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The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale ( June 22, 1990 )

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Material Information

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
Creation Date:
June 22, 1990

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
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.

Record Information

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:
AA00014312:00428

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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
Creation Date:
June 22, 1990

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
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.

Record Information

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:
AA00014312:00428

Related Items

Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward

Full Text
tBS
jewishFloridian
OF GREATER FORT LAUDE
Volume 19 Number 13
Fort Lauderdale, Florida Friday, June 22, 1990
1?) fnt
Price: 35 cents
U.S. Presses PLO; Shamir Pushes Aliyah
France, UK, Egypt ^*rf #
Called On For Help
Bj HOWARD ROSENBERG
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The United States has enlisted
the help of France, Great Brit-
ain, Egypt and other countries
in lobbying the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization to take a
clearer stand against the
attack one of its constituent
groups tried to stage last
month on beaches near Tel
Aviv.
The diplomatic effort was
revealed by Secretary of State
James Baker during a hearing
of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee.
His disclosure points to the
great lengths taken by the
United States to pressure the
PLO into making statements
that would allow the two par-
ties to continue their nearly
18-month-old dialogue.
"The PLO knows exactly
what it has to do," a well-
placed State Department offi-
cial said.
Britain, which has an anti-
terrorism policy close to that
of the United States, has asked
the PLO to "take steps against
any of their members who
have been involved" in the
raid, said an official of the
British Embassy here.
The French Embassy's chief
Middle East expert said his
country has simply conveyed
the "reality" of the U.S. posi-
tion to the PLO.
In principle, France does not
believe the PLO has to meet
U.S. demands as a condition
for continuing the dialogue,
said Gerard Araud, first
secretary at the embassy.
Araud said the French gov-
ernment has "no reason to
doubt" Arafat's claim that he
was not aware of the raid
beforehand. On that basis, the
PLO chief should not have to
make concessions "for some-
thing you are not responsible
for,' he said.
Baker said the United States
will make the decision without
the pressure of "artificial
deadlines." The reference
appears to be aimed at Israel
and its supporters, who have
already called for the dialogue
to be terminated.
The secretary of state said
the decision would have
"important implications" for
the Arab-Israeli peace process,
but that the United States
would not allow its pursuit of
peace to "undercut'' the U.S.
stand against terrorism.
Both Vice President Dan
Quayle and Defense Secretary
Dick Cheney told the 31st
annual policy conference of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee that the President
Bush had not yet made a deci-
sion on whether to suspend the
dialogue in the aftermath of a
foiled terrorist attack against
Israel last month by a PLO
constituent group.
The PLO issued a statement
from its headquarters m Tunis
and Amman, declaring, "We
remain against any military
action which targets civilians,
regardless of the nature of
such action, and we condemn
it."
Many of the 1,500 persons
attending the AIPAC confer-
ence had clearly anticipated
that Quayle would announce a
suspension of the PLO dia-
logue, if not a complete break.
Although the vice president
was frequently applauded and
received a standing ovation at
the end of his speech, there
was an audible gasp of disap-
g>intment when he said that
ush had not yet made a deci-
sion.
But they did applaud when
Quayle said, "President Bush
will make the right decision."
Thomas Dine, AIPAC's
executive director, called for
the administration to end the
Continaed on Page 2
CONFIDENCE SHOWS Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
beams as Speaker of Knesset announces his conservative Govern-
ment has won a vote of confidence, 62 to 57, with one abstention.
Shamir now heads the most rightwing coalition in the history of
Israel. APIWide World Photo.
Soviet Trade Waiver
Urged By Moynihan
Florida Hate Crimes Grow
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen.
Daniel Patrick Moynihan (D-
N.Y.) urged President Bush to
grant most-favored-nation
trade status to the Soviet
Union now by waiving provi-
sions of the Jackson-vanik
Amendment for one year.
In Indianapolis, meanwhile,
the executive committee of the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council
adopted a resolution urging
those in the Jewish community
relations field to "support the
President when he invokes the
waiver provision of Jackson-
Vanik."
A spokesman for NJCRAC,
an umbrella group of 13
national Jewish organizations
and 117 local community rela-
tions councils, explained that
the resolution's intent is to
urge communities to support
the President in any battle he
may have with Congress over
a waiver.
Resolution suggested Bush
should issue the waiver "in
response to Soviet assurances
that would clearly enunciate
the fundamental right to leave
and return."
Continaed on Page 2
Slim Edge
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has reacted with hurt
and astonishment to the stern
rebuke it got from U.S. Secret-
ary of State James Baker dur-
ing his appearance before the
House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee in Washington.
The secretary bluntly
accused Israel of not being
serious about peace. Attempts
by the Bush administration to
soften the blow did little to
soothe injured feelings here.
With their new government
in office only a few days the
Israelis feel unfairly pushed by
their American allies.
