The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00420

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Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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jewkhFloridian
{m OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
'^^* ________________________________.___
Volume 19 Number 5
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, March 2, 1990
PNtfSlMctot
Price: 35 cent
Arab World May Unite Over Soviet Exodus Issue
By GIL SEDAN and
HUGH OSGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israeli officials are concerned
that the normally discordant
Arab world will unite over the
issue of large-scale Soviet
immigration to Israel and form
a new military alliance against
the Jewish state.
At the center of their conc-
ern is Jordan, which has taken
the lead against the massive
immigration wave.
Reports from Amman dis-
closed that Jordan has reached
an agreement with Iraq to
form a joint air force fighter
squadron.
While Israeli officials are
said to be not unduly disturbed
by the reports, they are never-
theless haunted by the "possi-
bility that an eastern alliance
will be formed and that it will
introduce a large military
force into this area," a military
source said.
Both Defense Minister Yitz-
hak Rabin and Gen. Dan Shom-
ron, the Israel Defense Force
chief of staff, have dismissed
the military threat of an Iraqi-
Jordanian air squadron, but
not the long-term implications
of cooperation between Arab
states.
Jordan is desperately seek-
ing the support of fellow Arab
states out of fear that Israel
will settle large numbers of
Soviet Jews in the West Bank.
King Hussein is quite aware
that this has not yet happened,
regardless of the massive
influx of Jews from the Soviet
King Hussein
Union in the past year.
But he feels threatened by
the possibility that large num-
bers of immigrants will settle
in the territory, attracted by
the cheap housing Israel
makes available in the West
Bank, compared to the high
cost in Israel proper.
In that event, Hussein fore-
sees a mass exodus of Palestin-
ians from the West Bank into
his Hashemite kingdom, where
two-thirds of the population of
three million already is Pales-
tinian.
Such a development could
lend credence to the claim long
made by right-wing Israelis
that Jordan is, in fact, the
Palestinian state.
The Arab countries, tradi-
tionally split among them-
selves on many issues, can
easily rally around Jordan to
bring international pressure to
bear against the immigration
Sharon Departure
Shamir Victory?
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ariel Sharon's move to formal-
ize his resignation from the
government is being seen at
home and abroad as a victory
for Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, whose peace diplo-
macy has been under fierce
attack by the Likud hard-liner.
Sharon formally submitted
his resignation at the weekly
Cabinet meeting. According to
law, it becomes effective 48
hours later.
Removal of Sharon from the
corridors of power, even if
voluntary, should make it
increasingly difficult for him to
wield it.
But many pundits are warn-
ing Shamir and his supporters
not to underestimate the politi-
cal clout the outgoing minister
of industry and trade retains.
They say his potential to make
serious trouble for the 74-vear-
old prime minister should not
be taken lightly.
Sharon announced his resig-
nation in front of 2,600 dele-
gates to the Likud Central
Committee meeting in Tel
Aviv, without informing Sha-
mir beforehand. The meeting
degenerated into bedlam when
Ariel Sharon
Sharon intervened to try to
prevent a vote on a policy
speech delivered by Shamir.
It marked a final split
between the two men, who
have been battling for years to
control Likud.
Convent Removal Assured
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Ground was broken for the
interfaith prayer and educa-
tion center that is to replace
the Carmelite convent at Aus-
chwitz.
The ceremony was attended
by Cardinal Franciszek
Macharski of Krakow, in
whose diocese Auschwitz lies,
and representatives of the Pol-
ish government. No Jewish
leaders attended. ,
News that the ground-
breaking ceremony would take
place was reported by the
World Jewish Congress and
confirmed by the International
Reform May Retain Jews
PHOENIX (JTA) While
"no obstacles exist anymore"
for Soviet Jews who want to
emigrate, there are induce-
ments for the great majority of
Jews in the Soviet Union to
stay, a Soviet diplomat told an
audience of American Jewish
community 1dsrs here.
