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
Uncontrolled:
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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00014306:00062

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Jewish Floridian
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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood


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Full Text
Volume 16 Number 15
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 25, 1986
r*4
Price 35 Cents
A
Happy Passover 5746

Interesting Little-Known Facts About Passover

By Rabbi Daniel B. Synst
Did You Know:
1. Tbe number "foUr" pervades tbe seder.
Strangely, for a variety of historical reasons, circumstances have led to a
large number of "fours" in the seder service. There are four questions, four
sons, four mothers of Israel, four cups of wine, four special Pesach symbols,
and four promises of redemption.
2. There were originally only three questions.
Today, the chanting of the Four Questions by the youngest child present is
one of the most popular seder elements, but the original Mishnaic account of
the questions (200 CE) lists only three. The question about bitter herbs was
added in later times. Also one of the original three was dropped, since it refer-
red to the Temple paschal sacrifice, with another question then substituted in
its place. Therefore, only two "original" questions have survived to modern
times.
3. Tbe Ballad of tbe Foar Sons is biblically based.
In four separate passages, tbe Torah reminds parents of their responsibility
to tell their children the story of the Exodus. The Ballad of the Four Sons
grew out of these four injunctions. The questions asked by each of the sons
are found in the Torah. (Exodus 12:2, 13:8, 13:14; Deuteronomy 6:20) The
answers to the queries were formulated in later centuries.
4. Moses is mentioned only once in tbe traditional baggadah and not at
all in our own CCAR Haggadah.
It would be logical to expect the haggadah to dwell at length on the life of
Moses. After all, it was Moses who challenged Pharaoh face-to-face, who led
the Israelis out of Egypt, and who brought them to Sinai. Yet, the traditional
haggadah refers to Moses only once and that in a verse quoted from Scrip-
ture. Some Haggadah omit Moses altogether. Why?
Actually, the answer is quite simple. The ancient rabbis feared that Moses
might become deified as a result of his great leadership role. Moreover, they
wanted to emphasize that G-d was responsible for Israel's redemption, acting
in history with tbe cusutanee of His inspired leaders. Moses, therefore,
became a secondary figure in the haggadah, a custom that has endured to pre-
sent times. In addition, the book of Deuteronomy records that Moses' burial
place is unknown for the same bask reason.
There is only one G-d in Judaism. And no person, however great, is accorded
equal stature.
5. Tbe Cap of Elijah originally resolved a rabbinic dispute.
We all know that the ceremony of opening the door for Elijah symbolizes
our hope and belief in the coming of the Messianic Age. Traditional Jews
believe that Elijah will appear as the forerunner of the Messiah. But, did you
know that the use of a fifth cup of wine poured for Elijah only began in the
eighteenth century?
During the Middle Ages, a controversy arose over whether to have four or
five cups of wine. As we have already seen, the four cups symbolized G-d's
four promises of redemption of the Israelites as found in the Torah. Actually,
however, there uefive promises which led some of the rabbis to advocate an
additional cup of wine.
The debate could not be resolved, so the rabbis utilized a talmudk solution:
In the Talmud, whenever an impasse occurred, the rabbis would say teku. We
cannot decide. When Elijah comes, he will decide. The fifth cup of wine was
thus instituted until such time as Elijah would come and make the final deci-
sion. Hence the name, Elijah's Cup.
6. Tbe afikoman a is used as a good luck charm during the Middle Ages.
What Jewish child has not searched for the afikoman and been rewarded
for finding it in some secret hiding place? The afikoman, which means dessert,
is the traditional conclusion of the seder meal, after which no food is to be
eaten Continued on Page 11
J


Pa*e : The Jewish. Floridian.of South. Brpward-HoUywood/Friday, April 2&, 4986
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The Miracle of the Passover Dishes in the Attic
By Deborah Sufrin
Speical to the Federation
I come from, a shtettle in
eastern Poland, Byten, and with
Pesach at the doorsteps, recollec-
tions awaken I'm taken back to
those years and customs which
revolved around Pesach, the
Festival of Freedom.
The last few days before
Pesach, we worked our hands to
the bones to prepare the house.
We took outside the furniture and
cupboards and scrubbed them free
of crumbs. We soaked the
glassware for three days. We took
out the year round kitchen uten-
sils and dishes and replaced them
with Passover dishes, which were
kept in the attic.
Now 44 years distance me from
the shtettle's traditions and
customary observances of Pesach,
but I can't and will never forget
the miracle of the Pesach dishes
stored in the attic to which my
sister Reva and myself owe our
lives.
Back to the years of World War
II under the Nazis, on Sabbath
"Nachamu," July 25, 1942 our
barbed wire ghetto went through
it's first liquidation. At 3 a.m. the
ghetto was surrounded by S.S.,
Lithuanian punitive contingent,
who hated and killed Jews with a
passion, and the local
"Samochova" police White Rus-
sians and Poles.
The panic in the ghetto was
overpowering. People who
prepared hiding places under the
cellars, barns, double walls, dou-
ble ceilings and floors ran to their
hiding places. My family did not
prepare a hiding place and my
father refused to hide. In that hot
summer morning, in his sheepskin
jacket, he stood in the doorway
like a corpse, his face the color of
river mud, his lifeless blue eyes
sunk deep in his blackened eye
sockets unfocused. He shivered
with cold. He waited for his death,
to be delivered from the shackles
of the tormented life in the ghetto,
of hunger, persecution,
dehumanization and constant
threat of death.
My mother, my sister Henia, my
sister Keva, my 12-year-old little
brother Chaim and I climbed up
the ladder to the attic, where 15
people were already hiding.
Hardly 20 minutes passed, when
we heard knocking on the lid door,
yelling "schmutzige Jude" out of
your hiding places. Just before the
executioners opened the attic lid,
my sister Henia pushed me down
to the narrow space where the
walls touched the eaves of the roof
and where the Passover dishes
were covered with rags and she
covered me with those rags.
Everyone in the attic was huddled
together, so the murderers didn't
bother to look in the nooks. As
they dragged them down to the
cattle trucks to be taken to the
huge pit, that the farmers were
forced to dig the days before, to be
massacred, I, hiding among the
dishes heard my sister Henia
pleading with one of the local
policemen, Kibinsky, the habitual
drunk, head of the "Samochova"
to let her hide; she promised to
give him money, jewelry. He ask-
ed for it immediately, but she told
him she had hidden it in the ghet-
to, she said she would give it to
him as soon as things quieted
down. He brutally dragged her
down the stairs by her hair. The
fact was, that Mother's golden
chain and watch, one golden ring
and $10 dollars was with me. I lay
hidden under the rags paralyzed
with fear and shock. I listened to
the machineguns and prayed for
an easy death for my parents,
sisters, and angelic little brother
Chaim.
The same day, from the shock I
lost my picturesque memory of
their faces, and of all of whom I
knew. When I came to the United
States in 1947 I found a family
picture and that picture is a
reminder of how they looked. Still
their saintly faces are lost forever
for me. In nightmare dreams I am
. always hunted by murderers; as I
run from them to the fields, mar-
shes, to the woods, I am with my
family, but I never see their faces.
After the shooting stopped, I
could hear horses and carriages in
the ghetto, and happy voices of
our White Russian farmers who
came to loot. The next day I found
out that our "good" neighbors,
the farmers, dug up nearly every
foot of earth looking for buried
treasures. Like wild animals over
their prey, they threw themselves
on the little possessions we had in
the ghetto.
I was there all day in my hiding
place, and as it grew dark a
deathly silence prevailed. Sudden-
ly I heard somebody reciting
"Kaddish." I looked up and saw
our neighbor, an old man with a
long white beard praying and cry-
ing for his lost wife and son.
Then, miraculously, I saw my
sister Reva crawling out of her
hiding place. I had been sure she
was aken away with the others. I
kept embracing her, touching her,
to convince myself I wasn't
dreaming. She told me that at the
very last minute our saintly sister
Henia hid her in the Passover
dishes stored on the opposite side
from me.
Because of our sister Henia,
may her soul rest in peace, and the
Passover dishes stored in the at-
tic, which provided us with a
hiding place, we survived. Out of
1200 people we lost 840 Jews that
Sabbath Nachamu.
Two weeks later, my sister
Reva, my oldest sister Yentl with
her 6-year-old daughter Rochele,
and her infant son Matusko who
survived the liquidation in a cave,
and I escaped to the woods and
joined the partisans. During our
two years in the underground,
under constant attacks by the
German S.S. and army and local
police, we lost 350 Jewish par-
tisans among them my sister
Yentl and her two children.
Twenty-five Jewish partisans in
the Wolfs Lairs survived the
Holocaust, and again miraculously
my sister Reva and I.
The miracle of my survival in
my post Holocaust journey left my
burdened heart wrapped in sor-
row with regrets and guilt. Why
couldn't I have been the life line
for my sister Henia, my brother
Chaim? Why didn't I do the same
for them, to cover them with the
rags of the Passover dishes?
I failed to save my family, and in
my dark journey I keep my
memory against erasure of mv
massacred family and all 0f
Europe's massacred Jews.
They are not just of the past
they are present.
LEADERSHIP EXPANSION Leadership Expansion's
goals are to help turn potential leaders into the future leaders
of the Jewish community. Recently, Mark Talisman, of the
Washington office of the Council of Jewish Federations,
spoke at a Leadership Expansion meeting. From left, Richard
Daub; Summer G. Kaye, executive director of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward; Peter Livingston, Steering
Committee member; Mark Talisman, guest speaker; Jerry
Winnick, chairman for Leadership Expansion; and Drew
Pickard; Steering Committee member.
BARTONS CANDIES...
A FWSS0VER TRADITION OF KOSHER EXCELLENCE
The name Bartons- is your guarantee of Kashruth and qualify Each p.ece of
the* dejdous candy is specially prepared Kosher under the Strict supervision
of me Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America Shown
Bartonettes Assortment. 1 lb. 12.95. Passover Assortment. 12 oz 1050-
Minicrture Nuts 8 oz, $8; Fruit Slices. 12 oz., $5. Candy (dept 800) Omni
setse 5: ssr163,d *-Hol,ywood By See more great stars plus
special midweek acts
all summer long!
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-HoUywood Page 3
Yom Hashoah Remembering the Past
Yom Hashoah Ceremony Scheduled For May 4
Yom Hashoah is The Day of
Remembrance.
It is the day when Jews
remember the murder of six
million men, women and children.
And it is a day when World
Jewry tells the story of the
Holocaust the death camps, the
gas chambers to the next
generation so that this tale of hor-
ror will never be forgotten.
Paul Orlan, chairman of the
Yom Hashoah program scheduled
for May 4 at Temple Beth El, is a
survivor.
"We survivors are disappear-
ing," Orlan says. "I happen to be
one of the younger survivors. If
you don't tell the story, it will all
be forgotten.
"Dont't allow the Holocaust to
be forgotten," Orlan said.
Orlan asked that every Jewish
family in South Broward attend
the special Yom Hashoah
ceremony at 8 p.m. on May 4.
"We need to remember what
happened. We need to teach it to
our young. We need to honor
those who died," Orlan said.
The guest speaker for Yom
Hashoah is Allan A. Ryan Jr.,
author of "Quiet Neighbors: Pro-
secuting Nazi War Criminals in
Allan A. Ryan Jr.
America."
Ryan knows personally the pro-
blems involved in prosecuting
Nazi war criminals in America. In
1980, he was named director of
the Justice Department's newly-
created Office of Special In-
vestigations which is responsible
for the investigation and prosecu-
tion of Nazi war criminals in the
United States.
In March 1983, Ryan was ap-
pointed by the U.S. Attorney
General to conduct the govern-
ment's investigation of Klaus Bar-
bie the "Butcher of Lyon" -
who now awaits trial in Prance.
For his work. President Reagan
Holocaust Awareness Week
The Holocaust, perpetrated by the Nazis between 1933 and
1945, was one of the most heinous events in recorded human
history. Six million Jews were murdered over one million of
whom were children only because they were Jews. Millions of
others were killed because in varioius ways they did not fit the
Nazi "ideal." Two-thirds of the Jewish population of Europe were
murdered, an entire once-vibrant culture erased from the face of
the earth.
The enormity and brutality of the Holocaust stagger the im-
agination; its horror cries out for explanation. The Holocaust
challenges Western civilization's fundamental commitment to
scientific and technological progress and its claims to ethical ad-
vancement. It reminds us to what depths humanity is capable of
sinking and pushes each of us to examine our own conscience and
our relationship with our fellow human beings. The Holocaust
tests our courage, our faith in a moral universe, and our resolve to
find meaning in human existence.
HOLOCAUST AWARENESS WEEK
In 1978. President Jimmy Carter established the President's
Commission on the Holocaust. Chaired by Elie Wiesel, the Com-
mission was charged to submit a report examining the feasibility
of establishing a national memorial to those who perished in the
Holocaust and recommending appropriate ways for the nation to
commemorate this tragedy. The Commission recommended that
"Days of Remembrance of Victims of the Holocaust" be proclaim-
ed and observed by the nation in perpetuity to coincide with Yom
Hashoah, the day of Holocaust commemoration set aside each
year in the Jewish calendar on the 27th of Nissan.
"Days of Remembrance" have been observed in the State of
Florida since 1980. People of all faiths and ethnic backgrounds
are invited to take part in Holocaust Awareness Week obser-
vance. Locally, commemoration is observed in religious and civic
institutions as well as high schools, colleges, universities and
military installations, and in community-wide programs.
We urge you to participate in these commemorative activities
and, thereby pay tribute to the millions of victims of the
Holocaust. This is the time to reflect on the lessons of the
Holocaust and help to create a world in which such a tragedy can
never happen again.
awarded him in 1983 the rank of
Meritorius Executive for
"superior accomplishment and
noteworthy achievement in the
public service."
The Yom Hashoah program will
feature a candlelighting ceremony
to remember those who perished
in the camps. The Beth Shalom
Academy Choir under the direc-
tion of Jan Sheer. Cantor Misha
Alexandrovich of Temple Sinai
will sing and there will be -an
award presentation.
ine noiocaust survivors of
South Florida Inc., an organisa-
tion comprised of survivors of con-
centration camps who now live in
Dade, Broward and Palm Beach
counties, will be swarding its first
annual award to a teacher or
teachers in the Broward School
District who have contributed to
the teaching of the Holocaust
The award is sponsored by the
Paul and Millie Orlan Fund in
memory of all the children who
perished in the Holocaust.
This year's award goes to Ray
Adkins, cluster supervisor of
Humanities/Social Studies K-12 in
the district, and Charlotte
Spungin, chairperson of the Social
Studies Department of South
Broward High School. Adkins and
Ms. Spungin this year prepared
the Holocaust curriculum manual
for the Broward County School
District.
The Yom Hashoah program is
being sponsored by the Communi-
ty Relations Committee of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Temple Beth El is located at
1351 South 14th Ave. If a person
drives east on Hollywood
Boulevard to South 14 Avenue,
turn right (south) on 14th Avenue.
The temple will be on the left side
of the street.
For more information, call
Anita at 921-8810.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South BrowardHoUywood/Friday, April 26,1986
'
Holocaust Awareness Week Calendar
Friday, May 2-3
SHABBAT OF REMEMBRANCE
A special service for the victims of the Holocaust will be observed by the
synagogues in accordance with the Proclamation of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
Sunday, May 4 and May 11
CHURCHES
Churches will be including Remembrance of the Holocaust in their Sun-
day service.
Sunday, May 4 2 p.m.
RADOMER RELIEF CLUB OF GREATER MIAMI
Yom Hashoah commemoration to be observed at the Orangebrook
Country Club 400 Entrada Street, Hollywood.
Monday, May 5 7:30 p.m.
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS OF THE PALM BEACHES
Yom Hashoah commemoration to be observed at the Jewish Community
Day School, 5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach.
Monday, May 5 8 p.m.
"THE BELARUS SECRET"
John Loftus, author of "The Belarus Secret" a history of the Nazi
smuggling programs in America, will be speking at Temple Samuel,
9353 S.W. 152nd Avenue, Miami.
Tuesday, May 6 9 a.m.
PRESENTATION BEFORE THE DADE COUNTY COMMISSION
In accordance with Public Law 96-388 May 4-11, 1986 is designated as
the official observance of the Days of Remembrance of the Victims of
the Holocaust. There will be a presentation before the Commission in
the Commission Chambers, 2nd floor. Metro-Dade Center, 111 N.W.
1st Street, Miami.
Tuesday, May 6 noon
NATIONAL COMMEMORATION
The United States Holocaust Memorial Council commemoration in the
Rotunda, Washington, D.C.
Tuesday, May 6 5 p.m.
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS OF SOUTH FLORIDA, INC.
Yom Hashoah Commemoration with guest speaker George Katzman,
Liberator and Adjunct Professor in International Relations at Florida
International University. Services to be observed at Temple Beth-Am,
7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate.
Tuesday, May 6 7 p.m.
COMMUNITY COMMEMORATION
Guest Speaker: Ernest W. Michel, Survivor initiator and Chairman of
the World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors in Israel, June
1981. The program will include Yiddish readings, candle lighting
ceremony and children's choir. Temple Emanu-EI, 1701 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach.
Tuesday, May 6 8 p.m.
"REVOLT OF JOB"
A film set in a pre-war Hungarian village. Empathize with Job and
Rosa, a childless, elderly Jewish couple who challenge extinction in the
Holocaust by adopting a Christian child to carry on their line. Con-
gregation Bet Breira, 9400 S.W. 87th Avenue. Miami.
STUDENT DAY PROGRAM
Wednesday, May 7 t a.m.-3 p.m.
A student symposium on the Holocaust for 10th, 11th, and 12th grade
students of Dade County sponsored by The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center. The student day symposium will be held at
Florida International University, N.E. 151st Street and Biscayne Blvd.,
Student Center Building, Room 320. For further information, call
Rositta at 940-5690.
ADULT DAY PROGRAM
Thursday, May 8 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
An adult symposium on the Holocaust sponsored by The Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial Center. The adult day symposium will be
held at Florida International University, N.E. 151st Street and Bis-
cayne Blvd., Student Center Building, Room 320. For further informa-
tion, call Rositta at 940-5690.
9:30 a.m.
Lecture 1
Antecedents to the Holocaust: The Role of the Christian Church
Speakers: Gene Greenzweig, Exec. Dir., Central Agency for Jewish
Education; Rev. Dr. Paul Kirsch, Lutheran Minister
The)cW1^1
.Flerfcfon
of ftoulh Browafd
Publication No (USPS M4-900) (ISSN 0746-7737)
IMMMM
FRED SHOCHET SUZANNE SMOCMET
Editor and PuMlahar Exacutrva Editor
Puottenad Waakiy January through March Bi-Waakiy April through Auauit
Saoond Oaaa Poataga paid at HaHandala. Fla.
MOLLTWOOOFOHT LAUOEROALE OFFICE. 83M W Oakland Park Blvd
Fort Laudordata. FL 33321 Phona 74S4400
MarnOtftoaft '"tant 120 NEMhSt.. Miami. Fla. 33132 Phono V373-4KK
POSTMASTER: Send address change* to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jawlan Fadaratlon o< South Sroward ortlcart: Praaldant: Saul Srnoat. MO. Vica Praatdanu Howard
Barren. MO. EJMa Katz. Eathar Gordon, Sacratary Elama Pitta*. Traaaurar Nation Oamoa. Exacuttva
Dtractor Sumnar Q. Kaya Submit malarial tor publication to Andrww Poiin, aditor lor the Jawnh
Fadaratlon of South Sroward, 271t llottywood Br*rJ.. Hollywood. Florida 33020
Mimaar JTA, town Art., WNS, NCA. AJPA, and FPA
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Araa S3.SO Annual (2 Yaar Minimum ST); or by mambararup Jawiah
Fadaratlon ol South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd. Hollywood. Fla 33020 Phono MISSIO
Out ot Town Upon Raquaat.
Friday, April 25,1986
Volume 16
16NISAN5746
Number 15
Lecture 2
The "Legilization" of Genocide. A Comparative Examination of the
German Nazi Legal System.
Speaker: Usher Bryn, Attorney and child of survivors
11 a.m.
Lecture 3
Thwarting Prejudice: Whose Responsibility? Speakers to be announced
Lecture 4
The Despair of World Silence: Personal and Government Responses.
Speaker: Arthur Teitelbaum, Southearn Area Director, Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
12:30 p.m.
Lunch
1:30 p.m.
Lecture 1
Antecendents of the Holocaust: Their Role of the Christian Church.
Speakers: Rabbi Soloman Schiff, Executive Director, Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami, Rev. Dr. Paul Kirsch
Lecture 2
The "Legilization" of Genocide: A Comparative Examination of the
German Nazi Legal System. Speaker: Usher Bryn
3 p.m.
Thwarting Prejudice: Whose Responsibility? Speakers to be announced
Lecture 4
The Despair of World Silence: Personal and Government Responses.
Speaker: The Honorable Barry D. Schrieber, Dade County
Commissioner
4:30 p.m.
10:00 a.m.-12 p.m./2 p.m.4 p.m.
Film: "Kaddish" by Steve Braad
A young Jewish journalist attempts to carry on the legacy of struggle
passed on to him by his father who was a Holocaust survivor. A portrait
emerges of a young man whose world view and personal outlook have
been principally shaped by an event that took place before he was born.
This film will be shown at Florida International University, N.E. 151st
and Biscayne Blvd., Academic I Building, Room 264.
Film Discussion:
Rita Hofrichter, Warsaw Ghetto Resistance Fighter. Patricia A. Lut-
wack, Ph.D., Dir. of Programs, Holocaust Memorial Center. Rositta E.
Kenigsberg, Chair, Children of Holocaust Survivors, Holocaust
Memorial Center
ALL PROGRAMS ARE FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Hadassah Leader:
Don't Allow Travel
To Israel Become
Hostage of Terrorism
NEW YORK (JTA) The na
tional president of Hadassah,
Ruth Popkin, issued a call recently
to all Jewish leaders and organiza-
tions, as well as to non-Jewish
friends of Israel, to promote
tourism to Israel by their groups
and by personal example. Popkin,
who will be attending meetings in
Jerusalem this summer together
with other officers of Hadassah,
said it was important not to per-
mit travel and tourism to Israel to
become the latest hostage of
terrorism.
"If we allow our travel plans to
be dictated by terrorists, we hand
them a victory and penalize Israel
and other democratic countries
they have targeted," she said.
Stressing the strict security
precautions enforced by the
Israeli authorities as well as all
those involved in caring for
visitors, Popkin said the best
response to the terrorists is to
heighten vigilance and help make
this a banner year for tourism to
Israel.
To this end, Hadassah will call
on all its members to make it part
of their plans to visit Israel with
their families and friends and thus
express their solidarity with Israel
and their support for her people
and her economy.
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Community Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of South Broward
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April 16, 1986
His Holiness Pope John Paul II
Vatican City
Italy
Your Holiness:
On behalf of the Comunity Relations Cosmittee of the
Jewish Federation of South Broward and our Jewish
coMunity in South Broward. I express sincere thanks
for your decision to take this unprecedented step in
establishing a new bond of trust and friendship
between Catholics and Jews.
By declaring your abhorrence of hatred. persecution
and displays of anti-Semitism directed against Jews at
any time and by anyone, you have sent a powerful
signal throughout the entire world.
,,e?-rffin9 !He ?orld*s Je*s "our elder brothers."
you reaffirm the letter and spirit of Vatican II.
YotH^hoi!!e'.KeW8..nthrOU9hout the world commemorate
nf\S S f 1 *Y f Re"branee" for the victims
1 h.r?U" Wh Were u^ered and tortured for
their beliefs.
berwnnthonrthi8,i,,^0rtant Step in "* relationship
fruitful SXl-religion ^ only the beginning of a
the rJ! i\x\ re!ion. "placed by respect between both our
t
Se VaUcan anS 25V""1* nly one flnal 9"tur. by
of Ii.f w2 *hat !' yur "^nition of the State
will not h.ul!V ?"ly Pray that thU acknowledge.ent
will not have to wait aany .ore year..
Sincerely,
Sanat Onjanuaaan at
jeWtH FCOeaATrON
PnawA lawn MO
Richard Barnett. Esq.
Chairsan
Cosaunity Relations Coswittee
U-xtmrAt^cy W J^ Conm^ **^ 4,*^ ^^
asaai