"Never mind 100 day^ of
grace, they're not even giving
the new government 100 hours
of grace," Prime Minister
Yitzhak Shamir's spokesman,
Avi Pazner, said.
"A little patience would be
in place to give the new gov-
ernment a chance to formulate
its policy," Pazner added.
Israeli officials complained
that President Bush had not
bothered telephoning Shamir
to congratulate him on form-
ing a new government, by a
slim 62 to 57 majority, nor had
he responded to Shamir's ear-
ier message of congratula-
tions on the president's 66th
birthday.
Nor has there been any
American response yet to
broad hints from the new fore-
ign minister, David Levy, for
an early invitation to Washing-
ton to meet with Bush and
Baker. -
Continued on Page 2
THIRD CLASS
BULK RATE
OS POSTAGE
PAD
JEWISH
FLOMOIAN
Neo-Nazis Strike In Orlando
By ELENA NEUMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) A
neo-Nazi skinhead incident in
Orlando, has brought to light
the problem of hate-group
activity in Florida and the
steps that are currently being
taken to combat it.
"Hate-motivated crime is a
serious problem," said Arthur
Teitelbaum, Florida regional
director of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith. "At the moment we're
seeing a distressing increase in
these crimes."
Florida, which reported 66
incidents of bias-related crime
in 1989, is one of the "big
five," the states with the high-
est number of reported hate
crimes in the country, accord-
ing to the ADL annual Audit of
Anti-Semitic Incidents.
Latest incident occurred
June 4 at a housing project in
Orlando, where a group of
neo-Nazi skinheads sprayed
the outer walls of an apart-
ment with swastikas and anti-
Semitic slogans and shattered
windows with large iron bars.
The victim, Richard Nichols,
was not Jewish, but had once
been married to a Jewish
woman. The four shaven-
headed youths, all 18 and 19
years old, are self-proclaimed
white supremacists and punk
rockers.
All parties involved were
intoxicated, according to the
Orlando Police Department
report, and the incident took
on some of the characteristics
of a drunken brawl. The
crimes are nevertheless pun-
Continaed on Page 2
TEL AVIV The Israeli defense estab
lishment responds angrily to recent press
reports on the supply of weapons to such
countries as Ethiopia and China.
WASHINGTON The support of most
Jewish organizations for the Civil Rights
Act of 1990 could tip the balance on
whether President Bush vetoes or sign the
bill:
NEW YORK The National Conference
of Catholic Bishops and the Synagogue
Council of America issue a historic joint
statement Tuesday pledging to work
together to combat such problems as
drugs, crime, depression, alcoholism, pro-
miscuity, AIDS and teen pregnancies.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 22, 1990
Neo-Nazis Strike
Orlando Project
Continued from Page 1
ishable under Florida's Hate
Crimes Act for their overt
anti-Semitic intent.
The youths were arrested
and charged with kidnapping,
aggravated assault, burglary,
criminal mischief, impersonat-
ing a police officer and inter-
fering with a police officer.
"They are nothing but a
bunch of punks coming from
middle- class, white homes,"
said Randy Means, spokesman
for the Orlando state attorney.
''Gangs like these are becom-
ing a larger and larger prob-
lem."
In May, windows in an
Orlando synagogue were shot
out and two weeks ago,
Orlando police were tipped off
to a neo-Nazi telephone
recording which featured seg-
ments of Hitler's speeches and
lessons in how to kill a Jew.
The recording was discon-
nected as soon as the police
began to investigate.
Orlando has experienced tre-
mendous growth over the last
decade. Means attributes the
increasing bias-related vio-
lence to the growing number
of minorities that have moved
into the city. As he says, "we
were just a country city until
10 years ago."
But Orlando is not the only
city in Florida experiencing
Czech Jews
Supported Havel
PRAGUE (JTA) Presi-
dent Vaclav Havel's Civic
Forum, which won a substan-
tial victory this weekend in
Czechoslovakia's first free par-
liamentary election in 50
years, appears to have had
overwhelming support in the
small Jewish community.
Likud
Continued from Page 1
In Washington, a State
Department official said that
neither Shamir nor Levy had
asked the United States for
invitations to visit.
The State Department also
made the point that it is wait-
ing for Israel to approach the
United States on restarting
the peace process, which so
far Israel has not done.
Pazner said the prime minis-
ter intended to renew the high-
level dialogue with the United
States "soon" and was confi-
dent it would not be conducted
by telephone.
violence of this type.' In
Tampa, swastikas were
recently painted on the walls
of an apartment complex and
at a construction site.
The entire state, with its
high concentrations of Hispa-
nic immigrants and post-
retirement Jews, has been
experiencing heightened eth-
nic conflict.
"Florida's high level of hate
crime incidents is partially due
to its large Jewish commun-
ity," said Alan Schwartz,
director of the ADL's research
and evaluation department.
"They provide more targets of
opportunity for organized Ku
Klux Klan," neo- Nazi and
New Alliance Party activity.
But Teitelbaum thinks the
problem is more socio-
economic than ethnic. "Bias
crimes are not geographically
specific. They occur in greater
frequency where there is a
considerable amount of eco-
nomic and social dislocation.
Many times these crimes occur
as a consequence of organized
extremist groups trying to
exploit intergroup tensions,"
he said.
Because of the seriousness
of the hate-crimes problem,
the Florida State Legislature
last year passed one of the
toughest hate-crimes acts in
the country. It became effec-
tive in October 1989.
Moynihan
Continued from Page 1
But it did not say the Presi-
dent should insist on Soviet
adoption of promised legisla-
tion that would codify reforms
in emigration policy.
In New York, Moynihan said
the Jackson-Vanik waiver
should be granted "without
the impediment of any addi-
tional conditions that did not
appear in the original legisla-
tion," an apparent reference
