The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
13 v. : ill. ;
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. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 13, 1970)-v. 13, no. 22 (Oct. 28, 1983).
Numbering Peculiarities:
Numbering in masthead and publisher's statements conflict: Dec. 24, 1971 called no. 3 in masthead and no. 4 in publisher's statement; July 21, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Aug. 3, 1972 called no. 19 in masthead and no. 18 in publisher's statement; Feb. 2, 1972 called no. 2 in masthead and no. 3 in publisher's statement; Apr. 26, 1974 called no. 9 in masthead and no. 8 in publisher's statement; Aug. 2, 1974 called no. 5 in masthead and no. 15 in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Aug. 4, 1972 called also v. 2, no. 19, and May 10, 1974 called also v. 4, no. 9, repeating numbering of previous issues.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44512277
lccn - sn 00229541
ocm44512277
System ID:
AA00014307:00284

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward


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Full Text
i?
'emsfi
/id SAo/ar of Greater Hollywood
I Number 22
Hollywood, Florida Friday, October 30,1981
f-HShoC-t
imer Vacation
4* Gil Amal Youth Center
Price 35 Cents
/ IDIT HABER
1 Project Renewal
tspondent in Israel
i't be, youth clubs never
during .the summer
was the children's
when invited to join Gil
youth center during the
i of vacation.
ley were soon to learn
didn't apply to our
hood. In fact, unlike
buth clubs.in Israel, the
i Amal didn't close down
l summer, thanks to the
support of the Jewish
on of South Broward,
nembers did not let it
[ a time when it was most
i this incredulity, during
two weeks of summer
children arrived
try, alone or in small
When word went round
South Broward Mourns The
Loss of A Great Leader
The members of the South Broward Jewish
community mourn the passing of Moshe Dayan, Is-
rael's greatest military hero, and a major force in the
Country's peace negotiations with Egypt.
Moshe Dayan was a shining example of the first
generation of Israeli leadership. His life was
dedicated to his country from his youth on kib-
butz, to his time in the Haganah, to his dual role as
both a military and diplomatic leader.
Moshe Dayan was an inspiration to Israelis and
to Jews everywhere. His guidance will be sorely
missed.
that the club during the vacation
was a reality, the number of new-
comers grew rapidly. By mid
summer there were about 140
little boys and girls crowding the
mple Beth El Students
Support Super Sunday
Ben Romer, Temple
has been designated by
bbinical Association to
[Tzedakah Drive for the
Federation of South
i's Super Sunday, ac-
|to Brenda Greenman and
en, chairmen.
Romer is coordinating
kdents' efforts to raise
prior to the Jan. 17 Super
1 event.
Temple Beth El student's
sing drive will culminate
| breakfast, at which time
to have collected $200,
Rabbi Romer explained.
"One goal for Super Sunday
this year is to get as many people
involved as possible. We would
like to have all South Broward
synagogue youth participating in
individual Tzedakah Drives to
benefit Super Sunday," Mrs.
Greenman and Mr. Golden
added.
For additional information on
these Tzedakah Drives contact
Susan Marx at the Jewish Feder-
ation of South Broward.
j See Photos Page 6
1
anH
schoolrooms and courtyard ol
Shprinzak Elementary school,
filling the air with their resound-
ing laughter, or busy in construc-
tive activities.
There was no need to roam
aimlessly in the streets, exposed
to the hazards and dangers
waiting in every corner, or to the
temptation of harrassing peaceful
passers-by. From 8: :00 in the
morning till 12:30 children were
busy playing games, painting,
doing handicraft and other edu-
cational activities. Twice a week,
a full-length children's movie was
shown at the youth center.
Private lessons to pupils in
I need of help during the term,
were also administered during
the summer vacation. The same
applied to courses held for the
benefit of the "young guides"
group, boys and girls aged 15
who were being trained by the
professional guides to assist
them in taking care of the smaller
children. In the past, these
youngsters spent most of their
time on their bicycles raising
hubbub in the streets a real
nuisance. Since the center opened
last year, a definite change for
the better has taken place. One
member of the guide group, a girl
named Suri, is a good example of
the change. She was entrusted
with the task of opening the
games room every morning. She
keeps the key and is also respon-
sible for the upkeep of the games.
In the past, Suri, had been one of
the most problematic girls in
the entire neighbourhood,
Continued on Page 10
Otto Stieber
Simon Reichbaum
Jack! Reichbaum
Shomrai Chairmen Appointed
Otto and Evelyn Steiber are
the chairmen for the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward's 1982
Shomrai dinner. Simon and Jacki
Reichbaum are co-chairmen of
the event, responsible for the
Metropolitan Division.
The Shomrai Dinner is one of
the major fundraising events of
the 1982 UJA-Federation cam-
paign. Hollywood "Shomrim"
(the guardians of Israel) con-
tribute a minimum of $5,000 to
strengthen the State of Israel,
and to meet the needs of Jews
locally, nationally and interna-
tionally.
The distinguished guest
speaker for this year's event will.
be the Honorable Tom Lantos,
U.S. Congressman from Califor-
nia. Mr. Lantos is the only mem-
ber of Congress to be a Holocaust
survivor. He is also responsible
for the resolution making Raoul
Wallenberg a U.S. citizen.
aia Graham
Susan Dworkin
imunity Day Speakers Announced
Graham and
Dworkin will be guest
rs at Community Day on
sday, Dec. 2 at the Diplo-
I Convention Center, an-
Della Rosenberg, chair-
nunity Day is under the
auspiccsof the Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Virginia Graham, one of the
most easily recognized women in
America, hosted her own televi-
Continued on Page 8
FOR YOUR INFORMATION
Submit any material for publication in The Jewish Ftori-
dian and S ho far of Greater Holly ood to:
Public Relations Department
Jewish Federation of South Broward
2719 Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood, Florida 33021
Phone: 921-8810
Any information regarding advertising should be directed
to:
ms for Human Rights Plea
Homana and Randee
co-chairmen of the Jew-
[Federation of South
I's Soviet Jewry Human
i Plea, report that plans are
underway for this year's
Plea will be held on Mon-
day, November 16 at 8 p.m. at
Temple Beth El. U.S. Senator
Lowell Weicker will be the guest
speaker at the event, which is be-
ing convened by B'nai B'rith
Women.
The chairmen explain that this
Continued on Page 6
Abraham B. Halpero, Advertising Supervisor
2500 E. Hallandale Beach Boulevard
Suite 707G
Hallandale, Florida 33009
Phone: 454-0466
Any comments on editorial content should be directed to:
Fred K. Shoe he t, Editor and Publisher
120 NE 6th Street
Miami, Florida 33132
Phone: 373-4605


I


m**
William A. Gralnick to Speak T^cM RaymondlC^!
"Anti-Semitiam; is it better or
worn (and, does it matter?)" will
be the topic of discussion at a
program sponsored by the Jewish
Communtiy Centers of South
Broward, the Community Rela-
tions Committee of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward and
Women's American ORT on
Thursday evening Nov. 12 at 8
p.m. at Temple Beth El.
Guest speaker William A.
Gralnick is Director of the South-
east Region of The American
Jewish Committee. He is respon-
sible for the implementation of
national AJC policies and pro-
grams through AJC Chapters
and units in the State of Florida.
He supervises the activities of
the Southeast Area Office cover-
ing Georgia, Alabama, Missis-
sippi, Tennessee, North Carolina
and South Carolina.
An experienced executive in
management and administration,
Mr. Gralnick joined the profes-
sional AJC staff in January 1975.
He has become well-known for his
work with Catholic and Protes-
tant Church leaders throughout
the Southeast. He has coordi-
nated Inter-Religious Dialogues
with the Catholic Church, the
Presbyterian Church (U.S.). the
N.C. Baptist Association and the
Greek Orthodox Church. He also
has founded three off-shoots of
the National Interreligious Task
Force on Soviet Jewry.
Mr. Gralnick has a keen in-
terest in Jewish Communal Af-
fairs. He has arranged several
important conferences on the is
sues of Jewish education and the
Jewish Family. He coordinated
the adaptation and implementa-
tion of AJC s Family Life Survey
in Nashville, Memphis and knox-
ville, Tennessee. This pioneering
research will provide data not
gathered since the 1950s and
60's.
