The Jewish Floridian of South Broward

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44513894
lccn - sn 00229542
ocm44513894
System ID:
AA00014306:00010

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


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Full Text
Thejewish
FlorifciA
of South Browar
HoDywood, Florida Friday, May 11,1984
CfrMSfochl
I Price 35 Cents
Jews
up their
onCha
Road in the
40 years
knows
keys are.
or
astern
V.P.f
Double-chai celebration here Sunday
nan's place
the ouse? A Jewish
, yet? Page 6.
ei&er to
in Israel
>a!ry currency
filiations got
mm? Relsx!
ft For You,
Fags 6.
Thousands of South
Broward residents are ex-
pected to celebrate the
Double-Chai anniversary of
the establishment of the
State of Israel, Sunday,
May 13 at Young Circle in
Hollywood.
It's called Yom Ha'atz-
maut, and Double-Chai
refers to the number 36
the 36th anniversary. Chai
a word that has a
numerical equivalent of 18
in Hebrew means life.
Therefore, 18 is considered
a lucky number in Jewish
tradition.
Last year, Young Circle
was filled with celebrants;
this year festivities will
begin at noon and continue
until 4 p.m. It is being
sponsored by the Jewish
Community Centers of
South Broward in coopera-
tion with the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward.
Entertainers, an
exhibits, food, sports com-
petitions and booths will be
featured, along with a five
member Israeli musical
troupe called Shajar.
Shajar performs Israeli and
traditional Jewish songs,
and have appeared several
times in the area before.
The Galgalim, an Israeli
musical group, will also
headline the entertainment.
featuring Brynie and
Moshe Zorman with their
life-sized puppets.
Israeli Consul General
Yehoshua Trigor will de-
liver the keynote address,
and will be appearing with
Congressman Larry Smith,
Hollywood Mayor David
Keating and other promin-
ent local personalities.
Since the Celebration will
coincide with Mothers Day,
the first 1,000 women to at-
tend the Israel Indepen-
dence Day celebration will
receive free carnations. A
drawing will also be held,
with the prize being a free
semester at the Jewish
Community Centers' Camp

Kadima.
For more information
about Yom Ha'atzmaut,
call Mark Sherman at the
Jewish Community Centers
of South Broward, 921-
6511.
THE IMMORTAL ORANGE'
A Yiddish short story translated into English
my
\dson, Joshua
names for
I have mads
!k. Danial,
, and Sarah
*e become t ha
3tt popular
>mes- Page 5.
Zalman Shneour was an
eminent Hebrew and Yid-
dish poet and novelist who
died in 1959.
By ZALMAN SHNEOUR
Translated from
the Yiddish
by Moshe Spiegel
I
wo crates of oranges are
crossing the dark blue
sea. They are from Algiers,
these oranges round,
juicy, heavy, with skins the
fiery hue of an African
sunrise.
"We're on our way to
Warsaw, the capital of old
Poland." boast the oranges
rabs may decide winner
of Israeli elections
r NECHEMIA MEYERS
eiphia Jewish Exponen t
Israel's Arab voters may well deter-
of the Jury 28 elections
ad parties are making every effort to
^M 'ho make up 10 percent of the electorate,
__^H ti to up the balance in a situation where
i blocs enjoy roughly the same degree
t among Jewish voters.
rmer Defense Minister Ezer Weizman,
d Party, began his election campaign
ital of Arab Israel." Weizman, who
,--^B promised to work for "the
justice from which Arabs may be
ufTering.
"I m
nyself to the struggle for peace."
I not minimize the fact that he
CoBttoMd on P* 4
in the first crate. "Oh.
those small white teeth that
will be biting into us. those
aristocratic little palates
that will find us deli-
cious
The oranges in the
second crate say nothing,
but merely blush for shame
as they huddle together.
They know that their
destination is some
unheard-of little town in
Lithuania. The Lord knows
into what beggarly hands
they will fall! Ah. had it
been worthwhile to drink so
deep of the African sun, the
cool dews of Algerian
nights, the fragrance of the
blossoming groves! The
nimble brown hands of
mulatto girls had picked
them, tossing them into
bamboo baskets. Had it all
been worthwhile?
We shall see, however,
which of these oranges fare
better those that found
themselves in Warsaw, or
those that came, considera-
bly later, to Shkov, a god-
forsaken little place in
Lithuania. And let that
serve to edify us.
The first consignment of
oranges having arrived in
Warsaw, the fruiterer ar-
ranged them in several
small pyramids; they shone
like globes of fire in the
glass showcase. But not for
long. They were all sold the
day they arrived. The noise
and greed of the street gob-
Re printed from The
Philadelphia Jewish Exponent
bled them up. Tired people
thrust them into their
pockets; with unwashed
fingers they ripped open
juicy, golden skins and
threw them onto dirty side-
walks, gulping down the
fruit as they walked along,
saying no more benediction
over them than a dog
would. The fragrant juice
dribbled over these guz-
zlers' untidy beards.
The oranges were suc-
ceeded in no time at all by
litter was indeed a greeting
from sun-drenched distant
lands and their skies of
perpetual azure. These
shreds of orange peel were
trodden upon, and horses
pulled their drays over
them, until a street cleaner
appeared to sweep them
into a rubbish can with no
compunction whatever.
And the oranges were done
for. Such was the end of
what had bloomed and
ripened somewhere among

**"

%
'*@tim

other fruit and even
vegetables: there was no
putting on airs at a fruit-
erer's. Only bits of their
vivid peel still littered the
street, like congealed
droplets from the rays of a
far off tropical sun. But no
one understood that such
shining fragrant leaves and
then been tossed into bam-
boo baskets under a warm
and smiling sky.
As for the second crate, it
reached Shkov a few days
after the first one arrived in
Continued on Page 16


Page 2 Tfce Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. May 11. 1984
New JCC plan to meet growth in community
In response to the growth of of South Broward has initwted
the South Broward community hold plan to create a multi
the Jewish Comrr.unit\ Center* purpose facility
n O
r% e\
is*
PRESIDENT REAGAN add read the Young Leadership
Conference is Washington March 13. Here, poaing with
Congressman Larry Smith are. Back row. front left. Lenny
Baer. Congressman Smith Michael CapUa. Front row. Harry
and Jarki Rosen. Phyllis Meehiowkr. Rnth Tupler. Sandra
Schneider. Debbie Brodie Anstin Tapfer Craig Marin. David
Brown (chairman, not shown).
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OONOORD
RESORT HOTEL
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%
t> PhAB X Lai*. >rr'>dent
of the Jewish Federation of Sr.uth
*ardhrh i assisting in the
rdinatkm of the n.-w pmieri.
d that a a,mm",
. v and a new Board
Fir* steps in
an -ake a multipurpose
a reality
ModMB, fully .quipped
Jewish community center* are a
wa\ td life in almost every major
J.-wih population concentration
m the Cnaed States, he said
Our area, the seventeenth
largest Jewish community in the
count rv. remains one of the few
thai still does not have such a
farilit\
The current JCC s function
from a numher of small facilities
throughout South Broward Dr
l-e\m explained that the new
center would merge all the JCC's
ices into one location and
it the creation of new
programs
l>r Samuel Meline. President
of the Jewish Community
Centers explained that the past
decade of population growth has
necessitated the construction of a
new center
The entire South Broward
Jiniatl .>mmunity seems fired
up bj a spirit of cohesiveness. a
Ifl 0OBM together he said
It i- aarehiBfl for a common
111 place that permeate*
rvarj age group, and social and
nk stratum These are
rgias that must not
'* ire the f I
that will help u build the new
| new

n
cisl and cultural fan
pa to

-ibers
(South Brnward*
st influential residents
Dr. Philip A. Levin. Dr. Saul Singer, and Dr. S|
examine proposed plans for the new JCC
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WOMEN'S DIVISION
SLATE OF OFFICERS
1984-85
It Meral Ehrenstein
>liian Campaign VP Susen Grossman
unpaign Vke-Presldent Mildred Friedman
lity Education VP Avis Sachs
lip Development VP Merle Orlove
V ice-President Ruth Glickman
.....................Sylvia Kalin
pntarian ................. Audrey Meline
ting Committee Chairwoman Janie Berman
and Grievance Chairwoman Beverly
Friday, May 11, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 3
lens Division held
iind Installation
jiursday April 12 at
Isle Country Club.
This celebration was in honor of
all the women who worked on the
1984 campaign and for the
installation of the newly elected
officers and board members.
Surrounding the cake in celebration of the successful Women's Division campaign, from left:
Beverly Bachrach, JFSB; Nancy Brizel, outgoing President; Meral Ehrenstein, incoming
President; Evelyn Stieber, outgoing campaign Vice President; Lynda Wilentz, chairwoman of
the event.
rnst-in receives the prestigious June Gordon Award
^ner Kaye, Executive Director of the JFSB. The
inually presented to an outstanding woman who has
rrship and great concern for the Jewish people.
'*,
! ?
Outgoing campaign vice president Evelyn Stieber p
Brizel.
ts gavel to outgoing president Nancy
<