to the campaign in Congress to
link the waiver to Lithuania's
bid for independence.
Current Soviet emigration
rate, which could mean as
many as 120,000 Jews leave
the country this year, more
than fulfills the amendment's
waiver requirement, he said.
The senator also called for
the Soviet Union's help in
repealing the 1975 U.N. reso-
lution equating Zionism with
racism. He urged the Soviet
Union to "take a leadership
role in the growing interna-
tional campaign to repeal the
obscene 1975 U.N. General
Assembly resolution."
jJwishFloridian o
OF GREATER FOOT LAUOC ADAU
FREDSHOCHET
Editor and Publisher
SUZANNESHOCHET
Executive Editor
Fr* Shock*
JOAN C. TEGLAS
Director of Advertising
Published Bi-Weekly
Main Office & Plant 120 N.E. 6th St., Miami, Fla. 33132 Phone 1 373-4605 COLLECT
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UCLA Students Fight
Chabad Dorm Takeover
Friday, June 22,1990
Volume 19
29 SIVAN 5750
Number 13
LOS ANGELES (JTA) -
Residents of a Jewish student
housing cooperative picketed
the Los Angeles headquarters
of Chabad to protest what they
see as a takeover of their
residence to convert it into a
shelter for homeless men.
Some 40 residents and sup-
porters of the Westwood Bayit
marched in front of the nearby
Chabad building, chanting
"Save our Bayit/' and "Hell
no, we won't go!"
Chabad attorneys said that
the Hasidic movement
acquired legal title to the Bayit
last December, following a
period of financial difficulties,
health department violations
and physical deterioration at
the 20-bed residence on
UCLA's fraternity row.
The Westwood Bayit was
founded in the early 1970s by
university students seeking a
Jewish environment, kosher
food and coed living arrange-
Iraq Threat
Menacing
TEL AVIV (JTA) Ran-
king officers of Israel's mili-
tary intelligence warned of the
likelihood that terrorist
attacks on Israel would
increase, and that a new, dan-
gerous threat from Iraq may
develop on Israel's eastern
frontier.
Brig. Gen. Danny Roths-
child, who heads the analysis
division of the Israel Defense
Force intelligence branch, said
that in the past three years the
faction favoring a political set-
tlement managed to hold influ-
ence within the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization.
But he was not sure how
much longer that would last if
the peace process is not imple-
mented, he added.
Rothschild addressed mili-
tary correspondents on the
occasion of Intelligence Corps
Day.
He warned that Israel's fail-
ure to implement the 1987
agreement reached by then
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres and Jordan's King Hus-
sein at a secret London meet-
ing has already contributed to
Hussein's swing toward Iraq
and its belligerent policy.
France, UK
Help Asked
Continued from Page 1
dialogue in his address to the
conference Sunday night.
"The dialogue has failed,"
he said. "And the administra-
tion has no choice but to sus-
pend it."
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel
claimed that it had "additional
proof of the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization's involve-
ment in terrorist activity
against Israel.
According to the govern-
ment, three armed Palestini-
ans captured in the southern
Lebanon security zone by
Israel's allied South Lebanon
Army belong to the PLO's
mainstream Fatah faction,
which is directly responsible to
Yasir Arafat.
ment near the UCLA campus.
It currently has 18 residents,
who claim that the house was
signed over to Chabad without
proper legal authority.
Lawyers on both sides have
been arguing over the cont-
ested agreement for over a
month, but matters came to a
head when Rabbi Boruch
Shlomo Cunin, West Coast
director of Chabad, arrived at
the Bayit with a van full of
helpers to remove furniture
and rugs from ground-level
rooms.
Resident students protested
and police were called to fore-
stall a shoving match, wit-
nesses said.
Rabbi Chaim Seidler-Feller,
the UCLA Hillel director, said
that losing the Bayit would
mean "the end of an era. It is
the residue of the Jewish coun-
terculture movement that
managed to survive and carry
on the spirit of the '60s. It is an
irreplaceable source of Jewish
independent life."
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Friday, June 22, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 3
Bu Conservative Colleague*
Rabbi Farber Elected
President Of S.E. Region
Six Figures Bid For Jewish Art
elected officers for 1990-91.
Serving as president will be
Rabbi Edwin Farber of Tem-
ple Samu-El Or Olom of
South Dade.
Rabbi Farber has served as
rabbi of Temple Samu-El Or
Olom since his graduation
from the Jewish Theological
Seminary in 1976. He succeeds
as president Rabbi Paul Plot-
kin of Temple Beth Am, Mar-
gate.
Also elected were Rabbi Sha-
lom Lewis of Marietta. Ga..
executive vice-president;
Rabbi Max Roth of Sarasota,
vice-president; Rabbi Ronald
Roth of Nashville, vice-
president; Rabbi Howard
Addison of Ft. Lauderdale,
vice-president; Rabbi Kenneth
Bromberg of Clearwater,
secretary and Rabbi Randall
Koningsberg of Palm Beach
Gardens, treasurer. Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman of Temple
Emanu-EI of Greater Miami is
honorary president of the
organization.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Col-
lectors paid six-figure sums for
works by internationally
famous Jewish artists at an
auction at Sotheby's Tel Aviv
gallery.
The top price, $220,000, was
fetched by Moise Kisling's
vibrant painting of a vase of
scarlet and white tulips dating
from 1948. It went to a Swiss
private collector.
The same buyer laid down
$153,000 for another Kisling, a
blue-eyed "Nude with Spread
Arms* painted in 1928.
Neo-Nazi Ban Lifted In Berlin
Rabbi Edwin Farber
Southeast Region of the
Rabbinical Assembly of Amer-
ica umbrella organization
for Conservative rabbis has
El Al Cargo
Flies For Stars
NEW YORK Paul
McCartney, Madonna and
Billy Joel have one thing in
common their pianos, gui-
tars, drums and saxophones
fly on El Al Israel Airlines'
dedicated cargo fleet.
On June 26, Madonna's
stage and sound equipment
will take to the skies from
John F. Kennedy International