Oleg Derkovsky, first secret-
ary of the Soviet Embassy in
Washington, addressed more
than 500 delegates attending
the annual plenary session of
the National Jewish Commun
Relations Advisory Coun-
a
He shared the platform with
Sen. Dennis DeConcini (D-
Ariz.), who said the United
States is close to acting on a
waiver of trade sanctions con-
tained in the 1975 Jackson -
Vanik Amendment, "because
of the Soviet Union's dramatic
relaxation of emigration
laws."
Derkovsky expressed hope
that changes in Soviet law
regarding religious and cul-
tural expression would encour-
age Soviet Jews to fulfil] their
aspirations in the Soviet
Union.
Jewish Committee for Inter-
faith Consultations, or IJCIC,
which has been negotiating
with the Vatican on the issue.
Earlier this month, a Polish
bishop who is active in
Catholic-Jewish dialogue
assured a United Jewish
Appeal delegation of Ameri-
can rabbis visiting Poland that
construction of the interfaith
center would begin soon.
Elan Steinberg, WJC execu-
tive director, claimed that "the
first spade had been struck" as
a direct result of negotiations
between his group and the
Polish government.
Steinberg said in a telephone
call from Warsaw that WJC
President Edgar Bronfman
would not have visited Poland
without an express commit-
ment toward implementing
the February 1987 Geneva
accord that stipulated creation
of the center and removal to it
of the nuns living at the Aus-
chwitz convent.
of Soviet Jews to Israel.
President Hosni Mubarak of
Egypt announced that he
would raise the matter with
the Soviet authorities when he
visits Moscow next month.
Mubarak, who spoke in
Aswan, where he was hosting
Libyan leader Moammar Gad-
hafi, said his agenda also
includes convening an Arab
summit meeting on "the strug-
gle against Soviet immigra-
tion" to Israel.
But Egypt's ambassador to
Israel, Mohammed Basiouny,
told Likud's Academic Forum
in Tel Aviv, "We are not
against the immigration of
Jews to Israel it is not my
business. I sm only against
settling the immigrants m the
territories."
Anti-Semetic Tide
Feared In Moscow
ROME (JTA) The chief
rabbi of Moscow, Adolf Shay-
evitch, says his overriding fear
is the emergence of classic
Russian anti-Semitism in the
new atmosphere of openness
and freedom of expression in
the Soviet Union.
The pogromist spirit is
already abroad in the "abso-
lute impunity" with which the
fascist Pamyat group conducts
its anti- Jewish ranting amid
silence on the part of the
authorities, Shayevitch said in
an interview with the Moscow
correspondent of II Messag-
gero.
But a leading Jewish author-
ity on Eastern Europe is con-
vinced that while the fears of
Soviet Jews are understanda-
ble, there will be no pogroms
in the Soviet Union, because
neither the Red Army nor the
KGB would tolerate them.
That was the opinion Dr.
CNN Realigns
Bureau Chief
JERUSALEM (JTA) In
the wake of accusatibns of
anti-Israel bias in its coverage,
Cable News Network announ-
ced Monday that its Israel
bureau chief, Robert Wiener,
has been reassigned and that
its chief correspondent in
Israel, Michael Greenspan, has
resigned.
The changes came two
weeks after Ted Turner, presi-
dent of the American cable
television network, publicly
apologised to Hebrew Univer-
sity Professor Israel Gutman
for the "unintentional" distor-
tion of an interview the Israeli
Holocaust scholar gave CNN
last May.
Stephen Roth, former head of
the Institute of Jewish Affairs
of the World Jewish Congress
in London, expressed in an
address to the national conven-
tion of the American Jewish
Congress in West Palm Beach.
Shayevitch was one of the
signatories on s letter to
Soviet President Mikhail Gor-
bachev denouncing Pamyat's
activities and urging Gorba-
chev to use his full powers to
"prevent the possibility of
bloodshed."
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Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 2, 1990
Reflections On Reunification
In 1945, Secretary of Treasury Henry
Morgenthau, Jr. spoke of reducing post-
war Germany to a totally agricultural
economy. But the death of President
Franklin Delano Roosevelt, upon whom
Morgenthau had major influence, ended
talk of lea ng the defeated Third Reich as
a humbled, vanquished nation.