Friday, Aprft 25; 1986/The Jewish FWidian of South Broward-Hoilywood Page 5

THANKS TO A CARING COMMUNITY
THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH
BROWARD SALUTES ITS SUPER SUNDAY/ ,
SUPER WEEK VOLUNTEERS
Mi l Mrs Bentamin Aaron
Mr* DorreAber
Mr* Mokie Aboulafia
Mr SamAboulada
Mr a Mrs Martin J. Abraham
Mrs Hannah K Ad*
Mr a Mrs Martin Alexander
Ml Jodith Alryn
Mrs Sylvia AHman
Mi Carole Amst*r
Mr* RoeeAierred
Mrs Sylvia Ball
Mrs Helen Baron
Mrs EOyma Barren
Dr a Mm Howard Barron
Ma Lydia Bwchm
Mrs L*byBehar
Mrs Sylvia B*tu*i
Mr eMrs. HaroUBerwemin
Mrs Sylvia Bargar
Mrs. Baalrica Barhn
Mr OevKtBertm
Mrs Rosa Barnatam
Mr* Caryl Beazotsky
Mr Seymour BeuotSky
Mr Arvm N. Bratan
Mrs Joyce Binelock
Mr a Mrs Henry Btoch
Mrs Joyce Bloch
Mrs. Rosa Bajmenmal
Mr AHr*d Bockian
Mrs Ma Singer Bockian
Ma. Laura Boiaahy
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Mr MMchel Bnck*r
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Mr a Mrs AbeBrodsky
Mr David 6 Brown
Dr. Laura Brown
Mrs. Lsnor* Cat*
Mr Marvin Caasal
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Mrs BanyaChaiton
Mrs. Franoi** Chaprsck
Mrs EMats Chaohick
Mr Loon CheehK*
Mrs. Laura Citron
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Mrs. Sylvia Conn
Mr Mrs Fek Cooper
Mrs Dorothy Cudrin
Mr Murray Cudrin
Mrs Marilyn Curna
Ms Linda M Cymai
Mrs Marilyn Danza
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Cantor Jacob Danziger
Mrs Sarah Daruigar
Mr a Mrs Richard Daub
Rabbi Edward Davis
Mrs Eloanor Davis
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Mrs. Rana Davis
Mr Phillip Deutnch
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Mrs Ada S Enoatman
Mr MorsaW Enoatman
Mr Harry Epstein
Mrs LuoeEsnck
Mrs Mod* Eslraicha.
Ms Eva Evans
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Mr Irving Fawsand
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Mrs Betty Fo>
Ms Joyca Fox
Ms liabaHa OoM Frankal
Mrs Ida Franael
Rabbi Robert Fsazm
Mrs Madred Freeomen
Mr Mark Frrad
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Ma Leslie Gaynor
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Mrs Barbara QaHman
Mrs Eluabelh Oarsmann
Mrs Anna Geslen
Mrs Mara Orukainti
Mrs Minelte Gibbons
Mr SrdGmarman
Mrs Ross Olasser
Mr t Mrs Irving Giasson
Mrs Helene Gkckman
Mr Samuel I Gold
Mrs Helen Goldberg
Mrs Joan Goloerger
Mr ft Mrs Carl J Goldstein
Ms Elaine Goldstein
Mi Harry Goldstein
Ml ft Mrs Irving Goidslem
Mr ft Mrs Michael Goodman
Ms Ariene Gottlieb
Mr Bruce Gottlieb
Mrs Karen Gottlieb
Sill i -
Mr Jon Gotlkeb
Mrs Etiel Gould
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Mr Morris Grauer
Mrs. Haul Grsenberg
Mr Fred Greene
Mrs. Branda Graanman
Mrs. Charlotte Graradort
Mrs Miriam Gr*
Mrs Myta Grossman
Mr ft Mrs. Max Gurd
Mr. ft Mrs. Abraham B. HeJparn
Mrs Judy Hankm
Mr ft Mrs kvmg Harrison
Mrs Mildred Harvey
Ms Rosa F Harden
Mrs Some Herman
Mr. ft Mrs Meal Alan Hochberg
Mr. Edward H Hutriiieii
Mr. ft Mrs. Irving Hoffmen
Mrs Marilyn HoHman
Mrs Mildred Morowill
Ma. Kay Isaacs
Mrs Edna Jacobs
Mrs Ethel Jacobs
Mrs Jean Jacob*
Mrs Dorma Joseph
Ma. Janet Kan
Ms Caryl Kanaa
Ms RozKanas
Cantor Sluart Kanas
Mrs Roalyn S Karp
Mrs EkranorK.au
Mrs JolanieKeti
Mrs PautneKatt
Mr David Kaufman
Mrs SeknaKaye
Dr. Leonard Kiaalu
Mrs Ruth Kaaatar
Mr ft Mrs. Abraham Kkjas
Mr. ft Mrs Joaaph Klemman
Race. Carl Klein
Mr. ft Mrs Sam Klein
Ms. Eleanor Kkwnmen
Mr Hymen Knopl
Mr Jerry Koch
Mrs Judith Koch
Mr PNkcKo*r*g
Mr Samuel Komer
iKrava
Man PamKrab*
Mrs RheaKneger
Mrs JanalKrop
Mr* EdytheKugel
Mais Debbie Kugeknan
Mrs Erna Lazard
Mr Joseph Lazard
Mr David Levin*
Mrs Julia Let!
Mrs Gertrude Lehrer
Ms Eileen Letsten
Ms Sandra Lamer
Mrs Ue Lessen
Mrs Ethel Lev*
Mrs. Lynda Lewi
Dr Sheldon Lavm
Ms Freda* Levy
Mr. ft Mrs. Gregory Lrebman
Mrs Mary UpachuO
Or George Upton
Dr. ft Mrs. Peter Livingston
Mr H*rman Lohman
Mr ft Mrs Jack London
Mr Mrs Paul Ma*m
Mrs LHkan Mendel
Mr Sam Mendel
Mr Harvey Menu
Mrs Esther Marcus
Ms Dorothy Mardon
DrOaryMagrd
Rabbi Richard Mar goks
Mrs Gokfce Marks
Ms Nancy Marks
Mr George L Marrmson
Mr Mrs Jess* J Martin
Dr. ft Mrs. Samuel Maana
Mrs Ann Markthar
Dr Samuel Y Mo nick*
Mrs Motty HHHMHBR
Mr. Irving J. Mayan
Mr ft Mrs Morten B. Mayars
Mrs LirkanM**r
Mrs Rhone Meter
Mr ft Mrs Ira Mrtch*N
Mrs Gladys Modal
MrJacob MMogtoM
Mr Andr*w MokH
Mrs Sharon Moid
Mrs Garry Morrison
Mrs Margaret Mosa
Mrs Henrietta M Most
Mr H*rman Muranaky
Mr Theodora Newman
Ma Penny Nurnberg
Mr Charles Obeusm
Mr*. Elaine Obauam
Mrs O*flen*0kkn .
MT. PrMMp Ot#nOwf
Mr* RaoOtend*.
Mr PauiOrlan
Mr* RosaOrloH
Mr L MrchaelOrlove
Mrs. Frarxan* Osier
Mr Charles Psrness
Mr Dan Pear man
Mr t Mrs Drew Pickard
Or ft Mrs E lame PMat
Mas Ellen Plan
Mrs Some Pod*"
Mr* Ethel Pollack
Mrs RheaPokack
Mrs Naomi Prevar
Miss MarciaPric*
THANKS TO THOSE WHO DONATED GOODS
AND SERVICESTO SUPER SUNDAY/SUPER WEEK
Ace Coffee Service
Acorn Office Supplies
Affairs Design Center & Florist
Alamode
AmeriFirst
American International Products, Inc.
Arnee's
Bagel Bar West
Big Irv's Fruit Market
Bill Warren-Lois Warren
Blintzes & Things
Bob's Deli
Carmine's Prime Meats
City Video, Inc.
Claremont Restaurant
The Corner Drug Store
Diamond Caterers
Dunkin Donuts
Embassy Kosher Steak House
Flowers By Renie
Food and Thought
Foto-Teck Camera
Gepetto's Restaurant
Jewish Community Centers of South Broward
Glendale Federal Savings and Loan
John Vince Bulk Foods
Kitchen Plus
Mark's Bakery
Miramar Bagels
P.J.'s Beauty Salon
Paramount Bake Masters
Park Sheridan Cleaners
Park Sheridan Hair Styling
Peanuts N Parents II
Penn Dutch Meats
Post Haste Pharmacy
Pubhx-4901 Sheridan
Publix-1657 N. Hiatus Road
Publix-6890 Miramar Parkway
Sage Bagels
Saras Kosher Kitchen
Shalom Caterers
Shane Oxygen
Sherries Bakery
The Store at the Post
Sun Security Lock & Key
Tailoring By John Sanzoni
Today's Shops
Total Hair Care
United Prescription
Up, Up. Up and Away
Wan's Mandarin House
Winn Dixie-Emerald Plaza
West Hollywood Meat Market
Zayres-6775 Taft Street
1986 SUPER SUNDAY/SUPER WEEK
PRESIDENT
Saul Singer, M.D.
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
Sumner G. Kaye
HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE
Ed Hoffman
Joanne Schoenbaum
BENEFICIARY AGENCIES
LilaZedeck
WOMEN'S DIVISION PRESIDENT
Meral Ehrenstein
CAMPAIGN ASSOCIATES
Joseph Raymond
Herbert Tolpen
Jerome D. Winnick
SUPER SUNDAY CHAIRPEOPLE
Bobbi and Larry Gotkin
Shane and Bob Wolf
SUPER SYNAGOGUE WEEK CHAIRPERSON
Elaine Pitted
CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN
Howard Barron, M.D.
SUPER SUNDAY/
SUPER WEEK COORDINATOR
Deborah E. Stevens
RECRUITMENT COMMITTEE
Ellen Livingston
PHONE COMMITTEE
RozKarp
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida
(305) 921-8810 (Broward); (305) 945-0964 (Dade)
The list of Super Sunday Super Week volunteers seen in this ad was obtained
from-finai pre-registration information The Jewish Federation of South
Broward also wishes to acknowledge those volunteers who did participate
during Super Sunday Super Week but whose names did not appear on
pre-registration Iis1
MrHarry Pruasack
Mr KevmReuck
Mrs Arlen* Ray
Mrs Rh*R*id
Mrs. Mar BO L Raines
Ms Joy P Ressner
Mr Saul FkcWe.
Ms Karen Roberts
Mrs Manna Robbms
a *- g| ssssi I at eai as asassssaa
ars BpBBBBJ rvjomson
Mrs Edith Rochkmd
Mr Guy Roper
Mr Stephen Rose
Mr. Marry Rosen
Mr Ron Rosen
Mrs. Barbara Roaenbarg
MUsOery Rosenberg
Mrs D*a Roeenberg
A. asl___asi ___
r Mvnyn noMnuvry
Sa t_^ ^^-BMBMS
MB. jo* rtommnotoofri
Mr Carl Roeenkopl
Mrs SyMa Roeenthei
Rabbi Samuel A RolfiOerg
Mrs. Chen Rcahacrwrj
Mr. a Mrs Ron**} J Rothachayj
Mrs Hannah E Rubin
Mr. Joe Rub snleld
Mrs Ann Rubmsksm
Mrs Florence Saber
Mrs As Sache
Ms Evelyn MM
Mrs State Samson
Mr Isadora Sapiro
Ms AlivaSchak
Mr W*y Schafran
Mrs. Los Scheoberg
Mrs Arm Scnktss
Ms SondraJ Schneider
Mf. k*win Sct>nucnaB>ct>*j>r
Mrs FreddaW Schwartz
Mrs Joyce Schaaru
Mrs MofceSchwsrU
Mrs Catherine Schweo
Mrs France* Scotl
Mr Murray Sarota
Ms. Raa Ann Shamson
Mr Arthur Swgel
Mrs L*anSg*
Or Richard Swo**
Mr Nathan L Saberberg
Mr. Samuel Saberberg
Mrs Sylvia Simon
Mrs. Susan Singer
Mrs RoeeSrizman
Mrs Linan Storwn
Mrs Jewel Smith
Mr Larry Smith
Mrs Roslyn Solomon
M s liana S Ann* F Solomon
Mrs. Marry L. Sommers
Ms Bobbie Spiegel
Dr Stanley Spatz
Dr SyMo Sparber
Mr* Mrs. Sam Stem
Ms Barbara Steinberg
Mrs Sara S. Stern
Mr. Las Stevens
Mrs Rozia StoUsnberg
Mrs Fran MM* Stone
Or. Qary Stone
Mrs Ethel Stringer
Mr Prvkp Strom
Mr i Mrs MMarn Sudack
Mrs. Carol Suss
Mr Martin Suee
Rabbi Raphael lennenhaut
Mrs Doris Upw
Mf. Iboy fcap#n
Ms Janet Treehuborl
Mrs SoKaUrman
Mrs Sslmavbgel
MrsSaayvbram
Mr BobVvadrJell
Mrs Lilian V*sII
Mr Sf.enlAlak
Mr.(Mrs HerbertVVeiner
Mr. Larry Waanar
m. I)leW Wtvrwf
Mr a Mrs Michael Waste
Mr a Mrs. Leon MMj
Mr Eugene ve.(2
Mrs Shirley WsM
Mr a Mrs Herman V*slerman
Ms FreosVVeslhorl
MrMarcWaxtar
Mrs. Helene Winnick
Mr Jerome Wmmck
Mr Mr s Robert Wishnett
Ms LmoaWrlham
Mrs Anns Worts
Mrs RayeWoarnan
Dr Debbie Zekneky
Mrs Ls* Zenvanar
Mr William Z*nv*n*r
Dr a Mrs Nelson Zide
Mrs Jaannette Zuckermen




Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 25, 1986
Jewish Family Outlook
By Susan N. Kossak, MSW
Family Life Education Coordinator
One night recently, I allowed myself the luxury of watching the
much acclaimed Cosby show. I viewed a two-career family with
four children and no housekeeper, or extended family, function in
a most incredible manner. I was amazed at the cleanliness of the
house and the children. It was lovely to witness all problems solv-
ed in a manner of cooperation and humor. Ten different situations
were juggled in a style that would astound any member of the
Ringling family. The ease of maneuvering and manipulation
prevented the eye from noticing the amount of balls that were in
the air. No one was hasseled, or if they were it wasn't obvious.
Wow! My first thought was "What's wrong with my family?"
Why don't we handle things in such an organized and yet, relaxed
way?"
Why indeed! My first answer suddenly struck me like a bolt of
lightening. I live in a real world. The Cosbys live in the fantasy
world of television. Their "perfect" family is a fantasy of sorts.
This revelation gave me the impetus to reevaluate what a family
really is, and what it's purpose is in the actuality.
Families are generally made up of a variety of unique in-
dividuals. Each is of a different temperment and personality with
possibly very different needs. Differences often cause dissention.
However, they also prevent boredom and expose us to differing
views.
Most experts agree that one of the family's main respon-
sibilities is the socialization of its members. If we accept this
premise, then aren't differences, problems, problems stress an
asset of that process? We must function in a real world. Dif-
ferences, problems, and stress are a part of that world. Families
help us to deal with and accept incompatibilties. How would the
"fictional Cosbys" interact with "real people." They are only us-
ed to dealing with people just like themselves. Thus, they are ill
equipped for the real world.
Hopefully, families share joys, laughter, successes and love in
addition to the less pleasant emotions. Ideally, we are not looking
for perfection, but we are looking for balance.
If your family is not setting realistic goals, laughing and crying
together, you may be out of balance. Perhaps we can help. Jewish
Family Service has trained professionals to help your real family
regain its balance. Call us at 966-0956 or 749-1505. Our fees are
on a sliding scale.
Jewish Family Service is affiliated with the Jewish Federation
of South Broward, The United Way of Broward County, and The
Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
f The Pines "
has everything!
Even the nearness of
your family.
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Extra low rates for
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indoor & Outdoor lenras t Ire* go*
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t-(SS* 431 3124 i
IrlnMlMlel (J
Miramar Mayor Heads Drive
To Build Park in Israel
At the invitation of Miramar
Mayor Frank Branca, 150 people
will attend a gala dinner dance to
raise money to build a park in Hod
Hasharon.
Mayor Branca has made suppor-
ting Hod Hasharon, the Israeli
Project Renewal town of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, a personal project.
Harry Rosen, chairman of the
gala dinner, said he expects a big
turnout for the event, which is be-
ing held at the Miramar Country
Club.
"Everyone is excited about
helping the residents of Hod
Hasharon. We are a caring com-
munity and we will prove it on
May 10," Rosen said.
Rosen is also chairman of the
Friends of Miramar/Hod
Hasharon. Committee members
are Bill Cresswell, Miramar City
Commissioner; David Korros,
Miramar City Planner; Leonard
Schneider, president of Temple
Israel of Miramar; and Marty
School, Miramar City.
Commissioner.
Mayor Branca, who was station
ed in the Middle East during the
1950s with the U.S. Navy, became
interested in Hod Hasharon while
talking to City Planner David
Korros who knew about Project
Renewal a joint effort between
the Israeli government and
Diaspora Jewish communities to
help poorer neighborhoods in
Israel.
"I'm not Jewish, but the Torah
teaches that you have an obliga-
tion to give back to the communi-
ty Branca said. "And, m a
sense, this is giving back to the
larger community of humanity.
Branca plans to visit Hod
Hasharon in the near future and
he would like the two cities to
establish a contining relationship
in other endeavors.
"We can provide for the park
and help to develop it," he said.
Branca says that building a park
is the best way to express
Miramar's friendship with Hod
Hasharon.
By building a park, Branca said,
the city has chosen a symbolic pro-
ject that Miramar is actively sup-
porting locally. The city now is
building and renovating its own
parks.
"We are fast gaining a reputa-
tion of being a caring city. This is
how we can show our friendship to
residents of Gil Amal and (liora in
Hod Hasharon.-' Branca -aid. (ill
Amal and Giora are the two Pro-
ject Renewal neighborhoods in
Hod Hasharon.
"I can think of 1)0 better way to
demonstrate that we care than by
rallying around those who are less
fortunate." Branca said. "Help us
establish a bond of friendship that
can enrich our hearts and our
spirits, and bring honor to our city
of Miramar."
"I hope that you will join me at
the dinner and help us build a park
in Hos Hasharon," he added.
Branca and the mayor of Hod
Hasharon already have been in
contact with each other.
Last year, Betty Homans, the
Federation's community
representative in Hod Hasharon
brought a message of thanks from
the Israeli town's mayor to
Miramar'8 mayor.
For more information about
tickets for the gala dinner, contact
Betty Tarno at Mayor Branca's
office, 989-6200. The money rais-
ed at the dinner is from private
contributions.
Awareness
Conference
AFTER (Amputees for Train-
ing, Education and Rehabilitation)
will sponsor a full day conference
on Wednesday, May 7, at St.
Joseph Towers in Fort Lauder-
dale. The conference is designed
both to create greater awareness
of the specific challenges faced by
amputees and to facilitate net-
working among area service
providers.
Key speakers for the conference
include: John Bowker, M.D.;
Charles Frankenhoff, PhD; John
Stokesberry. District X HRS Ad-
ministrator; Kevin Garrision, CP;
and Jim Ball. A $30 registration
fee includes lunch and conference
materials.
For additional information,
please call AFTER, Inc. at
485-0271.
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
FROM DELIA
AIR LINES
!Sl5LiS2ld its 39' Professionals
*J2ZS&2* Wlshes to Y" anr? Your farntfy
May your FWer season be filled ^th harness
>Mb*Un.h
At Passover
We Wish You Our Best.
For Passover
We Give You Our Best.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER flOB1? TW3
aaaaj


Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 7
Interesting Information About the Feast of Pesach
1. A Word of Introduction to
Pesach
The observance of any holiday
is made more meaningful by an
understanding of its origins. This
is especially true of Pesach,
perhaps the most beloved of all
Jewish festivals and certainly
possessing the most elaborate
home ritual of any Jewish holiday.
As we shall see in this and future
articles, the themes of freedom,
Jewish continuity, and the poten-
tial for a just and peaceful world
are plentifully illustrated through
song and symbol, prayer and
historical memory. But we start at
the beginning.
2. What is Pesach?
Pesach is a major Jewish spring
festival, commemorating the Ex-
odus from Egypt over 3,000 years
ago, whose ritual observance
centers around a special home ser-
vice (the seder), the prohibition of
leaven (chametz), and the eating
of matzah.
3. How did Pesach, or
Passover, get its name?
Actually Pesach has five dif-
ferent names, each of which car-
ries a special significance.
a. Chag Ha-Matzot (The
Festival of Unleavened Bread)
b. Chag Ha-Pesach (The
Festival of Paschal Offering)
c. Chag Ha-Aviv (The Festival
of Spring)
d. Zeman Cherutenu (The
Season of Our Liberation)
e. Pesach (Passover)
4. Why is Peasch called Chag
Ha-Matzot?
The name Chag Ha-Matzot has
both agricultural and historical
origins. Scholars of ancient
civilizations tell us that, prior to
the Exodus from Egypt, certain
peoples used to harvest their spr-
ing barley crops and bake the first
fruits thereof into special
unleavened cakes. These cakes
were then eaten as part of a
ceremony expressing gratitude to
their diety for an abundant crop.
As a primarily agricultural
society, ancient Israel shared this
custom investing it with powerful
historical significance. You will
recall that the Jews had to leave
Egypt in great haste. Exodus
12:34 records that, as a result,
"the people took their dough
before it was leavened." Later, in
Exodus 12:39, the text relates
that "they baked unleavened
cakes of the dough which they
brought forth out of Egypt, for it
was not leavened: because they
were thrust out of Egypt, and
could not tarry." Finally, in Ex-
odus 23:15, the historical bond is
forged: "The feast of unleavened
bread (Chag Ha-Matzot) shall
thou keep; seven days thou shalt
eat unleavened bread, as I com-
manded thee ... for ... thou
earnest out from Egypt."
5. Why is Pesach called Chag
Ha-Pesach?
The name Chag Ha-Pesach also
has agricultural and historical
associations. According to some
scholars, an ancient practice of
primitive peoples involved
sacrificing one lamb from each
flock in order to please their deity
and thereby presumably to pro-
tect the rest of the flock from
harm. This paschal offering or
"pesach" became a pivotal ele-
ment in the Exodus account.
During the night of the tenth
plague, which witnessed the death
of every Egyptian first-born son,
it was the blood of a sacrificed
lamb, smeared on the doorpost of
every Jewish home, which
safeguarded it from the angel of
death. Exodus 12:11 states: "It is
the Pesach of the Lord." Verse 14
continues:."And this day shall be
to you one of remembrance; you
shall celebrate it as a festival to
the Lord throughout the ages; you
shall celebrate it as an institution
for all time." And Exodus 34:25
specifically alludes to the Festival
of Pesach (Chag Pesach). Thus,
we have a second name for
Passover which evolved from a
primitive agricultural rite to a
historical symbol.
6. Why is Pesach called Chag
Ha-Aviv?
Pesach is called the Festival of
Spring because it always falls in
April or May of the secular calen-
dar year. The Hebrew calendar
date for the beginning of Pesach
is the fourteenth of Nisan. Dif-
ferences in the lunar (Jewish) and
solar (secular) calendars account
for time variations from year to
year.
Exodus 12:6 pinpoints the four-
teenth day of Nisan as the holi-
day's date, as does verse 18. And
Exodus 13:4 designates the
"month of Aviv" (Nisan) as the
designated lunar month. Hence,
Chag Ha-Aviv became a third
name for Passover.
7. Why is Pesach called Zeman
Cherutenu?
It was the particular genius of
Judaism that it was able to take
elements from three essentially
agricultural festivals and mold
them into a holiday celebrating
the freedom of a people. The Ex-
odus itself, the Festival of Matzot,
the paschal offering, and the
festive seder meal came to be a
paradigm for liberation from
tyranny and oppression.
Pesach endured through the
time of Joshua. (Joshua 5:10-11)
Hundreds of years later, King
Josiah was still instructing the
people as to its observance. (II
Kings 23:21-23) The holiday and
its powerful message continued to
stir the Jewish soul. And so it was
only natural that an evolving rab-
binic literature, in the first few
centuries C.E., captured its
essence by referring to it as
Zeman Cherutenu, the Season of
Our Liberation. For as Moses said
to the people (Exodus 13:3):
"Remember this day, on which
you went free from Egypt, the
house of bondage."
8. Why did Pesach, or
Passover, emerge as the most
popular name for the holiday?
This final name derives from
Exodus 12:23, an account of how
Moses promised the Israelites that
G-d would "pass over' their
homes during the terrible night of
the slaying of the Egyptian first-
born. Pesach, or Passover,
ultimately became the name
which unified the many concepts
embodied by the holiday. It en-
dured throughout the rabbinic
period and to this day as its most
common designation.
9. For how many days do we
celebrate Pesach?
The Torah commands an obser-
vance of seven days. (Exodus
12:15; 13:6) Reform Jews and all
Jews in the land of Israel follow
this injunction. Conservative and
Orthodox Jews outisde of the land
of Israel, however, celebrate
Pesach for eight days. The addi-
tional day of observance outside of
Israel dates back to 700-600 BCE.
At that time, people were notified
of a holiday's beginning by means
of an elaborate network of moun-
taintop bonfires. To guard against
the possibility of error, an extra
day was added to many of the
holidays.
Coming Events ...
MAY
May 4 Yom Hashoah, Temple Beth El,
8 p.m.
May 7 Community Concerns Council,
Federation building, 12 noon
May 18 Soviet Jewry Walk-a-thon,
Young Israel of Hollywood to T.Y.
Park, begins 9 a.m.
May 21 Soviet Jewry Meeting, featur-
ing the film "Shcharansky: The Strug-
gle Continues," Federation building, 12
noon
JUNE
"*'ne 1
Formal ground-breaking
ceremonies for Federation Manor and
Joseph Meyerhoff Senior Activities
Center, 3060 Taft Street, Hollywood
DATES TO REMEMBER
July 7-21 Family Mission
July 13-23 Singles Mission
Sept. 21-25 Presidents Mission
Sept. 21-Oct. 1 Community Develop-
ment Mission
INFORMATION: For more details con-
cerning the above events, please call
921-8810.
MAXWELL HOUSE' HAS BEEN ENJOYED
AT SO MANY SEDERS,
WE FEEL LIKE PART OF THE FAMHY.