Active in combatting Anti-Se-
mitism, Mr. Gralnick colla-
borated on two investigative
series probing the activities of
the Ku Klux Klan in the South-
east. Each won mention in the
1981 Pulitzer Prize judging.
Gralnick I helped \ Nash-
ville Tenneasean reporter Jerry
Thompson, infiltrate the Klan.
Thompson calls Gralnick "one of
the foremost Klan watchers in
America." Gralnick concentrates
Fla. Federations
Begin Gov't
Affairs Program
The Association of Florida
Federations, chaired by Joyce
Newman of The Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward, has
initiated its innovative gover-
nment affairs project on behalf of
all the Federations in the State of
Florida. Elaine Bloom will serve
as the Federation's Government
Affairs Consultant in the state
capitol, representing the concerns
of Federations in the area of
social services and working
closely with other voluntary
agencies to build consensus and
cooperative action.
RELGO, INC.-
Religious &VGif t Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books-Judaica
Paper Backs
Records a Tapes
Ofifl Sundsy
1570 Whington Avenut, M.B.
,^~,SS2812,
(TRADERS INVESTORS.
save 1/8 ^iSSSL 1
$$ PtptSlvn
LITWIN SECURITIES, INC I
^itSW 1-531-2223^
on teaching individuals and or-
ganizations how to create com-
munity climates that are less
tolerant of Klan activity. He has
advised several communities ir
this regard-
Mr. Gralnick received his B.S.
and M.A. Degrees, both of then:
in Political Science, from George
Washington University. He has a
Certificate in Urban Planning
and Renewal from the Univer-
sity. He has a Certificate in Ur-
ban Planning and Renewal from
the University of Pittsburgh and
began work towards a Ph. D. De-
gree at the University of
Colorado.
The public is invited to attend
this timely, interesting, free lec-
ture
Hillcrest Pacesetters
William A. Gralnick
Vicki Raymond has been ap-
pointed chairwoman for Hillcrest
Women's Division Pacesetters
Cocktail Party, announced
Nancy Brizel, campaign vice
president of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward.
The 11,000 minimum commit-
ment event will be held on
Wednesday, Dec. 16 at the home
of Gertrude Falk.
Guest speaker will be Mathilda
Brailove, a member of United
Jewish Appeal Women's Division
Executive Committee.
Mre. Brailov. .k-
Elizabeth, NJ.;>
woman of mi".1*
woman
Division
UJA'.'B
This is the fir,
the history 0f the
Division that we tie kjLtj
type of event at HiwH
'"The women in HfJ
eager to mtke "JM
oontnbutiontothisye^S
Jewish Appeal-Kederto.1
Eaign. 1 am happy to r
ome for such an kw
fair," added Mrs. F,^
The most respected
inJewish funeral servi
In the world
Not surprising, it's
Riverside, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
any of our people on community
projects ranging from fund-
raising drives for Israel to
enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've ever
experienced the compassion
and kindness of Riverside
counselors, you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for R iverside leader-
ship.
At Riverside, we have the
largest Jewish staff available
from any funeral director in
Florida. More important, they
are people who understand
Jewish tradition and honor it.
They carry on a tradition
that for over three generations
has been a priceless assurance
to Jewish families.
Our people. They make
Riverside the most respected
name in Jewish funeral service
in the world.
The Largest Jewish Staff
In The World.
Carl Grossberg, President
Andrew Fier, Vice President,
New York and Past President
of the Jewish Funeral
Directors of America.
Charles Salomon, Vice
President, New York.
In Florida:
Alfred Golden, Executive Vice
President.
Leo Hack, V.P., Religious
Advisor.
Sam Rosenthal
Kenneth Kay, V.P.
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Mark Ginsberg, F.D.
Harvey Pincus.F.D.
Douglas Lazarus, F.D.
Carmen Serrano, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
SoniaGale
Bernard Eilen
Aaron Rosenthal
Sol Silver
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Sel by
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Alfred Stern
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Henry Bofman
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151;
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
Normandy Drive/ 531-1151J
MIAMI: 1717 S.W.17thSt.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH:164
N.E.19thAve./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollyvflfl
Blvd./920-1010
FT.LAUDERDALE(Tamarac):|
6701 West Commercial Bind]
(E. of University Rd.)/
587-8400
WEST PALM BEACH:4714
OkeechobeeBlvd./683i
Five chapels servingthe New
York Metropolitan area.
RIVERSIDE
Memorial Chap*. inc/FunwH ir*cWr'
Tradition. It's what makes us Jew-
.Qu.rti.nP.anPre-Arr.nJJlM
Sponaorirn the I
.rf*l


The Jewish Floridian
'Shofar of Greater.
'lywood
ragirS
?men's Division Bus Tour
Women's Division of the
Federation of South
have scheduled their
jus Tour of the year for
ky, November 16. This bus
Lili accommodate the Hill-
fand Metropolitan areas,
an increased interest in
est, a Hollybrook bus pick-
[ scheduled at 8:45 a.m. at
ollybrook Golf and Tennis
ouse, along with the
Hillcrest Playdium Bus
(t 9:30 a.m.
of the area agencies in-
[ the Miami Jewish Home
hospital for the Aged at
as Gardens, the Jewish
Junity Center of South
ird and The Beth Shalom
Jchool. Those attending will
The opportunity to observe
nd where the monies,
as a result of the Fed-
Campaign, are spent
locally. They will also have the
chance to see the needs of these
places and to ask questions of the
professionals. A small fee will be
charged for lunch.
Members of the Bus Tour
Committee are Chairwoman
Susen Grossman, Sis Altman,
Sylvia Kalin, Rhea Krieger, Bea
Mogilowitz, Ellen Pomerantz,
Carol Press, Gert Siegel, Shirley
Silberberg, Lee Schatzberg,
Nellie Shanler, Fannie Schifrin,
Susan Singer, Doris Tolpen,
Margarita Terkiel, Selma Vogel,
Jackie Wheeler and Lila Zedeck.
The Bus Tour Program is under
the auspices of the Community
Education Vice-President,
Florence Roth.
Please contact Mary Anne at
the Federation Office for more in-
formation, 921-8810. An in-
teresting, informative and en-
lightening day is promised to all.
jajajpr
Hillcrest
Women's
Division
Luncheon
Seated from left are Ida Sloan, Clara Manchyk and Nellie Shanler.
Standing from left are Martha Werbach, Eleanor Rabins, Miriam
Brecher, Miriam Rodell. Hilda Grachnger, Sylvia Hagler and Gertrude
Entin.
Speaker's Bureau
brmation is the life-line of
'80'a. Information
nination is what the Jewish
jtion of South Broward's
ler's Bureau is all about.
D's role is to inform the
li community concerning
(national and world affairs,
Lined Joseph Kleiman,
fcer's Bureau chairman.
nflict in the Mideast .
Semitism in the USSR .
frab boycott... the UN.
read about these issues.
alk abput them. But do you
Ithe facts you need to take
formed stand? Do you know
est ways to channel your
i into constructive action?
member organizations of
Community Relations
jiittee are involved with
[issues every day. Now, you
I the opportunity to hear
, the issues from informed,
date community leaders and
ts through the CRC Speak-
ureau.
rgested topics include:
nestic Affairs, Israel and
: East, The Holocaust, So-
jewry, Threat of Cults To
Couth, Anti-Semitism in the
[Century, The Role of the
(h Federation in the Com-
ity. Falasha Jewry, Inter-
Relations The Judeo-
ktian Ethic, Future of the
Ish Community, The
nunity Relations Agenda of
Mock
itinued Leadership
Bert Mock
owledge of, and familiarity
an area is an important
Brship quality.
ough Bert Mock's strong
utment to the UJA and the
ation, Hillcrest achieved its
st Mi.ip.ip result
the 80's.
For additional information,
contact Susan Marx at the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Hillcrest Women's Division of
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward met recently to make
plans for their annual luncheon
on behalf of the United Jewish
Appeal-Federation campaign.
Hannah Adel, Dorothy Cher-
nuchin and Eleanor Lerner will
serve as chairwomen, announced
Nancy Brizel, campaign vice
president.