Instead, President Harry S. Truman
instituted the Marshall Plan, and by 1948
currency reform and gigantic aid programs
sent the Federal Republic of Germany on
the way to its financial success.
In 1989, the Berlin Wall stood and talk of
reunification of Germany was scant. A few
months later, the Wall is history and only
the specifics of merging the two Germanys
seem to reamin.
But world Jewry slowly begins to ques-
tion the wisdom of merging the divided
states, reminding ourselves and others that
the Holocaust was indeed of German plan-
ning and execution.
And the Russians, the Poles, the Greeks,
the Yugoslavs, the Belgians, peoples who
lost 44 million dead in World War II while
six million Jews perished, all of them speak
softly of the memories that haunt an
anxious Europe.
True, the Ambassador of West Germany
placed a wreath at the impressive Miami
Beach Holocaust Memorial. And his gov-
ernment in Bonn says it will remain in
NATO, and continue to have American
troops on its soil.
One cannot help but recall that Israel
withdrew from the Sinai when Eisenhower
and Dulles pled ged that the United
Nations forces would separate Egypt from
the Jewish State. It took only a word from
Gamal Nasser for the UN to move out and
set the stage for the Six-Day War of June,
1967 a conflict which had for anxious
days threatened the very existence of
Israel.
In signing the visitation book at the
Beach Memorial, the Ambassador of the
Federal Republic of Germany quoted the
saying that "He who does not learn from
the past must learn it again in the future."
Certainly, we Jews have learned from the
horrors of Hitler and his Nazis.
Can we be certain that the two Germanys
have?
Are there safeguards which can be man-
dated prior to Allied approval of Reunifica-
tion?
Jackson-Vanik Necessary
Rejection by the Soviet Union of a direct
appeal from the Bush Administration that
it allow direct flights for Soviet Jews from
Moscow to Israel cannot be dismissed
lightly.
With reports of rising anti-Semitism
throughout the USSR increasing, thou-
sands of Jews are virtually trapped there
by the new delays in emigration.
Those members of Congress who have
advocated lifting of the Jackson-Vanik
amendment so as to confer favored nation
status upon the Soviet must now withdraw
their recommendation.
Aeroflot and El Al signed an historic
agreement for direct flights in early
December, but now Moscow has withheld
the necessary political approval.
Seizing upon the whirlwind Arab bloc
campaign to stop the massive exodus of
Jews to Israel, the Russians have utilized
Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir's ill-
phrased statement that "a bigger Israel" is
needed to house the new immigrants.
Statistics that less than one percent of
the arriving Soviet olim are settling in the
territories have failed to offset the well-
orchestrated propaganda following the
Shamir statement.
The Administration and the Congress
must move swiftly to offset the Arab verbal
offensive.
Will There Be A
'Pamyat Purim' In 1990?
By MARC H. TANENBAUM
NEW YORK (JTA) In
many countries across the
globe, Jewish communities
nave often celebrated two Pur-
ims. The primary observance
focused on the triumph of
Esther, the Jewish queen of
Persia (Iran), and her uncle,
Mordecai, in foiling the plot of
the evil minister Hainan, who
tried to exterminate all the
Jews in the powerful and
extended Persian Empire. The
ruler at that time, 435-464
BCE, was the "superking,"
Ahasuerus (Xerxes).
The second Purim was a
celebration of some act of
deliverance from a local threat
of violence or destruction.
Scholars estimate that there
may have been as many as 200
local Purims across the centur-
ies. Thus, there was a Nar-
bonne Purim in France, in
1236; a Cairo Purim, in 1624;
an Algiers Purim in 1774, and
so on.
Mounting number of reports
about the rise and public
expressions of crude anti-
Semitism and threats of
pogroms against Soviet Jews
by such ultra-nationalist,
right-wing groups as Pamyat,
or "The Patriots," leads to
concern about two things.
