so much; you can't go
to the mountains skiing. The
only thing you can do is hop
over to the islands, maybe take
a cruise. It's very limited."
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Friday, September 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 9
Israel Targets 700 'Instigators'
Israel Defense Force is busy
tracking down 700 hard-core
activists of the intifada consid-
ered the "instigators" of vio-
lence against Israeli soldiers
and Arabs they see as collabor-
ators, Chief of Staff Gen. Dan
Shomron told a Knesset panel
According to military statis-
tics Shomron cited to members
of the Knesset Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee, 468
Arabs have been killed by the
security forces since the Pales-
tinian uprising began more
than 20 months ago, and
another 100 were murdered by
fellow Arabs for allegedly col-
laborating with Israeli author-
There are still 21 unsolved
Arab murder cases, the chief
of staff said.
Nasser Hospital in Rafah in
the southern Gaza Strip
reported receiving the body of
a local man dead on arrival
Tuesday. It also admitted a
badly injured youth.
A preliminary investigation
indicated both were attacked
by other Arabs. Gaza residents
said the two were beaten by
masked men, who accused
them of collaboration with
Shomron said the principal
objective of the intifada
remained "attracting the sym-
pathy of public opinion around
the world, including Israel."
He said public opinion was
also a concern of Israel, which
is one reason the Israel
Defense Force refrains from
using live ammunition to quell
Live bullets would only
"hurt the army's reputation in
its public relations battle,"
Shomron said.
The military-run civil admin-
istration in the West Bank
shut down eight local schools
Tuesday because their pupils
were involved in disturbances.
Since July 22, when West
Bank Arab schools were reo-
pened after a prolonged clo-
sure, 18 have since reclosed.
But five were reopened after
their student bodies were
warned to stay out *f trouble.
The civil administration's
policy is to close individual
schools where disturbances
occur instead of a blanket shut-
down as in the past.
Holiday Prayer
Books Available
Prayerbooks for the New
Year, Rosh Ha-shanah, and for
the Day of Atonement, Yom
Kippur, were edited and pub-
lished by the Central Confer-
ence of American Rabbis as
The Union Prayerbookfor Jew-
ish Worship. Referred to as
Union Prayer Book II, it has
been the spiritual guide and
text of High Holy Days wor-
ship services of the Reform
movement for generations.
These books are avail-
able now by telephoning Mr.
Saul son, Family Consultant
and Vice President of River-
side Memorial Guardian Chap-
els at 531-1161, to reserve
copies at the nearest Riverside
Unlike last year, schools will
be closed for short periods,
more as a warning than pun-
Elsewhere on the West
Bank, the leader of the milit-
ant Jewish settlement move-
ment, Rabbi Moshe Levinger,
says the IDF has provided him
with armed guards because his
life has been threatened by
Levinger, who lives in
Hebron, was indicted for man-
slaughter on Aug. 28 in con-
nection with the shooting
death last year of an Arab shoe
vendor in that town.
Free on bail, Levinger says
"Arabs in Hebron" have
warned him his life was in
He said the threats were
repeated on Damascus radio,
which warned that he could be
kidnapped just as easily as
Sheikh Abdul Karim Obeid,
the Hezbollah leader who was
seized in southern Lebanon by
Israeli commandos on July 28.
Levinger said Damascus
radio taunted that he would
not be found alive like Shaul
Mishanya, an Israeli jeweller
who was kidnapped by Arabs
in Tulkarm on Aug. 23 and
found by a search party
unharmed 36 hours later.
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 15, 1989
Broward County Parks Events
Jammin At Fern Forest
Fern Forest Nature Center,
201 Lyons Road South, will
host "Jammin" from 2-5 p.m.
on Sunday, Sept. 17. This is a
free, monthly jam session for
musicians and listeners inter-
ested in folk, mountain, and
bluegrass music.
For more details, contact the
Nature Center at 970-0150.
Free Kids Fishing Competition
Deerfield Island Park,
located in the Intracoastal
Waterway at Hillsboro Boule-
vard and accessible only by
boat, will host "Fishing on the
Island", a free fishing competi-
tion for kids ages 6-14, from 9
a.m. to 12 noon, Sunday, Sept.
The Park provides free cane
poles, bait and tackle, and
transportation to the island
(9-9:30 a.m., returning at 12
noon). Reservations are sug-
gested. Call 360-1320.
"Acoustic Open Mike"
Secret Woods Nature Cen-
ter, 2701 W. State Road 84, is
starting a new program called
"Acoustic Open Mike" in coop-
eration with the Broward
County Folk Club. This free,
monthly program starts at 1
p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 17.
The public is invited to take
turns performing acoustic
music (music without the aid of
amplifiers or microphones) or
just to listen to others.