The S125 minimum com-
mitment luncheon will be held on
Monday, January 25 at the Hill-
crest Country Club. Guest speak- Seated from left are Dorothy Chernuchin, chairwoman; Hannah Add,
er will be Israel Amitai, television chairwoman; and Nancy Brizel, campaign vice president. Standing
producer and director, author, from |eft are Gloria Hess, Bea Mogilowitz, Edith Krupnick, Vicki
lecturer and journalist. Raymond and Eleanor Sacknoff.
NOW TOUCAN KIBITZ
WITH A KIBBUTZ IN HAIFA
FORONLYS3.75
Raymond, chairman of the
at 1962 UJA-Federation
stated that with Bert
as a member of the leader-
team, Hflkreat's success is
mZk
wVHu2V>
A 3-minute coll to Haifaor any city in Israel -now costs only $3.75, dialed direct, without
operator assistance on the weekend.
DIAL DIRECT
Dialing direct is rhe easiesr, fasresr, mosr money saving way to call long disronce, any rime. For example, a
3- minure call, dialed direct wirhour operaror assistance on weekdays now costs just $4.95. Thar saves you
$4 50 -47% less rhan rhe cost of an operator assisred call. So dial direa! Here's hew to dial Haifa
MiB>nuoacca ecumweoa
011 + 972 + 4 + LOCAL NUMGER
ALMOST DIRECT
This is rhe nexr best way to save rime if your area doesn'r have Inrerncilc^l Dialing yet. Dial 0, and be
ready to aive rhe Operaror rhe counrry dry and local releprxrerxjmber you wanr. Specify
son The fewer questions rhe Operator musr ask the fcisreryoullccrrieaOnSrcrioncdfe
soeaal operator assisrance, you can get rhe some low rares as Inrernorionol Dialing.
^^p^EverycreconctaldirearoConocJat^
dial direct ro dries inside rhe conrinenrol U5.
Ordering oranges or finding a friend, keep a record of rhecajr>rryarxJarycociesyouuseonduse
rhem ro call rhe world -fast!
'CXXC FCR PWCrm. ai5 W BPAa (072)
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Southern Bel


Page 4
The Jewish Ftor Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fridav
Terrorism in the U.S.?
It was clear that ultimately it would come to
this. A Palestine Liberation Organization official
Sunday warned American Jews that they will be tar-
gets of PLO assassins if the United States extradites
Ziad Abi Eain to Israel for trial on charges that,
alledgedly, he planted a bomb in Tiberias in May,
1979, killing two and injuring 36.
Were the issue not the extradition of Eain, it
would be something else at some time in the near
future. The way in which Libya's Col. Khadafy has
been threatening his enemies in the U.S. for quite
some time now should, if nothing else, have been the
| tipoff.
Thus, the legacy of unchecked international
j:J terrorism becomes ours, no longer being confined to
Europe and the Middle East.
iji; We must agree with official Israeli statements
| this week that the bombing of a synagogue in Ant-
??werp on Oct. 20 resulted directly from a growing in-
I ternational tolerance of the PLOs dastardly crimes
;i;.: as colorful freedom-fighting.
The threat this week by Hamed Abu Sitta, a
|S senior member of the PLO's executive committee in
j| Amman, that "Those (Americans) who have helped
:g the enemy (Israel) are known to us, and we can reach
i;|i them," should be intolerable, not just to American
Jews, but to Americans of all political and religious
1 persuasions.
::
| All Americans Targeted
$ A case in point, if Sitta's threat fails to be con-
:g vincing, is the sudden recalling on Sunday of our
: Ambassador to Italy Maxwell Rabb. It so happens
: that Rabb, a Reagan appointee to the post, is Jew-
* ish. But Rabb's recall from Rome was as a con-
sequence of a reported Khadafy threat to have him
assassinated in retaliation for our shooting down of
two Libyan jets late in the summer.
This sort of terrorism goes beyond the narrow
parochialism of Rabb's religion. It strikes at the
^ heart of American integrity in the arena of in-
| ternational diplomacy. It should anger all
& Americans, not just American Jews. Ditto, the
I threat by the PLO's Sitta that Palestinian "revo-
lutionary courts" will try American Jews who have
"contributed toward the enemy's (Israel's) war ef-
forts ..."
::
AWACS Votes Anyway
All of this puts an even more dismal light on the
vote Wednesday evening in the U.S. Senate on the
AWACS sale to Saudi Arabia. We go to press before
the vote takes place. In retrospect, it would be
impossible to call the vote it was reported Monday
to be that close.
But Saudi Arabia is being presented to
American public opinion as a "moderate" nation.
Even more terrifying is the inexorable drift of Egypt
into the Saudi camp following the assassination of
President Sadat at the same time that Saudi-PLO
ties grow stronger every day.
Given these circumstances, and the implications
that the drift holds for peace in the Middle East, par-
ticularly so far as the Camp David accord is con-
cerned, a "yes" victory in the AWACS case would be
a disaster.
Still, up until Wednesday at 5 p.m., President
Reagan was pressuring members of the Senate to do
just that to vote "yes." What will it take for
Americans to recognize that Israel is not the villain
in the Middle East?
Will blazing PLO bullets and bombs on the
streets of the nation be the catalyst that brings our
national awareness back into reasonable consonance
with the realities of today's spiralling terrorist ex-
rience?
wutMumtiMmmmmmttmwiiimm
Jewish Floridian
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Warsaw Ghetto Uprising
Time to Remember Lithuania Slaughter]
qoi|
Those who were mj^
work for the WehnS?
separated from thcC!?'
tooold,tooyOUn,T>.'
By ARTHUR HESSAYON
London ChronicU Syndicate
Each year, memorial
services are held through-
out the world on the anni-
versary of the Warsaw
Ghetto Uprising. Also re-
membered is Kristalnacht,
when the destruction of 191
synagogues took place in
Germany in 1938.
However, little seems to
be known about the mas-
sacre of lO.OOQ Jews in the
Kovno Ghetto in Lithu-
ania, on October 29, 1941.
This infamous day was
called, by the inmates of
the Ghetto, Der Groyser
Actzyeh "The Great
Act."
At the outbreak of the Second
World War, the Jewish popula-
tion of Kovno numbered 30,000,
which was 25 per cent of the total
population. Together with the
other Jews of Lithuania, they had
always supported Lithuanian
hopes for independence during
the Czar's reign, despite living
among a people who were largely
anti-Semitic.
WHEN LITHUANIA
achieved independence after the
First World War, hatred of the
Jews increased, especially under
the dictatorship of Augustinas
Voldermaras who took office in
1926. Under his despotic rule, the
seeds of Fascism grew.
On the day the Nazis entered
Lithuania, greetings were broad-
cast on Kovno radio by promin-
ent citizens, hailing the arrival of
their liberators. Bishop Brizgis
announced that this was a great
day for Lithuania and offered up
prayers for the brave German
soldiers. The streets of Kovno
were decorated with Lithuanian
national flags to greet the "gal-
lant Wehrmacht.
Following the occupation,
Jewish blood soon began to flow.
There were killings by the Nazis
and their willing helpers, the
Lithuanian auxiliaries.
By October 15, 1941, the kil-
lings in Kovno were accelerated.
In nearby Slobodka, famous for
its great yeshivas, hundreds of
Talmudical students and their
teachers were rounded up and
shot, along with the patients and
nurses of a Jewish hospital.
THE GESTAPO chief for the
area. General Staloker, sum-
moned five leading members of
the Kovno Jewish community
and informed them of a decree
issued by the Gaulieter for the
Kovno district. Hauptsturmfue-
hrer Yordan, restricting all Jews
to a Ghetto in the district of
Slobodka. The reason given was
that the Lithuanian population
no longer wished Jews to live
among them. Furthermore, all
Jews would have to wear the dis-
tinctive Yellow Star of David on
their clothing.
The leader of the Lithuanian
Fascist Auxiliaries, Babialis,
organized the herding of Kovno
Jews into the Ghetto and warned
them that anyone attempting to
escape would be shot.