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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 25, 1986_
Sixth Annual JCC Installation
Dinner Scheduled for May 31
Our 1986 Slate of Officers and
Board of Directors will be
presented and voted upon by JCC
membership at our Annual In-
stallation Dinner Dance on Satur-
day evening, May 31, 8 p.m. at
Trial's End. The cost is $30 per
person for dinner and dancing.
Call 921-6511 for reservations.
In accordance with the JCC By-
Laws any "other nominations
may be made in writing by
seventy-five (75) members in good
standing provided that such
nominations are received by the
Secretary of the Corporation at
least fifteen (15) days before such
annual meeting."
JCC 1987-87
LEADERSHIP
SLATED
The JCC Nominating Commit-
tee, comprised of Dr. Sam Meline,
chairman Dr. Peter Livingston,
Drew Pickard, Margo Reines,
4**
JCC
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTERS OF
SOUTH BROWARD
28 J8 HOUYWOOO SLVD HOUYWOOD. FLORIDA i \OlO
921-6511
Gene Weitz, Ellie Katz and Ruth
Tupler, have nominated the
following slate of officers and
board members for the 1986-87
fiscal year.
OFFICERS:
President: Michael Orlove; Vice
Presidents: Nancy Britel
(Membership), Lanny Gelfand
(Fundraising), Margo Reines
(Program), Dr. Joel Schneider
(Building): Treasurer Eugene M.
Jewish Family Service
Social Worker Offers
Experience With Youth
v.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County proudly in-
troduces Fayanne Schwareberg,
MSW. A bachelor's of science
degree from The School of Social
Work at New York University and
a master of social work degree
from Yeshiva University's Wura-
weiler School of Social Work are
among Ms. Schwarzberg's educa-
tional accomplishments.
Her social work background is
both diverse and extensive. She
has experience in marital, in-
dividual, and family counseling in
different mental health settings.
Work with abused children and
adolescence is a particular special-
ty of Fayanne's. She has worked
with this population in both in-
dividual and group modalities.
Silberman to
Speak in Miami
Author Charles Silberman will
speak on Sunday, April 27 at Tem-
ple Israel of Greater Miami, 137
N.E. 19th Street at 10:45 a.m. He
will be speaking on "A Certain
People: American Jews and Their
Lives Today" which is also the ti-
tle of his most recent book. This
book, published in 1985 discusses
how American Jews see
themselves and their position in
American society. He will be
speaking on behalf of the North
and Silberman is well known as
the author of the most provocative
and influential books of the 1960s
and '70s. Crist* in Blade and
White (1964) and Criminal
Violence, Criminal Justice (1978).
From 1953 to 1979 he was a
member of the editorial staff of
Fortune magazine. For the last
ten years he has been a member of
its Board of Editors. Silberman is
a member of the Board of Gover-
nors of the Reconstructionist Rab-
binical College, the Editorial
Board of the Reconstructionist
Magazine and the Board of
Trustees of the Society for the Ad-
vancement of Judaism and also
chairs the Reconstructionist
Prayerbook Commission.
Tickets are $4 for members of
sponsoring institutions and $5 for
non-members. Tickets will be
available at the door. For further
information call 576-4030.
A year spent in Israel working
with elementary school children
not only extended Fayanne's
skills with young people, but fur-
ther enhanced her Hebrew fluen-
cy and familiarity with Jewish
culture.
If you are dealing with an in-
dividual or family problem, Jewish
Family Service has uniquely
qualified counselors to help you.
Please call 966-0956 in Hollywood
or 749-1505 in Fort Lauderdale.
Fees are on a sliding scale.
Jewish Family Service is af-
filiated with The Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, The
Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale, and The United
Way of Broward County.
Weitz, CPA; Secretary: Dr. Peter
Livingston.
BOARD NOMINEES
1 Year Tern (Expires 1987):
Judge Paul Backman, Richard
Daub, Michael Goodman, Jeanne
Kravit, Gloria Lipinsky, Dr. Peter
Livingston, Jack Malamud, Mort
Meyers, Drew Pickard, Morris
Ratner, Martin Schwartz and
Barry Wilen.
2 Year Term (Expires 1988):
Martin Abraham, Seymour Ber-
zofsky, Nancy Brizel, David
Brown, Dr. Ed Fellows, Ethel
Jacobs, Paul Orlan, Arthur
Pickman, Harry Rosen, Harold
Rosenfeld, Rabbi Samuel
Rothberg. Cheri Rothschild, Don
Samuels, Dr. Alvin Shapiro and
Jerome Solkoff.
3 Year Term (Expires 1989):
Brenda Greenman, Jewel
Smith, Harry Eichler, Margo
Reines, Dr. Joel Schneider,
Eugene M. Weitz, CPA, Lanny
Gelfand, Dr. Sam Meline. Ron
Rothschild, Ron Abraham, Mark
Fried, Ed Hoffman, Merle Lundy,
Ted Newman and Michael Orlove.
LOCATION^ I
Activities scheduled aUthe
JCC or the Southeast Florida
Focal Point Senior Center are
located at 2838 Hollywood
Blvd. unless otherwise
indicated.
? Jewish Jewish National Fund
"am1 (Keren Kayemeth Leisrael)!
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Chai
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Double Chai
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* Dedication Oremony in Israel and a
Special Plaque in the Forest is Included
a Holiday Greetings
D Birthdays
G Anniversary
D Bar/Bat Mltzvah
a Wedding
a Graduation
O In Honor
D In Memory
D Get Wall
D Good Wishes
D New Baby
D New Year
O Special Occasion
O In Gratitude
D___________
PROJECT RENEWAL PRAISED Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres called Project Renewal, "an outstanding, suc-
cess in human terms" and told National United Jewish Ap-
peal and New York UJA-Federation leaders, "I ask you to
continue it. to expand it." With Peres, who spoke March 31,
in the first public appearance of his recent trip to the U.S.,
were Alex Grass, UJA National Chairman (center) and
Ludiwg Jesselson, President of the New York UJA-
Federation Campaign. Grass chaired the event. UJA photo by
Robert A. Cumins.
Kstublish an Annuity with the JNF
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 9
Haggadah: Herald of Seder and Spring Festival
The Family Haggadah.
Translation and Introduction by
Rabbi NoBson Scherman;
marginal notes by Rabbi Avie
Gold. Mesorah Publications, Ltd.,
1969 Coney Island Avenue,
Brooklyn, N.Y. llt3. 1981. 95
pages, (paper).
The Haggadah. With transla-
tion and a new commentary based
on Talmudic, Midrashic and Rab-
binic sources by Rabbi Joseph
EUas. Mesorah Publications, Ltd.,
1969 Coney Island Avenue,
Brooklyn, N.Y., UttS. 1980(third
edition). tt6 pages, (paper).
Pmaaorer Haggadah The
Feast of Freedom. Edited by
Rachel Anne Rabinowict; il-
lustrated by Dan Reisinger. The
Rabbinical Assembly. 198t (second
edition). !U pages, (paper).
Gates of Freedom: A Passover
Haggadah Chaim Stern; visual
interpretation by Todd Siler; in-
troduction by Eugene B. Borowitz.
Rossel Books, P.O.B. 87, Chappa-
qua, N.Y. 1051U- I98t. ltd pages,
(paper).
The Animated Haggadah a
text for children. Created in clay
by Rony Oren; based on the film
"The Animated Haggadah."
Scopus Films (London) Ltd., t8
Southwood Lawn Road, London
N6 5SF. (Distributed in the U.S.
by Steimatzky Publishing of North
America, 55 East 11th Street, New
York, N.Y. 1003). 1985. 5t pages.
SU.95 (cloth).
Reviewed by Ednardo Ranch
This year the festival of
Passover comes "late." More
often than not we celebrate the
Seder sometime in March. This
year the holiday falls in late April.
This is because in 5746 we have
been blessed with two months of
Adar. These extra 29 days of spr-
ing breath help us to adjust the
Hebrew calendar to its mixed
lunar and solar cycles of measur-
ing time.
Among many other meanings
Passover symbolizes for us the ar-
rival of spring, a season of
renewal and rebirth, a time when
having left behind the land of op-
pression and darkness we start
again our march'toward our land
under the leadership of a man who
doesn't even make it into the
Passover narration. Moses a
victim of his own brilliance and
holiness it is feared could
become an idol among his own
people. Thus the reluctance to in-
clude him in the recounting of our
return to freedom from the
humiliating slavery of Egypt.
That is not an easy feat consider-
ing Moses' role during the long
trek homeward, and underlines
again how suspicious we have
always been of the mysterious
power of charisma and its darker
expressions.
Called to Magic and Joy
On this holiday we are called to
rejoice. This is s festive occasion
and despite all its spiritual and
religious connotations which can
make our hearts sing, we are also
called to enjoy such pleasures as
the good food, the playfully in-
ebriating wine, the unforgettable
sweets, and above all the getting
together with our extended
families and close friends. And the
fact is that we don't have to be
reminded too much in order to en-
joy this holiday. Like no other
Jewish festival or commemora-
tion, Passover brings Jews
together through the marvelous
power of its living myth. There
are very few Jews, however dis-
tant they may feel from the core
of the life of the community, who
do not rejoice when this festival
comes our way. Its language is
universal and eternal. Its images
talk loudly and enthusiastically to
men and women of all times and
places. Its words, phrases, stories,
remembrances, promises, warn-
ings, and humorous asides re-
sound in our souls as if the text
would have been written now and
for each one of us exclusively.
History and story tell us of
many Passovers held in all corners
of the earth, under every cir-
cumstance imaginable. Not all
Seders have been celebrated as
confidently as the ones to be held
this month in cities and suburbs
across North America and among
most communities settled in the
land of Israel. Enemies persist
nonetheless, reminding us of
meanings that resound in the text
itself. In the Soviet Union and
throughout most of Eastern
Europe-Jews will celebrate ap-
prehensively. Some apprehension
will certainly be felt by com-
munities along the northern
border of Medinat Israel and on
the West Bank of the Jordan
River.
Whatever our contemporary
dilemmas, they cannot compare to
the fatal dangers confronted by
Jewish communities of Medieval
Europe, 15th and 16th century
Spain and Portugal, or during the
European Nazi Holocaust. These
communities often had the
courage to assert their Jewiahness
against the murderous behavior of
the Christian church, and were
often able to challenge the absurd-
ly meaningless evil of our own
unimaginable century.
Leaning Around the
Festive "Tiach"
Wherever we will meet on the
eve of the 24th of Nisan (April 28)
we will sit around a festively set
table brought to life by the tradi-
tional symbols and foods that have
accompanied us for so long. A
diversity of Haggadot will sur-
round us. The matzah will still
hide under its richly decorated
cover. Bottles of wine will gleam
in the late light of a dying day and
soon after in the candle light of a
new day and a new age. Someone
will rise, explain the setting, bless
the children, request that the
glasses be filled with sweet and
deeply colored wines and then
perform the kiddush. We will then
have begun and we will be joined
by all the generations that preced-
ed us and all those still to come. In
joyous solemnity all Jews from all
times will taste that first subtle
and warming touch of wine on our
lips and will begin the Exodus
from slavery to freedom, from
blindness to light, from exile to
redemption, from forgetfulness to
remembrance.
Haggadah and the
Cycles of our Eternal
Stories
After the Tanakh, the Hag-
gadah of Passover is the most
Kopular Jewish book ever,
[oreover, no other text has
brought to life and given free
reign to the artistic imagination of
Jews through the ages. Despite
the controversial commandment
against graven images both in Ex-
odus and Deuteronomy, Jews
have found ingenuous ways to
justify the richness of illustration
and image that we have brought
to our Haggadot since the 18th
century. Thus it is a bit disappoin-
ting to see that the two traditional
Artscroll Mesorah Series Hag-
gadot contain no illustrations
whatsoever in the body of the
text The Family Haggadah is
simple, direct, and austere. It con-
tains all the basic explanations
and ceremonies and some brief
commentaries. It never mentions
the Holocaust, Soviet Jewry or
Medinat Israel. The continuity
and the perils of our Jewish ex-
istence would seem to end in
Talmudic times at the very latest.
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The more expanded version from
Mesorah. The Haggadah, is ex-
tremely rich in commentaries
from Talmudic, Midrashic and
Rabbinic sources, but is equally
austere in its presentation. The
only mention to any event in
Jewish history beyond the Middle
Ages is an early passing reference
to the celebration of the Seder in
the Nazi death camps. That is all.
If this is the result of an inten-
tional decision as one would
reasonable expect, this decision is
never explained. Must the most
living of our texts be frozen out of
die continuity of our historical ex-
perience, which is so blatantly
relevant to the spiritual core of
the Haggadah?
The Rabbinical Assembly
Passover Haggadah is a delight to
contemplate and to use. Its art
work is rich and contemporary, its
layout carefully designed, and the
notes and commentaries which
run along the margins of the
pages in a slightly smaller type,
are a wise mixture of the tradi-
tional and the contemporary. The
translations in The Feast of
Freedom are of high quality and
have a lyrical and contemporary
sound. Most importantly this Hag-
gadah ties us in rich and il-
luminating ways to our dramatic
historical experiences during the
last 50 years.
Gates of Freedom by Chaim
Stern, a Reform rabbi, permits
itself a relatively substantial
number of changes from the tradi-
tional text both in the order and
the materials. These innovations
do not always seem to introduce
any new insights into the Seder
experience. Unfortunately all the
citations are in the back of the
book. Thus it is difficult to follow
the restructuring of the readings
or to have a continuing sense
about the provenance of the texts.
The commentaries, printed in
light blue in the midst of the Hag-
gadic text, are a mixture of the
traditional and the non-Jewish. It
is a bit strange to run inevitably
into Mark Twain immediately
after concluding the Dayenu. ft
can be a bit disruptive to put it
midly. Perhaps Mr. Twain would
be equally happy (and perhaps
even more comfortable) occupying
a different space within the struc-
ture of the Haggadah. I want to
know what Mr. Twain wants to
say. I want to believe that there is
universality in our experience,
and I have no doubt that wise non-
Jews have much to teach us. It is
all a matter of context and it is not
clear that Chaim Stern's sense of
nontext is the most useful one.
Continued'on Page 10-
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Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 25, 1986
BUSINESS EXECUTIVE FORUM From left, Dr. Howard
Barron, campaign chairman, Linda Witham, of County Line
Business Printing, Inc., Paula Jacobson of Jewish Introduc-
tions and David Brown, chairman of the BEF are seen here at
a recent meeting. County Line and Jewish Introductions
sponsored the meeting.
BEF From left, Business Executive Forum guests greet
geust speaker, Jonathan Livny, third from left, and David
Brown, BEF chairman, second from right.
Court Orders Demjanjuk Held
By Hugh Orgel
TEL AVIV (JTA) John Dem-
janjuk, suspected of being the
notorious inmate guard "Ivan the
Terrible" at the Treblinka death
camp during World War II, was
remanded in custody for another
15 days in order to give police ad-
ditional time to prepare the
charge sheet against the alleged
war criminal.
Jerusalem Chief Magistrate
Aharon Simcha, sitting in a
makeshift courtroom at the
Ayalon Prison where Demjanjuk
is being held in solitary confine-
ment, ruled recently that suffi-
cient evidence, including
photographs and documents, had
been received from a number of
countries to warrant ordering his
continued detention while the
material was being examined and
the charge sheet formulated.
The 66-year-old retired
automobile worker was deported
from the United States to Israel
last month. He was ordered de-
tained for 13 days on March 16,
and for another 15 days on March
28. He claims that he was never in
Treblinka and that the accusa-
tions against him are based on
mistaken identity.
Demianjuk's attorney from the
U.S., Mark O'Connor, was not in
court recently, as he went to
Poland a week ago to seek new
evidence which can substantiate
his client's claim that he was
never at the death camp. Demjan-
juk'e wife and three children are
still In the U.S. and it is not yet
known if and when they will come
to Israel to be near him during his
trial in Jerusalem.
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Haggadah
Continued from Page 9
The illustrations in this Haggadah
are adequate, colorful, and
modestly elegant. A wonderful
feature of this version of the Hag-
gadah is the inclusion of the
musical notations for some of the
best known songs of the holiday.
The Animated Haggadah is
specially dedicated to children and
designed for them. That is one
status I can no longer claim. This
Haggadah is a spinoff from a film
of the same title. I have as yet not
seen this film. This is a cute and
elegantly printed book, but I am
not as yet sure that by its declared
intent and format ("a creative
medium for children of the elec-
tronic age, accustomed to visual
stimuli") it adds anything of im-
portance to the Haggadic ex-
perience. The generously sized il-
lustrations are high quality full
color photographs of clay figures
which remind us vaguely of the
Muppets. from which they derive.
One of the authors has worked on
the Israeli version of "Sesame
Street." Who knows? Smaller
children might well love this book
and be inspired by it. We will have
to wait for their reaction before
we give a final veredict. Should
there be children's versions of the
Haggadic text? Or should we
rather all share in the approx-
imately universal text and its
variations through time, grow up
into understanding it in a variety
of ways, and them come to live
with it and through it?
May our poets, artists, sages,
scholars and dreamers continue to
bring us Haggadot of ever grow-
ing insight and beauty. This is
balm of spring which we the
Jewish people have come to love
and to which we have committed
ourselves wholeheartedly. Thus
the time has come again. We re-
joice in the blessing of our own
lives; to be alive permits us to
commemorate and renew our
vows to that ever regained and
ever threatened freedom which
make our very lives worth
renewing.
(Eduardo Rauch is co-director of
the Melton Research Center for
Jewish Education at the Jewish
Theological Seminary. He is an
editor and managing editor of The
Melton Journal-Issues and
Themes in Jewish Education.)
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Friday, April 25, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 11
Federation TV Guide
JTM Celebrates Passover
NEW YORK, N.Y. Passover
is a favorite Jewish holiday to
many people not only because it is
a celebration of freedom but
because it coincides with the ar-
rival of spring. The April edition
of "Jewish Television Magazine,"
a monthly magazine-format pro-
gram produced by the Council of
Jewish Federations, celebrates
both the holiday and its season.
Hollywood Cable airs the JTM
on Channel 14 (lo) on Mondays at
4:30 p.m. Selkirk airs the show on
Channel 30 on Mondays at 3:30
p.m. and Tuesdays at 11:30 p.m.
Jewish Television Magazine is
sponsored by the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
The program begins by retrac-
ing the steps of the Children of
Israel as they wandered, accor-
ding to the account in Exodus,
through the Sinai Desert for 40
years before arriving at the Pro-
mised Land. To this day, as the
first segment of the program
shows, one can find in that rugged
terrain evidence of the kind of life
those wanderers must have led.
One can also find today modern
factories that make the matzo
the flat unleavened bread which
those ancestors, in their rush to
leave Egypt, were obliged to eat
and which we still eat today on
Passover. The second segment of
the program takes viewers to see
how this ancient food is baked
today.
Another segment of the pro-
gram highlights a seder en-
thusiastically conducted in a
modern kibbutz in the desert not
far from where the Israelites are
said to have wandered.
In deference to the spring
season, a time often thought
peculiarly conducive to falling in
love, the longest segment of the
program focuses on ways in which
single Jewish people are being in-
troduced to one another in Jewish
settings in Miami, Baltimore and
Washington, D.C. Part of the seg-
ment features Senator Rudy
Boschwitz of Minnesota, the so-
called "Cupid of Capitol Hill,"
who brings single people together
to celebrate Jewish holidays which
they might otherwise have to face
alone.
The program also celebrates the
joyousness of the season and the
holiday with a couple of musical
selections by a popular band called
Selah, formerly known as the
Diaspora Yeshiva Band.
The host of the series is film and
television actor Stephen Macht,
currently best known to viewers
for his featured role on "Cagney
and Lacey."
The series is currently being
seen in over 42 cities across the
United States and Canada.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the national association of
200 Jewish Federations, the cen-
tral community organizations
which serve nearly 800 localities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
ISRAEL
14 Exciting Days
Departing June 23 from Miami on El Al
Led By RABBI C. KLEIN
Includes Air Deluxe Hotels Meals Sightseeing
Seats are limited.
caii (305) 925-8220 (305) 454-9100
Join us for a superb tour!!_________
THE FRESHEST
WATER YOU CAN
BUY IS
3500 YEARS OLD.
The Mountain Valley Water being bottled
today fell as rain over Hot Springs, Arkan-
sas, 3500 years ago. when there were no
pollutants, no urban wastes, no additives.
It flows from the earth today pure and
enriched with a complement of good miner-
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MOUNTAIN VAUIY WATBt
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Passover
Continued from Page 1
Somehow, during the Middle
Ages, mystical powers were
ascribed to the afikoman. Some
Jews took a piece of the afikoman
with them on long voyages, believ-
ing that it could prevent violent
storms. Other Jews hung part of
the afikoman in their homes to
ward off demons. It is not clear
how these superstitions arose, but
in those times they were central to
many Jewish communities.
7. Familiar songs of Pesach
were not part of the early seder.
The joyful melodies of Pesach
are an indispensable part of the
seder today. Yet, these songs
were much later additions to the
haggadah. Addir Hu ("G-d of
Might") did not appear until the
fourteenth century in the Darm-
stadt Haggadah, Chad Gadya
f"An Only Kid") and Eckad Mi
Yodea? ("Who Knows One?")
were included for the first time in
the Prague Haggadah of 1590.
Whatever their origins, the
elements of the seder have evolv-
ed into a powerful symbol system,
rich in Jewish values and
teachings, for Jews of all ages.
The product of centuries of
development enables us, as
modern Jews, to "tell the story"
in joy, gladness, and with eter-
nal hope._________
Soviet Jewry Update
'Matzah of Hope'
The "Matzah of Hope" reminds us of the tens of thousands of
Jews still remaining in the USSR. The Soviet Jewry Committee
hopes that the "Matzah of Hope" will find its way to every Seder
table this Passover.
On behalf of every Soviet Jew still striving for freedom this
Passover, the Soviet Jewry Committee wishes everyone a Happy
and Healthy Pesach. The following is an excerpt of the "Matzah
of Hope" service:
After reciting "Ha Lachma Anya" "This is the bread of
affliction," the leader of the Seder raises the matzah again
and recites the following:
The genius of our people is that we have always been able to
transform the bread of affliction into the Matzah of Hope. In a
solitary-confinement cell, Anatoly Scharansky dreamed of a
"next year in Jerusalem." Tonight he is there, celebrating Pesach
with his beloved wife Avital and friends.
But we have not forgotten those who are not yet free. As the
leaders of the United States and the Soviet Union prepare for the
second Summit, we pledge ourselves to work for the release of
those Soviet Jews who are silent, who are exiled, who are im-
prisoned whose only crime is a love of the Hebrew language
and a desire to live in Israel.
We will urge those in power to transcend their limitations and
respect the yearnings and traditions of an ancient people.
As we raise this Matzah of Hope once more, let us resolve that
someday all our people in the Soviet Union will be reunited with
their families, repatriated to their ancient homeland, Israel. To-
day they recite "Next year in Jerusalem" in tears; tomorrow,
may they say it in joy.
This is the bread of affliction which our ancestors ate in the
land of Egypt. Let all who are hungry come and eat. Let all
who are in need come and celebrate Passover. This year we are
here: next year, in the land of Israel! This year we are slaves:
next year, we are free.
May the All Merciful One break the yoke from our neck and
lead ns upright to our Land!
They that sow in tears shall reap in joy.
In 1926, there were 1,000 synagogues in the USSR; today, 60.
No new synagogues have been built in 20 years. Private religious
services and Hebrew teaching or study are illegal. Soviet media
are widely used to spread "anti-Zionist" propaganda.
"Refusenik" is the term applied to about 20,000 Jews who have
started the emigration process but have been denied visas, many
several times. They have lost jobs, their academic degrees have
been rescinded. Some have been waiting twenty years or more.
"Erisoners of Conscience" are the men and women currently
about 20 who have been tried and convicted of encouraging
emigration or raising Jewish consciousness among other Jews.
The formal charges were "hooliganism" or "parasitism," or even
treason. They have been jailed, exiled to Siberia, brutally treated.
But they persist. They are our inspiration.
Spring Break
Our Price includes
port charges, three generous meals,
and roundtrip motorcoach from selected locations
in Broward, Dade and Palm Beach Counties.
The regular Senior's fare. 55 years and older
is $83.00. BUT FOR THE MONTHS OF
APRIL. MAY AND JUNE. WERE GIVING
SENIOR CITIZENS A SPRINC BREAK BY
REDUCING THIS PRICE TO A LOW $63.00.
Every departure, seve'h days a week, subject
to space availability.
Depart Miami at 8:30 a.m.. spend the
afternoon in FVeeport/Lucaya and return to
Miami at 11:00 p.m. All the magic of a
longer cruise in just one day. Dine and
Dance. Relax by the pool. Play bingo.
Take in the SeaEscape Revue. Big Band
every Monday. You can do as much or as little
as you like.
And when your club or homeowners
association books a group of 40 or more,
we'll take $4.00 more off each fare and
provide a special motorcoach to/from any
point of your choice in Broward. Dade or
Palm Beach Counties.
So dont miss our special Senior Citizen's
Spring Break. See your travel agent today
or call SeaEscape at 1 -800-432-0900 or in
Dade County. 379-0000. Proof of age may-
be requested. Cabins optional.
South Florida's only One Day Cruises to the Bahamas
\Wo SeaEscape Ltd.
ships Registi)' Bahamai