Airport, New York to Amster-
dam, so that "the material
girl" can continue her "Blonde
Ambition" tour in Europe.
Then on July 1, Paul
McCartney's "rock 'n roll"
gear returns to New York
from London via El Al's air-
freight service. Recently, Billy
Joel's famous piano, as well as
his other musical instruments
and stage equipment, flew
from New York to Cologne,
Germany, for his "Storm
Front" concert.
Ethiopians
May Complete
Aliyah In '90
JERUSALEM (JTA) Vir-
tually all of the remaining
14,000 Jews in Ethiopia will
make aliyah over the coining
year, Reuven Merhav, the
director general of the Foreign
Ministry said. His remarks
were published in the Jerusa-
lem Post and in at least two
Hebrew dailies.
Merhav said the Ethiopian
aliyah was being facilitated as
part of a government-to-
government agreement on
family reunification between
Israel and Ethiopia, in the
wake of the re- establishment
of full diplomatic relations
between the two states last
November.
Merhav *s statements trig-
gered intense agitation and
expectation among the Ethio-
pian community in Israel,
according to its leaders.
WEST BERLIN (JTA) A
20-year ban on the neo-Nazi
National Democratic Party
(NPD) has been lifted in West
Berlin, apparently as a conse-
quence of the rush toward
unification of the two Germa-
nys.
A spokesman for the French
mission confirmed Thursday
that the Allied powers for the
first time since 1969 have not
renewed the longstanding
restrictions on the extreme
right-wing group.
No reason was given. The
ban on the NPD had become
almost automatic as the Allied
authorities renewed it every
six months at the request of
the municipal legislature,
known as the Senate.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 22, 1990
Viewpoint
Mandela Delegation Questioned
For a delegation of representatives of
several American Jewish organizations to
go to Geneva to meet with the Pope is in
order. For such a delegation to have gone
there to meet Nelson Mandela of the
African National Congress is not.
And the statement that the group issued,
in effect calling on American Jewry not to
demonstrate against Mandela during his
visit to the United States and praising him
for saying Israel has a right to exist, was
even less correct.
Our Jewish community in the United
States is not, and should not be, monolithic.
The Conference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Congregations does and
should speak out on matters on which
organized Jewry has a consensus. A "pick-
up" delegation completely lacks that
authority.
This is not to say that Mandela should be
either boycotted or picketed. But he should
be judged on his actions in the light of his
open embrace of the PLO and its chairman,
Yasir Arafat.
Likewise, Mayor David Dinkins was off
target when he asked Jewish groups to
cancel scheduled protests of Mandela's
visit.
U.S. Court
Can Decide
PLO Case
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Palestine Liberation
Organization suffered a legal
blow when a U.S. court in New
York said it had the right to
rule who was responsible for
tossing a crippled American
man into the Mediterranean
Sea in 1985.
Leon Klinghoffer, a wheel-
chair-bound Jewish man from
New York, was shot and
thrown off the Achille Lauro
cruise ship by members of the
Palestine Liberation Front
who had seized the cruise ship
in the Mediterranean.
The front, a PLO constituent
group headed by Mohammed
(Abul) Abbas, has also been
linked to a failed terrorist
attack May 30 on beaches out-
side of Tel Aviv.
The ruling, by U.S. District
Court Judge Louis Stanton in
Manhattan, marks the first
time a federal court has
accepted jurisdiction to rule on
international terrorism inci-
dents. A trial date has not
been set.
Board Denies
Anti-Semitism
LONDON (JTA) The
Board of Deputies of British
Jews, put on the defensive by
charges that it deliberately
played down anti-Semitic inci-
dents, stated categorically this
week that "there is no con-
certed anti-Semitic campaign
in Britain." Dr. Lionel Kope-
lowitz, president of the board,
which is the representative
body of British Jewry, admit-
ted, however, that "anti-
Semitic incidents have
increased."
Arafat Note
Gives Alert
TEL AVIV (JTA) Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
leader Yasir Arafat could be
seeking to ally himself with
Israel against hard-line ele-
ments in the PLO, if a story in
Ha'aretz is correct.
The newspaper reported
that Arafat sent a frantic mes-
sage to Israel recently in which
he warned of the danger of an
all-out war in the Middle East
and offered his help to prevent
it.
Ranking figures in Stock-
holm said Arafat asked Swe-
dish Foreign Minister Sten
Andersson to relay the mes-
sage to Israel. Arafat told
Andersson that extreme ele-
ments in the PLO are taking
over the organization and are
threatening to shunt him
aside, along with the rest of its
mainstream leadership.
Israeli Labor Party leader
Shimon Peres, who met with
Andersson during the Socialist
International session in Cairo
several weeks ago, confirmed
that he was told this by the
Swedish minister. But Peres
said it was not presented to
him as a message from Arafat.
Swedish sources confirmed
that Arafat indeed had asked
Sweden to relay the message
to top leaders in Israel.
Not since the birth of Israel has
something so tiny made it so big.
II s Tetley's tiny little tea leaves They've been making it big in
Jewish homes lor years Because. |ust as tiny lamb chops and
tmv peas are the most flavorful, (he same thing is true for tea
leaves So for supenontea and qual'tea. there's only one
guarantea Telley tea
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ilvuhu gonna like if bi-ifcr.
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Two-thirds
more fiber
to help keep you
at your best.
Post* Natural Bra.i Flakes has
two-thirds more fiber than the leading
oat bran flake. And tastes terrific.
Post* Bran Flakes is made with
wholesome wheat bran. A natural
source of insoluble fiber, what
most people call bulk.
It's a wholesome, delicious way
to help keep your body in tune. And
it's certified Kosher.
1990 Genr* Fooos Cofponton
{4$ Where keeping Kosher is a delicious tradition.