All this was a prelude to the
slaughter that was to come. The
intellectuals were at the top of
the list. Professors, writers,
artists and famous figures in the
world of Yiddish culture 541 in
all were taken to the 9th Fort
and shot, a small fortified town
six kilometers of Kovno, used be-
fore the war for political
prisoners.
On October 28, 1941, there
came another dreaded announce-
ment from Hauptsturmfuehrer
Yordan that all Jews must as-
to
'young or too nil
other words, those *'
the while, the
square tn.
rounded by SS soldi* fl
uaman Fascists
machine guns.
A SURVIVOR reolled
.1^ *"?*** .*]
damped in hts teeth tM
You, to the left; ind-ft
man, to the right" }
man was a promin^,
who had played forthe.
Opera Orchestra. The i
continued for over ten a
with the remorseless cry VJ
the left; you to the right"
The next day, Octootfl
1941, Der Groyser AtoJx
took place. This was the i
survivors gave to this
massacre when nearly
men, women and children i_
marched to the 9th Fort andtil
and their bodies burned AattJ
killings still continued whajj
from over 150 villages atl
Kovno district were liquidatat;
By November, 1941. there*J
about 17,000 Jews remaiantil
the Kovno Ghetto. Muyi
forced to work to build ad
field, nearby. fortheWehraasI
During the winter monthi,a>|
dreds died from hunger ail
disease. Despite these pnveaaj
their spirits were raised ml
they heard of the heroism ofb|
young Jewish partisans MM
fighting the Germans in il
forests close by. Yiddish nd
and poetry were still beingM
ten as an act of defiance. Ink
of Ghetto songs one often a*t|
Continued on Page 13
Friday. October 30,1981
Volume 11
2 HESHVAN 5742
Number 22
MyjSoTi,
The Knight!
Jewish mothers (and fathers) have traditionally boasted, and justifi-
ably so, about their children's professional achievements. But in how m^V
parts of the world can a Jewish parent proudly proclaim: "Meet my son, THE
KNIGHTT
Certainly Scotland must stand in the forefront. In recent
years Scotland produced three Jewish Knights, two Jewish Mem-
bers of Parliament, a Lord Provost (mayor), and the only Jewish
pipe-band in the entire world!
Of course Scotland's most famous product is scotch whisky-
And America's favorite scotch is J&B. ^fe carefully select the fin-
est scotches and blend them for smoothness and subtlety. The
result is why we say that J&B whispers.
Incidentally, you don't have to wait until your son becomes
a Knight or your daughter a Dame in order to enjoy J&B. Any
simcha'will do! i v> a* 1
MS. Jt whispers.
86 rW Blended ScoechWr^y.Q tgeo Tta^ ___________*-


f, October 30,1961
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Perceiving Time Relation
Page 5
By ELAINE PASEKOFF PINES
.e of the thing, I cannot grasp (, 'timt r|<<| A
hen Jews were being done to death at Treblinha ,xtZrn,iZ
,he overwhelming polity ofhuman be^ttwo^s^ZTon
farms, five thousand miles away in New fork, were sleeping or
or... worrying about the dentist ... The two order! of
neous experience are so different their coexistence is J>
a paradox ...that I puule over time." From SophjesChoic7
mm Stvmn. ~-----*Y
liam Styron.
entry studies have been re-
on anti-Semitism in the
The statistics optimistically
to the fact that anti-
(ism seems to be on the
ihere.
(fortunately, this trend does
jpply to Europe. What is
ps most alarming, is that
an youngsters are partici-
repeatedly in anti-Semitic
Ints.
Basel, Switzerland, last
[ a 16-year old Jewish youth
everly injured when he and
it her members of the Bnei
were accosted by a group
riss youths in the locker
I of the local sports center.
Semitic inscriptions had ap
on the locker room walls
I days earlier.
Jewish youths, all
Ing yarmulkes, were
fng after a handball game
1 several local Swiss youths
nded to know, "What are
|ews doing here? How come
ere not burned in the gas
ilirr-''" A fight ensued and
If the Jews was rushed to a
I with head wounds.
: to the credit of the author-
that many of these ip-
t are taken quite seriously,
bxumple, 11 Italian youths
carried wooden crosses and
ed anti-Semitic slogans
a 1979 basketball game
?n Israeli and Italian teams
sentenced to up to three
i imprisonment on charges of
Ing genocide, (the first time
this charge was employed in the
Italian penal code). However, it is
frightening that incidents similar
to this seem to be on the rise. The
idea of "time relation" once again
takes on a crucial significance.
4 ARABS EXPELLED
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Nine Arabs were arrested and
four were expelled from Holland
during the High Holy Days
period, apparently on suspicion
that they were planning terrorist
acts against Jewish institutions
although no charges were
brought against them.
The round-ups began after
Jewish Volunteers detained two
Arabs with Egyptian passports
loitering outside a Rotterdam
synagogue during Rosh Hasha-
nah services and handed them
over to police. The men were
found to have arrived from
Vienna six days earlier on visas
valid for seven days. They were
unable to explain what they were
doing outside the synagogue but
a map of Rotterdam found in
I heir iwsscssion had the syna-
gogue marked on it.
Police found neither firearms
nor explosives among their be-
longings but inasmuch as the
men had insufficient money to
stay in Holland, they were placed
aboard a flight to Cairo. On the
following day, another Arab was
arrested in Rotterdam but was
released because he possessed a
valid permit to stay in the coun-
try. At about the same time, five
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Egyptians were arrested in a
Rotterdam suburb and two were
expelled from the country. No
reasons were given for the arrests
and expulsions.
Even before the Rotterdam
incident, many Jewish congrega-
tions organized their own
security services but also asked
local mayors to make special po-
lice protection available on Yom
Kippur. These requests were
complied with. On Yom Kippur,
synagogues in 26 localities
throughout The Netherlands
were placed under special police
surveillance.
POLICE PROBE
ROME (JTA) Police are
investigating two terrorist
bombings aimed against Jews
which injured five people on Yom
Kippur eve and another at a fash-
ionable hotel the following
morning which killed an official
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
The Yom Kippur eve bombs
exploded at the Israel Tourist Of-
fice and at the main post office in
Ostia, a well known meeting
place for Russian Jewish emigres
in transit to the U.S. or Canada.
The victims, all hospitalized,
included an unidentified Italian
who was in the building housing
the Tourist Office at the time and
four people in Ostia. Two of the
latter, Pughna Bella, 22, and her
brother, Alexandre, IS, are Rus-
sian and Francesco Napoli, 44,
and Francesco Ditti, 45, are
Italian.
The PLO man was identified as
Majed Abu Shrarah, a member of
the central committee of El Fatah
who was described as a liaison of-
ficer with Palestinian journalists
in the Israel-occupied territories.
He was killed when a bomb de-
tonated in his room at the Flora
Hotel on the Via Veneto, opposite
the Israel Tourist Office.
Versions Of The Bombings
Police investigators appeared
to link the three bombings. Ac-
cording to one version, Shrarah
was killed while manufacturing a
bomb and may have been the
I perpetrator of the Tourist Office
and Ostia bombings. But the po-
lice have since abandoned that
theory. Another version, cir-
culated by sources in Beirut,
claims Shrarah was killed by Pal-
estinian extremists who consid-
ered him too moderate.
But PLO sources in Rome and
Beirut have charged Israeli
agents with responsibility and
the Italian government with
"complicity." In an ironic twist,
much of the local press seems to
"buy" the PLO accusations and
has taken a decidedly anti-Israel
tone. The PLO office in Rome
went so far as to charge that Is-
raeli agents planted the bomb in
the Tourist Office to divert atten-
tion from a lethal bomb they
planted under Shrarah's bed.
STATEMENT FROM
DR. ROBERT S. PITTELL
President, Jewish
Federation of South Broward
The Jewish .Community of South Broward ex-
tends its deepest condolences and support for our
brothers in Antwerp.
We join with Jews around the world in express-
ing outrage and grief over the October 20 bombing of
a Jewish synagogue, and pray for the day when these
heinous crimes will come to an end.
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L;
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian and Shofarof Greater Hollywood
Frida
y.Oct^,
Senator Wcickcr of Connecticut
1* outspoken human rights, as m Monday,^ advocate for / ^^ / %November d a long / *M / A^\ 16. 198
standing \ proponent of \ Soviet Jewry \ /&. ^ at 8 P
V.