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 25, 1986
Temple Update
Temple Beth Ahm
Temple Beth Ahm has ac-
quired Siddur Sim Shalom, the
new contribution by the Conser-
vative Movement to Jewish
liturgy. Rabbi Avraham Kapnek
and Cantor Stuart Kanas, along
with the Religious School
children, conducted earlier this
month a special Friday evening
service using Sim Shalom for the
first time.
Rabbi Benjamin Z. Kreitman,
executive vice-president of the
United Synagogue of America
enriched this momentous occasion
with his views as to the impor-
tance of the addition of Sim
Shalom to the American Jewish
Community.
Passover services continue
Thursday morning, April 24 at
8:45 a.m. and Thursday evening
at 6:30 p.m.
Friday, April 25, services will be
at 8:45 a.m. and at 8 p.m. in the
evening.
Saturday, April 26, services will
be at 8:45 a.m.
Sunday, April 27, and Monday,
April 28, services will be at 8 a.m.
Tuesday, April 29, services will
be at 8 a.m. and evening services
at 8 p.m.
Wednesday, April 30, morning
services are at 8:45 a.m. and even-
ing services at 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 1, morning ser-
vices are at 8:45 a.m. with Yiskor
at approximately 10:30 am. and
evening services at 8 p.m.
Shabbat Services will be Friday,
May 2, at 8 p.m.
Services continue Saturday,
May 3, at 8:45 a.m.
Our Gimmel, Daled, Hay and
post Bar/Bat Mitzvah students
will have a sleep over at the Tem-
ple Saturday evening, May 3, for a
special Holocaust program.
On Sunday, May 4, they will be
joined by children from Temple
Israel of Miramar, Temple Solel,
Temple Beth Emet, Temple Sinai,
Temple Beth Shalom and Temple
Beth El, for a program. Guest
speaker will be Fran Shapiro,
child of survivors.
Religious School resumes on
Sunday, May 4.
Sisterhood's Mah Jongg will be
on Tuesday, May 6, at 7:46 p.m,
Temple Israel of
Miramar
Friday evening services will
begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Raphael C. Adler conducting and
Cantor Joseph Wichelewski chan-
ting the liturgy.
Sabbath moring services will
take place at 8:45 a.m. with Rabbi
Adler and Cantor Wichelewski
officiating.
The observance of the Seventh
Day of Passover will take place on
Tuesday evening at 6 p.m. and
again on Wednesday morning at
8:45 a.m. with Rabbi Adler and
Cantor Wichelewski.
Passover Services (Eighth Day)
will take place Wednesday even-
ing at 6 p.m. and continue again
on Thursday morning at 8:45 a.m.
Yizkor Memorial Service will
follow.
Minyan takes place daily at 8:30
a.m. except when holiday services
are scheduled.
Friday evening services, May 2,
will begin at 8 p.m. with Rabbi
Adler conducting and Cantor
Wichelewski chanting the liturgy.
Installation of Officers of the
Temple Board for 1986-87 will
take place during the service.
Sabbath morning services, May
8, will take place at 8:45 a.m. with
Rabbi Adler and Cantor
Wichelewski officiating. Mrs.
Helen Lohman will chant the Haf-
torak. During the service, Mr. and
Mrs\gri (Mamie] (&] lie will be
honored as founders of Temple
Israel. A Kiddush will be held at
the conclusion of services in their
honor.
Sisterhood's Annual Donor Din-
ner will be held on Sunday, May 4.
This dinner is in appreciation to
the Sisterhood members who have
given service throughout the year.
There will be a Sisterhood
Meeting on Thursday, May 8 at 8
p.m. at the temple.
Temple Sinai
There will be no late Friday
evening Shabbat Service on April
25. The early evening service will
take place at 5 p.m. in the Louis
Zinn Chapel with Rabbi Richard J.
Margolis and Cantor Misha Alex-
androvich officiating. Saturday
morning services are at 8:45 a.m.
in the main santuary. Services on
the eve of the Seventh Day of
Passover, Tuesday, April 29, will
be at 5 p.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. Wednesday, the Seventh
Day of Passover, services will be
in the main santuary at 8:45 a.m.
and at 5 p.m. in the Louis Zinn
Chapel. On Thursday, May 1, the
last day of Passover, services
begin at 8:45 a.m. in the main
sancturay, Passover Yiskor ser-
vices will take place at 10 a.m.
On Saturday, May 3, the Bar
Mitzvah of Joshua Dunn will take
place in the main santurary at 9
a.m. Joshua is the son of Marc and
Caryn Dunn, and Sandra Kanu
Dunn. He is a seventh grade stu-
dent at Olsen Middle School and
was in the all star Bronco Baseball
League for 1985. He now plays in
the Pony League. Joshua has at-
tended French Woods Camp for
the Performing Arts, and has per-
formed in two live theatre
productions.
On Saturday, May 31, Temple
Sinai will hold a gala dinner dance
at 8 p.m. in the Haber Karp Hall.
For more information, please call
the temple office at 920-1577.
Temple Sole]
Passover Morning Service will
begin at 10:30 a.m., Thursday,
April 24. Rabbi Frazin's sermon
will be entitled: Four Sons, Four
Questions, Forty Years for
What?
Temple Solel's Annual Seder
will be held on the second night of
Passover, April 24, at 6:30 p.m.,
at the Emerald Hills Country
Club.
Shabbat worship service will
bearin at 8:15 p.m., Friday, April
257 Rabbi Robert P. Frazin will
conduct the worship service. Can-
tor Israel Rosen will chant the
liturgical portion of the service.
Shabbat morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.,
Saturday, April 26.
Yizkor Service will begin at 9:30
am., Wednesday, April 30. Rabbi
Frazin's sermon will be entitled:
Tell Me Why?
Temple Beth Shalom
Temple Beth Shalom will hold
the following services in celebra-
tion of the festival of Passover,
conducted by Dr. Morton Malav-
sky, rabbi, assisted by Cantor Irv-
SSBi H I.w
floe ere**"
sSSsSsr
Publlx
Publix
wishes you and
your family a
joyous Passover
celebration.
May the spring festival of
Passover bring you an abundance
of peace and happiness.