First, that the calls for "the
evacuation" of as many Soviet
Jews as possible while there is
still time must be taken with
utter seriousness; and second,
whether such a great deliver-
ance of Soviet Jews should not
be commemorated by a "Pam-
yat Purim" in 1990. (Most of
the other Purims acknowl-
edged the source of the threat
in their names, such as, "The
Gunpowder Purim" in Vilna in
1804; "The Purim of the Poi-
soned Sword in Bulgaria in
1807" so why not 'Tamyat
Purim?")
Historic connection with the
ancient Purim is located in the
analogous paranoia and xeno-
phobia of Haman and the ultra-
nationalists of the Soviet
Union and other Eastern
European countries.
Key message in the Purim
observance for us today is the
response of Mordecai and
Esther to the early warning
signals threatening the secur-
ity of Persian Jewry.
Their total commitment and
interventions on the highest
levels resulted in the saving of
the lives of the majority of
Persian and other Jewish com-
munities. Purim 1990 is a
moment for American and
world Jewry to do no less for
Jews whose future grows dim-
mer in the Soviet empire.
Rabbi Mart H. Tanenbaum u inter-
national relation* consultant to the
American JetviiK Committee.

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1


Friday, March 2, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
German Ambassador To U.S.
Sees Reunification Aiding Jewry
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
JtwiaK Floridian Staff Writer
As the two Germany* move
towards reunification, a high-
ranking West German diplo-
mat expressed hopes that a
united Germany would main-
tain good relations with Israel.
Dr. Juergen Ruhfus, the
Ambassador of the Federal
Republic of Germany to the
United States, expressed
these hopes in an interview
with The Jewish Floridian fol-
lowing a guided tour of Miami
Beach's new Holocaust Memo-
rial.
Following is the unedited
text of Ruhfus' comments.
Q: If West Germany is
united with East Germany will
West Germany assume the
role of East Germany in pay-
ing restitutions and repara-
tions to Jewish survivors?
A: We have tried to accept
our responsibility for the past,
and we have tried to show our
responsibility by paying resti-
tution to make out for some of
the sufferings and disadvan-
tages. As to further develop-
ments on the side of East
Germany, we'll have to first
see the next rounds of pro-
gress towards unity. The next
step is a free and democratic
election. The hope is to have a
free and democratic party in
East Germany.
Already important is that
East Germany has I would
like to add, finally taken the
responsibility for the crimes
committed against the Jewish
people as the whole German
people and not just the Federal
Republic of Germany.
Dr. Jaergen Rahfaa
Q: West Germany has main-
tained special relations with
Israel through the history of
both states East Germany
has not. Will the unification in
any way diminish the special
relationship West Germany
has felt toward Israel?
A: No. I do not think that
this will be the case. I think
there are at present negotia-
tions or soundings between
East Germany and the Israeli
government and that diplo-
matic relations can be estab-
lished with Israel and the
GDR.
I think the declaration that
GDR shares the view of the
responsibility of the whole
German people for the past is a
good indication that if you
come to German unity, the
positive and close relations
with Israel will be continued in
the larger context. And let me
add, I agree with you relations
to Israel are indeed close and
good. I think as far as citizens
traveling from my city to
Israel or Israelis going abroad
for youth exchanges and part-
nerships between municipalit-
ies, schools and other institu-
tions, we are probably second
only to the close relations
between U.S. and Israel.
Q: Will West Germany by
virtue of gains in a larger
economy see that Israel has a
special trade relation with the
European Community as
Israel has with the U.S.?
A: We Germans have tried
and worked for a cloae trade
relationship between Israel
and the European Community.
When the European Commun-
ity accepted new members like
Spain and Portugal, members
which produce agricultural
products similar to those pro-
duced in Israel, Federal Chan-
cellor (Helmut) Kohl pledged
that we would work to keep
the corridor of Israeli exports
into the community open.
Continued on Page 4
'Do you mind if I take care of the reunification of the Soviet Union first?'



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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laudcrdale/Friday, March 2, 1990
Floridian Friedkin Picked To Lead
Democrats National Fund Raising
By ELLEN ANN STEIN
Jewish Floridian Staff Writer
The Democratic party, still
reeling from its 1988 presiden-
tial race, has tapped a promi-
nent Jewish leader to be its
chief national fund-raiser.