i\ presents campaign award to Evelyn Stieber.
From left. Chairwoman Lynda Wilentz, committeemembers Janie Berman. Mary Gottlieb,
Arlene Ray, Beverly Shapiro.
Israeli Arab sees Mutual compromise as only way
r* HOSTEIN
Ueuish Exponent
abs are in a very
we are torn
Mty to Israel and
(people." said Walid
ner member of the
a peace activist.
orst part of all is
[people fight your
[your country fight
V"K "i Israeli when
Ke near Nazareth
[of the newly born
"in 1948. Sadik has
in a very difficult
Although we are
Mitically from the
|we are still tied to
"Hy. socially and
lid Sadik, who was
in Philadelphia recently under
the auspices of the International
Center for Peace in the Middle
East.
Like most Arabs, Sadik was
initially opposed to the establish-
ment of the State of Israel. 'I
didn't even know what a Jew
was." he recalled. Some of his
education about Jews and Juda-
ism came from his roommate at
Hebrew University n
Orthodox Jew from Brooklyn. He
even confessed to having helped
his roommate throw stones at
Shabbat violators driving
through the streets of Jerusalem.
While Sadik is "still not a
Zionist and never will be." he
believes Israel's existence is a
reality and must be accepted by
the Palestinians. "Only through
Walid Sadik
mutual recognition will we be
able to get out of the war atmos-
phere."
He also believes Israeli Arabs
"can play a unique role in bring-
ing Jews and Palestinians
together." With their ability to
appreciate "the pain and pleas-
urea" of both the Palestinian and
the Jewish people, the Israeli
Arabs are "the most realistic
segment in the Middle East," he
asserted.
"We can see the ignorance of
the Israelis about the Pales-
tinians and the ignorance of the
Palestinians about the Israelis.
There is a vast gap of under-
standing each side thinks of
the other as murderers and anti-
human beings. These images and
stereotypes are stumbling stones
to peace," he said. "We can serve
as a bridge."
This conviction explains
Sadik's involvement in Israeli
politics. A former activist in the
Mapam Party, the left wing of
the Labor Alignment, he left that
faction to help form Sheli. an
independent leftist party. In the
1981 elections, Sheli received one
seat in the Knesset which Sadik
shared with Uri Avnery, a
controversial Jewish peace
activist who has met with repre-
sentatives of the Palestinian
Liberation Organization.
Palestinian self-determination
is not Sadik's only concern,
however. As an Israeli citizen, he
is concerned with the Status of
Continued on Page 5


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. May 11. 1984
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J*nriar> Fadaraiion o' Soul" BVowara o>cai *vmMm O Sam* A tew "
Saui &nga< Tao Na*man and Nai Sadwv Traaaurw O HO*a0 Baron Sac'atari -
Si-aoa- E.acut,.a Chraclor Sumnr G naa Si*"" "Hia o> puJXKaiKX- 10 Ai IBjaw
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Milan JT im* Art. WNS MCA. AjeA. ana f A
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Earo*ard ?7iMoiipoodBiw3 Mo Out ot To*n upo" ai^ouasi
0IYAR6744
Number 10
Friday. May 11. 1984
Volume 14
Arabs may decide winner
Continued from Page 1
fought against the Arabs in all of Israel's wars. The Arabs
of Israel, he said, "could play a key role in paving the way
to peace with the Arabs of neighboring lands."'
Weizman promised there would be at least one Arab
among the first 10 candidates on his Yahad Party list.
although it is unlikely that Yahad will win more than
three or four seats. More certain of being elected to the
Knesset are the three Arabs who will be among the first 45
candidates on the Labor Party list.
In Israel, votes are cast for parties, not for in-
dividuals. Each party submits a list of its candidates for
Knesset seats and is allotted a number of seats propor-
tionate to its percentage of the popular vote. If a party
wins 10 seats, the first 10 names on its list are elected to
the Knesset.
While Labor was in power from 1948 to 1977, it was
able to offer material benefits to cooperative Arabs.
Traditional-minded Arab notables were more than a
willing to do the party's bidding in return for their share
of the spoils.
With the emergence of a well-educated, radical-
minded generation of young Arabs 15 years ago, a great
majority of Israeli Arabs turned their backs on Labor and
Labor-affiliated lists, choosing instead to support the
Communists, who in recent elections have received more
than half of the Arab vote, especially in urban areas.
In an effort to regain Labor's former strength among
Arab voters, party leader Shimon Peres has promised
rapid development of agriculture and industry in Arab
areas, more government jobs for Arab university
graduates and the inclusion of Arab leaders in all decision-
making bodies if Labor is victorious in the coming
elections.
But thanks to their strident anti-Zionism and the
support they receive from the Palestine Liberation
Organization, the Communists are expected to do well
once again in the July elections. But this time, they will be
challenged not only by Labor and other predominantly
Jewish parties, but also by a newly formed Arab party.
Founded last week by 150 activists from 22 Arab
localities, the new party has staked out a position of
waging an uncompromising fight for Arab rights while
cooperating with Jewish political groups that accept the
justice of Arab demand^
One of the leaders of this new party is Muhamad
Massawa. chairman of the Kfar Kara local council, who
recently argued that Israeli Arabs should be given the
same opportunity in other spheres as they now enjoy in
sports. Previously, Massawa said, local Arabs cheered
foreign teams playing against the exclusively Jewish
Israeli teams. But when Israeli's national soccer squad
defeated the Irish last month due in large measure to
Arab stars Rifat Turk and Zahi Armeli Israeli Arabs
were as enthusiastic as Israeli Jews.
"There would be a similar sense of identification all
along the line if the thousands of Arabs who had graduate
from Israel's universities were to be properly represented
in the upper echelon of the civil service, the economy and
other key spheres of society," Massawa said. "Were we
part of the system,' we would defend it."
Many Israeli Jews, however, are unwilling to accept
the possibility that local Arabs even if given a fair
share of power and responsibility would stand up for
Israel in a confrontation with their kin across the border.
Be that as it may. the needs and desires of Israel's
Arabs must be given careful consideration. Arab birthrate
trends indicate they may well constitute 20 or 25 percent
of the electorate by the end of the century. Such statistics
can hardly be ignored
Freij says Arabs live in fear that Israe]
will force them to go to Jordan
hVpriated with permission
from I araei Today
NEW YORK Ekes Freij.
Mayor of Bethlehem, privately
told a group of American Jewish
leaders that Went Bank Arabs
had told P1X) Chief Yasser
Arafat that unless he joined with
King Hussein in enterin* the
peece process, they would
support the Jordanian King in
taking unilateral action to break
the deadlock
In an unprecedented meeting
Freij mad* ihi- disclosure in
talk" with a leadership group of
the World .Jewish CoogreM
comprising 20 dm mban from
Canada and the United Stale-.
The mating was chaired by
Jacob Stain, co-chairman of the
International Affairs
Commission
1 '. ii said that \ral>* and
Nrneli- were destined to live
together in the Holy land and
there was a Need for direct
mesHings between Palestinians
and Jews
The Palestinians, he said,
should challenge Israel for
peace and not for war
Freij expressed support for the
Keegan Peace Plan and urged the
start of a new chapter where the
right of Palestinians and Israelis
to live in peace and security could
become a reality." He favored a
peace treaty between Israel.
Jordan and representatives of the
Palestinians which would provide
for open borders with free
movement and normaliMd
relations Freij said that as a
condition for a political settle
ment. he would certainly agree to
the permanent demiburustion of
Judea and Sam ana
According to the Bethlehem
Mayor the Arabs were living in
fear that the Israeli settlements
policy posed s danger to their
physical existence and that on*
day Israel would force the West
Bank Arabs to go to Jordan. He
appealed for humane treatment
of the Arabs on the West Bank
snd urged that t he government of
Israel be more realistic in its
policies there so as not to make
peace impossible
The Arabs had made "a tragic
mistake" by not supporting
Sadat when he came to Jeru
salem Israel, on the other hand,
he said, must learn that no
military sokiuo,,,
l*oUt* neighbors Frajij^
m**t,nK'> m AasZj
| U) leader m Jl
further tin ^^
that his *
Kreement with J,_j
framework for i Jj
tO DBgOtist* Wlh L
'v-v,TebkmfW0B
4
Having a
will
is like
holding
a winning
hand.
Ibuare
in
control!
? 4
Without a Will
you have lost control|
then be up to Uv i
Flordia to deodt s*j
assets are to bet
For more infortnatiotil
how to include thrj
Federation of Souti
B toward in your Wli
tact Michael Mosiorol
921-8810
s>
(Ti
%
(SEER)
Fiddler on the Qlyde.
By the banks of the nver Clyde in the bonny town rfGbaJD*
there thrives, a small hut active Jewish community center. And here a
simple stage h gfjaj shows put on by its proud members. You might he
stirred by bagpipes wailing to the strain* of Hava Nagila. Or even *e"*
ban danced by men in kilts
While pnsJuctkms like these do the heart good, the SooB ha*
an encore that does the palate good, as well: A wee sip of fine KOW
whisky Americans have also taken kindly to this tradition and made
J6tB Rare Scotch the .me prderred above all others. Rw so delicate and
o refined is its taste that J6tB is the scotch that whispers. And that d
wh\ b recommend it as the perfect libatitm sunnse. sunset or when
ever the curtain calls.
si
* > SBTs.l
)&B. It whispers.