'MtULl rr. !;,.... ,^l.wr! ,If l...rolfl Hi'. *MWISf4hw*I arlT MannQ
I
ing Gold: evening service and first
Seder, Wednesday, April 23; mor-
ning service, Thursday. April 24,
9 a.m. and evening service and se-
cond Seder at 6:30 p.m.; morning
service, Friday, April 25, 9 a.m.
The Friday evening service will be
held at 6:30 p.m. and late service
will not be held that night. Service
on Saturday, April 26, 9 a.m.
Following services will be held
during the closing days of
Passover; Tuesday, April 29, 6:30
p.m.; Wednesday, morning ser-
vice at 9 a.m. and evening service
at 6:30 p.m. on April 30; morning
service at 9 a.m. on Thursday,
May 1 and Yizkor (Memorial Ser-
vice) at 10:30 a.m.
Call Temple office, 981-6111,
regarding membership informa-
tion for singles and families,
yearlies and seasonal rsidents.
Weekday services are held in
the Jack Shapiro Chapel, 1400 N.
46 Ave., at 7:30.a.m. and 5 p.m.
For more information, please call
Rabbi Alberto Cohen, 981-6113.
Congregation Levi
Litzchok-Lubavitch
Earlier this month. Rabbi
Raphael Tennenhaus accom-
panied a group of senior citizens
from the JCC in Hollywood to the
Model Matzah Bakery in Planta-
tion. More than 3,500 school
children and adults from
Broward, Palm Beach and Dade
Counties visited the Matzah
Bakery, sponsored by Chabad of
North Broward. *
This week children from Free
Hebrew For Juniors also visited
the bakery. The seniors, part of
the Torah for Seniors Group, that
meets every Monday with Reb-
bitzen Goldie Tennenhaus watch-
ed a fascinating and educational
film on the baking of Shmurah
(specially guarded) Matzah, and
also took part in the baking of
Matzahs.
The Torah For Seniors Program
meets every Monday at the JCC
on Hollywood Blvd. at 10 a.m.
Sponsored by hab*d of-Sfuth
Broward, the major topics
discussed is the weekly Torah por-
tion as illuminated by the
Midrash. A once a month outibg to
places of Jewish interest is being
planned for the seniors by staff
members of the JCC and Chabad
of South Broward.
To find out more about this and
other educational programs by
Chabad, phone (after the holiday)
458-1877.
This coming Sunday, April 27,
at 8:30 p.m. there will be a concert
held at the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood featuring Yoel Sharabi
and Country Yossi and The Shtee-
ble Hoppers, the concert is being
sponsored by Congregation Levi
Yitzchok-Lubavitch and Chabad
of Broward.
Proceeds of the concert will go
towards the expansion of educa-
tional facilities at Congregation
Levi Yitzchok-Lubavitch. Plans
are to open a nursery school at the
Synagogue for the 1986-87 school
year.
In addition, the concert will
assist Chabad of South Broward
in opening a branch in the Cooper
City-Pembroke Pines ares.
Already very active in Southwest
Broward, Chabad is well aware of
the great necessity of establishing
a full fledged facility in that area.
According to Rabbi Raphael
Tennenhaus, director of Chabad
of South Broward, "the expansion
of our educational programs will
be a vital step in reaching
thousands of our unaffiliated
brethren."
A cocktail parly will follow the
concert at the home of Mike and
Annette Daiagi. Sponsors,
Patrons and Benefactors of the
concert along with the star per-
formers, will be in attendance.
Tickets for the concert can be
purchased all day at the Diplomat
Hotel on Sunday, April 27. For in-
formation call 458-1877.
Young Israel of
Hollywood
Saturday morning services
and all Yom Tov services begin at
9 a.m. officiated by Rabbi Rabbi
Edward Davis. Yiskor services
will be at 10:30 on May 1. Week-
day services are held at 7:15
a.m.and in the evening 10 minutes
before sunset. We guarantee a mi-
nyan so that Kaddish may be said.
Young Israel of Hollywood-Ft.
Lauderdale Sisterhood is sponsor-
ing a Yom Hashoah Program,
commemorating those who died in
the Holocaust, on Monday even-
ing, May 5, 8:30 p.m. at the
Synagogue, 3291 Stirling Road.
Marilyn Klompus will be our guest
speaker. She will address the topic
"Children of Survivors." A
short film "Ambulance" will be
shown, and a candle-lighting
ceremony is planned.
Refreshments will be served. This
program is opened to both men
and women, and the community is-
invited to attend.
Our annual Yom Ha-Atzmaut
Picnic- celebrating Israel's In-
dependence Day will take place at
T-Y Park Wednesday evening,
May 14. There will be a short pro-
gram, live music, dinner, and
games for the children.
Election of officers and board is
scheduled for Sunday, May 11. At
that time our annual membership
meeting will take place.
Friday, April 26, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood Page 13
Passover Traditions Continue Strong
By Rabbi Bennett Greenspon
Temple Beth Emet
Throughout the centuries,
Passover traditions have remain-
ed constant, perhaps not much has
changed over the years. Jews still
gather around their tables for the
Passover Seder. They eat the mat-
zah, the bitter herbs, the eggs and
the charoshet,
In some homes regular matzah
is considered not of sufficient
quality or purity and so a special
matzah, matzah shmurah, is
eaten. Most dinners are chicken,
turkey or perhaps brisket but in
some Sephardic homes the meal is
stuffed grape leaves, latkes made
from rice and lamb roasted in a pit
in the backyard.
The Seder ritual also has not
changed drastically over the years
or even through the various
denominations. The basic theme
of the liturgy is "from slavery to
freedom." This is the reason we
recline and sit on pillows as an-
cient Roman Rabbis did. Slaves
did not have the luxury. Almost all
Hagaddahs have a portion which
reminds us about obligations to
the poor among us. We recite
'""iis is the bread of affliction, all
who are hungry let them come and
eat."
Many scholars believe that in
the past it was at this point that
the door to the house was opened
and that opening the door for the
Prophet Elijah came only later in
the tradition.
Over the years it has become the
custom in msny homes not only to
read the Hagaddah, but also to
relate it to the current events.
Events affecting the internal as
well as external Jewish world.
Pharoah is not only Ramses but
he is any dictator who use3
trickery to decieve and subjugate
people.
He was the paradign of the
Czar, the Kommodant in the death
camps, the Commisars in the
Soviet Union, the Ayatolah and
Khadafy. The outstretched hand
of G-d which redeemed the
Israelites is the hope of
deliverance for all persecuted
Jews. Discussions were held about
the Damascus affair, or perhaps
the Nuremberg Decrees just as
now we discuss Soviet Jewry,
Israel's security, and the status of
American Jewry.
Some discussion haven't chang-
ed. In discussing the four sons
we're drswn between them and
the maskalim (those who were
part of the enlightenment), the
reformers, the orthodox, the
secularists and the Zionists.
Whether they were considered the
wise son or the evil son depended
upon at whose table one sat. Just
as today.
But for Jews, Passover is a
festival of hope and liberation. It
is a time for renewing our com-
mitments and bonds to our people.
It is a time when we can all dream
about and work the redemption of
Zion and the Jewish people.
TORAH READER
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Page 14 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 25, 1986
Community Dateline
Magen David
ARMDI Volunteers were
honored recently at a luncheon at
Arnee's, the Shmulka Bersnstein
Style Kosher Restaurant on 1814
Harrison Street on Young Circle
in Hollywood.
Jill Ayn Schneider, director of
Inter gene rational Programming
at Florida International Universi-
ty, presented a program stressing
communication between genera-
tions. She also played the guitar to
illustrate her themes in music and
song. Having appeared on TV and
been published in the field of In-
tergenrational programming, Ms.
Schneider brought a wealth of ex-
perience to the discussion.
Honored for their assistance to
the American Red Magen David
for Israel were the following
volunteers: Gertrude Berson,
chairperson, Bemice Bradleigh,
Dorothy Bulos, Sara Goldstein,
Stella Greenspan, Rachel Laskin,
Martha Lawner, Larry Lieber-
man, Lillian Mazur, Ruth
Newman, and Mildred and Harold
Zelkowitz.
Members of the ARMDI
Volunteer Committee donate
their time to assist ARMDI, which
is the sole U.S. Support Group of
Magen David Adorn, Israel's
emergency medical, ambulance,
blood and first-aid service, in its
vital work.
Members of the ARMDI
Volunteer Service Committee,
under the able chairmanship of
Gert Berson, are able to plan a
flexible schedule to meet their
needs. Most volunteer work con-
sists of secretarial and office
related functions, which are
undertaken with the assistance
and direction of Administrative
Secretary, Trudy Stein.
For more information regarding
joining the ARMDI Volunteer
Service Committee, please call
Trudy at 947-3263.
"Razz Ma Jazz"
A Unique musical, Razz Ma
Jazz, new for '86, will be prsented
by Culpat, Inc. at the Hollywood
Beach Hilton Hotel on Thursday
evening, May 8 at 8 p.m. Tax
deductible donation $10 per per-
son, tax and parking included.
Group discounts available. A
highly choreographed musical of
vignettes of the best of Broadway
musicals, including Cats, 42nd St.,
Kismet, Baraum, A Little Night
Music, My Fair Lady, Pirates of
Penzance, a fabulous Tribute to
Jerry Herman, and much, much
more, using about 150 colorful
costumes, all your favorite show
music and top talents. For reser-
vations and information call
464-1268 (Broward), 932-6356
(Dade).
Amit
The Florida Council of Amit
Women has changed the date of
their annual donor luncheon from
Sunday, May 11 to Sunday, May
18, Due to Mother's Day. The
function will now be held in the
Konover Theatre of the Konover
Hotel at noon. An exciting pro-
gram and fashion show is planned
for this affair which honors the
Amit members from Dade,
Broward and West Palm Beach
counties.
Committee for the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science in Israel.
Schaefer last year donated $1
million to the Weizmann Institute
for the construction and
maintenance of a new Solar
Energy Research Complex at the
Institute, to be named in honor of
Schaefer and his wife, Sylvia.
"I am proud and honored to
have been asked to chair the In-
stitute's regional committee,"
said Schaefer. "We are moving
forward in our objective to gain
more visibility and funding for the
Institute and the more than 700
vital research projects now ongo-
ing at the Institute.
For additional information on
research activities at the Weiz-
mann Institute of Science, write
to Lee Millman, executive director
of the Florida Region for the
American Committee of the Weiz-
mann Institute, 1550 N.E. Miami
Gardens Drive, Suite 405, North
Miami Beach, FL 33179 or
telephone 940-7377 in Dade Coun-
ty or 462-3722 toll-free in
Broward County.
South Ocean ORT
The South Ocean chapter of the
Women's American ORT will hold
"A Mother's Day Treat" on
Saturday, May 10. Lunch will be
held at the Studio Restaurant
followed by a matinee at the
Coconut Grove Playhouse, a com-
edy, "Rum and Coke." Please call
Henrietta Most 456-2573, or Ruth
Zimmer, 456-4984.
Schwartz, author of Judaism and
Vegetarianism and Jonathan
Wolf, the leading Jewish
Vegetarian activist in New York
City. Debra Wasserman, author of
No Cholesterol Passover Recipes
and Ellen Sue Spivak, founder of
Johnny Alfalfa Sprout, will give
cooking demonstrations on Friday
and Sunday. Other topics to be
covered include nutrition, animal
rights, ecology, and world hunger.
The groups Concern for Helping
Animals in Israel (CHAI) and
Jews for Animal Rights (JAR) will
also send speakers.
The Jewish Vegetarians in an
educational group that promotes
the practice of vegetarianism
within the Judaic tradition. It
publishes a monthly newsletter
and other publications such as No-
Cholestero Passover Recipes. For
more information, call (301)
752-VEGV or write to Jewish
Vegetarian, P.O. Box 1463,
Baltimore, MD 21203.
Shalom Hadassah
The Shalom Chapter of
Hollywood Hadassah will hold an
Installation and closing meeting
on Tuesday, May 6 at noon at
Temple Sinai Auditorium, 1201
Johnson St. in Hollywood.
The installation officer is
Adeline Moll, coordinator of the
Florida Mid-Coast Region of
Hadassah.
Our program will feature Hy
Kipnis, comedian and piano ac-
companist Gertrude Levine.
Weizmann Institute Tel Aviv University Sandpiper ORT
Rowland Schaefer, president
and chairman of the Board of
Claire's Stores, Inc., in Hialeah,
has been named chairman of the
Florida Resrion of the American
Menorah Gardens
& Funeral Chapels
Extends Warmest Wishes For Your Family's Health,
And Happiness During This Passover Holiday Season.
Edward Don & Co.
2200 SW 46 St. Ft. Lauderdale
374-3121 (Dade) 983-3000 (Broward)
Happy Passover
Reg's Kosher Fish Market
Strictly Koahar- Umtor O.R.C. Rabbinical Suprrlalon
Happy Passover To All Customers and Friends
1676 N.E. 164 Street
Phone 940-1718
HOLLYWOOD
Retirement Home
Great Food
Laundry Reasonable
Call Gloria
922-6924
24 HOUR ASSISTED LIVING
FOR THE ELDERLY PATIENTS.
Total care and dignity In the comfort of
luxury apartments.
THE MONTHLY RENTAL INCLUDES:
furnished apartment Utilities and linens
3 kosher style meals
Administration of medication
Assistance with bathing, dressing, etc
24 hour licensed nurse and security
Transportation to doctors
Full time activities Personal laundry service
Special diets Social worker
from $1395 per month.
1900 N BayshoreDr
Miami. Florida
3713035
A licensed A C L F
Sol Lieber of Hollywood, has
been named as national chairman
of sports programs for American
Friends of Tel Aviv University.
The announcement was made by
Ivan Novick AFTAU chairman in
the United States.
Long active in Jewish com-
munal affairs and an avid sport-
sman, Lieber will be responsible
for helping to create sports pro-
grams at Tel Aviv University and
seeking endowments in the U.S.
to fund such projects.
Lieber served in leadership posi-
tions with the United States Mac-
cabiah Team and the United
States Committee Sports for
Israel. A manufacturer of men's
tennis wear, he was President of
the Maccabee Organization in
New York.
Jewish Vegetarian
Rabbi Noach Valley announced
that a Jewish Vegetarian con-
ference will be held Friday, June
20, through Sunday, June 22 at
the Vegetarian Hotel in the Cat
skill Mountains of New York.
Fannie Shaffer's Vegetarian
Hotel has been serving natural
foods since the 1920s. The resort
features luscious vegetarian
dishes, home baked whole grain
breads and meals with natural
unrefined ingredients. Low
Cholesterol options are available.
Because of its great popularity,
lodging at the Vegetarian Hotel
must be reserved in advance on a
deposit basis.
Keynote speaker at the Jewish
Vegetarian Conference will be
Philip Leon Pick, founder of the
International Jewish Vegetarian
Society headquartered in
England. Mr. Pick has been a
vegetarian since childhood. Dur-
ing World War II he planned for
the feeding of over a million in-
habitants in the industrial regions
of South Wales where all normal
facilities such as heat, water, flood
production and warehousing had
been destroyed. Mr. Pick has
given over 50 years of service
towards the vegetarian cause, is a
previous President of the Move-
ment in Wales and a Vice Presi-
dent of the International
Vegetarian Union.
Rabbi Noach Valley will lead
Friday night and Saturday morn-
ing Sabbath services. Other
featured speakers include Richard
The Sandpiper chapter of the
Women's American ORT will hold
its regular monthly meeting on
May 5, 1 p.m. at the Broward
Federal Savings and Loan
building, 10050 Pines Blvd. Coffee
and cake will be served and the
meeting will be followed by an in-
teresting program. All guests are
cordially invited. For further
details, call 431-5141.
The international ORT network
is comprised of 800 vocational and
technical schools in 19 countries.
Women's American ORT, founded
in 1927 is the largest of volunteer
groups in 40 nations.
NCCJ Workshop
The Broward National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
will sponsor its fourth Youth
Human Relations Workshop Sun-
day, April 27 from 12:30 p.m. to 8
p.m. at the Holiday Inn Con-
ference Center, 1711 North
University Drive, Plantation.
The workshop, bringing
together high school sutdents of
different racial, religious and
ethnic backgrounds, will provide
an atmosphere of positive interac-
tion in an effort to create an
awareness and understanding of
differences as well as values held
in common.
The first part of the workshop
will focus on "Traditions of Life
Cycles" and will be led by
members of the clergy and
educators representing the
Catholic, Jewish and Protestant
faiths. The second half of the pro-
gram, led by trained adult leaders
with various professional
backgrounds, will be devoted to
workshops on developing self-
esteem and communication skills.
Full scholarships, including sup-
per, are provided for all par-
ticipants by the Broward National
Conference of Christians and
Jews. Interested students may
call the NCCJ office at 749-4454
for application blanks.
The National Conference of
Christians and Jews is a non-
sectarian human relations
organization dedicasted to
eradicating prejudice and
discrimination and to strengthen-
Candle Lighting Time
April 25 6:29 p.m.
May 2 5:33 p.m.
ORTHODOX
Coagrvfrtio. Levi Yitacfcefe Lubaviteh, 1296 E. Hallandele Beach Blvd., Hallan
dale; 458-1877. Rabbi Rafael Tennenhaus. Dairy service* 7:66 am., 6:80 p.m.; Friday
evening. 6:80 p.m.; Saturday morning, 9 am., Saturday evening, 7:80 p.m., Sunday
8:80 a.m. and 6:80 p.m. Religious school: Grade* 1-8. Nursery school Monday
through Friday.
Yeemg Israel af Hollywaad 8291 Stirling Road; 966-7877, Rabbi Edward Dark.
Daily services, 7:80 am., sundown; Sabbath services, one hour before sundown; Sab-
bath morning, 9 o'clock; Sunday, 8 am.
CONSERVATIVE
Hallsadale Jewiaa Ceater 416 NE 8th Ave.; 454-9100. Rabbi Carl Klein Daily
services, 8:30 am., 5:30 p.m.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:46 am
Temple Beta Shales* 1400 N. 46th Ave., Hollywood; 981-6111. Rabbi Morton
Malavaky. Daily services, 7:46 am., sundown; Sabbath evening, 8:16 p.m.; Sabbath
morning, 9 o'clock. Religious school: Kindergarten 8.
Tea.pl* Beth Aha* 9780 Stirling Road, Hollywood; 481-6100. Rabbi Avraham
Kapnek. Services daily 8 am.; Sabbath 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning 8:45 a.m. Religious
School: Nursery, Bar Mitavah, Judaica High School.
Temple Israel af ktiraaaar 6920 SW 85th St.; 961-1700. Rabbi Raphael Adler
Daily services, 8:30 am.; Sabbath, 8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 8:45 am. Religious
School: pre-kindergarten 8.
Temple Siaai 1201 Johnson St, Hollywood: 920-1577. Rabbi Richard J. MargolU
8 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 9 am. Religious school: PTe-kindergarten-Judaica High
School. ^
BUORM
T. ..pie Beth El 1861 S. 14th Ave., Hollywood; 920-822 Rabbi Samuel Z. Jaffe
Salihath evening 8 p.m. Sabbath morning 11 am. ReUgiou school: Grades K 10
Temple Beth Emet 10801 Pembroke Road, Pembroke Pines: 431-3638 Rabbi
Be'.nett Greenspon Sabbath services, 8:15 p.m. First Fricy of the month we meet
at 7:30 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergarten-10.
Temple Selel 5100 Sheridan St., Hollywood: 989-0205. Rabbi Robert P Fraiin
Sahtath services. 8:15 p.m.; Sabbath morning, 10:30 am. Religious school Pre
ach"ol-12.
RECON8TRUCTIONI8T
Rasaat Shalom 11801 W. Broward Blvd., Plantation. 472-8600. Rabbi Elliot
Skidell. Sabbath service*. 8:15 p.m. Religious school: Pre-kindergartefi-8.