Monte N. Friedkin, the 49-
year-old owner of Friedkin
Industries, a Boca Raton hold-
ing company that specializes in
aluminum, was picked by Dem-
ocratic National Committee
chairman Ron Brown to be
finance committee chairman.
An ardent supporter of
Israel, Friedkin and his wife
Lora "Skeets" recently hosted
a visit to Israel for Brown and
18 national state party lead-
ers.
Friedkin told The Jewish
Floridian he does not expect a
conflict between his new post,
which will tie him exclusively
to Democratic candidates, and
his current position as vice
president of the American-
Israel Public Affairs Commit-
tee. AIPAC, the powerful reg-
istered lobby for Israel, is non-
partisan, and plays a direct
role in the $3 billion in annual
foreign aid the United States
gives to Israel.
"Historically, and still today,
the Democratic Party is the
major supporter of Israel in
the U.S. Congress." Friedkin
said. "I don't believe the Bush
Administration has been very
Reunification
Continued from Page 3
- was the deputy of Foreign
Minister Hans Dietrich
Genacher during negotiations
of entering into Spain and Por-
tugal, and I spent quite a few
hours during those negotia-
tions to live up to the pledge
given by Kohl.
Q: What is your reaction to
the statement by Israeli Fore-
ign Minister Moahe Arens that
Israel has no specific objection
to reunification but Israel
could never look at Germany
without being reminded of the
Holocaust?
A: I thought the statement
was of Germany's views to
Jews not just the Holocaust.
I think this was a very under-
standing statement. We wel-
come the statement.
pro-Israel; to the contrary."
Friedkin's positioning within
the Democratic Party he
was chairman of the commit-
tee's annual national gala last
October which raised $2.3 mil-
lion comes at a time when
the Jewish community is in
general reassessing its role
within the party's ranks.
Jewish Democrats, long
reluctant to have a specifically
Jewish caucus within the Dem-
ocratic Party, recently estab-
lished the Jewish Democratic
Study Group, a permanent
organization to ensure the
party continues to advocate
issues of Jewish concern.
The study group is headed
by Morton Mandel of Cleve-
land, a former president of the
Council of Jewish Federations.
Jews do not play as promi-
nent role in American politics
as they once did, Friedkin
says. But he says, "I think it's
in the best interest of the
Jewish community to be more
involved with the political pro-
cess."
Friedkin notes that Florida,
his own home base, has
become very Republican. "I
just hope we can turn it
around,' he says.
Adding to his challenges is
the Democratic Party struc-
ture itself. "Obviously," Fried-
kin says, "I believe we have to
be better organized and better
prepared."
But pointing out that Demo-
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crats won six of the eight
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adds "the momentum for the
moment is in favor of the
Democrats."
Eyeing the state gubanator-
ial race, Friedkin notes that he
has been one of the largest
financial supporters of U.S.
Congressman Bill Nelson, who
will be making a bid against
Republican Gov. Bob Mar-
tinez.
But Friedkin says one of his
primary goals is to enlighten
the Democratic Party about
Israel, countering what he con-
siders "a lot of misconceptions
being perpetrated by the
press."
Upon his return from Israel,
Brown told reporters at a
press conference he is reas-
sured about Israel's commit-
ment to the peace process, but
he is also convinced the pro-
cess has to be speeded up.
Brown said he was "sensit-
ized" to Israel's security needs
and stated that while the U.S.
has influence with Israel, "we
cannot deliver Israel to any-
body."
Friedkin obviously has his
challenges set before him, but
there is no underplaying the
role that he will have as a
Erominent Jewish leader in a
ey role within the Democratic
Party.
Friedkin will work with a
professional staff based in
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Friday, March 2, 1990/Thc Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdaie Page 6
Thatcher 'Uncertain' On Resolution
By LONDON JEWISH CHRONICLE
LONDON (JTA) Prime
Minister Margaret Thatcher
has left uncertain whether she
will support an American initi-
ative to repeal the U.N. Gen-
eral Assembly's 1975 resolu-
tion equating Zionism with
racism.