Friday, May 11,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Pge 5
Iraeli Arab sees mutual compromise as only way
itimted from Page 3
tizens of Israel. Even were
^tinian state to be formed,
laid, he would remain in
JaK" of Taibeh, where he
vith his wife and four
Now a high school prin-
Sadik said he "will
Le to struggle for the full
if Arabs in Israel."
may be in the minority
does not feel alone in
|of his struggles. As a
if the board of trustees
International Center for
I in the Middle East
lian is its international
chairman and former
Supreme Court Justice
:>hn is honorary chairman
Ik works with both Jews
Ibfl in the peace camp.
kt good about the center
[* are a group of people
pl-s>rt the idea of self-
nation for the Palest i
nd equality for Israeli
Vhile we are all agreed on
we don't always agree
i achieve it."
knizing that the peace
[criticized by the majority
Jews and Arabs, Sadik
those who oppose
union are dreaming. "In
It. we are good dreamers
nra dream of a greater
|the Arabs dream of a
greater Palestine. But
dictates that peaceful
nee is the only way."
jgh mutual recognition
Ian easy path," Sadik is
tn about the prospects
rentual reconciliation.
pcularly after the Leb-
vasion and the massacres
tinians by both Israelis
|b states, more and more
ians are coming to the
Dn that this is the only
pace," he said. He cited a
I survey of Palestinians
the" West Bank that
B8 percent support full
iion with the peace
bit in Israel."
vhile, Sadik is eagerly
[forward" to the July 23
i in Israel. Although he is
a member of the Labor
It, he thinks a Labor
fnt could represent a
lection" for Israel. "The
pwsvn group in Labor is
>iggar, especially after
iiblica.
lames
opular
again
i the Jewish Post
Opinion
FRANCISCO Biblical
Cored a complete victory
i was the most popular
'girls born in the Jewish
*y here last year, while
nd Joshua split honors
forthern California Jew-
tin tabulated the names
[th announcements it
I during 1983.
feme Sarah also ranked
I and 1960 tabula
Jwas the most popular
[19H0 and 1982 and also
thin 1981. second that
hua.
the name Sarah was
Plowed by the names of
Huch was the top girls'
1980-1982; Rebecca.
ne in 1978. and Elena.
| h thia category for the
pular boys' names in
[Andrew. Brian. Jason,
d Matthew and David.
? boys'namee in 197a.
the Lebanon invasion," he said.
Sadik is also trying to organize
a new national Arab Israeli
party, but is unsure whether he
will succeed in time for the elec-
tions. His new party would be
"not Communist and not Zionist,
but an alternative for the Israeli
Arabs. It would act as a bridge
and a pressure group within the
Knesset to help the pesce camp."
While most Israeli Arabs
usually vote for the Communist
Party. Sadik said this is not
because they believe in commun-
ism, but rather because it is the
only party that continually fight
for Arab rights within Israel.
If his new party is not formed
in time, Sadik is undecided how
he will vote, though he said he
would definitely not cast his
ballot for the Communist Party
"Thst would be a wasted vote.
The Communist Party is isolated
from the Jewish community. My
concern is to convince and
penetrate the Jews."
-y*ff.
And ski.


Vjfl
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*



A
>

'M.



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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. May 11.

Letters
Feinsteinfor V.P.? Best
idea since chicken soup
bagel I it's a bole with dough
,i round rtt She would dtrrmi
drunkenness with the motto.
Liquor make" you thikrr Like
ood inrtdk mother the
would dom the hare and allow
jum one bottk) of I
**"' P"f Person ^
preferabK -n p^J i
HY|
Sou,*
The author is reacting to a
printed report that San Francisco
Mayor Dunne Feinstein is a
possible choice of the Democrats
for Vice President
Heprinted with permission
from Israel Today
Dear Kditor
Mayor Dianne Feinstein for
\ice president on the Democratic
ticket'' A splendid idea. To have a
Jewish woman for vice president
is like having chicken soup It
never hurts, it can only help
Jewish women had plenty of
experience as vice presidents in
Bnai Brith. Hadassah. Sister
hoods, just to name a few. They
make good public relations
people I>ook at the money they
raise for good causes and their
spending is good for our
economy
Who do you think is in charge
of making big decisions in a
Jewish home? The women The
men are too busy so they handle
thje small decisions and in a
Jewish home there are no small
decisions
Take my neighbor Shmerl
Shmataman He is a colonel in
the I S Arm> All day long he
bosses around hundred! of pi oph
but is BOB .I- he arrives home
his witc >enta hollers "shmerl.
carp out the garbagi and he
replies ^ ,.s ma am
This is u hat this country
Mad*, a woman who can control
our militar\ men. whose
authonts went out of hand We
mad strong woman who can
wrestle hw ,t\ from the men the
control o| their missiles and hand
This sud's
for you, Israel
I I I W IV (JTAI Urael I
nations. beef biewajT) mono;.
of its
local!) brewed Buda
which a( ( ording to Sami.
gwen s general manager is
identical l 108 >er
American original
Dror said that the new brand
was being produced under license
from Anheuser Busch. of St.
Louis, which produces Budwetser
in the l S and which is
providing the Israeli brewery
with some of the raw materials
and some of the secret
ingredients they use Anheuser
Busch experts visited the
brewery in Netanya 15 tunes and
it took five attempts to copy the
American product until the St
Iuis firm gave its final seal of
approval for use of its brand
name
I>ror said the Israeli brewery
had decided to approach the
American firm for production
permission to forestall any
attempt to import Budwetser
from the U.S.
Israelis drink little beer in
comparison to Americans and
Europeans Average
consumption here is 20 quarts a
year, compared to 120 quarts
annually in the IS and 170 in
beer-thirsty West Germany as a
whole, with a record of 275 quarts
in Bavaria where beer drinkers
like to keep cool heads
Gordon Leland
Master Piano Craftsman
Tuning Repairs Rebuilding
20 yi member
Piano Technicians Guild
432-7247
them a garbage can instead
l.ook at the problems the
Presidents wives ha\e re
decorating the White Hot]
Jewish woman has her own
daroratof and gats everything
wholesale F\er\ little saving
would help t he taxpayer
Besides, the way men have
been leading the country, no
woman can do worse What's so
great about our past v ice
presidents'' (Vice comes from the
word vices I At one time some
people suggested Billy Carter for
the vice presidency and he
probably would have made it, if it
wasn't for sn accident When he
returned from Libya to the New
York airport he couldn't hold his
beer
To improve the atmosphere
and perhaps relations with other
countries. many dignitaries
around the world would be glad
to greet and kiss a pretty face like
hers instead of some old timer s
with the Frankenstein look
(olda Meir wasn't as pretty,
yet she had done a good job She
was practical, fulhw and
economical I she cleaned her
hom. Itabaaaod
did windows Whet
Israeli pel '"' J
honor she refused
and said I wouldn't ant
people to lick me on tin badi and
pat me on the front
Comparing the Prandanta
names UkeJerr) Jimm) Ronnie
or rnt>. a name like Dianne has a
refreshing, great sound H
campaign manners should begin
In explaining to the American
people that Feinstein means in
English a fine stone, something
we need so bad!) in ow political
setting in W ashington
Dianne Feinstein would fight
pollution by raising a stink and
clean up corruption b) changing
the slogan from Where! 'he
i,i to When the thief
Would the real flMW/ -'['
forward She would make sun'
that am senator would think
twin before he turns over page
in the s, r..\:<
Dianne would appoint a health
minister who would cut out all
the junk food Americans are
being poisoned with ami replace
it with an honest !o gi.xiness
fcTJmaM**'*0***^
OCUHfMW
asasssa.
ALL Rooms Wslanlm,
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Music EntenakMiai
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Rabbinical Super***]
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305-538-5721
ERIC JACOBS Owraesawj
a.fflp.-Af?f.
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Bagels and cream cheese
will never be the same.
Because delicious Lander's Bagels can t be
matched tor flavor or variety Everything from Egg
toPumpemckeitoRaMn nHoney Everyonecer
tried Kosher Warm or toast n ajst rranutes and
taste1 Cfunchy outside and chewy nside
And nothmg but Soft PHILADELPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese can make the breaidast treat com-
plete Soft PHILLY is always aeamy smooth and
sprearJn ready Regular and al fiose detectable
trurt and vegetable flavors Al certfced Kosher too1
Lenders frozen bagels and Soft PHfUY Cream
Cheese otter so many taste combinations that
bagels and cieam cheese w* never be tw same
And neither ** your breakfasts'


1
Friday, May 11, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
>>v.
riisfsf-.cas".
r lighU a candle aa part of the remembrance of those
lg the Holocaust.
Salvador moves its
embassy back
to Jerusalem
5AI.KM (JTAI El
became the second
Ml!cr Costa Rica, to
Kmlwssy from Tel Aviv
Jem A spokesman for
Sgn Ministry said El
if mova was timed to
nth a ceremony in San
II hich the new Israeli
!<>r to Kl Salvador
eaenl his credentials
^1: I mhaaay was closed
us ago after it was
)> rebal forces.
idol Napolean
IGuerra of Kl Salvador,
li-- ( onntry's decision to
Pmbaaav to Jerusalem
in the human and
vaJuaa which
Israel, which is
like the countries of
pern i a country that
democracy, freedom,
prosperity
Of was among 18
mow their
rm goal:
rangelize
n-Jews
IVORK UTAi A
J | I i .'.in.-- ,in being put
Bari ,i movement which
pdi r claim is the first
Dgram by a major
ligious group to encour-
fs to choose Judaism
ermanent faith."
of such a project was
dosing session of the
kembl) of the Union of
| Hibrew Congregations
the association of
Synagogues, held in
1st November 14.
votad to create a
Commission on
riah Outreach which
piers said was designed
ge non-Jew ish partners
niamages. and their
i will as "unchurched"
to convert to Juda-
delegates acted in
I to information that
bird of all American
ntly marry non-Jews.
past four years, a joint
of the UAHC and the
Inference of American
k-AH). the organization
rabbis, has teated
rudy guides, films,
I'1 Judaism courses.
Iiscussions and other
helping non-Jews to
Judaism.
i-nt ion delegates acted
| that program and to
I permanent project in
with the CCAR.
of Dee Moines.
emission chairman,
"Outreach co-ordin-
W be assigned to all 13
kHC offices "to assure
ogram becomes a part
rm congregation."
embassies from Jerusalem to Tel
Aviv in 1980 to protest the
enactment of the Jerusalem Law.
which formally declared Israeli
sovereignty over all of Jerusalem
and affirmed the city as the
nation's united capital.
German bishop
says church failed
Jews 50 years ago
BONN UTAI The Church in
Oermany failed to discharge its
duties with respect to the fate of
the .lews in the Third Reich 50
years ago. Kurt Scharf. the
former Protestant Hishop of
Herlin charged.
Addressing an audience in
West Berlin. Scharf declared,
"We did protest, but we should
have shouted. In 1933 we should
have demonstrated in the Kur-
fuerstendamm (Berlin's main
thoroughfare) in solidarity with
the Jews."
Scharf acknowledged that
there were many cases where
church officials helped Jews find
refuge and ultimately saved lives
But there was no excuse for the
failure of the church as such, he
said. According to the former
bishop, there was still a chance in
1933 to save many Jews and even
to influence the fate of European
Jewry as a whole. But by 1938. it
was too late to change the course
of events.
Scharf criticized early anti-
Semitic tendencies in the church.
Kven before Hitler came to power
there were calls to eliminate Jews
from public life and to undermine
their cultural contribution, he
said.
Jcc
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
?BJ8HOtlYWOGOBI.Vr_> HOUYWOOO UOfilDA 3J020
921-6511
JCC SINGLES 20-40
A dance with continuous
music, cash bar and prizes will be
held Saturday May 12 at 9 p.m.
at Hillcrest Country Club. 4600
Hillcrest Drive. Hollywood. S3
members. $5 non-members.
COUPLES CLUB 20-40
A wine and cheese party for
young couples will be held at the
Center, 2838 Hollywood Blvd.,
Saturday May 12 at 8 p.m. S3 per
person.
SENIOR CENTER
Reservations are now 'lemg
taken for a trip to Harbour 'sland
Spa in Miami May 21-24. Spend
four days and three nights in-
cluding meals and many extras.
Call Rosalie at 921-6518.
^m
MOVING &
STORAGE
Local & Long Distance
Licensed & Insured
Hollywood
9233300
Ft. Lauderdale/
Pompano
563-5680
Dade
758-6500
You want the best for your
family. And that's just
what you're getting when
you cnoose from the
Del Monte family of
Suality tomato products.
?EL MONTF Catsup,
Stewed Tomatoes
and Tomato Sauce are
all made with luscious, ripe
i*u m Mon OaaeoM
OclIHontc
tomatoes and the finest
spices. Nothing artificial is
added. And they're all
certified Kosher-Parve.
So for a family of goodness,
look for Del Monte.
i