M.
at
Temple
Beth El
1351 S. 14th Ave.
' Hollywood
CONVENEr
BV b'na:
A. *S
aim womfn
COOPERATION WITHj
THE SOVIET JEHU* COtHITTEl
:ek:sh federation of sovth
'bsoward. for inforkatiin call
21-Mla
/
\
Free Admission
No Solicitation
Human Rights Plea
Continued from Page 1
year's Plea will be unique in that
the Zimriah Choral Society will
offer a musical dramatic presen-
tation as part of the program.
The group, under the direction
of Helen Schwartz, has per-
formed for many Jewish organi-
zations around South Florida.
Mary Wolf, the group's public re-
lations director ana a vocalist
with Zimriah, adds that the well
known pianist, Hilda Golden, will
provide the piano accompani-
ment. Helen Cohan will lead the
audience in singing the national
anthems.
The Plea will also be the kick-
off for an international petition
campaign to Soviet President
Leonid Brezhnev to "Open the
Gates" for Soviet Jewry. The
current rate of about 400 Jews
per month leaving the Soviet
Union means there is no longer
emigration and repatriation,
whether based on family reunifi-
cation or the Right to Leave.
There are only a very few families
and individuals who are being
granted exit visas. The situation
has been likened to that of 1970
and early 1971.
Lowell Weicker's
Position On
Soviet Jewry
Senator Weicker's strong
conviction throughout his
career in Washington has
been that the United States
has the highest moral obliga-
tion to seek freedom and
safety for those who suffer
the injustices of the Soviet
government, for the simple
reason of the desire to ex-
press their religious faith.
Weicker has said, "As a na-
tion whose past, present and
future are linked to tolerance
for all beliefs and respect for
each human being regardless
of creed, we compromise our
greatest strength when we
barter those values for any
material, political or military
gain "
Weicker has been an out-
spoken advocate of the link-
age between the human
rights policies of the Soviet
Union and progress on
economic or strategic agree-
ments. U.S. foreign policy
must reflect this basic con-
cern for the treatment of So-
viet Jews and other citizens
and be informed as to the So-
viet's true motives by their
treatment of dissidents
within her own borders.
On numerous occasions
the Senator has joined his
colleagues in the House and
Senate in sending letters and
making appeals to Soviet
leaders to live up to their in-
ternational obligation to
allow tree emigration of its
people. Also he has repeat-
edly urged our own govern-
ment on behalf of specific in-
dividuals, that the full
weight of our influence might
be brought to bear.
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1-5387811


October 30,1981
/ he Jewish Flondian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7
On Lutheran-Jewish Relations
Ipaulj.kirsch
ot to propose that the Lu-
I Church in America estab-
I office of Lutheran-Jewish
itheran once introduced a
It a dinner at which the
vas to speak. The rabbi is
staff of the Anti-
ition League of B'nai
He was introduced as
rom the "Jewish Defama-
ague." A great outburst of
r followed. I whispered to
flu, as much as to suggest
this was nothing but
llean fun, "That has to be
i league to defame Jews or
sh league to defame other
However, I was
^m^mgl m mY embarrassment,
that the slip illustrated the sad
isolation of many Lutherans from
Jews and their concerns. Our
tradition does not seem to include
an awareness of Jews as a kin-
dred religious community. Let
me suggest that our tradition
ought to be amended. We should
take Jews seriously and deal
corporately and vigorously with
such concerns as the following:
We Lutherans acknowledge
theologically and liturgically that
the Jews not only were but are
God's chosen people. We, a peo-
ple who see ourselves also as
chosen by the same God, should
appreciate Jews and their spirit-
ual values. As Pope Pius XI said,
"Spiritually, we are all Semites."
linriiriiiiiiiiiiifnitffttftiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiinHiHitntfftfftttttirtttiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiifiiiiitiiiiittttiiititiHiiti
'opulation Nears Four Million
Jerusalem Post Staff
he start of the new Jewish
15712, Israel's population
estimated to stand at
DO, of whom 3,315,000 are
| according to the Central
of Statistics. From the
is estimates, it emerges
the country's population
ped over the past year by
(a 1.8 per cent growth as
ed with a 2.3 per cent
i the previous year).
[grciwth in the Jewish pop-
during the past year was
of which 47,000 was due
excess of births over
Only 2,000 persons were
J to the Jewish population
las a result of the net gain
[immigration-emigration
ng the year, 13,300 immi-
and potential immigrants
Israel, marking a decline
er cent as compared with
iires for the previous year.
Ihe past 10 years, Israel's
Ition has grown by about
Of these, 668,000 were
and 206,000 non-Jews.
iical Portrait on
)lda Meir's Life
musical portrait, "She's
Jest Man In My Cabinet,"
n of Golda Meir, will be pre-
on November 26 at 12
I at the Lively Arts Show
at the Gusman Cultural
|Flagler St. They play will
esented by the Faculty of
I Dade Community College,
kiece was written by Renee
es.
since Cleopatra came bar-
aown the Nile, has there
i woman in the Middle East
nulate the imagination of
ople throughout the world,
o da Meir, Prime Minister
to know Inside Golda.
the beginning, as a child in
witnessing the Pogroms,
migration to America with
ents her education,
marriage, her pilgrim-
Palestine and her dedi-
I years of service to Israel,
creation and development
[beloved country. A story of
^ with universal appeal.
Brandes' musical back-
goes all the way back to
"nrosch Conservatory. She
the life of Matriarch,
dy of the World, as well
| controversial grandmother
Golda emerges a warm
being, strong, indomiu-
passionate, wise, witty,
a Woman for All
Some 231,000 of the Jewish in-
crease was due to the net gain
after deducting the number of
emigrants tvordiml from the
number of immigrants [olim).
We should, therefore, so far as
the possibility lies within us,
enjoy mutual recognition and
explicit interrelationship with
Jews. But we need ongoing help
from our church in order to grow
in appreciation and gratitude for
our Jewish roots and our kinship
with Jews.
What happened to the Jews in
the Holocaust calls for ongoing
study, interpretation and
response by Christians as well as
by Jews. The Holocaust was
instigated in a Christian country
of especial importance to
Lutherans the homeland of the
Reformation. The policy of exter-
minating Jews (simply because
they were Jews) involved the co-
operation of thousands of
baptized Christians who had had
some sort of Christian up-
bringing. How could this cooper-
ation have been possible? What
grave defects and perversions of
Christian understanding and love
can account for this cooperation?
Do similar defects persist in con-
temporary descendants of the
Reformation? If so, how can they
be corrected.?
Who were the Lutheran and
other Christian heroes who at
great risk to themselves
protested against the Holocaust?
The Jews know. They have me-
morialized in Jerusalem the
"righteous gentiles" who de-
fended them. But evidently we
have done nothing to celebrate
them, or even to find out who
they were or are.
What do contemporary
American Jews see in any of our
current Lutheran opinions or
positions that seems threatening
to them?
A new office within the struc-
ture of the LCA could provide all
of us with incentives and help in
giving constructive and con-
tinuing attention to such con-
cerns. Why a new office? The
LCA currently has a division for
Mission and Ecumenism. But
evidently the present under-
standing of "ecumenism" does
not include interreligious con-
tacts with Jews. Rut it should.
The Roman Catholic Church has
shown the way, ever since
Vatican Council II, with good
results both within that church
and in its relations with Jews.
Implicit in the creation of such
an office should be the renounc-
ing of intentions to proselytize
Jews. We have virtually
renounced the proselytizing of
Jews already by our corporate
inaction. But explicit, formal re-
nunciation would seem to Jews
brotherly and auspicious. They
preceive proselytizing efforts as a
denial of their right to exist as
Jews. Of course Jews who make
really free choices to become Lu-
therans will continue to be totally
welcome among us.
An LCA offfice for Lutheran-
Jewish relations would have
further practical value in ad-
vising congregations and synods
with respect to developing un-
derstandings with Jews in their
communities. The office would
have great symbolic value, not
only to Jews but also to Luther-
ans, legitimizing what brother-
liness has already been effected
among individuals, congrega-
tions, and synods.