The prime minister has
"dodged" the issue, according
to Greville Janner, a Labor
Party member of Parliament
who is actively involved in the
British Jewish community.
He was referring to
Thatcher's reply to a letter he
sent asking her to support
U.S. Vice President Dan
Quayle's recently announced
drive to get the resolution
rescinded.
She wrote to Janner that
although the resolution is
repugnant," repealing it
would "not be a simple mat-
ter."
"I suspect that the neces-
sary voting majority will be
forthcoming only if the repeal
offers some substantial quid
pro quo to the Arab side," she
wrote.
"That, sadly, is the way
international relations are,"
the prime minister added.
"But there is no doubt about
our total abhorrence of the
resolution."
Thatcher recalled in her let-
ter to Janner that Britain had
voted against the resolution
and always dissociated itself
from it.
"The fact that the General
Assembly itself has not
referred to it in any subse-
quent resolution is a fair indi-
cation that many others share
our distaste for it," she wrote.
Amit Women
Presents
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uci Hotel
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2 Meats daily 3 meals on Saturday
Live entertainment and dance band nightly
Orteg Shabbat with guest speaker
Purim MegHah reading Saturday Night
Activities poorside daily
Open Liquor and Salad bar nightly
Tea room nightly Al gratuities
Chaise lounges at poolside
Movies nightly before live show (except Friday night)
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdate/Friday, March 2, 1990
Israel His tad rut Foundation Celebrates 30th Anniversary
The Israel Histadrut Foun-
dation will celebrate its 30th
Anniversary at a gala lunch-
eon on Sunday, March 11, at 1
p.m., in the Cotillion Room of
the Eden Roc Hotel, Miami
Beach, it was announced by
Herbert A. Rothman, the
Foundation's President.
The banquet will feature a
major address by Wolf Blitzer,
Purim Carnival
The Sunrise Jewish Center
Parents Organization will
sponsor its Fourth Annual
Purim Carnival on Sunday,
March 11.
The Carnival will be held
outside in the parking lot of
the Temple from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m.
For information call 742-
2546.
Chabad Lubavitch To
Hold Purim Festival
In conjunction with the
Purim Holiday, Chabad Lubav-
itch will be coordinating a
Purim festival at Royal Uni-
versity Plaza (on University
Drive in Coral Springs), at 10
a.m. with The Megiflah read-
ing, noisemakers, rides,
games, and booths, singing
and dancing along with the
distribution of Purim Kits con-
taining hamantashen.
The Chabad Lubavitch will
also be visiting area hospitals,
nursing homes, and institu-
tions who are unable to take an
active part in this holiday.
Rabbi Joseph Biston, Direc-
tor of Chabad Lubavitch
states, "our goal is to spread
the inspirational message of
Purim to all."
For information call 345-
0550.
the Washington correspondent
of The Jerusalem Post, and
author on the topic "President
Bush and Israel: What Lies
Ahead?"
The banquet will feature the
Estation of the Histadrut
ty of Life Awards to
and Morris Friedman of
Detroit, Michigan and Miami
Beach, in recognition of their
support of the health and
social programs of Histadrut
in Israel.
A narrative candlelighting
ceremony in honor of the 30th
anniversary of the Foundation
will be featured.
Entertainment will be pro-
vided by Klesmer Band featur-
ing Max Epstein.
r
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Lovely accomodations featuring cable T.V. & re-
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room 2 fully conducted Seder services by well
known Cantor 3 Glatt Kosher meals daily Serv-
ices in our own Synagogue
Seders $39 including tips Passover Meals Only $399
b
call 800-325-1697 or 305-531-4213
"Since its inception, the
Foundation raised a cumula-
tive total of deferred commit-
ments for Israel in the amount
of over $105 million," Mr.
Rothman stated. For informa-
tion, 631-8702.
Free Federal Conaumrr
Information Catalog.