>Me8 ThJ^rtohFlordian of South Broward Hollywood Fri Chaplaincy Completes Busy Passover
R Joel Waist, Chairman of the
Chaplaincy Committee, reported
that the Chaplaincy Service of
the Jewish Federation of South
Brow and has engaged in a very
extensive Passover program
Passover Model Seders were
held at the following institutions:
Dania Nursing Home with Irving
Belson conducting the service;
Golfcrest Nursing Home with
Rabbi Richter leading the seder,
two seders at Hollywood Hills
Nursing Home' Al Cohen
leading one of the services and
the Temple Solel Religious
School part icipating in the other.
Washington Manor with the
students nf Beth Shalom Day
School participating: the Hallan
dale Rehabilitation Center with
the Hillel Community Day
School leading the service. RA R
Guest Home. Willow Manor
Retirement Home. Midtown
Manor. Lincoln Manor with
Rabbi Richter conducting theae
seders.
The Jewish Community
Centers of South Broward also
held mode* seders with the IWth
Shalom Day School and Rabbis
Arnold Richter and Harold
Richter participating at the
Senior Dav Care Center hranch
and with 'Rabbi Harold Richter
leading the service for the nutn
tional program
Model Seders were also held at
the Broward Correctional Insti-
tution with Rahbi Richter leading
the seder together with Sheila
Kolod and Dolly Malit/ South
Florida State Hospital held 1
seders- for (n-neral patient'
when- the CoiOBl I'oint Chanter
of Women's H'nai B nth under
the chairmanship of Toby
Pitchman served the Seder meal
The service was led bv Rabbi
COME UP TO THE
GOOOLIFE AT BROWN'S
In The Comfort Of The Catskills!
2 WEEKS 3-W..KS
Otig Ssctajn fcUn BkJg
CjMomu 4 Cetebnty
Beverly Ha>$
imperial & Regency
S 975
SI 084
SI 12S
II 125
SI 172
$1360
f 1.557
SI .617
SI 617
$1 685
SpSCaa> (Utounti tar longer J*>i
OM.V ANO WlEKlv RATES AVAa_ABlE
EVERYTHING INCLUDED IN OUR
CARE-FREE VACATION PACKAGE!
C Baggage Handbng And L*no Trartsportalcn
.To and From Hotel
I Tmm and Gratubes mduded to Rale
Jud Sen** mt\ tja Care For Special QMS
I Gourmet Meats Da*y C>Cocj Parties
7 Gnat imnaimm O 2 Shows Na/%
yOmcsio to 4 Orchestras
rrst GsN on Two tt-Ho* Go* Courses Tenors Rofts
SkainaMasWi Oub rttw Outdoor Pools. Oumanrjnrj
Sif*Wi* Speakary fango Shuftaftoard Dam,
I Asiobks and Am & Crate Classes-And Much More'
OurStpnitml You*Progrtms HanFxmm
0g^F*r Q*trw 01 MAqk
wTU r^m UfSiaan Brown Proudfy Prnta
r_/W An Evening Warn
~T[ SAMMY DAVIS JR.
J+ SUM MAY V rjfCtMATSM DAT VIIIEW
WE BROUGHT YOU THESE STARS
ANO MORE IN 83
STFVE LAW*NCf sad ITTM COMAf
ukmci wm*t mma somt vwtom
* MM* LfWW SMtCXY MEEK
* AJTA MORENO AJmOlY UEWlf T
See another great line-up of famous
headline's presented at the "Showplace
_______aH through Summer '84?
pWatad lo oaVr yw, th,
0900* at Dm CaMar
asSBSi SBh at an
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oar raaaarM OaVtal Dtat
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GREGBOttfiAMfnwr,
Apptwrtng MprTtry tn me
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LEE'S
808-431-3856
Mlnttasf, NY 11710 W
HaroW Richter wrth msmbsra of
the Bnai B'rith Youth Organ
uatM.n psrtripstmi in the
service together with Sheila
Kolod and Rabbi Arnold Usker
- permanent volunteers at the
State Hospital
Also at the State Hospital
seders were conducted by the
Federal Kin Chaplain. Rabbi
hVhter at the geriatric and
forms*- units He was assisted
bj Sheila Kolod and Doflji
viil.t/
In addition tfl the above nodal
seders Humana Hospital
Hisrayne and Humana Hospital
South Broward mooaorad Baden
cooductad bj Rabbi RJchtai and
Memorial Hospital had a dosed
circuit I \ Sadat taped by Kabbi
Kuhter and his family Tbssa
rare viewed by patients on i*Kh
seder evening*
A Passover package program
was led by the Chaplaincy
involving the blowing
congregations in the packaging
process Temple Beth El Temple
Beth Shalom Temple Solel and
the Hallandale Jewish Center
Also participating were the vol
unteersof the Jewish Community
Centers of Siuth Hroward
Almost BOO packages were
distributed to patients in nursing
homes, retirement homes, the
Slate Hospital, the Hroward
CorrectKinal InstitulKin. to
Hussian Jewish immigrants and
indigent*
The funding of the Passover
Care" package program came
from the Jewish Federal**! with
the following synagogues and
organizations contributing
Temple Beth Am. Temple Sinai.
Temple Solel. Hallandale Jewish
Center, the David Ben Gunon
Lodge of B nai B'rith and the
Carriage Hills B nai B'rith
Several individuals also
contributed to the Passover
Fund For the third year in
succession the Chaplaincy-
Service conducted a "Share-A-
Seder program This year this
pro)ect was conducted bv
Corinne Hirsch
i
Students
Hroward
in
part
the congregational religious achoob
licipated in a Children's Holocaust I
* ,, -- bj r------------------ ------ -' i' ait,
program last Sunday at Temple Solel. sponsoredbttb
and Educational Directors Council of the JFSB. TtsaY.
students gave a multimedia presentation "Prajafcl
Spring" snd Beth Shalom Day School MudenUdidsiJ
treatment of the Diary of Anne Frank Temple Sisjii
lit candles for the 6 million, and Temple Beth Ratal-3
a memorial prayer, (losing ceremonies were heldbri
from Temple Beth El.
TMf riMT.. [
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towers
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900 West Ave. On The Bay
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Master (.srd. Vim Amea
OvertooJung a great
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When you escape the Florida heat
thn Summer, escape to aornetrwng
more than nonstop overeatrtg
^ scap* to the FJrickman
We know that you go on vacatn lo
do more than ave from one meal lo the
nejfl That *whv we reonlheModa*ed
AmejKan Plan serving two sumptuous
meats daa> Breakfast (unta" II 30 am)
and Dinner (from 6 W lo 8 30 pm)
Middsy srwK Ks > r>ssgraficent Poo)
side Coffee Shop
There wsl be no atwwuncement at
I pm catang you bark to the Orang
Room arrach you usi tefl no need lo
rush off the gof course or lenras courts
Unge? at the pool al day you choose
We have one outdoor and ndoor (con
laawng heath club and jet wtar|pool
spa) Play dupta ate bridge take art
classes, go fofk dencrng fog or work
out on our (Jraversal rrwragym In short,
erwoy a ful day of outdoor activrs and
sunsrane. and al I he other fabulous
irangs we have lo offer, aicludavj enter
taavnent that s second lo none
SocorrtetolheBnckmsn Wherethe
mesfasrefun not sometfang that
gets vi the way of fun1
The Posner Family