For more information call
Dan McGraff at 563-3328 or
Carol Morgenstern at 791-
A Piece Of
Arthur N. Teitelbaum
Arthur Teitelbaum, regional
director of the Anti-
Defamation League, had not
seen the entire PBS produc-
tion Intifada: The Palestinians
and Israel, but offered this
comment on the 90-minute
documentary Days of Rage:
"I think Franklin-Trout's
film is a piece of clever propa-
ganda which tortures the truth
and involves the Public Broad-
cast System in a serious com-
promise of journalistic stan-
dards and ethics.
"Beyond the substance of
Continued on Page 11
Nature Hikes And Walks
The Broward County Parks
and Recreation Division has
anounced the following sched-
ule of nature hikes and walks:
Pompano Beach. Fern For-
est Nature Center, 3701 Lyons
Road South (between Atlantic
Boulevard and Cypress Creek
Road), will hold a free nature
walk at 2 p.m. on Sunday,
Sept. 17. For further informa-
tion, call 970-0150.
Deerfield Beach Deer-
field Island Park, located in
the Intracoastal Waterway at
Hillsboro Boulevard and acces-
sible only by boat, will hold
free nature walks starting at
8:30 a.m. on Saturday, Sept.
Free boat transportation to
the island is provided from
8:00 to 8:25 a.m., the walk
begins at 8:30 a.m. All partici-
pants will be transported back
to the mainland by 11 a.m. For
more information call the park
at 360-1320.
Outdoor Concert Pro
Muscular Dystrophy
Quiet Waters Park, 6601 N.
Powerline Road, will co-host,
with the Deerfield Beach JC's
A "Summer Music Fest" to
benefit Muscular Dystrophy
from noon to 6 p.m. on Sun-
day, Sept. 17. Buster Leggs,
Fabulous Fleetwoods and Pub-
lic Exposure (all featuring con-
temporary adult through top
40 music) will be the featured
A $2.00 donation will be
requested. For more informa-
tion call 360-1315.
BMX Cycling
Freestyle Competition
Plantation Heritage Park,
1100 S. Fig Tree Lane, will be
the host site for the American
Freestyle Association BMX
Cycling Freestyle Competition
on Sunday, Sept. 17 starring
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Regis-
tration deadline is Friday,
Sept. 15 at 5 p.m.
This competition is for
cyclists ages 6-21 who are
members of the American
Freestyle Association. Those
interested in becoming a mem-
ber in order to compete can do
so by calling Lynn Swoope at
This event is free to specta-
tors once the weekend/holiday
park admission is paid. For
further information call 981-
Butterfly Gardening Workshop
Butterfly World located
within Tradewinds Park, 3600
W. Sample Road, will be hold-
ing a Butterfly Gardening
Workshop on Saturday, Sept.
16. The workshop is from 10
a.m.-Noon. The guest lecturer
is Steve Lenberger, one of the
Division's naturalists.
Those attending the work-
shop will learn how to identify
and attract local butterflies to
their own backyards, tour But-
terfly World, visit Butterfly
World's plant shop to choose
one free plant.
Pre-registration is required.
For more information 977-
"Stress Busters" Evening Swim
Quiet Waters Park, 6601 N.
Powerline Road, is continuing
"the perfect end to a some-
what imperfect day" by offer-
ing the Stress Busters Even-
ing Lap Swim at the park's
swimming beach, Mondays
thru Fridays from 5:30-6:30
p.m., thru Oct. 15. The pro-
gram is free and offered to
adults 18 and over. For infor-
mation, contact Bob Newland
at 360-1315.
dedicated to superlatives.
Our goal is to provide you
with the utmost convenience.
greatest variety and best
value around. Because we
know you want the very best
that s available. Whether
it be fresh out of the oven
or fresh from the field. Get
it all together with Publix.
Where shopping is a pleasure.
i. ../'.
The Upper

Synagogue Directory
1447 Lyons Road, Coconut Creek 33068. Services: Sunday through Friday. 8:00
a-m.; Saturday through Thursday, 4:30 p.m., Friday evening, 8:00 p.m. Saturday
morning. 9:00 a.m. Rabbi Wllliasa Marder. Caator Yehuda Hcilbraaa.
TAMARAC JEWISH CENTER (721-7660), 9101 NW 67th St.. Tamarac 33321.
Services: Sunday through Saturday 8:30 a.m Sunday through Friday 5 p.m. Late
Friday service 8 p.m. Rabbi Kurt F. Stone.