Depl DF.I'ueWo, Colorado 81009
City Of Hope
White Elephant Sale
The City of Hope, Plantation
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How to drive to the Northeast
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AutoTrain I AutoTrain I AutoTrain
To arrive rested and relaxed, take Amtrak's Auto Train. While your
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\
Synagogue News
Friday, March 2, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Laaderdale Page 7
Temple Kol Ami
On Friday evening, March 2,
ervices will begin at 8:15
jjder the leadership of Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr and Cantor
eymour Schwartzman.
On Saturday morning,
larch 3, services will begin at
0:30. At this time, Scott
Juge, son of Heide Kluge and
]harles Kluge, will be called to
he Torah in honor of his Bar
fitzvah. Heath Bernstein, son
Stephanie Nagel, will also
j called to the Torah in honor
lof his Bar Mitzvah.
On Friday evening, March 9,
Iservices will begin at 8:15
under the leadership of Rabbi
Sheldon J. Harr and Cantor
ISeymour Schwartzman. At
Ithis time, the Third Grade
Class of Temple Kol Ami Reli-
gious School will participate in
the Service. Children who
have a birthday in March, will
be called to the Bimah for a
special Birthday Blessing.
On Saturday morning,
March 10, services will begin
at 10:30. At this time, Tracy
Kimmelman, daughter of Mar-
lene and Michael Kimmelman,
and Jeffrey Fleisher, son of
Diane and Michael Fleisher,
will be called to the Torah in
honor of their B'Nait Mitzvah.
Temple Beth Am
Late Friday night Shabbat
services will be held on Friday,
March 2, at 8 p.m., in the
Hirsch Sanctuary, conducted
GET AWAY!
... to the cool, quiet
Pocono Mountains!
"Everything Is so clean ... and
the grounds are beautiful"
Getting away to the peace and
quiet Is wonderful"
Spacious, comfortable,
furnished rooms w/AC & TV.
Private pool, lake, boating,
fishing on premises: golf course
adj. Near theatres, stores,
antique shops, riding stables.
KOVARICK'S (717)
Housekeeping Units 421*6842
Box 5019, RL 5
Stroudsburg, PA 18360
MAIM O POLO
HI SOKI HOI I I
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GREAT LOW COST
PASSOVER PACKAGE
Any 3 Nighis and 4 Davs
Between April 8 and April 12
INCLUDES:
Room Accommodations Pull
Breakfaat and Dinner Daily
FIRST AND SECOND NIGHT
COMPLETE TRADITIONAL
SEDER DINNER WITH
SERVICE WITH CANTOR
Nightly Entertainment All Package
Handling Maid Gratuities Drink Daily
Chaise Lounge Daily Self Parking
(All Tana 4 Tips Included)
$220
Seder Night Dinner $29.50 Per
Person Includes Tax. Tip and Valet
Parking RESERVATIONS ONLY
HI s| H\ \ | IONS MIAMI
932-2233
' lutsidf Miami < -ill
1 800 432 3664
by Rabbi Paul Plotkin and Haz-
zan Irving Grossman. The
Temple Beth Am choir will
participate in the service.
On Saturday, March 3, Sab-
bath Services are at 9 a.m.,
conducted by Rabbi Paul Plot-
kin and Hazzan Irving Gross-
man. A kiddush following ser-
vices will be held.
The Bat Mitzvah of Jennifer
Ballin, daughter of Mark &
Paulette Ballin of Margate,
was celebrated on February 17
at Temple Beth Am.
The Bat Mitzvah of Melissa
Rodgers, daughter of James &
Selma Rodgers of Coral
Springs, was celebrated on
February 17 at Temple Beth
Am.
PASSOVER
'Enjoy The Traditional Atmosphere That Can Only
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Milton Tobln, Managing Director Murray Engel, General Manager
Toll Free 1-800-327-8470 305-531-8261 riM0Httf,
31 St. & Collins Ave., Miami Beach, FL 33140 do. occ
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Not since the wedding glass
has something so tiny made it so big.