Friday, May 11,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Norton Tire Company is not only Florida's
largest Michelm dealer, largest BF Goodrich
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515 South 0>i 632 4181
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2604 Sout" 4th St 464 6020
VIRO REACH
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907VoluMAvt 255-7467
NAPLES
20651 Tam.im.Tt 774 4443
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. May 11. 1984
Ask the Rabbi
The next level
By RABBI
RICHARD J MARGOLIS
Tempi* Sinai
This story is going to have a
happy ending. A noble young
Jewish family in our community
has opened its heart and its home
to a special 16 year old Jewish
boy whose circumstances neces
sitated foster care and a new
beginning in life Individual
professionals in our midst have
come forth to care for the b<
medical, dental, and legal needs
lit- will shortly -nter a school
in lmnment that will nurture hi*
adjustment and growth He has a
n' wurdrohe. new eyeglasses,
nrw surroundings on the outside.
on th' inside h- will soon begin to
feel warmth and trust, love and
sec urn >
The story did not have a happy
rx'^inninn VYithin days of hi>
father's untimely death just six
weeks ago. the boy was
abandoned by step mother of
recent relationship and deposited
at the doorstep of MRS His
natural mother has repeatedly
refused to accept any renpon
sibility in the matter Indeed, she
has sei/ed the opportunity to sue
the father estate Trie step-
mother has abandoned with the
late father's tangible assets The
boy found himself before a judge
who might have had little option
but to consign him to a shelter
(read juvenile prison) His
brother is now li\ ing in a Catholic
institution which came forth to
claim him Our young man was to
spend the next five living in a
hovel on a farm which is in fore-
closure Such things can't happen
to Jews here in South Broward.
you say?
A Jewish worker at HRS
brought the matter to the atten-
tion of our Jewish Family
Service, which searched admir-
ably for proper care and inserted
a small notice in the April 19
edition of the Floridian It was
truly providential that a sensitive
young Jewish mother noticed the
request, and together with her
husband acted quickly to rescue
the boy just 48 hours before the
farm was repossessed and the
boy would have been dispatched
to the shelter
As pleased as I am with the
OOtCOflM of this touching and dis-
tressing episode, and as much as
I admire the efforts of our Family
Ban ice and the understanding
and largesse of the pr ofcaaional
who stepped forward with help
hir. help wa Matted, 1 cannot
escape a profound uneasiness
OVM the wh\ in which this chal-
lenging situation was handled It
is a matter of record that all of
the responses were tatpTOVMad
partly because of the inherent
difficulty of teenage foster can'
cases, but mo*lly because ue are
presently unprepared as a.leuish
community to deal with matters
of personal crisis and real need m
our mm area' Make no mistake,
and let me assure you. had these
circumstances arisen in the life of
a 1K year old boy in I srael. or in a
family of Soviet Jewish lm
migrants, we would have been
right there. It is because we are
not currently programmed with
( nsi Intervention Resources of
the quality and magnitude
demanded by this case that the
bog suffered, in addition to his
bereavement. prolonged
abandonment, deterioration of
his health and emotional well
being, a damaged legal position,
and most important. help
lessness
Nor is this the only such
matter to come to my attention
this year Several month ago a
young woman needed
deprogramming and exit
counselling after a horrifying
experience in one of the cults
Money was raised privately to
send her to Israel after her condi
t.on st.hil./ed Many of us were
called upon a vear ago to respond
to the needs of an Argentinian
Jewish familv which became
impoverished in our community
after fraud t>v partners had bank-
rupted the family s business In
each of these situations as well as
he current case, our response
was tardy improvised, and
renden-d on an ad hoc twists
Nor is it acceptable under such
, inunistances to find fault with
our Jewish Familv I
has not vet bean pn
and fun.:. I al OB a Criati
intervention DMM with such real
life situations Perhaps we are
uncomfortable admitting as
modern, afflu.
that such misfortune* could
artuallv happen right here in our
own neighborhood Hut thev do
And thev will continue to
happen
We will ascend to the next level
of maturity as a .Jewish commu-
nity when we learn to rWDOOd to
crisM in an organistd timely and
affective manner
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Sabbath aerMcea 15 pm Hellgioua school Pri-kindergrtfi-
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Friday, My 11,1964 / Tha Jewiah Ftoridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
iel rejects Pope's call to give up Jerusalem
JALEM A call
John PauFl II for a
itcrnat lonul jruaranteed
lor Jerusalem "so that
Kr i he other cannot place
li.Mrimination" haa been
>\ Israel.
Minsitry spokesman
nhoud told reportera
jsalem haa been the
jf the Jewiah people
ui history and will
rael's capital forver. For
time in hiatory, all
in Jeruaalem can enjoy
full, free acceas to holy places and
freedom of worship."
The Pope made the suggestion
about Jerusalem in a compre-
hensive apostolic letter addressed
to Catholics in Israel and to all
people of the Middle East The
letter was released as Roman
Catholics around the world began
ceremonies commemorating the
death of Jesus in Jerusalem.
Noting that Jerusalem was a
holy city for Christianity. Islam
and Judaism, the Pope called for
Nelaon and Linda Saver act Hannah Seneeh'a poetry
|t Temple Israel of Miramar This program waa part of
cauat Education Week sponsored by the JFSB.
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a lasting and "just solution" to
the status of the city, which
Israel declared its "united and
eternal capital" in 1980. He said
he was "convinced the lack of
efforts to find a just solution to
the question of Jerusalem would
only compromise the search for a
peaceful solution to the Middle
East conflict."
In 1980, when the Knesset
enacted the Jerusalem Law,
which affirmed that Jerusalem
was Israel's united and eternal
capital, the Vatican criticized the
move and said that Israeli
guarantees of free acceas for all to
the city's holy places were
insufficient.
In 1980, then Israeli Premier
Menachem Begin invited the
Pope to visit Israel. Vatican
sources said over the weekend
that the possibility of a visit in
the near future was extremely
remote. In 1982, the Pope mot
with Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization leader Yasir Arafat.
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Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday, May 11. 19H4


Friday. May 11,1984 / The Jewiah Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
i. Clark helped Holocaust survivors
)v JAMES RICE
lAGO (JTA) Obituary
| about four-star General
rk. who died last month
of 87, left unmentioned
role he played in the
ition and resettlement of
it survivors in the Dis-
rsons camps of post-war
summer of 1945, Pre*-
irry Truman was highly
by media reports of
Iment of Jewish survivors
S. Army-controlled DP
ran being treated with
ird "to their former
persecution," were
der U.S. military guard
vded. unsanitary, and
grim conditions," with
^adequate food and little
an eventual solution of
Operate situation, said
^uently. on August 31,
iman rebuked General
Kisenhower for these
is in the U.S. zone of
f, because official poli-
not being carried out
lubordinate officers."
jar situation prevailed in
zone of Austria, where I
stationed in 1945 as
>resentative There, the
is trying to move Jewish
from one bad camp to
precipitating a peaceful
iprecedented demon-
lbs the Jews in front of
Army divisional headquarters in
Lmz.
Wheb a cable was sent to the
JDC Paris headquarters through
Army communication facilities,
describing these events, Clark,
the U.S. Commanding General in
Austria, telephoned me at 3:00
a.m. to say that he had inter-
cepted my cable. He invited me.
together with Chaplain Eli
Bohnen. to meet with him and his
top officers in Vienna the next
day. Clark also informed me that
he was sending home the officer
responsible for the Una. debacle.
At the Vienna meeting. Clark
sharply reprimanded his staff
because they "had not carried out
his orders" to provide proper
facilities for the Jewish refugees
an extremely serious charge.
Clark emphasized that these
orders would be followed, not
only because they came from the
President, but because he
thromughly supported the
principle that Jews had been the
most persecuted by the Nazis.
and were entitled to first
consideration.
Clark then announced he was
appointing General Edgar Hume.
Chaplain Rohnen. and myself as
a special team to carry out his
orders. In a personal meeting
afterwards. Clark told me that
care of Jewish DPs was a top
priority, and the highest Army
authorities were available to us
for this purpose. The results were
immediate and spectacular. Jews
were moved out of miserable
camps into housing projects
formerly occupied by Austrian
workers, and into hotels in Bad
Gastein. one of Austria's most
beautiful resorts.
This was a most fortunate
choice because it was located in
the Austrian Alps on a highway
to Italy. Kncouraged by Clark's
attitude, officers and GI's unof-
ficially aided thousands of Jews
to go through Bad Gastein to
Italy, as part of the Aliyah Beth,
the "illegal" emigration to
Palestine.
Despite bitter private and
public protests by the British
authorities who were making
every effort to keep the refugees
out of Palestine, Clark never
wavered. His forthright actions
helped make it possible for
Holocaust survivors in Austria to
celebrate their first J DC-supplied
Passover after liberation, with
rekindled hopes for a brighter
future.
Great News For Floridians
When Florida gets hot and humid (in July and August)
Do you have a summer home up north? No?
...Well. Now You Will! Where?
At BEAUTIFUL CIRCLE LODGE
ON SYLVAN LAKE
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Consider These Advantages:
There U no investment
You are free of responsibility for upkeep & maintenance
Food shopping? None.
There is no rooking2 meala per day
Your choice of private or non-private acromodalions
Discount of 5% for 3 or 4 week stay
10% discount for 5 or more weeks
Sports sctivities
Folk dancing
Entertainment
Yiddiah culture
Split up your viait: spend a few weeks at toe Circle Lodge, leave to visit
friendu relative* and return for a few weeka of more of that special
Circle Lodge brand of good times.
For choice rooms register now
Golf available nearby
PRIOR TO JUNE 15. MAIL TO;
Circle Lodge. 45 E. 33 St..
New York. NY. 10016
Tele (212) mWUO
AFTER JUNE 15. MAIL TO:
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(212)564-1077 or(941)221-2771 j
wmmmmmmmmmmmmmt*
mging our
rities toward
'marriage
lAKCKKY MEYERS
rh Jewish Chronicle
ferities may have to
men intermarriage is
If this seems hard to
imMiler these numbers.
M to 190. 5.9 percent
in the United Slates
errnarried. The rate
to :il percent between
197:< According to a
Be by the American
imittee. one-third to
tt of the Jewish
l in this country is now
t>n is no longer the
n With 400 to 600
children of mixed
hanging in the
has become jsut as
[to encourage the re-
i intermarried into the
imunity
|a need for the already
Bterfaith couple to
i maintain a dialogue
imunity, in order for
n to feel accepted, if
lised as Jews. The
tners must not turn
on their Jewish
P of feelings of anger
dman. director of
Education of the
1 Service Agency of
Ishington. and Rabbi
jBaker. Executive
(he AJCs Wash-
I were in Pittsburgh
discuss a program
jh families that is
Washington.
Bterfaith Couples
aids couples in
kills which help to
e many problems
in intermarriage, as
"ble ways in which
be solved The
i not advocate inter
NOW YOU CAN USE
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Now the condiments and sauces that have met the
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Our Worcestershire sauce is made from the finest
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c&l&dtj&r


Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. May 11.1984
CorqrQUpifcy Calendar
Cow piled by taut* Meimone
May 4
Florida Friends of Beniamin N Cordozo School or low invite*
United Slates Senator Patrick leahy to speak a' Inaugurol
Distinguished Public Service Award Dinner at Hillcrest Country
Club in Hollywood Call 463 3350
May*
Rho Pi Phi. the international phormacy fraternity presents the
Fifth Seminar of 1984 at Home Savings Buildings. Young Circle
8am Coll 932 1910
May 4 1
Florida Mid Coast region of Hadassah holds 6th Annual Con
ference at Holiday Inn Plantation Coll 73' 9193
May 14
Summer Singles Mission to Israel orientation meeting 7pm
Jewish Federation of South Broward 2719 Holly wood Blvd Coll
921 8810
May 16
Sou'heos' Senior Doy Care Center picnic. 10 a m l 30 p m at T
Y Pork Pavillion 9 Jewish fomily Service of B'Oword County
holds its 22nd Annual Meeting. 7 30pm a' Jewish Community
Center Soref Hall. 6501 West Sunrise Blvd
May 17
Temple Beth fl sisterhood rummoge ond white elephont sale 9
am to 1 p m at 1351 S 14th Ave Hollywood Call 920 8225
Temple Solel lecture on Israel Tour 8pm 5100 Sheridan St
Hollywood
May 20
Temple Solel picnic. Mom ol T Y Pork Brotherhood Chovenm
and Temple Beth El sponsors congregational picnic ot T-Y Park
(4 adults. (3 children Call 981 7347 Temple Smai holds
Confirmation Graduation. 7pm, honoring the Poul B Anton
Religious School students Temple Smai Mens Club breakfast,
10 am Temple Beth Shalom sisterhood champagne donor
bruncheon 11am in the Temple ballroom Sponsored by
Flagler Federal Savings ond loon Call 961 -7347 Temple Isroel
of Miramor Toroh dedication, followed by brunch 10 a m
May 23
Temple Solel holds Congregotion Annual Meeting ond Covered
Dish Supper 6 30 p m
Your Community Calender welcome* new* of your Jewish nan-
led organization All meetings times and their locations should be
directed to Art Harrta. aaaociate editor at the Jewiah Federation
of South Browa''3. 77*9 MoVywood Blvd Calendar information must
be received at least two weeks-before publication date
ttTl.e recipe fer
Gulden's MmUi*
has been in my
family for years.
And these recipe,
wWbeiByonr
family
for years, too!**
intfUf UU*.1
J
PaM of Sole
I ,aft.kNl<'<-> *''<"
,..llh n
Shi aunUr* til "'* I" -+*rl"Tt*
-
-
-. ...
*l 'ewn
lexw .,
t <***'
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'(wiii V-
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Czech Jews to
get tint rabbi
In 40 years
NEW YORK (JTAl This
summer, for the first time since
World War II. the Jewish
community in Czechoslovakia is
going to have it own rabbi
This is a major cause (or cele-
bration for us. and I)r Desider
(ialsky. president of the Council
of Jewish Communities in Czech-
oslovakia
He said that a young (zeeho
slovakian Jew will be ordained as
a rabbi on June 10 at the Jewish
Seminary in Budapest. Hungary
"We are going to open a Talmud
Torah and revive Jewiah life."
There were about 350.000 Jews
in Czechoslovakia before the war.
he pointed out Asa result of the
Holocaust there are leas than
20.000 today, mostly elderly
Jews who survived the Holo-
caust.
According to Galsky. moat of
the Jews in Czechoslovakia today
lead "good, comfortable lives '
He said that what they need moat
of all is to be relieved of the
feeling of isolation from other
Jewiah communities in the world,
and welcomed visits by American
Jewish individuals and groups to
Czechoslovakia
He stated that Jewa in Czecho
slovakia "are not discriminated
against any more than any other
minority group in the country."
"But if there is any an*i-Semitic
attack against us. we respond to
X firmly "

-T&
: couldn't be anything
but Maxwell House.
__ j^Good to the Last Drop*
KCrtMMK

Friday, May 11,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 15
rk Cohan, Chairman of the Educational Committee of
Teacher Learning Center, with Avia Sachs. Chair-
l for synagogue funding.
tacher Learning Center Opens
ngnition of the need to
relop teacher creativity in
mon synagogue school,
rish Federation of South
last Sunday officially
its Teacher Learning
the guidelines of a
of teachers and
Is. the TLC is developing
study in Bible, history.
Jewish life and child
oent. Teachers will be
use texts, teachers'
and media including
ps, tapes, records, and
leaders, and anyone who works in
a Jewish setting can come to
exchange, share and discover
ideas and thoughts in a
supportive informal
atmosphere.*' said Sandra Ross,
Educational Director of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
'Its purpose is to broaden the
range of teaching skills, to help
the teacher enrich the curriculum,
and to give the teacher the tools
to create materials to teach and
reinforce learning." she said.
The
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It makes your every
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Gratifying your wishes, fulfilling your needs, is what
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And stimulating seminars, among a variety of activities that
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Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. May 11 1984
The Immortal Orange
Continued from Page 1
Warsaw. After being
jounced and joggled in an
overcrowded freight car,
they then got a thorough
shaking up in a cart before
they were at last permitted
to settle down.
The woman who ran the
poetry store railed U> her BM
rtand
Here, my handy fellow, will
you go and opon that crate of or
anges for tkaJockmoimi (the
milling "t tfifts tor I'uriml
DaapJM his wife s tone of
irons Elya the shopkeeper was
an expert at unpacking He
workeii tor a couple of hours un
packing the crate prying off
tin COVW with the unhurried care
of a leweler disengaging a
precious stone, while his trffs
stood by anil offered advice \l
last tht- crate was opened, and
the warm glow ot oranges was
revealed like t he blush of a prettv
girl From under their hlue issue
w rappings, the oranges ga\e off a
luscious aroma. as bet it ted the
approaching holidaj
Alter a while the Orange*
naatlj arranged in the tiny
window of the store, peered out
onto iin mudd) squars at the
towering ?.''^ sk> the anon
drifts along the gutters the
peasants <>t White Russia muf-
fled up in their patched yeUoa
sheepskins I he entire setting
was so foreign sopolai so frigid,
l otulit ton "I sijualor
It the tropical fruit, with their
exoti
peared totalh opulent and
strangi in the povert) of this
unhkeU setting, like kinglv rol
eggar s hov el
sppi sred on the
iu with a woolen shawl over
her rrying a net shopping
bag Shi had caught si^ht ol the
freshl) ked shipment and
. to make a purchas)
tor the coming hoi.
\nd it is nisi hen- that t In- or
angl "i ,,ur ta.- OB im-
mortality Poor and drah is the
life m shk!o\. whatever parts
of natun geese ma> from
time to time In-tall the town are
sumed oil b) bit, with the
h> .; ol asnaea < )f this
fruit which thi fates have cast up
an at 1 ven had this OTangB been none
ot her than the wandering spirit of
some imful creature, it would
have found redemption in the
house ot Auntie reiga
II
^ Oil won t lake even eight ko
pet k- (Of it So good hvi '
I he proprietress of the shop
knows ven. well that there is no
other place where Auntie feiga
can go to buy an orange, but all
the same she pulls her back by
her shawl All Jews should have
a I'urim as good as the golden
things I m selling you I'm doing
it only to make the first sale!"
Only to make the first sale,
echoes f.lya the grocer, skillful
unpacker of orange crates
A copper more, a copper less
Auntie feiga chooses the best
and the heaviest of the oranges,
wraps it and lowers it into the net
bag among the eggs, the Purun
sweets, and all the other tidbits
At home, s bsnd of youngsters
Single Mission
meeting
There will be the third and last
orientation meeting for the
"Hsnkvah Summer Singles
Mission to Israel" on Monday
May 14 at 7 p.m at the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
2719 Hollywood Blvd The
mission will take place between
July 22 and Aug 1 For informa-
tion, please call Debbie Brodieat
921-8810
Auntie Feiga says that if she were a rich woman,
every single day she would eat half an orange Her
imagination simply cannot deal with the idea of a
whole one.
WOO|H down on her. all the way
from the 11 year old Talmud
scholar to a mere sprig just
beginning his altph-btth, who
have been released from their
school rooms because ol the hob
day They immediately U-gm an
inspection of their mother's
shopping lag
Mamma, what have VOU
bought? What have \ou Ix.ught.
Mamma''
\untie Feiga subdues them
this one with a slap on the face,
the next with a kick the third by
a twist ot her ear Woe is me.
the) tall on me like locusts' \,|
the same, she shows them what
she has bought Than, have a
look, vou s, amps nd ragamuf
fins'
In the minds of the heap, the
orange gleams forth from among
the usual Lithuanian delicaCBN
liki .i foreshadowing ol riches and
happiness
1 he i hildren gBZS at it awe-
struck From last I'urim a
memory has lingered with them
like a ghost the nienvrv "I
lust such a fragrance, just such a
truil Not once again has it come
to lite identical in small and
shape There it is! Until nail
the) will not see its nke again
Their small, thin hands lutch at
it. smiling, the) go into raptures
<>h how good it will taste'
cries the voungaal <*h how
goiMl it smells!
It grows m Palestine, ob
s.rvcs the lalmudist who for
boom reason becomes proud and
gravi
Auntie Keigs locks up the or
ange in the sideboard Hut the
roumi fragrant, flame-col red
fruit lives on like a happv dream
in the minds of the chudren Its
opulence and novel! v are a
splendid contrast to the hard
green apples and the dill pickles
Continued on Page IH
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Friday, May 11 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 17
Zambia losing its tribe of Jews
iCK GOLDFARB
[Philadelphia
rish F.xponeat
IRSELY SETTLED
J on a high, temperate
t is larger than Texas,
home to 73 different
ibes. It is said that the
ne the 74th.
settlers arrived in this
central African
t>und the turn of the
tnci at its peak in the
i Jewish community of
then the British Pro-
|of Northern Rhodesia
| about 1,500.
majority have since
|t> other lands,
snized younger genera
abroad for higher
ai.d stayed abroad.
I followed, and other
nmigrated to Israel and
(ica
nbia's capital city,
fctands a white syna
1th hundreds of little
The structure was built
ly 1940s, as the town
Jewish population was
I 1 recently wanted to
j Lusaka synagogue on
of Katilunga and Cha
oads. no one seemed to
re the key was But the
i adjacent building, the
Mah Communal Hall.
The hall, which had
led to accommodate
:>rshipers on holidays,
nursery school for
klrircn
the wall a faded Star
as ->til visible. Ileneath
Bit-eyed youngsters
p quizzically at the
then went back to their
nks.
the handles of the
diKirs that once led
munal Hall to the
[clicked open, and as I
on the door. 1 felt
It of heavy objects
Jack wards Inside. I
my way through
tacks of tables and
M of which had been
tinst the door to secure
rainy wooden In-nches.
prayerbooks were
lin dust, and the
piink-s of sunlight that
through the drawn
[nothing to dispel the
of sad disuse The
km was crammed with
Hd t-choes of a bygone
black nursery teach-
to smilingly assure
lyers were still being
It once or twice a year,
fa whose names she
lember. The syna-
always clean and
l, she insisted.
came to Lusaka in 1964, at-
tracted by its excellent climate.
As a "neutral" Dutch Jew.
Prins served as president of the
Lusaka congregation for 12
years, succeeding with good
humor and tact at bringing the
Litvak and German membee of
the community much closer
together.
A man of many yarmulkea,
Prins catered to the religious
needs of Lusaka's Jews while
building bridges to the African
community.
At the time of independence,
he invited top government
leaders to the synagogue, where
they joined with the congregation
in a special thanksgiving service
to mark the event.
On another occasion, Prins in-
vited a group of black Anglican
seminarians to attend Shabbat
services. The student clerics were
deeply impressed by the service,
but Prins was taken aback a few
days later when one young semi-
narian stopped him in the street
to remark. "I want to compli-
ment you on the excellent way
you conducted mass last Friday
night."
Today Prins lives in South
Africa, where he writes and lec-
tures on Jewish themes. He refers
to his two decades in Zambia as
his "happiest years."