fS-fl*jA;fcri v&tB-totrt ''oR rterW. sHT MW*[
ing our pluralistic society through
promoting understanding and
respect among all groups.
BBYO
This summer the Florida
Region B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization will be sponsoring
individual and team extrants in
the 1986 International Youth
Maccabi Games, to be held August
15-22 in Toronto, Canada. BBYO
members from throughout the
state of Florida will be joining
2,000 young athletes who are ex-
pected to arrive from ten coun-
tries, including the United States,
Canada, Israel, England, West
Germany, Argentina, Mexico and
Australia.
Competiti. n will be held in a
variety of sports, such as basket-
ball, racquetball, Softball, swimm-
ing, gymnastics, volleyball, soc-
cer, tennis, track and field and
table tennis. In addition to the
athletic events the participants
will have an opportunity to meet
with many other Jewish boys and
girls from across the world and
engage in many social activities,
including an Opening Day Party
and Oneg Shabbat, an Inter-
national Night, a Canada Day
Barbecue, and a Blue Jays
baseball game.
Tryouts for all team events will
be conducted on May 4 at the
Broward Community College and
May 18 at Rollins College in
Orlando. If you are a Jewish teen
aged 13-16 and would like to join
us in this once-in-a-lifetime oppor-
tunity,-please call Jerry Kiewe at
(305) 581-0218 or 925-4135. Find
out how you can become a part of
the BBYO team and help us to "go
for the gold!"
B'nai B'rith Girls
The issue of Soviet Jewry has
been uppermost in the minds and
hearts of the B'nai B'rith Girls in
Gold Coast Council. During the
past few months the girls have cir-
culated petitions for the release of
Soviet Jews, with over 1,000
signatures collected so far. In ad-
dition the Council has been coor-
dinating the sale of Soviet Jewry
bracelets to serve as a reminder of
the over 20 Jews currently behind
bars in the USSR. Obtained from
the South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry' the bracelets are
engraved with the name of a
"Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Cons-
cience" and come with
biographical information'
These efforts were directed by
the Council's Soviet Jewry
chairpersons, Adrian Nieman,
Stacy Goodman and Nadine
Pollino.
Some of the BBGs were also
able to get a brief taste of what
life in the Soviet Union is like for
the nearly two million Jews who
still remain there. About 20 girls
gathered together at the home of
the Council President, Ilyssa
Kraus, to particiapte in a Friday
Night Shabbat service whose
theme was "Freedom." In order
to simulate conditions in the
USSR the services were condutc-
ed by candlelight and the girls had
to sit on the floor and speak only
in whispers. But despite these at-
tempts to maintain secrecy, the
service was interrupted by two
AZA alumni, Seth Pollino and
Mitch Nelson, who masqueraded
as KGB agents. They burst into
the room and began to harass the
Participants, warning them that if
they persisted in their "anti-
Soviet activities" there would be
trouble for them. The girls did not
give in though, pointing out that
their right to worship as they
chose was guaranteed to them by
Soviet law.
Following the service the girls
listened intently as Jerry Kiewe,
BBYO's assistant regional direc-
tor, told them about his own re-
cent encounters with refuseniks in
the USSR. All who attended felt
they had gained a better
understanding of the difficulties
faced by Soviet Jews and pledged
never to forget their courageous
I brothers and sisters behind the
Jlron Curtain.
Gold Coast AZA
Gold Coast Council AZA recent-
ly concluded its Teen Flag Foot-
ball season. Ten teams par-
ticipated in the league which in-
cluded two divisions, the Nor-
thern, comprising teams from
Plantation, Coral Springs and
Boca Raton, and the Southern,
composed of teams from
Hollywood, Pembroke Pines, and
North Miami Beach. Games were
played each Sunday afternoon at
the Jewish Community Center in
Fort Lauderdale and Temple Beth
El in Hollywood.
In the first playoff game
Palmach AZA of Coral Springs
was soundly defeated by B'nai
Israel AZA of Hollywood and in
the game which followed Genesis
AZA of North Miami Beach won
out over L'Chaim AZA of Boca
Raton. The championship game,
held one week later, proved to be
a hard-fought defensive struggle.
At halftime B'nai Israel had a slim
2-0 lead but then added eight
points in the second half on a
quick pass over the middle and a
successful two-point conversion.
Genesis AZA, previously
undefeated, staged a good com-
eback effort but could manage on-
ly a single touchdown. The final
score was B'nai Israel 10, Genesis
6, entitling B'nai Israel to its third
consecutive AZA Football
Championship.
Gold Coast BBYO
Gold Coast Council of the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization has
started its 1986 Spring athletic
leagues. A boy Soccer League
began on earlir this month with
games being held each Sunday
afternoon at the Central Campus
of Broward Community College.
Participating teams include five
AZA (boys) chapters of the BBYO
from North Miami Beach, Planta-
tion and Boca Raton as well as a
team from the JCC of Fort
Lauderdale. A Soccer League for
the BBG (girls) is also being
planned.
Additionally, a boys Basketball
League has begun with games be-
ing held each Sunday morning at
the S. Florida Raquetball Club.
Participating will be eight teams
from North Miami, Beach,
' Hollywood, Pembroke Pines,
Plantation, Coral Springs and
Boca Raton.
The B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization is the oldest and
largest Jewish youth group in the
world and sponsors a wide variety
of athletic, social, community ser-
vice, religious and cultural pro-
grams throughout the year. If you
are a Jewish teen between the
ages of 14-18 and would like to
join one- of our BBYO chapters,
please call our offices at 581-0218
or 925-4135.
Volunteers Needed
for Kibbutzim
Israel's Kibbutz Movement has
issued an unlimited request for
volunteers, it was announced by
Akiv Malkin, director of the Kib-
butz Aliya Desk, the coordinating
organization in the United States
for the administration of kibbutz
programs.
"There is a need for volunteers
for most of Israel's 280 kibbut-
zim," Malkin states, noting that
the recent announcement by
Deganya Alef, Israel's oldest col-
lective settlement, that it would
no longer welcome overseas
volunteers, "is an isolated situa-
tion, reflecting the particular
needs of an individual kibbutz,
while most of the kibbutzim need,
and continue to welcome
volunteers from abroad."
While recent media accounts of
the Deganya Alef announcement
suggest that this action could lead
to the end of a volunteer program
in existence before the establish-
ment of the State of Israel, Malkin
asserts that "the program is vital
to the growth of Israel's kibbut-
zim. The decision by one or more
kibbutzim to suspend volunteer
programs will in no way alter
Israel's long standing tradition of
Friday, April 25, 198OThe Jewish Fteridijn ff Sc^.Br^ard-HoUywood Page Ifc
welcoming people irom an wants Point Senior Center.
of life to participate in a unique
and challenging experience."
Tel Aviv University
Hebrew Program
Tel Aviv University's Intensive
Hebrew Language Program, of-
fered by the Hebrew Studies Unit
from Aug. 19 through Oct. 10, in
cooperation with the Overseas
Student Program, will be open to
increased numbers of young
American adults seeking Hebrew
instruction as an integral part of
their academic or career plans.
They will join full-time Overseas
Student Program participants in
Israel engaged in pre-semester
study.
Today's official announcement
of expanded eligibility welcomes
enrollment by current
undergraduate and graduate
students and by holders of college
degrees, including young profes-
sionals, who are prepared for
serious, concentrated study of
Hebrew. Classes at the elemen-
tary, intermediate and advanced
levels are conducted five hours
daily, Monday through Friday, by
the Hebrew Studies Unit's expert
teaching staff, and a minimum of
two hours of homework is assign-
ed each day.
The program's levels, Intensive
Hebrew Language Program in-
structional materials and ap-
proaches include special texts,
newspapers, radio broadcasts and
tapes developed for the serious
overseas student, guest lecturers,
class dialogue, selective television
viewing and extracurricular
activities.
Tuition for the Intensive
Hebrew Language Program is
$400. Limited dormitory space is
available. During the program's
pre-semester period of study,
students can join the campus pool
and tennis club.
In the United States, candidates
may apply by mail through May
20. In Israel, applications may be
made in person until Aug. 1. Early
application is recommended.
For application forms and fur-
ther information, candidates are
asked to contact: In the U.S.
Office of Academic Affairs,
American Friends of Tel Aviv
University, 360 Lexington Ave.,
New York, NY 10017, (212)
687-5651; In brad Hebrew
Studies Unit, Tel Aviv University,
Student Dormitory, Building B,
Ramat Aviv, Tel Aviv, Israel, (03)
420947.
The Starting Place
Nineteen new board members
were elected to serve on the board
of directors of The Starting Place.
Sheldon Shaffer, director of The
Starting Place, announced the ap-
pointment of the following David
Aucamp, Bill Allen, George
Crane, Sig Daniels, Sam Finkles-
tein, Sheila Hollo, Paul Koenig,
Alvin Shapiro, Dr. Saul Singer,
Maurice Terkel, Michael Adair,
Norman Atkin, Brenda Green-
man, Moris Deakter, Edgar
Galvin, Sumner Kaye, Jack
Mandel, Lou Morningstar and
Harry Terkel.
According to Shaffer, the ap-
pointments are part of a board
restructuring and fundraising
plan. The Starting Place, a non-
profit drug and alcohol rehabilita-
tion center, will soon be launching
a two million dollar capital fun-
draising campaign to insure the
continued delivery of its services.
Seniors Aid
Emergency funds have been
made available by the Federal
Government, through Florida's
Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services, to help
low-income elderly households
cope with heating and cooling pro-
blems. The money has been con-
tracted to Broward's Area Agen-
cy on Aging which will subcon-
tract with its Focal Point Senior
Centers and the Northwest
Federated Woman's Club
Satellite Senior Center to reach
needy elders throughout the coun-
ty including the Southeast Focal
Activities for assistance must be
directly related to the home
energy emergency. Items such as
blankets, portable heaters, elec-
tric fans costing $50 or less, and
repairs to essential heating and
cooling equipment may be con-
sidered eligible for financial aid.
For further information regar-
ding the Emergency Home
Energy Assistance Program for
the Elderly, South Broward
residents may call Monday-
Friday, from 9 a.m.-4 p.m.:
* Aida Santoro or Carmen
Porte, Southeast Focal Point
Senior Center in Hollywood,
921-6518, ext. 13
* Nina Caruso, Southwest Focal
Point Senior Center in Pembroke
Pines, 921-6518.
Older Americans
Conference
The Fifth Annual Broward Ag-
ing Network Conference will be
held May 1-2 from 9 a.m.-4:30 pm.
at Broward Community College's
Central Campus in Davie. More
than 40 sessions, relating to
senior concerns, have been
scheduled. Registration for both
days is $12 with lunch included at
an additional $4 per day. Registra-
tion is available to all area
residents. For further informa-
tion, please contact Pamela
Perkins or Edith Lederberg at the
Area Agency on Aging, 485-6370.
Senior Honors
The Dr. Nan S. Hutchison
Broward Senior Hall of Fame will
welcome 11 new members at a
commemorative breakfast, May
19, from 9:30 a.m.-U:30 a.m., at
Justin's Restaurant in Sunrise (on
University Drive just north of
Oakland Park Boulevard). The
breakfast is sponsored by the
Area Agency on Aging, Radice
Corporation and Southern Bell.
The 1986 electees to the Hall of
Fame include: Johnnie Mae
Barnes, Fort Lauderdale; Marion
Messina Bonovalant, Fort
Lauderdale; Commissioner Vicki
Coceano, Miramar; Dr. M.B.
Gillman, Lauderdale Lakes;
Fredrica Glass, Fort Lauderdale;
Adelaide Jablonsky, Coconut
Creek; Dr. Robert J. Kassan,
Pompano Beach; Len Miller, Plan-
tation; Bessie and Ben Packer,
Hallandale; Willie Webb, Sr.,
Lauderale Lakes.
The cost for the breakfast is
$6.50 per person. For reservation
information, please contact Edith
Lederberg, 485*370.
Senior Honors
The Dr. Nan S. Hutchison
Broward Senior Hall of Fame will
welcome 11 new members at a
commemorative breakfast, May
IS. from 9:80 a.m.-ll:30 a.m., at
Justin's Restaurant in Sunrise (on
University Drive .just north of
Oakland Park Boulevard),.The
breakfast is sponsored by the
Ajrua Agency on Aging, Radice
Corporation and Southern BeH.
The 1986 electees to the Hall of
Fame include: Johnnie Mae
Barnes, Fort Lauderdale; Marion
Messina Bonovaiant, Fort
Lauderdale; Commissioner Vicki
Coceano, Miramar; Dr. M.B.
Gillman, Lauderdale Lakes;
Fredrica Glass, Fort Lauderdale;
Adelaide Jablonsky, Coconut
Creek; Dr. Robert J. Kassan,
Pompano Beach; Len Miller, Plan-
tation; Bessie and Ben Packer,
Hallandale; Willie Webb, Sr.,
Lauderale Lakes.
The cost for the breakfast is
$6.50 per person. For reservation
information, please contact Edith
Lederberg 485-6370.
JNF President
Inaugurated
Two hundred members of the
Jewish National Fund and the
agency's constituent organiza-
tions turned out at the recent in-
auguration of Dr. Joseph P. Stern-
stein as president of JNF, held at
JNF headquarters in New York
City.
In his remarks, Sternstein said:
"That JNF represents the drama
of a nation and a people reborn is
evident to anyone who sees
firsthand its accomplishments in
Israel. There remain great tasks
before JNF, tasks which
penetrate to the very fibre of
Jewish life."
Sternstein, former president of
the Zionist Organization of
America and rabbi of Temple Beth
Sholom, Roslyn Heights, Long
Island, succeeds Charlotte Jacob-
son, who served two two-year
terms as president of JNF and is
currently serving as treasurer.
A prominent national Zionist
and Jewish leaders, Sternstein is
president of the Histadrut Ivrit,
the Hebrew culture movement of
the United States; vice chairman
of the National Conference of
Soviet Jewry; treasurer of the
New York Board of Rabbis; vice
chairman of-the American Zionist
Youth Foundation; member of the
World Executive Board of the
World Union of General Zionists,
and member of the Advisory
Council of the State University of
New York at Stony Brook. He
also served as president of the
American Zionist Federation, and
was a member of the World Ex-
ecutive of the World Zionist
Organization and the Jewish
Agency Board.
Women's American
ORT
Four representatives of
Women's American ORT recently
participated in the first national
conference on career develop-
ment, education, and guidance for
dropout prevention in Miami.
The five-day conference, a col-
laborative effort of more than 40
educational, corporate, and
community-based organizations, t
focused on' career counseling,,
strategies to encourage students
to stay in school, and school-
industry partnerships.
Congressman & Mrs.
Lawrence J. Smith
Grant and Lauren
Wish You A
Happy Passover
twwsh
Paid for by Larry Smith /or Coagrtn, Campaign. Jottpk A Epilmin. C.P.A Traaturer


Page 16 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 25, 1986


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hnn-mH,\M.hia-f Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of South Broward-Hollywood/Friday, April 26,1986
Holocaust Awareness Week Calendar
Friday, May 2-3
SHABBAT OF REMEMBRANCE
A special service for the victims of the Holocaust will be observed by the
synagogues in accordance with the Proclamation of the Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami.
Sunday, May 4 and May 11
CHURCHES
Churches will be including Remembrance of the Holocaust in their Sun-
day service.
Sunday, May 4 2 p.m.
RADOMER RELIEF CLUB OF GREATER MIAMI
Yom Hashoah commemoration to be observed at the Orangebrook
Country Club 400 Entrada Street, Hollywood.
Monday, May S 7:30 p.m.
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS OF THE PALM BEACHES
Yom Hashoah commemoration to be observed at the Jewish Community
Day School, 5801 Parker Avenue, West Palm Beach.
Monday, May 5 8 p.m.
"THE BELARUS SECRET"
John Loftus, author of "The Belarus Secret" a history of the Nazi
smuggling programs in America, will be speking at Temple Samuel,
9353 S.W. 152nd Avenue, Miami.
Tuesday, May 6 9 a.m.
PRESENTATION BEFORE THE DADE COUNTY COMMISSION
In accordance with Public Law 96-338 May 4-11, 1986 is designated as
the official observance of the Days of Remembrance of the Victims of
the Holocaust. There will be a presentation before the Commission in
the Commission Chambers, 2nd floor. Metro-Dade Center, 111 N.W.
1st Street, Miami.
Tuesday, May 6 noon
NATIONAL COMMEMORATION
The United States Holocaust Memorial Council commemoration in the
Rotunda, Washington, D.C.
Tuesday, May 6 5 p.m.
HOLOCAUST SURVIVORS OF SOUTH FLORIDA, INC.
Yom Hashoah Commemoration with guest speaker George Kateman,
Liberator and Adjunct Professor in International Relations at Florida
International University. Services to be observed at Temple Beth-Am,
7205 Royal Palm Blvd., Margate.
Tuesday, May 6 7 p.m.
COMMUNITY COMMEMORATION
Guest Speaker: Ernest W. Michel, Survivor initiator and Chairman of
the. World Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors in Israel, June
1981. The program will include Yiddish readings, candle lighting
ceremony and children's choir. Temple Emanu-El, 1701 Washington
Avenue, Miami Beach.
Tuesday, May 6 8 p.m.
"REVOLT OF JOB"
A film set in a pre-war Hungarian village. Empathize with Job and
Rosa, a childless, elderly Jewish couple who challenge extinction in the
Holocaust by adopting a Christian child to carry on their line. Con-
gregation Bet Breira, 9400 S.W. 87th Avenue, Miami.
STUDENT DAY PROGRAM
Wednesday, May 7 t a.m.-3 p.m.
A student symposium on the Holocaust for 10th, 11th, and 12th grade
students of Dade County sponsored by The Southeastern Florida
Holocaust Memorial Center. The student day symposium will be held at
Florida International University, N.E. 151st Street and Biscayne Blvd.,
Student Center Building, Room 320. For further information, call
Rositta at 940-5690.
ADULT DAY PROGRAM
Thursday, May 8 9:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
An adult symposium on the Holocaust sponsored by The Southeastern
Florida Holocaust Memorial Center. The adult day symposium will be
held at Florida International University, N.E. 151st Street and Bis-
cayne Blvd., Student Center Building, Room 320. For further informa-
tion, call Rositta at 940-5690.
9:30 a.m.
Lecture 1
Antecedents to the Holocaust: The Role of the Christian Church
Speakers: Gene Greenzweig, Exec. Dir., Central Agency for Jewish
Education; Rev. Dr. Paul Kirsch, Lutheran Minister
^Jewish
.FioHMah.
asasWMsa
of South Broward
Publication No. (USPS 864-500) (ISSN 0746- T73T)
FRED SMOCMET SUZANNE SMOCHET
Editor and Publish** Executive Editor
PutXIstved Weekly January throuan March Bi Weekly April through August.
Second Class Postaga paid st Hallandal*. Fia
MOLL YWOOOFOHT LAUOEROALE OFFICE. 8356 W Oakland Park Blvd .
Fort Lauderdeie. FL 331*1 Phona 746*400
Mam Otlica Want: 120 NE6th St.. Miami. Fla 33132 Phona 1 373 4606
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
Jewteh Federation of South Broward orflcars: Praaldanl: Saul Sinoer, MO, Vic* PraaMantt: Howard
Berron M.D., EM* Katz. Eathar Gordon. Secretary: Elalna Plttatl, Treasurer Nation Demos Executive
Director Sumner G Kay* Submit material tor publication to Andrew Polin, editor tor the Jewish
Federation ot South Broward. 2719 Hollywood Blvd.. Hollywood, Florida 33020
Member JT A teven Art*, WNt. NEA. AJPA. and FPA.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Area 83.50 Annual (2 Year Minimum 87); or by membership Jewish
Federation ol South Broward, 2719 Hollywood Blvd Hollywood Fla. 33020 Phone 921*810
Out ot Town Upon Request
Friday, April 25,1986
Volume 16
16NISAN5746
Number 15
Lecture 2
The "Legilization" of Genocide. A Comparative Examination of the
German Nazi Legal System.
Speaker: Usher Bryn, Attorney and child of survivors
11 a.m.
Lecture 3
Thwarting Prejudice: Whose Responsibility? Speakers to be announced
Lecture 4
The Despair of World Silence: Personal and Government Responses.
Speaker: Arthur Teitelbaum, Southearn Area Director, Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
12:30 p.m.
Lunch
1:30 p.m.
Lecture 1
Antecendents of the Holocaust: Their Role of the Christian Church.
Speakers: Rabbi Soloman Schiff, Executive Director, Rabbinical
Association of Greater Miami, Rev. Dr. Paul Kirsch
Lecture 2
The "Legilization" of Genocide: A Comparative Examination of the
German Nazi Legal System. Speaker: Usher Bryn
3 p.m.
Thwarting Prejudice: Whose Responsibility? Speakers to be announced
Lecture 4
The Despair of World Silence: Personal and Government Responses.
Speaker: The Honorable Barry D. Schrieber, Dade County
Commissioner
4:30 p.m.
10:00 a.m.-12 p.m./2 p.m.4 p.m.
Film: "Kaddish" by Steve Braad
A young Jewish journalist attempts to carry on the legacy of struggle
passed on to him by his father who was a Holocaust survivor. A portrait
emerges of a young man whose world view and personal outlook have
been principally shaped by an event that took place before he was born.
This film will be shown at Florida International University, N.E. 151st
and Biscayne Blvd., Academic I Building, Room 264.
Film Discussion:
Rita Hofrichter, Warsaw Ghetto Resistance Fighter. Patricia A. Lut-
wack, Ph.D., Dir. of Programs, Holocaust Memorial Center. Rositta E.
Kenigsberg, Chair, Children of Holocaust Survivors, Holocaust
Memorial Center
ALL PROGRAMS ARE FREE AND OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Hadassah Leader:
Don't Allow Travel
To Israel Become
Hostage off Terrorism
NEW YORK (JTA) The na
tional president of Hadassah,
Ruth Popkin, issued a call recently
to all Jewish leaders and organiza-
tions, as well as to non-Jewish
friends of Israel, to promote
tourism to Israel by their groups
and by personal example. Popkin,
who will be attending meetings in
Jerusalem this summer together
with other officers of Hadassah,
said it was important not to per-
mit travel and tourism to Israel to
become the latest hostage of
terrorism.
"If we allow our travel plans to
be dictated by terrorists, we hand
them a victory and penalize Israel
and other democratic countries
they have targeted," she said.
Stressing the strict security
precautions enforced by the
Israeli authorities as well as all
those involved in caring for
visitors, Popkin said the best
response to the terrorists is to
heighten vigilance and help make
this a banner year for tourism to
Israel.
To this end, Hadassah will call
on all its members to make it part
of their plans to visit Israel with
their families and friends and thus
express their solidarity with Israel
and their support for her people
and her economy.
nKhardaemM
VICE CHAIRMEN
warty HoSendar
Foraierl'Seviet Jowry
Oaws Sacks DOS
Ratet Edward Dn
DnwK Coocwni
Oemesac Concern*
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Jack Bmw M la* Courm
RylFsssrsMii
Mart anea-Oevemmem Allan
Mar* QMUmr Past Cfterma*
Paw Onan Hsttcavst CemMeaen
Bestjrn Solomon
Nancy Tofcn
RaawMaroaaxaaar
CONSTITUENT
ORGANIZATIONS
Amwicen Fnands ol
Amaneen JwrwK Congress
American Magen Omd Adorn
miner Maraohi wemsn
Community Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of South Broward
lTil*B>*JBi>d H.w....w ik.,,d. iwju fc< ..ei 2iail* I tear 45-e**4
April 16, 1986
His Holiness Pope John Paul II
Vatican City
Italy
Your Holiness:
On behalf of the Community Relations Cosunittee of the
Jevnsh Federation of South Broward and our Jewish
community in South Broward. I express sincere thank*
tor your uecision to take this unprecedented step in
establishing a new bond of trust and friendship
between Catholics and Jews.
fLd^Cla^n9 y2Ur abhorrence of hatred. persecution
and displays of anti-Se.itis* directed against Jews at
!? !! a"? by anyne- vu have sent a powerful
signal throughout the entire world. *
S..eSwf-n9 1^ wrld'S Je" -s "our elder brothers."
you reaffirm the letter and spirit of Vatican II.
Be* Knesset levi vnicho*
S'nw 8m* Mm
B'nai B'iWi Wxwi
Brand** UnwenMy
Hasina wamwi l ComrrMte.
?LtHi-^iKe'fcveW8..r,thrOU9hout the "<" commemorate
of rS Hn?lL ? u *y f ReBe"bran" for the victims
of the Holocaust who wer* a..,-.*..-..* m ..-_*.___.. -
their beliefs.
who were murdered and tortured for
HtnUiiiHi Cam*
HoKywoo* Aunhery ol tha
Mnmw Jemsh Hem* and
Naaenal Councs ot jaman
Twrass 8s*nm*i
TompW SMTl tntum
Wv*lw*** V'rWI MWf\
lamp* Mraa ol MVsmar
vowaj Israel or Hoa/aooa
v*ii'i American OUT
Woman i Prvisun or
Si vHucan and tR*,"*" nly ne final "* by
of Israel ? n .* yUr "c9"ition of the State
Sincerely,
wartaaens Casts
Samel Oasnuaaon at
JEWISH FEDERATION
"* Lawn MO
Sumner Kay*
aaeame Ovactor
Richard Barnett, Esq.
ChairMan
Community Relations Committee
H"-** Agency "*^J^O>mnu^RtlmwAa^Ce^
-M-