Its Tetleys tiny little tea leaves They've been making it btg in
Jewish homes for years Because, |ust as tiny lamb chops and
tiny peas are the most flavorful, the same thing is true for tea
leaves. So, for supenontea and qualitea, there's only one guar-
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Call for free pick-up:
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I


LOS ANGELES Two
films and a documentary on
Holocaust themes, and two
other Hollywood movies keyed
to Jewish characters have
received Academy Award
nominations in the top cate-
gories. Oscar nominees
include:
"Driving Miss Daisy," for
best film, and Jessica Tandy
for Best Actress.
"Crimes and Misdemean-
ors" earned Woody Allen best
director and best screenplay
nods, with Martin Landau in
the running for best support-
ing actor.
"Enemies, A Love Story,"
based on the novel by Isaac
Bashevis Singer, follows the
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, March 2, 1990
Dinitz Rebukes
Absorption
Minister
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Absorption Minister Yitzhak
Peretz was rebuked by Simcha
Dinitz for telling the Knesset
that getting Jews out of the
Soviet Union as quickly as
possible is more important
than where they wind up.
Peretz, who represents the
ultra-Orthodox Shas party,
insisted that Soviet Jews are
sitting atop a volcano and that
the important thing is to get
them out, "irrespective of
whether they go to the United
States, Uganda or anywhere
else."
According to Peretz, about
15,000 Soviet Jews are waiting
to immigrate to Israel, but
their departure is delayed
because there is no transporta-
tion to Israel.
He said about 10,000 Jews a
month receive permission to
emigrate and could leave
immediately if the transporta-
tion to Israel was available.
Dinitz, who is chairman of
the World Zionist Organiza-
tion and Jewish Agency Exe-
cutives, said Peretz's com-
ments were unfortunate inso-
far as they gave legitimacy to
Jews to go elsewhere than
Israel.
He expressed hope they
were just "a slip of the ton-
gue."
He also contended that the
absorption minister had incor-
rect information. Jews are
leaving the Soviet Union in
increasing numbers each
month, and the avenues of
bringing them out "are stead-
ily increasing," Dinitz main-
tained.
Jewish Themes Vie For Oscars
love-hate relationships among
four Holocaust survivors in
New York during the late
1940s. Among the three
women vying for the same
man are Anjelica Houston and
Swedish actress Lena Olin,
both nominated for best sup-
porting actress.
Jessica Lange, nominated
for best actress for her role in
"Music Box," plays a Chicago
lawyer who must defend her
immigrant father who is
charged with wartime atrocit-
ies against Hungarian Jews.
In the category for Best
Short Subject Documentary,
Ray Errol Fox's "Yad
Vashem: Preserving the Past
to Ensure the Future," is one
of the three nominees.
Mass Mailing
Of Books
To Soviets
NEW YORK An Israeli-
based organization that sup-
ports Jewish education among
Soviet Jews and Soviet Jewish
emigres has begun a mass
mailing of books that is
designed to reach every Jew-
ish family in the Soviet Union.
In the initial effort of SHA-
MIR the Hebrew acronym
for Israel Association of Pro-
fessionals from the USSR a
set of 10 Russian-language
books is being sent to 30,000
families in some 60 cities. Vol-
unteers from several Jerusa-
lem high schools are mailing
out sets every day.
SHAMIR, a 17-year-old
group that bills itself as "the
world's largest publisher, edi-
tor and creator of Russian
Judaica."
Introducing Cal R*fe
Portfolio Qub.
Away of checking, a way of living.
If you're 50 or over, California federal
Bank would like to invite you to join an
exclusive new club. One that entitles you
to a whole package of valuable benefits,
both financial and otherwise, to make
your life easier.
First of all, Portfolio Club gives you one
of the best checking accounts around
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a healthy rate of interest to boot.
Plus you get free personalized checks.
Free direct deposit of your Social Security
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notary service. Along with a full service
brokerage program, just keep $100 in
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And unlike other programs, Portfolio
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prescriptions and eyeglasses. Discounts
on restaurants, hotels, rental cars, air-
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And much more.
Cal fed's Portfolio Club. The checking
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Call either your local Cal fed Branch
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CALIFORNIA FEDERAL BANK
158
V/t rwerve the nhl to change the termi of th prognm without notice.
FOC.
^^^^^iB


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