"The average African does not
know what a Jew is." says Prins.
"Anti-Semitism, per se. does not
exist among Africans. Feelings
against whites, perhaps, but
Jews were never singled out. "
In the elegantly furnished liv-
ing room of Abe and Vera
Galaun, longtime Jewish resi-
dents of Lusaka. I heard a dif-
ferent view of African toward
Jews. The Galauns replayed a
video tape of a Zambian Broad-
casting service program called
"They Came to Stay," a series
depicting the lives of successful
immigrants.
This particular program was a
tribute to Galaun cattle
rancher, owner of vast farms,
prosperous businessman and self-
Continued on Page 18
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To mark its 36th Anniversary,
Israel strikes sheqel coins
with a message: Brotherhood.
en t ion was drawn
beaut if uly wrought
sis of the ark's doors,
laic motifs had been
into the sheets of
en metal Stars of
jrahs, the Ten Com-
The artwork had
crafted by a man
im Grill who, I was
en a plumber by pro-
the raised bimak in
the room stood two
candlesticks with
crowns, also re-
fashioned out of
years Lusaka was
full time rabbi, and
conducted in this
ise of worship by an
Amsterdam-born
Maurita Prins.
layman, Prins came
ily of sages and rali-
stors which included
Rafael Hlrsch, the
19th-century
rish exponent of
tiding his youth in
and London. Prins
___, ... "Achvat Yisrael." The reverse
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maining quantities, if available, are offered to the general public.
Legal tender issued by the Bank of Israel, Gold and Silver
Proof corns are frosted relief on a mirror-like background, with
"Mem" mintnurk. Silver B.U. coins are of uniform finish,
with "Star of David" mintmark.
This unusual coin issue was selected by the Bank of Israel
to promote the awareness of brotherhood, unity and mutual
love among all mankind. Selfless love, we are taught, is self
interest, and these coins arc a daily reminder of this precept
The obverse pictures a filigree likeness of branches and
roots against which arc the Hebrew words for brotherhood
I EB hwd Government Coins nd Medals Corp. Liaison Office for North Amenca. 350 Fifth Avenue, New York. NY 10118
I I I Please send the following Independence Day Coins
mom WA *T ___
VALUE METAL MM CM EACH___TOTAt
mi ANT VALUE_________MtlAL ww _- cm-n
10 Sheuahm Gold/900 Proof 30 17 28 J40S
2 Sheuahm Silver/8S0 Proof 37 28.8 S 40
" I Sheuel Silvct/8S0BU 30 14.4 t 2
D Please register me as a Preferred Customer (Collector) without
obligation and send announcements of future issues
Name ipkatc pnntl _--------------------------------------------------------------------
Address _____------------------------------------------------------------------------
I enclose a US hank check or M O for I
' I -____I _... _____- .. I.-_ rv.nl _- tn
City
State
Zap
I I understand the tost ineludes postage and handling, and delivery wdl IbhcW landscape, w
' be made from Jerusalem within appro* 9 weeks. a__Btcra. nature cc
Proceeds irom the sale el o this coin are earmarked lot the .mrxovement ot
nanunal parks and gardens, the cicavatran ol antiquities
i appro* 9 weeks. a__ae_ctal nature conservation f


Page 18 The Jewish Flondian of South Broward-Hollywood Friday. May 11 1W4
The Immortal Orange
Continued from Page 16
the children haw seen M much ot
all winter long
In due course the I*unm feast
arrived The orange was ens-
conced in the place of honor
among pastries. marmalade
squares, candied ginger and
other sweets, glowing like a topaz
set in a multi-colored mosaic.
All this Auntie Feiga covered
with a napkin and entrusted to
the Bearer of Gifts to be earned
away. The orange lifted its crown
from under the'napkin as if to
say. "1 am here. I am whole and
unharmed a happy holiday to
you. little ones!" The children
followed it with anxious eyes
They knew how many tribula-
tions it had to pass through be-
fore the Hearer of Gifts returned
with it. and those tribulations
were indeed many One aunt
traded the orange for a lemon and
sent the former to still another
kinswoman. As a consequence
Auntie Feiga was one lemon to
the good This she sent to the
kinswoman who had it originally,
and there it met with the orange
again, there was another e*
change, and Auntie Feiga had
her orange once more. She lifted
the napkin, and there it was, the
rascal, enthroned in its former
place like a king above his re-
tinue, lording it over the cookies
and the slices of candied lemon
peel The chill of the Purim night
rested upon it like dew; it was a
bit weary and chilled by its
travels on such a strange, cold,
and unfamiliar night, yet seemed
to be smiling There, children.
I w come back to you safely.
whalewr were you afraid of
III
I'urim was over The orange.
blissful in its \ irgin state, lay
m ac t fully on the sideboard
\\ hem wr a sabbath treat was
offered to the kinfolk who
gathered round the table, there
the orange would be in its prince
is place, surrounded by plebeian
apples and walnuts It would be
examined by the guests who
would ask how much it had cost,
posing as connoisseurs, people of
sstabushsd means accustomed to
such delicacies and then it
v*ouli be put tmck The apples
and walnuts vanished one b> one
hut the orange always managed
1.1 sup nut of the hands of the
kinfolk and to remain intact
s>hklovian relatives are not God
forbid, gluttons 1 hev know what one is supposed
to psss hv as a matter ot StJ
quetta
With the coining ol the month
ot \diir I hen wi n M-w n
casions lor merrymaking lea
days alter Pui rothal was
celebrs kuntM I --iga i Her
eldest daughter was being mar
riad < >t! to a res] i oung
mun Again the orange reposed
in the place of honor direct!)
un<:r IDS new tangled hanging
lamp, us though ali the !j" wen
on its account I rue. one of it*
cheeks was a trifle soil and flab
bj like that ol a retired general.
but its appearance still made an
impression It gave the table a
I foreign opulent elegance
The >oungsiers. from the DO)
just starting OB hisulr/ih-hrrh on
up t< the 11 \ear old Talmud
scholar. had reminded their
mother over and over again, by
various subtle hints, that it was
high time to k-t them have a taste
1984
ISRAEL
SUMMER PROGRAMS)
Fo' adults nigh school college
& graduate students teachers &
early childhood ed jcators
Our programs provide more m
tense educational content than
any regular tour Some
programs offer umvensity credits
For information
Education A Culture Dept
World Zionist Org.
515 Park Ave,
New York. NY 10022
(212) 7520600 ex t 384
ol the fruit, sxi that thev could
sav the saekeckeyoas tfcebene
dktkW over thetnnts ot the war
Than was nothing they wanted
so much as to offer up that bene-
diction Hut Auntie Feiga. lor her
part, had given them a prettv
stern reproof You loafers' Yoa
gluttons When the time COBMS
to say the laaaei heyoaa, vou will
hear about it Irom the sexton
Your father and mother aren't
going to gobble up that orange all
by themselves Sou needn't be
afraid of that, not one bit
During the betrothal the small
fry were prartially in a panic
What if the bridegroom should
suddenly take in into his mind to
say the shthrchesanu' Could
anybody predict what wish might
pop into a bridegroom's head
during h betrothal* For his
mother always gave him the best
morsel, anyway!
The bridegroom was himself
from Shklov however, and being
a decent sort, he knew that or
anges weren't put into the world
for the purpose of being eaten by
bridegrooms at betrothals, but
solely to adorn the table He
holds the fruit for a moment,
while the small Adams apple
bobs uo momentarily in his
throat Km OBI) 'or a moment
X,i so the orange remains in
tact
Hut at least the happiast of
sahbath nights has. omi Hv now
i he orange no longer quite so
shapal) ol quifci SO fragrant It*
youth has alreadv peasad But no
matter so long as it s an or
unge Uhtf I be sal-hat h eve meal
everybod) It m an elated mood
The voungsters leaf in their bones
that this time the laaaarkeyoaa
will at last lie carried thniugh.
but thev put on an innocent air
One wold almost think there was
no such thing in the world as an
orange
l'n. Auntie Feiga says,
turning to her husband, take
that orange over there and divide
it among the children What's the
use of letting it be for so long''
Fncle In. a bearded Jew with
cross eyes well known as a
connoisseur of oranges, who
during his life has treated himself
to half a do*n at the very least,
and possiblv even more. Uncle
l'n seats himself comtortahlv in
the place of honor at the table
He opens the large blade of his
safety pocketknife Ian ancient
one. tempered at Zavyalov i and
proceeds with the operation The
hildren stand around the table
and watch their father with ei
iromc rrverenov as if he were the
nest ol magicians, neverthe
K-ss ihev WOUM like if possible,
to have a glimpse of what is
going on inside of the orange
Already they have the taste of it
on their tongues Hut Uncle l'n
" in n ham (.. i
,u,l> S 1.H
such lines tkn^T"al
alow is 1[^aaj
Continued Nt i^j
cosmic kids
The taam is out of this world
Wju
** "* Wast withGovk r.**.0*17
Because Cosm* km, m, ^ ,**?,
MaS
** S fr<>
where shopping 6o pleasure7doysaweek
Pubin Bakeries open al 8 00 A.M.
Decorated for Mother s Day
Heart Cake
$Q99
8-inch
aize
PuMx Vanfaa Ice Cream
Apple Pie
Available at AH Pubsix Storeys
and Danish Bakarias.
Chocolate Pecan. Chocolate Chip. Sugar.
Peanut Buttar or Oatmeal
Assorted Cookies...........*S $219
Cheese Ring....................e*ch$169
Delicious
Blueberry Muffins........... t *119
ms\
9
Available at Pubk* Store* with Fresh
Danish Bakeries Only.
Beautrrudy Decorated
Rose Corsage Cake........ech5^
Water Rolls......................'A?79*
Defccioue
Strawberry Napoleons ...2 1
Pumpernickel Bread....... n 69*
Prlcts Effective
May 10ththni16th.1984
fcfe^