Jeffrey Kronengold and Amy Averbuch
Dr. and Mrs. Philip F. Aver-
buch of Coral Springs,
announced the engagement of
their daughter, Amy Lynne
Averbuch to Jeffrey Lance
Kronengold, son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Kronengold of
Hollywood, Florida.
Ms. Averbauch, a 1987 Phi
Beta Kappa graduate of
Tulane University, is in her
final year of a combined MBA
Law Program at the Univer-
sity of Florida where she is
currently on Law Review. She
is clerking this summer for the
Miami law firm of Fine, Jacob-
son.
Mr. Kronengold did his
undergraduate work at Tulane
and the university of Florida.
He is a 1989 Law Review
Graduate of the University of
Florida Law. He is presently
an associate with the Miami
firm of Stinson, Lyons.
An August 1991 wedding is
planned.
Klein Re-elected By Press Group
NEWARK (JTA) Marc
Klein, editor and publisher of
the Northern California Jew-
ish Bulletin in San Francisco,
was elected to serve for a
second year as president of the
American Jewish Press Asso-
ciation. Cynthia Dettelbach of
the Cleveland Jewish News,
Gary Rosenblatt of the Balti-
more Jewish Times and
Y.U. Graduates
7 From Broward
Seven Broward County resi-
dents received degrees at the
59th annual commencement
exercises of Yeshiva Univer-
sity in New York City.
Degrees were from the Wur-
zweiler School of Social Work,
Benjamin N. Cardozo School
of Law, Sy Syms School of
Business, Stern College for
Women and Yeshiva College.
Recipients include: Coral
Springs Anat C. Matuszew-
icz, and David B. Orbach,
Bachelor of Science, Syms
School; Hollywood Ellen L.
Cohen, Andrea M. Fingerer,
and Gary A. Zier; Pembroke
Pines Joanne T. Smith;
Tamarac Robert N. Koltun
Women'8 League
Nathanya South Chapter of
Women's League for Israel is
sponsoring two evenings of
entertainment. On July 29, an
evening at the Newport, din-
ner and Las Vegas type show,
on August 26, an evening at
the Royal Palm, dinner and
"Olympus on my Mind" star-
ring Jan McArt. Call for infor-
mation 483-3645.
Temple Kol Ami
During the month of July,
Temple Kol Ami of Plantation
will hold services on Friday
evenings at 8:15. There will be
no Saturday morning services
(luring the month of July.
Richard Waloff of the Jewish
Exponent were elected vice
presidents.
Friday, June 22, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 5
70 Gravestones Smashed
Jerusalem Cemetery Vandals Sought
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Police are concentrating all
available manpower on a
search for the vandals who
smashed 70 gravestones at the
Jewish cemetery on the Mount
of Olives over the weekend.
The destruction, apparently by
men using heavy hammers,
was discovered on Sunday.
The Arab guard who reported
it was promptly detained for
questioning.
The graves are in the Kollel
Polin section of the cemetery.
The Kollel Polin Burial Society
estimated
$100,000.
the damage at
No graffiti was found at the
scene. There is an assumption,
however, that the crime was
committed by Arabs for
nationalistic motives.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale/Friday, June 22, 1990
Annual Fashion Show
'
ORT 'Spring Into Summer'
Luncheon, Huge Success
- ;%
"Spring into Summer" was
the theme of the Coral Springs
Chapter of Women's Ameri-
can ORT annual fashion show
and luncheon held on May 6.
The room at the Westin
Cypress Creek was decorated
with Flamingo's, the backdrop
for the fashions presented by
"Ronnie's" of Coral Springs.
The event was coordinated
by chairwomen Mallary Gor-
don and Iret Kraham of Coral
Springs. "It was a tremendous
success," said Feme Laffer,
publicity chairperson of the
ORT chapter, a part of the
Palm-Ward Evening Region.
For information about mem-
bership and upcoming events
phone 753-0077.
(Left to right) Iret Kraham and Mallary Gordon, project
chairwomen, and Barbara Feifer and Judy Oremland, Co-
Presidents
Joint Effort Proposed
U.S., Soviet, Israel
May Produce Plane
Publix is .i store dedk ated
to superlatives Out eoal ;s
to provide von m irh the
utmost convenience,
greatest variety and best .
value around we know
you v .ire about f >od, and
how it tits into your-active
lifestyle Publix makes it
easy to plan the perfe< t
meal From fresh bread to
tempting desserts, and
everything in between The
Danish Bakery (let it .ill
together with Publix
Si5'." *'/'