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FILES


Friday, April 25,1986/The Jewish Floridian of South' Broward-Hoilywood Page 5
THANKS TO A CARING COMMUNITY
THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH
BROWARD SALUTES ITS SUPER SUNDAY/
SUPER WEEK VOLUNTEERS*
Mr a Mrs Benjamin Aaron
Mrs Done Abet
Mrs Moke Aboulalia
Mr SamAboulafta
Mr. Mrs Martin J Abraham
Mrs. Hannah K. Ada*
Mr 1 Mrs Martin Alexander
Ma Judith Akyn
Mrs. Sylvia ANman
Ms CarotaAmslaf
Mrs RoseAjerrad
Mrs Sylvia Ball
Mrs Helen Baron
Mrs Edytha Barren
Or. Mrs Howard Barren
Ms lydiaBaachiar
Mrs. Ubby Bahar
Mrs Syfvai Bettor
Mr. Mrs. Harold Bentamm
Mrs Sylvia Berger
Mrs. laaHaM Berlin
Mr David Bortm
Mrs. Rosa Bamatam
Mr* Caryl Besiotsky
Mr Seymour Bewolsky
Mr ArvmN Biekm
Mrs Joyca Binslock
Mr*Mrs. HenryBtoch
Mrs Joyca Btoeh
Mrs, noaa Blumonthel
Mr AHred Bockian
Mrs Ma Singar Boduan
Ms Laura Bossehy
Mrs Sarah Bradua
Mrs UieBrecat*
Mr Macho) Bncker
Mrs Nancy Brixai
Mr (Mrs AbeBrodsky
Mr.OavMO Brown
Or. Laurie Brown
Mrs. Lenore Caen
Mr Marvin CasM
Mrs. Raw Castor
Mrs BattyaChaMn
Mrs FranoweChapmck
Mrs. Estate ChactHck
Mr Louis Chechack
Mrs. Laura Citron
Mrs. Hatan Conn
Mrs. SytvtaCohn
Mr. t Mrs Fe Coopor
Mrs Dorothy Cudrin
Mr Murray Cudnn
Mrs Marilyn Cuma
Ms Linda M Cymal
Mrs Marilyn Darua
Mrs Fay Oanng
Cantor Jacob Danzigar
Mrs Sarah Danzigar
Mr. a Mrs Richard Daub
Rabbi Edward Davis
Mrs Elsanor Davis
Ms Iris Davis
Mrs Rana Davis
Mr PhiHip Deutnch
Mas Adrians Dickrer
Mrs EHanDon
Mrs Augusta Drucker
Mrs Moral N Ehrsnslain
Mr ft Mrs Gitber Eisler
Ms Jill Eihins
Mrs AdaS Engalman
Mr Morse W Engalman
Mr. Harry Epslam
Mrs Lucw Esrick
Mrs Mote Estratchar
Ms Eva Evans
Mrs DoMy Febnkant
Mr ft Mrs Hauban Faggan
Mr ft Mrs Ban Farvus
Mr ft Mrs David Farkas
Or ftMrs Wetem Fader
Mr. Irving Femsand
Mrs Sadia Fainsand
Mr living Famzig
Mr Harvey Fen
Mrs Jeanette Fiesr
Mrs Mina Finkelslem
Mr Gaorgs Finnaman
Mrs Batty Fo
Ms Joyca Fo
Ms rsebete OoM FranluX
Mrs kJaFrenkel
Rabbi Robart Fsazin
Mrs Madrod Fraadman
Mr. Mark Fnad
Mrs Hatan Fromm
Mrs Eddh Frost
Mrs SadtaOary
Ms LasksOaynor
Mr Steven Gekei
Mrs Barbara Gadman
Mrs Ekzabath Oorsmann
Mrs Anita Gastan
Mrs Mara Owkamli
Mrs Minatta Gibbons
Mr Sid Gitierman
Mrs RosaGiassar
Mr ft Mrs Irving Glasson
Mrs Hstana Gkckman
Mr Samuell Gold
Mrs Haktn GoMbarg
Mrs Joan Gctbargsi
Mr ftMrs CarlJ Goldslain
Ms ElainaGokJstsin
Mi Many Goldslain
Ml ft Mis living Goldstein
Mi ft Mrs Michael Goodman
Ms Ai isne Gottlieb
Mr Bruce Gottlieb
Mis Keen Gottlieb
BssssaasasaaaB -. ...
Mi Jon Gottlieb
Mrs E Hal Gould
Mrs Baas Grandberg
Mr. Morris Qrauor
Mrs Haxel Oreenberg
Mr Fiad Greene
Mrs Brands Greenman
Mrs ChartonaQraiadort
Mrs Miriam Grit
Mrs Hyla Grossmen
Mr. ft Mrs. Mas Gurd
Mr ft Mrs Abraham B Helpern
Mrs Judy Hankm
Mr. ftMrs Irving Harnson
Mrs Mildred Harvey
Ma Rose F HekJen
Mrs Soma Merman
Mr ftMrs NaalAlanHochbarg
Mr. Edward H. Hoffman
Mr. ft Mrs. Irving Hoffman
Mrs Marilyn Hoffman
Ms Kay Isaacs
Mrs Edna Jacobs
Mrs Ethel Jacobs
Mrs Jean Jacobs
Mrs Donna Joseph
Ms Janet Kan
Ms Caryl Kanas
Mt.RozKanas
Cantor Stuart Kanaa
Mrs Roeh/n S Karp
Mrs Eleanor Keu
Mrs JokMeKab
Mrs. Paulina Katz
Mr David Kautman
Mrs. Satma Kayo
Dr. Leonard Kesaler
Mrs Ruth KnaUr
Mr ft Mrs. Abraham Klass
Mr. ft Mrs Joseph Wamman
Rabbi Carl Kiev.
Mr. ft Mrs Sam Klein
Ms Eleanor Klernman
Mr Myirmo Knop*
Mr Jerry Koch
Mrs Judith Koch
Mr PhikpKoemg
MrSamuel KoMar
Mrs JeanKrevit
i PsmKraba
Mrs RhaaKnaaar
Mrs Janet Krop
Mrs Edytha Kugal
Mass Debbie Kugsiman
Mm ErnaLazard
Mr Joeeph Lszard
Mr. David Lavina
Mrs. Julia La*
Mrs Gertrude Lehrar
Ms EUaanLiimn
Ms Sandra Lamer
Mrs Ldkan Mandal
Mr. Sam Mendel
Mr Harvey Menu
Mrs Esther Marcus
Ma Dorothy Maiden
Dr GaryMagKt
Rabbi Richard Margoks
Mrs Gokke Marks
Mrs Margaret Moas
Mrs Henrietta M Most
Mr Herman Mursnaky
Mr Harry Pniaaack
MrKevin Reudt
Mrs AneneRey
Ma Penny Nurnberg
Mr Charles Obeusm
Mrs ElamaObauam
Mrs DartoneOkkn
Ms JoyPnsiir.it
Mr Saul Rtehsar
Ma Karen Roberts
Mrs Ethel Lave
Mrs Lynda Levin
Dr Sheldon Lawn
Ma FredelLevy
Mr. ft Mrs. Gregory Liebman
Mrs Mary LipochuU
Dr George Lipton
Dr. ft Mrs. Peter Livingston
Mr Herman Lohman
Mr ft Mrs Jack London
Mr George L Marrinaon
Mr ftMrs Joasa J. Martin
Or. ft Mrs. Samuel Mskne
Mrs Ann Menakai
Or Samuel V Menicks
Mr Irving J Meyers
Mr ft Mrs Morten B. Meyers
Mr Mrs Paul Mafcin
Mr 4 Mrs Ira Mdchek
Mrs Gladys Modal
Mr. Jacob M Mogaowitz
Mr Andrew Motor
Mrs Sharon Moiot
Mrs Garry Morrison
Mrs RaeOender
Mr PaulOrtan
Mrs Rosa Ortoff
Mr L Michael Ortove
Mrs Francme Osier
Mr Charles Pamees
Mr Danfeartman
Mr ftMrs OrowPickard
Dr i Mrs Elaine Pittel
Mrss EasnPtatt
Mrs Some Podek
Mrs Ethel Pokacfc
Mrs RheaPotack
Mrs Naomi Prever
Maw MaraaPnoa
Mr Myer Pntsker
Mrs SophMi Robinson
Mrs Eddh Rochkmd
Mr Joseph Roas
Mr Guy Roper
aw. Jetleiy Ftoeenbaig
i Merlyn Roeenberg
Joy.
Mr. Han
IRo
THANKS TO THOSE WHO DONATED GOODS
AND SERVICESTO SUPER SUNDAY/SUPER WEEK
Ace Coffee Service
Acorn Office Supplies
Affairs Design Center & Florist
Alamode
AmeriFirst
American International Products, Inc.
Arnees
Bagel Bar West
Big Irv's Fruit Market
BiH Warren-Lois Warren
Blintzes & Things
Bobs Deli
Carmine's Prime Meats
City Video, Inc.
Claremont Restaurant
The Corner Drug Store
Diamond Caterers
Dunkin Donuts
Embassy Kosher Steak House
Flowers By Renie
Food and Thought
Foto-Teck Camera
Gepetto's Restaurant
PuWix-4901 Sheridan
Publix-1667 N. Hiatus Road
Pubiix-6890 Miramar Parkway
Sage Bagels
Sara's Kosher Kitchen
Jewish Community Centers of South Broward Shalom Caterers
Glendale Federal Savings and Loan Shane Oxygen
John Vince Bulk Foods Sherries Bakery
Kitchen Plus The Store at the Post
Mark's Bakery Sun Security Lock & Key
Miramar Bagels Tailoring By John Sanzoni
P.J. s Beauty Salon Today's Shops
Paramount Bake Masters Total Hair Care
Park Sheridan Cleaners United Prescription
Park Sheridan Hair Styling Up, Up, Up and Away
Peanuts N Parents II Wans Mandarin House
Penn Dutch Meats Winn Dixie-Emerald Plaza
Post Haste Pharmacy West Hollywood Meat Market
Zayres-6775 Taft Street
1986 SUPER SUNDAY/SUPER WEEK
PRESIDENT
Saul Singer, M.D.
EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR
Sumner G. Kaye
HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE
Ed Hoffman
Joanne Schoenbaum
BENEFICIARY AGENCIES
LilaZedeck
WOMEN'S DIVISION PRESIDENT
Meral Ehrenstein
CAMPAIGN ASSOCIATES
Joseph Raymond
Herbert Tolpen
Jerome D. Winnick
SUPER SUNDAY CHAIRPEOPLE
Bobbi and Larry Gotkin
Shane and Bob Wolf
SUPER SYNAGOGUE WEEK CHAIRPERSON
Elaine Pitted
CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN
Howard Barron. M.D.
SUPER SUNDAY/
SUPER WEEK COORDINATOR
Deborah E. Stevens
RECRUITMENT COMMITTEE
Ellen Livingston
PHONE COMMITTEE
Roz Karp
JEWISH FEDERATION OF SOUTH BROWARD
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida
(306) 921-8810 (Broward); (305) 945-0964 (Dade)
Carl Roeenfcopt
i Sylvia
stye* A.
i Chen Rotheermd
Mrs Ronald J
I Hannah E Rubm
Mrs. Ann Rublnstun
Ms aims Senas
Mr VMy Schafren
Mrs LeaSchaUberg
Mrs Arm SchJesa
Ms Sondraj Schneider
Mr kwn Schnurmacher
Mrs FieddaWSctwarU
Mrs Joyce Schweru
Mrs Msata Scharoro
Mrs Catherine Schwed
Mrs Fiances Scott
Mr Murray SeroU
Ms Rae Ann Shemaon
Mr Arthur Siegel
Or Rwhard Swgel
Mr Neifriatn L SMDVfDttfQ
Mr Samuel Sitoerberg
Mrs Sylvia Simon
Mrs Susan Singar
Mrs RoaeSMzmaa
Mrs. Ldkan Stanrn
Mrs Jewel Smith
Mr Larry Snath
Mrs. Rostyn Solomon
MslanaS Anne F Solomon
Mrs. Merry L Sommers
Ms Bobbw Spiegel
OrStanley Spatz
Dr Sytvw Sperber
Mi 1 Mrs Sam Stem
MeV BsaVtMafel SMtfatMTQ
Mrs Sara S Stern
Mrs. Rons StoUenberg
Mrs Fran Sksbeck Stone
Or. Gary Stone
Mrs Ethel Stringer
Mr a Mis tfWaam Sudack
Mrs. Carat Sues
Mr Martin Sues
Mrs Dons Tbtpen
Mr ajny-Upan
Ms Janet Treehuborl
Mrs. Mkoaad UnSsrbarger
Mrs SoaaUrman
Mrs Satma Voaal
Mrs SekyVorem
MrBobWextdat
Mass. Monica Waaaarman
Mrs AbbyWetner
Mr Mrs Herbert VVemei
Mr Larry Werner
Mr tMrs Mtohaal tMaws
Mr a Mrs. LeonWenatnig
Mr Eugene Watt
Mrs Shirley trVerti
Mr tMrs HermanWaetarman
The list of Super Sunday Super Week volunteers seen in this ad was obtained
from final pre-registration information The Jewish Federation of South
Broward also wishes to acknowledge those volunteers who did participate
during Super Sunday Super Week but whose names did not appear on
pre-registration lists
Mr Marc Weiler
Mrt, H#e>o# Wtnnck
Mr. J%*x)fT*% Wn*>nck
Mr a Mrs Robert Wishnett
Ms Linda Wttham
Mrs Anna Wotte
Mrs Raya Vvoeman
Dr DebtM Zekneky
Mrs LoeZenvener
Mr WHkam Zenvenei
Dr A Mrs Nelson Zide
Mrs Jaannette Zuckeiman