Friday, May 11,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 19
ed from Page 17
ion a ire who had
tally penniless from
i years earlier.
the end of the
lie interviewer asked
[true that the Jews are
I v to look after their
it they tend to be an
people.
ly retorted that, on
i, the Jewish tradition
philanthropy and
and that Jews con
rally to all sorts of
jses, in Zambia and
jse they lived in the
nirsf. he noted, they
their own. too.
,iewer seemed sorry
a fine example of
iness. It is to his and
miin^ house that the
ta Jewish community
year to celebrate the
jays. Moat of his rela-
ted in Europe during
ist.
PROUDEST
occurred on July 4,
United States Em
jsaka where a recep-
ling held in honor of
entennial. That same
sraelia troops had
cued a planeload of
isengers held hostage
Uganda, about 1.000
[of Lusaka
nets and local digni
ibled at the embassy
ng with excitement
credible rescue opera
J Abe and Vera strolled
[reception room, the
into enthusiastic ap-
were raised and
toasts were offered
ling Galauna.
j Zambia had broken
I relations with Israel
1973 Yom Kip pur
epresentative of the
i was present. Abe, as
|t Zambian Jew, was
stand-in nochat
i occasion.
lly. Zambian Jews
liaries between two
[societies: the elite
colonialist rulers
ran masses.
capital and little
ida has
largest
wish
lulation
WK The Sun Belt
South and West are
for one-third of all
ws. according to a
study, "Jewish
i the United States,"
the just published
rican Jewish Year
award the Sun Belt
1983 even though
American Jewish
at approximately
iained virtually un-
1982.
cy. Pennsylvania.
Indiana recorded the
bs of Jewish popula-
year. They are
Northeast and
regions, where
all American Jews
[resident.
with the largest
lation. as of 1983.
York. 1.869.190:
*9.260; Florida.
Jersey. 426.180;
I 408.475.
Zambia losing its tribe of Jews
b .. ._ ... .
knowledge of English, the Jewish
traders who ventured to remote
areas of the African bush and
who migrated to the Copperbelt
played an important part in
creating new markets and sup-
plying the demands for Western
items, such as farm machinery
and manufactured clothing.
Their entrepreneurial efforts
was instrumental in merging the
African and European economies,
and it helped the Jews become a
vital and respected community in
this past of Africa.
In politics the Jews played an
eminently active part for their
small numbers. Jewish mayors
held office at one time or another
in almost all the Northern
Rhodesian towns. Sir Roy
Welensky. son of a Polish-Jewish
father and an Afrikaans mother
who was said to have converted
to Judaism, was a dominant
political figure in the country for
25 years. One of 13 children.
Welensky labored as a railway-
man in his teens, later becoming
s heavyweight boxing champion.
Welensky rose from railway
union organizer to become prime
minister of the short-lived Feder-
ation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland
and strove to achieve a working
partnership between whites and
blacks. Never one to deny his
Jewish origins, the tough-minded
and tough-fisted Welensky was
known to have flattened more
than one bigot for anti-Semitic
remarks
Aaron Milner, whose father
was a Jewish immigrant and
whose mother was a native
African, started out aa a book-
keeper in a general store in Chin-
gola, and ended up holding
several important Cabinet posts,
including Minister of Home Af-
fairs.
An "official" view of the Jews
and their role in Zambian life was
expressed a few years ago by the
country's leader. President Ken-
neth Kaunda.
Responding to a request by
then Israeli Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren to allow Torah scrolls to be
exported to Israel from closed
synagogues in the Copperbelt.
Kaunda said he was surprised
and sorry that the Jewish
community had dwindled.
"The Jews in Zambia had con-
tributed to the welfare and well-
being of the country," he wrote to
Goren.
Though among the Third
World leaders who has gone on
record against some of Israel's
policies, Kaunda added. "Some-
times our positions versus the
Jews and Israel is not properly
understood. We regard them as
sons of God and as such we were
always only too happy to coop-
erate with them."
KADIMA
Based at C.B. Smith Park,
Camp Kadima offers a full
range of athletic swim, with
instruction, arts and crafts,
music, dance, drama, Jewish
Culture. To add to the fun this
season, we have included
karate, baton twirling,
cheerleading, canoeing, and
much more. Children between
the grades K-6 as of Septem-
ber.
Cost: $495.00 8 weeks
(Early Bird Rate)
CHALUTZIM
For the 13-15 year old, Camp
Chalutzim is the place to be.
A teen travel setting will take
them on many different types
of trips, including Atlanta,
and the New Orleans Expo.
There are two 4 week
sessions.
Early Bird Fees are:
$600.00 for 4 weeks,
$1100.00 for 8 weeks.
SPORTS
Jarlsberg.
Its a big
wheel with
all lovers of
fine cheese.
The flavor of Jarlsberg* Brand Cheese is as natural as the Norwegians who
make it. The full, rich, distinctive, nut-like taste makes it a favorite for noshing,
nibbling, serving with fruit or wine, and using it in your recipes. Jarlsberg.
Every good store carries it.
Also enjoy Ski Queen Brand (ijrtost chew*. Nokkeiost
spiced cheese and many other fine cheeses from Norway.
CHOimiiJfood. mc Sumtard CT 06*01
2838 Hollywood Blvd.
921-6511
SUMMER CAMP
1984 ***
A CARNIVAL OF
VACATION FUN!
(tmi
-1-
1 *J .. w ?..
.ICC ttm mem to M COMB. *MO XMH u*
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTERS OF SOUTH BROWARD
SURVIVAL
For the outdoor type the JCC
is proud to announce the
arrival of Survival Camp. For
one four week session only,
boys and girls 13-15, and 16-
18, we learn the art of living off
the land, with a last week of
living at one of the natural
parks.
Early bird Rates for the four
weeks: $425.
C.I.T.
For the 10th Grader, we will
have a C.I.T. program this
summer which will teach the
C.I.T. how to work with
children, as well as skills in
working with people in
general. It may lead to em-
ployment next summer as a
Jr. Counselor. Register for
eight weeks for only $125.00.
WE PROVIDE EARLY DROP-
OFF AND LATE PICK-UP
AT C.B. SMITH AT NO
ADDITIONAL CHARGE.
CAMP
For the more athletic 12-14 year olds, we are offering an all sports camp for the first time this summer. With all of
the regular activities of Camp Kadima, Sports Camp will be supervised by certified P.E. Instructors, and will give
a more indepth education of the different sports. There are 4,2 week sessions. You may attend one or as many as
you choose. Please call for additional information.


* MAV *._.
* ur ucwisii r iriuun oi aoutn ttroward-Hollywood Friday. May 11. 1984
Above all, the lowest
*
Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous 10 Your Health
SOMPAClMOOiHlTfR VfMHOl ? fl t 0 7 mg racouw
II (Dtyrrv HCfcponMM 83
NOW 1* LOWEST Of A41 BRANOS


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