TEL AVIV (JTA) An
intriguing proposal for the
joint design and production of
a new passenger plane by the
United States, Soviet Union
and Israel is currently under
discussion.
Soviet President Mikhail
Gorbachev spoke of the idea
with members of Congress
during the Washington sum-
mit. Outlining several "inter-
esting projects," he said the
Soviet Union could build the
bodies, the United States the
engines and Israel the avionics
and cockpit instruments.
Israel and the Soviet Union
signed a memorandum of
understanding in January for
cooperation in communica-
tions and industry, despite the
absence of full diplomatic rela-
tions between the two coun-
tries. LAI has sent representa-
tives to the Soviet Union to
discuss the project.
But Mordechai Hod, chair-
man of Israel Aircraft Indus-
tries (LAI), which would handle
the Israeli end of the proposed
project, warned that the idea is
still in its infancy.
Hod is quoted as saying that
the initiative for the develop-
ment of the plane came from a
group of U.S. entrepreneurs,
Education Chief
Will Address
AJCongress
Florida Education Commis-
sioner Betty Castor will be
guest speaker Friday, June 22,
at the noon luncheon of the
American Jewish Congress'
Southeast Region at Omni
International Hotel.
Dade School Board member
Janet R. McAliley will receive
the Ruth Greenfield Commun-
ity Achievement Award. The
honor is named for Greenfield,
long-time AJCongress mem-
ber and founder of the Fine
Arts Conservatory, which pro-
vides scholarships to students
of all races and ethnic back-
grounds.
Reservations, 673-9100,
Dade, or 763-8177, Broward.
including Armand Hammer, mer director of LAI; and Israeli
chairman of Occidental Petro- multimillionaire Shaul Eisen-
leum; Al Schwimmer. the for- berg.
THE GREAT TASTE OF PHILLY
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Arms Sale
Unopposed
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
I Citing the absence of a clear
direct threat to Israel, Jewish
I groups will not fight a $4
billion proposed U.S. weapons
1 sale to Saudi Arabia, the larg-
est to the kingdom since the
sale of AW ACS reconnaiss-
I ance planes in 1981.
"There is probably not going
to be a big right over it,* said
Jess Hordes, Washington rep-
resentative of the Anti- Defa-
mation League of B'nai B'rith.
He said that while the size of
the sale is "mind- boggling," it
"does not contain the type of
specific technology or systems
tnat are going to prompt a
major congressional effort" to
block it.
Congress has until early July
to vote to block the sale; other-
wise it automatically becomes
official.
Pro-Israel lobbyists said
they are much more concerned
about a possible U.S. sale to
the Saudis in 1991 of F-15
fighter planes and later this
year of 40 Multiple Launch
Rocket Systems.
Friday, June 22, 1990/The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale Page 7
Mandela, Sharanksy Set
Confab To Ease Conflict
NEW YORK (JTA) Nel-
son Mandela and Natan Shar-
ansky have agreed in principle
to meet in the United States
during the African National
Congress leader's upcoming
visit nere, an American Jewish
leader confirmed.
"Both sides have indicated
that they are interested in the
meeting," said Abraham Fox-
man, national director of the
Anti- Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. "Now it's a ques-
tion of working out logistics
and scheduling.
The ADL leader said he
believed "it would be appropri-
ate for two prisoners of consci-
ence of our generation," to
"meet to exchange their expe-
riences and dialogue toward
understanding and common
ground."
Foxman spoke upon his
return from meeting with
Mandela in Geneva, along with
leaders of other Jewish organi-
zations. At the meeting, Man-
dela apologized for statements
he may have made offending
Ask Rose
to pick up
Or your old set of golf clubs. Or your old power
tools. Or vour son's old tricycle.
Just call toll-free, and we'll pick them up, at your
convenience, for resale at the Douglas Gardens
Thrift Shops.
The proceeds will help buv medicine and medical
supplies for Rose and other residentsof the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged. And you II
feel like a million without spending a dime.
Call for free pick-up:
1-800-876-GIVE
The ..nl> authorized lhr.ll shops ..I MM MM Jc>sh Home .
jnd Hosp.l.,1 lor Ik* \*cd All Kills Uxdeducl.blc._______<-
Jews and expressed support
for the State of Israel.
Foxman said that the plans
for the meeting grew out of an
exchange with Mandela at the
meeting. Mandela told the
delegation he was not sure if
he would have time to meet
with American Jewish leaders
while in the United States.
"I said it would be better if
you met with Natan Shar-
ansky, a friend of mine and a
hero of the Jewish people,"
Foxman recounted.
JOHANNESBURG (JTA) -
Nelson Mandela made his
peace with South African
Jewry at a meeting here June
4.
As he would do in Geneva six
days later, the African
National Congress' deputy
president apologized to a