TEMPLE RETH AHM (431-5100). 9730 Stirling Road. Hollywood 33024. Services:
daily 8 a.m.; Monday Thursday 7:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m., Sabbath morning 8:45
a.m., Jr. Cong. 10 a m Rabbi Avraham Kapnafe. Cantor Eric Lindenbaaav
TEMPLE BETH AM (974 8650), 7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate 33063. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9
a.m., 6 p.m.; Sunday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m. Rabbi Paul Plotkin. Rabbi Emeritus, Dr.
Solomon Geld. Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040), 7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Sunrise. 33313.
Services: Monday through Thursday 8 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 a.m.. 5 p.m.. 8 p.m.;
Saturday 8:45 a.m.. 5 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Howard A. Addisoa. Cantor
Maurice A. Neu.
Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m., 5 p.m.
Friday late service 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.. and at candlelighting time. Cantor
Shabtai Ackerman.
Pine Island Road, Sunrise 33351. Service*: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m.;
Late Friday service 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m., Candle lighting time. Rabbi Bemhard
Presler. Caator Barry Black, Caator Emeritus Jack Merchant.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11 Ave., Pompano Beach 33060. Services:
Monday through Friday 8:45 a.m., evenings: Monday through Thursday at & p.m.,
Friday evening at 8. Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Dr. N. Saul Goldman, Rabbi.
Cantor Nissim Berkowitz.
Blvd., Margate 33063. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m., 5 p.m. Late Friday
service 8 p.m. Saturday 8:45 a.m.; 5 p.m. Rabbi Avrom Drazin. Cantor Joel Cohen.
l.auderhill 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 8:30 a.m.; 5:30 p.m.; Saturday
8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel Halpern.
CONGREGATION BETH TEF1LAH (formerly North Lauderdale Hebrew Con-
gregation) (722-7607), 6435 W. Commercial Blvd., Tamarac, FL 33319. Services:
Sunday to Friday at 7:45 a.m. Friday at 5 p.m.; Saturday at 8:45 a.m. Charles B.
Fyler, President.
B'NAI AVIV (389-4780) at Weston/Bonaventure Services: Friday, 8 p.m.. at
Country Isles Elementary School, Weston Rabbi Leon Fink.
Road, Coral Springs 33066. Services: Monday and Thursday 6:45 a.m. Tues., Wed. &
Friday 7 a.m. Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Yossie Denburg.
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4351 W. Oakland Park Blvd..
Uuderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Sunday through Friday 7:30 a.m. (PeUium) &
8 a.m., 5 p.m., Saturday 8:45 a.m., 5 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 4561 N. University Dr..
Lauderhill 33351. Services: Sunday through Friday 6:45 a.m., 8 a.m., 5:16 p.m..,
Saturday 9 a.m., 5:30 p.m. Study groapa: Man, Sundays following services;
Women, Tuesdays 8 p.m. Rabbi Aron Liebermaa.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEEFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880 W. Hillsboro Blvd.,
Deerfield Beach 33441. Services: Sunday through Friday 8 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Saturday 8:45 a.m. and sundown: Joseph M. Reiner. President.
Stirling Road, Fort Lauderdale 33312. Services: Monday and Thursday 6:15 a.m. &
7:15 a.m. & Sundown. Tuesday, Wednesday & Friday 6:15 a.m. 7:30 a.m. and
sundown; Saturday, 7:15 & 9 a.m., & sundown; Sunday 8 a.m. & sundown.
Rabbi Edward Davis.
CONGREGATION MIDGAL DAVID (726-3583). 8575 W. McNab Road. Tamarac
33321. Services: Datty 8 a.m., rnrncha 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 4*46 p.m.
Rabbi Chaim Schneider.
RAMAT SHALOM (472 3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation 33326.
Services: Friday. 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell. Cantor Bella
TEMPLE BET TIKVAH (741-8088). 8890 W. Oakland Park Blvd.. Ste. 302. Sunrise
33351. Services: Friday 8 p.m. Senior Rabbi Morris Gordon, Assistant Rabbi
Steven Perry. Cantor Ron Graaer.
TEMPLE BETH ORR (763-3232). 2151 Riverside Dr., Coral Springs 33065.
Services: Friday 8 p.m. except last Friday of month at 7:30 p.m.; Saturday 10 ajn.
Rabbi Mark W. tiros..
Menorah Chapels. 2306 W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach 33441. Friday 8 p.m.
Rabbi Alton M. Winter. Caator Moshe Lerinsoa.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL (731-2310), 3245 W. Oakland Park Blvrf.. Greater Ft
Lauderdale 33311. Services: Friday 8:00 p.m.; Saturday, only on holidays or
vlebration of Bar Bat MiUvah. Rabbi Edward M. Maline; Cantonal Soloist
Stephanie Sorcsek.