(The author is a retired professor
of religious studies, Wagner Col-
lege, Staten Island, N.Y., and
author of We Christians and
Jews. Fortress Press, 1975. He
now lives in Hollywood and is
Chairman of the Oral History
Committee of the Holocaust Me-
morial Center).
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Pge8
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fridt
>y.i
1981 CJF General Assembly to P
Major Issues On Federation Agenda
NEW YORK, NY Over 100
workshops, four major plenaries
and six important forums reflect-
ing every major issue facing
Jewish Federations at home and
abroad are included in the agenda
of the 50th General Assembly of
. the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions which convenes Nov. 10-15
in St. Louis.
Representing the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward at the
GA will be Joyce. Newman, Dr.
David and Avis Sachs, Jacki
Keichbaum, Rabbi Carl Klein,
Rabbi Harold Richter and Joyce
Newman.
Preliminary registration
figures indicate an attendance of
well over 2,500 representatives
from the 200 Jewish Federations
in the United States and Canada
which comprise the CJF.
The opening GA Plenary Ses-
sion on Wednesday evening,
Nov. 11, will mark the official
commencement of CJF's 50th
Anniversary Year. The major ad-
dress of the evening will be
delivered by CJF President Mor-
ton L. Mandel of Cleveland. The
Plenary will also include the pre-
miere showing of "50 Years," an
audio-visual review of the past
half-century of North American
Jewish history as seen through
the eyes of CJF Past Presidents.
"Covenant and Community," an
original musical composition
with narrative, will also highlight
the opening Plenary.
On Thursday evening, the As-
sembly will convene again for a
second Plenary session on
"American Foreign Policy and
Jewish Concerns." The Saturday
evening Plenary will be devoted
to a special cultural offering, and
the closing Plenary session on
Sunday morning, Nov. 15, will
include videotaped highlights of
the entire 1981 G A.
Six Forums are planned to pro-
vide intensive discussion on
topics of primary concern to the
Federation community in 1982:
"The Jew in the Non-Jewish
World"; "Ethiopian Jews A
Community in Peril"; "Jews in
the Soviet Union: Managing the
Current Crisis"; "Peace in the
Middle East The Role of North
American Jewry" and "Jewish
Concern for Women's Rights:
Opportunities and Responsibili-
ties for Federations." On Friday,
afternoon, Nov. 13, the final
Forum, "Jewish Communities in
Distress Around the World," will
be preceded by a march to the old
Courthouse in St. Louis to dem-
onstrate solidarity with all op-
pressed Jews.
Shabbat observance will in-
clude a Friday night address,
"The Jewish Immigrant
Experience in North America,
1881-1981." The Saturday Oneg
Shabbat will be devoted to a
public affairs Seminar concen-
trating on the Reagan Adminis-
tration's policies on key domestic
and international issues.
Also included in the 1981 GA
program will be sessions on is-
sues such as Soviet-Jewish Inte-
gration into North American
Communities; The Needs of the
Jewish Disabled; The 1982 Cam-
paign: Cable Television; The
Jewish Family; The CJF-Bnai
B'rith Study on Hilld; Jewish
Singles in Community Life; De-
clining FederalDollarsfor Human
Services; Taxes and Philan-
thropy; The New Anti-Semitism;
The Changing Arab World; Jew-
ish Community Newspapers, and
others.
Women's Division leaders are
planning a variety of specialized
sessions, as is the CJF Leader-
ship Development Committee,
which will host approximately
Nawland Garden* NMB walk to I
Young Israel. Owner carry mor-,
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Gordon Leland
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LITWIN SECURITIES INC.
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MEMBER
. N.A.S.D.4SIPC
200 winners of local Federation
Leadership Development
Awards. Student leaders from
campuses throughout North
America will also take part m the
GA.
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-|
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community services;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Continued from Page 1
sion show and appears regularly
on The Tonight Show, The Merv
Griffin Show and The Mike
Douglas Show.
Her talents as an actreas have
earned her critics jv1iw from
coast to coast, in such vehicles as
"Barefoot In The Park" and
"Butterflies Are Free."
As an author, her autobio-
graphy There Goea What's Her
Name was a beat seller and has
been followed by a beauty book
Don't Blame The Mirror, and a
cookbook Tonight or Never.
As the first woman Crusade
Chairman for the American Can-
cer Society, her fund raising ac-
complishment has been un-
equaled.
Ms. Graham's topic at Com-
munity Day will be "From the
time of Helen of Troy, Women
Have Savedthe Nation What
Will We Do for Israel and World
Jewry?"
Susan Dworkin, a playwright,
is a contributing editor to Ma.
Magazine." She is author of the
forthcoming Home Box Office
Special "She's Nobodv'a Babv."
tarring Mario ThW
Ms. Dworkin-, ^
appeared in GoodhJ?ti
L^ias' Hoane JoBnTS
tfonal Jewiah MontkhSl
Hadaaaah Maga*fc**
"WularlyinMTMSi*
off-Broadway and he/2
cent drama, "Deli'. ^
finalist for the Sarah 1
Award in 1981.
Ms Dworkin will ^ J
topic Getting YouT^f
gether in the 80s: HowJ
Can Continue to Grow
the Turning Tide."
Mrs. Rosenberg addaJti
is pleased to announce tab
ing women who hive baa-
to the list of Gmimuabi
hostesses: Edith Proa
Levine, Audrey N
Libby Raffeld
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[ October 80,1981
The Jewish Floridian and S ho far of Gretaer Hollywood
Page9
AAJE Publish Holocaust Resource Manual
. YORK, N.Y. "HoJo-
IMucation in Informal Set-
a program resource
designed as a practical
[for developing Holocaust
programs, has been
by JWB and the
in Association for Jewish
lion.
Greenberg, Detroit corn-
leader and chairman of
Program Services Corn-
said, "The information in
iual is based on a three-
Dject made possible by a
from the Memorial
Ition for Jewish Culture
jrdinated by JWB and the
in Association for Jewish
tion.
JWB-AAJE project
Bed and tested creative
models designed to in-
knowledge about the
lust among Jewish teen-
The three-year project
}ted its study in informal
education settings such
kps, youth groups, synago-
[and Jewish Community
b," Greenberg explained.
ilel Sisterhood's
tnual Art Show
"The material in this manual
can bolster the program re-
sources for all who are involved in
Jewish education."
Guidelines for the project were
set forth by Prof. Simon N. Her-
man of Hebrew University in a
working paper prepared for the
Commission on the Holocaust of
the Memorial Foundation for
Jewish Culture.
"We dare not forget the com-
munities which perished," Her-
man wrote. "We need to remem-
ber how they lived, what they
stood for, and how they died."
The new manual includes a
description of the development of
five program models and testing
of these models by 11 Jewish
communal camps and youth-
serving organizations; guidelines
for in-service staff training; pro-
grammatic recommendations;
and a wealth of resource
materials.
"The Memorial Foundation for
Jewish Culture is highly grati-
fied that this significant pioneer-
ing project in informal Holocaust
education has reached this
point," Dr. Jerry Hochbaum,
assistant executive director of
the memorial Foundation, said.
>je your November Calen-
kr a very special event of
hood's co-chaired bv Mitzi
erg, and Barbara Gellman.
annual Art Auction takes
Saturday, the 14th, in
Social Hall, opening with
ipagne Review at 7 p.m.
continuing on with the
i at 8.
Ihis event follows the pat-
pf previous art shows, the
will be one most
Bg to art lovers; be they
or ardent observers.
Ion of the 58 Art Collection
plywood is indeed a well-
gallery featuring Terri
reig as auctioneer.
i to spend the 14th at Solel.
prizes, raffles, and refresh-
: make this an evening well
Donation $3.
"WeUke "Pedal pride because
the Foundation initiated the con-
cept and encouraged the project
so successfully implemented by
JWB and the AAJE."
The authors of the
manual-Project Consultant
Fradle Freidenreich of AAJE and
Project Director Leonard Rubin
of JWBsee the manual as "de-
signed to help agencies and
organizations to implement
Holocaust education programs
which have been tested. The par-
ticipants will make their own
adaptations of the program
models which will require the
creation of materals such as
scripts, displays, art exhibits, in-
terview questionnaires, readings,
and the luce."