group of Jewish leaders for
remarks made after his release
from prison in February that
might have offended the Jew-
ish community.
Mandela has been critical of
Israel's policies and supportive
of the Palestinian cause. He
upset many Jews by his physi-
cal and spiritual embrace of
Yasir Arafat, chairman of the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion, in Lusaka, Zambia, at the
end of February, less than
three weeks after he was freed
from prison.
At that time and again later,
Mandela stated his solidarity
with the Palestinians and drew
an analogy between their suf-
fering and that of black South
Africans. He said that if "the
truth hurts the Jews, that's
too bad."__________________
Commissions
Won
By 28 Cadets
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Twenty-eight Jewish cadets
were commissioned as U.S.
military officers when they
were graduated from
three U.S. service academies.
The 25 men and three
women who were newly com-
missioned officers came from
the U.S. Military Academy at
West Point, N.Y.; the U.S. Air
Force Academy in Colorado
Springs, Colo.; and the U.S.
Naval Academy in Annapolis,
Md. JT
Germans Arrest
Man For Murder
Of Israeli
BONN (JTA) A German
terrorist wanted for the 1977
murder of a prominent banker
friendly to Israel was arrested
in East Berlin. Susanne
Albrecht, 39, had been living in
East Berlin for 10 years under
the assumed name of Ingrid
Jaeger. Albrecht's arrest was
announced by the East Ger-
man interior minister, Peter-
Michael Diestel. He confirmed
indirectly that Albrecht had
enjoyed the protection of the
former East German Com-
munist regime, which provided
her with forged identity
papers.
Synopsis Of The Weekly Torah Portion
"And the earth opened her mouth, and swallowed them up. and
all the men that appertained unto Korak"
(Num. le.St)-
KORAH
KORAH Korah, son of Izhar, and Dathan and Abiram, sons of
Eliab, led a rebellion of 250 men who refused to accept the
leadership of Moses and Aaron. Moses tried in vain to persuade
them that ail was being done according to God's will. Finally, God
Himself acted. "And it came to pas*... that the ground did cleave
asunder that was under them. And the earth opened her mouth,
and swallowed them up, and their households, and all the men
that appertained unto Korah, and all their goods. So they... went
down alive into the pit; and the earth closed upon them, and they
perished from among the assembly... And fire came forth from
the Lord, and devoured the two hundred and fifty men" (Number*
16.31-35). To prove that Aaron had indeed been chosen by God for
his priestly function, Moses instructed every tribe to place its rod
near the Ark of the Covenant; miraculously, Aaron's rod
sprouted. Thus ended the controversy over the priesthood. The
portion proceeds to describe the various emoluments that the
priests and Levites received.
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdalc/Friday, June 22, 1990
JNF Plays Major Role
In Absorbing Soviet Olim
By DR. SAMUEL I. COHEN
The thousands of new immi-
grants arriving monthly at
Ben-Gurion International Air-
port are a vivid expression of
the fulfillment of a cherished
dream for all Israelis. This
soul-stirring human drama
that has been unfolding each
day since the opening of the
gates of the Soviet Union is
the latest phase in the
triumphant march of the Zion
ist vision. Projections of
150,000 or more new immi-
grants arriving in Israel each
year are no longer fantasy, but
are based firmly in current
realities.
Fulfillment of the Zionist
dream is evident in the over-
whelming response of Israelis,
who have opened their homes
and their hearts to help the
new immigrants feel that they
have a place in the Jewish
state. Planning for the absorp-
tion of immigrants on such a
monumental scale, however,
would have been impossible
were it not for the fact that the
land on which they are settling
is owned by the Jewish people,
who can determine how that
land can best be developed to
serve vital national needs and
goals.
The Jewish National Fund is
privileged to be one of the
cornerstones of the challenge
presented by today's massive
wave of immigration and the
need to ensure effective
absorption. It is devoting the
best of its energies, through its
Operation Promised Land
campaign, to the urgent devel-
opment of land in the Galilee,
Jerusalem and Negev regions
for the settlement of the new
immigrants.
Intensive land development
is required so that the most
fundamental needs of the
immigrants can be met rapidly
and efficiently. It is a hercu-
lean challenge, because of the
urgent need for a national
housing effort, for the paving
of access roads to connect
newly-established immigrant
communitites with major high-
ways, and for preparing the
infrastructure for agricultural
and tourism project* that pro-
vide sources of livelihood and
attract tens of thousands of
immigrants to development
e/dan IalEj3
RENT-A-CAR
DC COW|
TYPE Of CAR