TEMPLE KOL AMI (472-1988). 8200 Peters Road, Plantation 33324. Services:
Friday 8:16 p.m.. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr. Canter Seymonr
Friday night services twice monthly at Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960
Coconut Creek Parkway 33066. Rabbi Brace S. Warshal. Caator Jacob Barkin.
TEMPLE BAT YAM (928-0410). 6161 NE 14th Terr.. Ft. Lauderdale 3SSS4.
Service: Friday 8 p.m. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Rabbi Lewis Littman.
Friday, September 15, 1989/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 11
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
... "And now, behold, I have brought the first of the fruit of the
land, which Thou, 0 Lord, hast given me' _
KITAVO "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 shalt 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 16.1-13). "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
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, NY. 10038.)
Continued from Page 10
the program, we are now faced
with substantial allegations
that the program was funded
by the Arab-American Cul-
tural Foundation, which,
indeed, intends to distribute
the film following its broad-
cast. So much for objectivity!
"The wraparound does not
detoxify the program, which is
filled with poisonous canards
against Israel. The central the-
sis of this film is a juxtoposi-
tion of Israeli military might
against Arab children throw-
ing stones. The film casts a
blind eye towards lethal wea-
ponry in Arab hands including
knives, axes and molotov cock-
"The film plays on the pub-
lic's sense of outrage over the
alleged mistreatment of Arabs
wounded in the intifada's vio-
lence, and of Arabs in need of
basic health care by suggest-
ing Israeli interference with
the operation of hospitals and
other medical facilities in the
West Bank. In truth, Israel
has opened a number of clinics
and supports a very substan-
tial medical infrastructure
which is better than much of
that which exists in the Arab
"That's not the only thing I
saw wrong with the film.
"It's- difficult to know in
advance of the broadcast just
how much impact it will have.
But it certainly is designed to
undermine public support for
Israel. In a perverse way,
Franklin-Trout proves by her
need to manipulate history
with her camera that if the
truth were told fairly, Israel
would enjoy a much better
image in the mind of the public
with its regard to its handling
of the intifada. Israel and its
supporters will survive the
broadcast Days of Rage. One
wonders how long it will take
for the damage to be repaired
to the Public Broadcasting
System's credibility as a result
of their handling of this film."
Area Deaths
Isidore, 76, of Lauderdale Lakes, passed
way August 26. Services held at Levitt
Louis. 80, of Deerfield Beach. Services
held at Levitt Weinstein.
Garry David, 31, of Ft. Lauderdale.
Services held at Levitt-Weinstein.
Myer, 94, of Plantation, services held at
Lakeside Memorial Park.
Pearl. 83, of Delray Beach, services held
at Levitt Weinstein
Mary T., 67. of Margate. Services held at
Lilyan, 74, of Hallandale, formerly of
Bloomfield and West Orange, NJ. Wife
of the late, Irving Greenrock. Survived
by her son Lewis Greenrock and daugh-
ter, Marcia Feldman, and five grandchil-
dren. Member of Deborah Hospital,
Bloomfield Chapter, Social Secretary for
21 years, FLO OKIN Cancer Relief and
Hadaaaah. Services held at Lakeside,
Synagogue News
On Fridav evening, Sept. 15,
Temple Kol Ami services will
begin at 8:15 under the leader-
ship of Rabbi Sheldon J. Harr
and Cantor Seymour
On Saturday morning, Sept.
16, services will begin at 10:30.
At this time, Shana Marshall,
daughter of Sheila and Stuart
Marshall, will be called to the
Torah in honor of her Bat
Temple Kol Ami is located at
8200 Peters Road, Plantation.
For more information, call
Temple Beth Am Singles 55
Plus is holding their first meet-
ing of the Fall season on Sun-
day, Sept. 17, at 2 p.m., in the
Lustig Social Hall, 7205 Royal
Palm Blvd., Margate.
Dancing, entertainment and
socializing with refreshments
to follow. For further informa-
tion call 972-5865 or 979-0929.
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Temple Beth Am celebrated
the following Bar/Bat Mitz-
Heather Smith, daughter of
Mark Alan and Geraldine of
Coral Springs, on August 26.
Brian Schroeder, son of
David and Carole of Coral
Springs, on August 26.
Scott Jacoby, son of Martin
and Ruth of Coral Springs, on
Sept. 2.
Scott Sherris, son of Dr.
Lowell and Meryl of Coral
Springs, on Sept. 2.
Sept. 15
Sept. 22
Sept. 29
Oct. 6
7:08 p.m.
7:00 p.m.
6:52 p.m.
6:45 p.m.
Benediction upon Kindling
the Sabbath Lights
A Life of Ease and Caring
Is Available Now!
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
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, September 15, 1989
By Pregnant Women May Result in Fetal
Injury. Premature Birth, And Low Birth Weight.
5 mg. "tar". 0.5 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.

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