The five program models that
underwent testing were: I.) In-
tergenerational Oral History
Project II.) Holocaust Program
Center III.) Experimental Exer-
cises IV.) Use of the Creative and
Performing Arts V.) New Per-
sonal and Communal Com-
memorations of the Holocaust.
Currently, the model programs
are being tested by youth groups
in urban settings by the following
communal and denominational
institutions:
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion of the St. Louis Council,
Jewish Community Centers
Association of St. Louis, Joel B.
Kaplan, project director: Congre-
gation Kodimoh, Springfield,
Mass., Rabbi Michael Miller,
project director; Jewish Com-
munity Center of Springfield,
Mass. Kenneth Mintzer, project
director.
The manual's appendices in-
clude a listing of Holocaust Re-
source Centers; selected bibli-
ographies on the Holocaust; re-
commended readings; selected
filmographics on the Holocaust;
recommended audiovisual
materials; selected list of music
resources; selected Holocaust ex-
hibits; Prof. Herman's working
paper on "An Approach to the
Period of the Holocaust in Jewish
educaton Curricula;" "Teaching
the Holocaust" by Yaffa Eliach,
founder-director, Center for
Holocaust Studies; and other
material
Copies of the manual are
abailable at $7.50 each from the:
JWB Program Services Depart-
ment, 15 East 26 Street, New
York, N.Y. 10010.
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ith the colorful new Super
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& 1981 Krah Inc-


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hoity wood
Summer Vacation At
Frida,
Continued from Page I
restless, frustrated and through-
ly negligent in her appearance.
Now she has become a calm and
cooperative girl, tidy in her dress,
and possessing a friendly and
happy composure. For the first
time in her life, she is aware of
being needed by the community.
Both the parents and social
workers of Gil Amal are deeply
indebted to the members of the
Jewish Federation of South
Broward, for their invaluable
help. The people of Gil Amal
make no secret of their feelings of
profound gratitude for what has
already been accomplished and of
their sincere hope that this sup-
port will continue. We, of Gil
Amal hope that the generous
Gil Amal Youth Center
donors from across the Ocean will
come and visit Gil Amal and find
their reward in the tangible re-
sults of seeing the progress of our
children.
High Holiday Services and Sukkot
Samuel Meline, D.M.D..
Chairman of the Chaplaincy
Committee for the Jewish Fed-
eration of South Broward re-
ported that Chaplaincy Service
has been deeply involved in
helping some 900 patients and
residents of institutions in the
South Broward area. Pre-Rosh
Hashanah and-or Pre-Yom
Kippur Services were conducted
by Rabbi Harold Richter, Di-
rector of Chaplaincy for the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward
at Dania Nursing Home, Gold-
crest Nursing Home, Hallandale
Rehabilitation Center, Holly-
wood Hills Nursing Home,
Washington Manor Nursing
Home, R. & R. Guest Home,
Willow Manor Retirement Home,
Biscayne Medical Center,
Community Hospital of South
Broward, the South Florida State
Hospital, and the Broward
Correctional Institution. In ad
dition a special Machzor High
Holiday Prayer booklet,
arranged by Rabbi Richter and
xeroxed at the Jewish Federation
of South Broward was distri-
buted to approximately 900 Jew-
ish patients in hospitals, nursing
homes, retirement homes, the
State Hospital and the Women's
Prison.
The following volunteers
assisted Rabbi Richter: at
Hallandale Rehabilitation
Center: Murray Cohen, Philip
Rosenberg and Harry Krieger; at
Washington Manor, Leon Ehr-
lich, Max Popowitz, Jacob Green,
Jack Rutkin, Marvin Carrell,
Bemie Lewis, Minna Lewis, and
Ida Klane: at the South Florida
State Hospital Geriatric and
Divisions, Sheila Kolod and
Lillian Mandel, at the Chapel
Service for General Patients,
Lillian Glasson, Chairman of the
Collation, and Essie Stein of
Hallandale Chapter of Women's
B'nai B'rith; Harriet Ehrlich of
Park Place, Women's B'nai
B'rith Chapter and Marty Ehr-
lich, of Park Place, Men's Lodge
of B'nai B'rith, and Irving
Glasson, President of the United
Jerusalem Lodge of B'nai B'rith.
A service was also conducted by
the Chaplain in the Forensic Unit
of the State Hospital. Sylvia Per-
sell assisted Rabbi Richter in a
service at the Broward
Correctional Institution.
ducted by the Chaplain at Dania
Nursing Home, Golfcrest
Nursing Home, Hallandale Re-
habilitation Center. Hollywood
Hills Nursing Home, Wash-
ington Manor Nursing Home, R
& R Guest Home, Willow Manor
Retirement Home, the South
Florida State Hospital and the
Broward Correctional Insti-
tution. Rabbi Richter was
assisted at the Washington
Manor Nursing Home by Leon
Ehrlich, Max Popowitz, Jacob
Green, Jack Rutkin, Marvin Car-
rell, Ida Klane, Minna Lewis and
Bernie Lewis. At the Broward
Correctional Institution he was
assisted by Sheila Kolod, who
also assisted him at the South
Florida State Hospital.
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/pasta and vegetables supremeV___________
I The Jewish Homemaker's Guide to Delicious Italian Cookiiun
I Gets its Zest from Chef Boy ar-dee Ravioli.
2 tablespoon* chopped parslry
V, cup chopped onion
1 tablespoon butter.or margarine
1 can (15oa.) Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioi In Tomato Sauce
1 cup water
1 packet G Washington* Golden
Seasoning and Broth
1 cup
redr
1 package (10 or) frote?com.
cooked and drained
1 package! 10 oz.) chopped
broccoa. cooked and drained
1 cup saced mushrooms
W cup butter or margarine
(4 tablespoons I
1. Saute chopped parsley and onion m 1 tablespoon butter
2. Coenbane parsley, onion. Cheese Ravioli, water and G. Vtasiungton s in
2 quart sauce pan. Cover simmer for lOminutes.
3. Meantime saute red pepper in 1 tablespoon butterjRemove to warm
servaigdnh.
4. Ccmtinue to saute each veg^tabk separately mltablesporjn erf b^^ *
_ruOTCwearii vegetable to separate warm dish. Serves four. ^^^^^^^
Golden Chalks
Up Triple In
Community
Endeavors
When you want a community service job done ibbJI
man. That adage apparently applies to Alfred Gold*, 'HI
vice president of Riverside Memorial Chapels in FWy^l
plicate. rrorM,Btj|
With the start of the Jewish New Year, Golden will.,
the boards of directors of three major Jewish Fedmf
Greater Miami. South Broward (HoUywoodl and North E9
(Fort LauderdsJe). He has been serving the ELXSlJ
dale federations central planning and fund-raisin, u2
for their respective communities for some years Hi.T?
to the South Broward Jewish Federation, amor* the12
growing in the United States, came recently. ^
Golden says he knows of no other individual in the com*
who has been elected to three federation boards simulUMrS.
and it is doubtful if any other person has achieved^
tinction. ^
Golden isn't just a paper member of the boards Fore
ample, he serves the Greater Miami Federation as preside*!'
its Central Agency for Jewish Education. co^hairmanofSw
Sunday, member of the key budget committee and u chiina
of the community Hfllel Foundation board.
In Hollywood, he's an active member of the cornmuab!
relations committee, and in Lauderdale he's the Federitionpi!.1
liamentarian. He was also chairman of the Israel Programs*
mittee for South Florida, which operates in all three fedentiooi
But Federations are only the starting point for the bw
funeral home executive. He's a co-chairman of the Speaks
Bureau for State of Israel Bonds, a national commissioner of t
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith and serves on ta
boards of no less than three synagogues in Dade and Brotnri
counties.
Golden "s activities on behalf of Federations extend n
lionally. and he has been named vice chairman of the National
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds for collan
youth and faculty. In B'nai B'rith, Golden is in his 10th years
a member of the board of governors of District Five, which a>
braces all of the Southeast and Washington, DC.