jm-rnDiun
* PER WEEK
... in
fl-T/4
2*441/7
27*11/11
areas.
JNF is also developing land
in order to make possible the
major housing projects being
carried out with the Ministry
of Housing and Construction.
Land development was
recently completed for a large
new residential district in the
southern port city of Eilat, and
plans are underway for similar
development in Tiberias and
Ashdod, as well as in rural
centers and community vil-
lages throughout the Negev
and Galilee.
JNF's land development
activities are devoted not only
to providing effective com-
munity growth, but also to
enabling isolated towns and
rural communities to create
employment opportunities
through development projects
that will attract large numbers
of new residents.
In the Negev town of Mitzpe
Ramon, JNF is widening
access roads, building roads to
various scenic attractions and
creating recreational areas,
including a sculpture garden
and a zoological park. With the
resulting expansion of employ-
ment opportunities, Mitzpe
Ramon has become a more
attractive place to live and
work.
Other development towns
are currently engaged in nego-
tiations with JNF on projects
for the enhancement of both
land resources and tourism.
For example, JNF is scheduled
to establish a tourist center in
the upper Galilee community
of Ma alot. This project should
significantly boost local
employment opportunities.
Elsewhere in the Galilee, as
well as in the Negev, JNF is
building new roads to ensure
efficient communication links
from outlying villages to major
population centers and to each
other. Such arteries are neces-
sary for attracting new set-
tlers and developing the
regions' economies.
Water is the source of life,
and an essential resource for
all economic activities. Israel
suffers from a chronic water
shortage, aggravated by two
consecutive years of drought.
Growing demands of a rapidly
expanding population further
compound this problem. JNF
has therefore undertaken
major projects to construct
and expand reservoirs, which
will add millions of cubic met-
ers of water to the country's
supply of this vital resource.
Today's massive wave of
immigration also demands
much effort in the area of
social integration. JNF's edu-
cational staff is gearing up for
a comprehensive program
designed to ease the culture
shock of immigrant youth by
bringing them into closer con-
tact with their Israeli counter-
parts and with the landscape
of Israel.
During the coming summer
season, a thousand young olim
will attend JNF summer
In the Judean hills outside Jerusalem, a Soviet Jewish grand-
father and granddaughter participate in one of the most moving
experiences following the arrival of an immigrant in Israel: the
planting of a tree in a JNF forest.
camps, where they will have
the opportunity to get to know
fount people from all over
srael and familiarize them-
selves with the country.
The tens of thousands of
olim coming to live in Israel
constitute history in the mak-
ing. JNF's vision is the
redemption of the land of
Israel in the name of the Jew-
ish people, for the sake of the
Jewish people, and with the
help of the Jewish people.
"Today, more than ever
before, we must do everytJiing
possible to promote this ideal
and we invite the American
community to join us by sup-
porting our efforts on behalf of
our brethren and our home-
land," Dr. Zev Kogan, South-
ern Region President, said.
Dr. Samuel I. Coken it national vice
president oftke Jewish National Fund.
Vancouver Jews Welcome Change
VANCOUVER, British Columbia (JTA) The Jewish
community has welcomed a proposal to drop a clause
advancing Christianity from the constitution of British
Columbia's Social Credit Party.
Ill N t.tiMtoN INT I ftlRPORI I II AT
Ml II.'I IV A MAI I A Jl lUI'.AI I M
A'.MKI .ON HI 1 ANVA III AUIV
A'.MIMXI III II '.Ml VA
At last thereto time for a leisurely breakfast,
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