He also has time to be active in the Jewish WarVetaw,
Knights of Pythias, American Jewish Committee where hi
a member of the Broward County executive committee, Jew*
Vocational Service of Greater Miami, of which he is a bod
member and the Greater Miami Mental Health Associate
Golden was a member of the Dade County Personnel Advuort
Board and of the Miami Beach Public Relations Committee.
Working with people comes naturally to Golden, who wasi
clinical psychologist in both the United States Army sod a
private practice before moving to Dade County. In New Yen
City, he managed to become vice presidos'- of his Kiwarns Chi
vice president of the Committee for Furtherance of Jewat
Education, president of his B'nai B'rith lodge, a member of tk
District One B'nai B'rith board of governors and a Boy Sort
leader.
His wife, Lillian, not only doesn't mind Al's communal
tivities, but carries on a full schedule of her own. She served
several terms as president of B'nai B'rith chapters in New York
and Miami Beach, and later was elected to two terms u pr
dent of the Miami Beach Council of B'nai B'rith Women.
Sons Jeffrey and 1 Kenneth are both grown, so the QamaaJ
have time to devote to their multitude of civic chores.
What does Riverside Memorial management say aW
Golden's far-flung activities which of necessity demand mucna
his time?
"It's part of our organization's tradition, and no one a-
emplifies community service better than Alfred Golden. TJ
Carl Grossberg of New York, president of Riverside Mew**
Chapels. Grossberg notes that the organization also prow*
tens of thousands of dollars annually for contributions of moo*/
to supplement the time donations of the indefatigable Mr-
Golden .-
During the High Holy Days. Golden delivered his hig^
effective appeals for the purchase of Israel Bonds during n
nual appearances as one of the most productive salesmen fort"
State of Israel in South Florida synagogues and temple*
But he'a also preparing to play important roles in the*
nualUJAklEF campaigns of the three Federations which eta
claim Al Golden aa their own.
HALLANDALE
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*


October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 11
Sephardic Jew Wins Nobel Prize
mm

NEW YORK (JTA) Elias
Canetti, a Bulgarian-born
Sephardic Jew, has been awarded
the 1981 Nobel Prize for Litera-
ture, it was announced in Stock-
holm The 76-year-old author who
has lived at various times in
Switzerland, Austria, Germany
and France before settling in
England in 1939 has produced
seven books, only one a novel.
But despite the sparsity of his
literary output and the obscurity
of his work among the general
public, he has garnered the
highest acclaim from critics and
other writers.
The recipient of the $200,000
Nobel award has been likened to
James Joyce, Henry James,
Bertold Brecht and Franz Kafka.
As an essayist and philosopher,
the area of most of his writings,
he has been compared to Karl
Marx, Sigmund Freud and Os-
wald Spengler.
Canetti's first and only novel,
"Die Blendung" (The Blinding),
was published in Germany in
1935 and appeared in English
translation much later as Auto-
Da- Fe." English translations of
his other books have been avail-
able in the United States only
since 1978, published by Conti-
nuum Books, a small firm
specializing in intellectual
writings. Only a few thousand
copies have been sold.
Canetti has been described by
prominent British and American
novelists and essayists as "a
solitary man of genius" whose
work reflects a life "rich in dis-
placements."
OF
SOUTH
[Iris addressing the audience at Temple Sinai's Book Fair.
' IfJ' ill
14
[left to right I Sumner Kaye, executive director of the Jewish
kiion of South Broward; Dr. Robert S. Pit tell, president of the
Ition; Jill Uris; Leon Uris; and Rochelle Koenig, chairman of
int.
left to right) Jill Uris, Gem Morrison, Betty Homans, Joe
Ind. Dr. Bob PitteU, and Leon Uris.
ris Addresses Overflow Crowd
Dorman's has a/k\. Naturally.
Dorman's sliced natural Swiss, sliced natural Muenster and natural
Baby Muenster have something different. Kosher certification Naturally.
Enjoy these great-tasting packages of natural goodness. Produced
under strict Orthodox Rabbinical supervision.
N. Dorman & Company Inc., Syoeset NY 11791
Tht cfteea* tilth Iht paptr
between ih sttcts
|the evening of October 10,
and Jill Uris addressed an
bw crowd at Temple Sinai.
Irises were invited by the
punity Relations Committee
Jewish Federation of South
rd to open Temple Sinai's
Heritage Celebration
nour Liebman, noted his-
and Professor of History
I University of Miami pro-
khe opening remarks for the
Vs Book Fair, and in-
ed the UriseB. Jill Uris
Df her background, and her
wions of Jerusalem. Leon
poke eloquently on the
T"ty of Arab-Israeli rela-
the speeches, the Urises
I copies of their new book,
(km, Song of Songs, and
Ith members of the South
I community.
Organizations
onal Council of Jewish
Hollywood Section, will
fn Monday, Nov. 2 at 12:30
[t Temple Sinai, 1201 John-
et speaker will be Sherwin
t*in, director of Jewish
1 Service.
additional information, call
S6.
HN CWer of Women's
th ORT will hold a Chan-
fiutique at 8:30 pjn. on
W. Nov. 9 at Fletcher Park,
[Johnson St., Pembroke
JdditionaJ information, call
H or 432-0649.
rdale Chapter of American
I Congress will hold a
pn and card party on Mon-
?* 16 at 12 noon at Gala-
W. 3801 South Ocean
donation is $4.76.
[further information, call
14 01454-1.063.
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Because we make it
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Use the same
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Fr"Jy.Oct,u
Hi rtl I ii ii I
H| 11li^l | en Tcu
I > I i I ll< iKlH
The moet joy we share is
hearing of the outstanding ac-
complishments of our children.
As a people we have a reputation
for pursuing excellence through
education. George and Selma
Barron are very proud, and we
are fortunate to be able to share
in their extraordinary good
news.
Daughter Dr. Karyl Sue
Barron has been named recipient
of the National Award for the
Best Fellow. Her research in
rheumatic arthritis in children
has been recognized for this pres-
tigious award by the Merch,
Sharpe and Dohme Pharma-
ceutical Company. Karyl is affil-
iated with Texas Children's Hos-
pital, Baylor University, in
Houston. Congratulations to an
outstanding young woman
physician.
There is also a new baby boy in
the Barron family. Little Joshua
Barron was born to Dr. Bruce
and Diane Barron, in Houston.
Bruce works in nuclear medicine
and pediatrics. Happy grandpar-
ents George and Selma had the
pleasure not only of attending the
bris, but also catering
the happy event. What could be
more fun Karyl and Bruce,
both physicians, are twins.
A beautiful Bar Mitzvah
service, a fantastic dinner party,
and glorious Florida weather
were all part of the day cele-
brating the Bar Mitzvah of Barry
Kowitt. Barry is the handsome
son of popular Stan and Bonny
Kowitt. Sister, Debbie (a talented
trumpet player in the Nova High
Band), grandparents William and
Dorothy Kowitt and Moe and
Flora Schwartz shared the happy
event at Temple Beth Shalom
and at the elegant Emerald Hills
Country Club dinner dance.
Among the guests enjoying the
occasion were Leonard and
Phyllis Grand, Joe and Benita
Schwartz and daughter Amy, Dr.
Wally and Phyllis Siff and son
Larry. Also Dr. Joel and Merle
Schneider, Elliott and Judy
Kleiman, Reuben Schneider with
son Waliy and daughter Andrea,
Richard and Faith Birnbaum,
Joel and Sandy Kaswan.
. Lots of smiling faces from good
friends and loving relatives
radiated a feeling of "nachas"
shared by all.
Stephanie Engelberg was the
surprised guest of honor for her
special birthday party. Myrna
Smith arranged the fun at
Emerald Hills Country Club.
Attending the luncheon were
Stephanie's close friends, many
of whom are fine tennis Dlavers.
Penpal
Needed
Miriam Ashkenazy to
looking for a penpal. Miriam
is a 17 year old Israeli girl
who lives in Hod Hasharon,
South Bro ward's Project
Renewal City. She speaks
and writes English very well,
and to interested in corres-
ponding with someone her
own age in South Bro ward.
Her favorite hobby to
listening to Beatle records.
If anyone to interested in
making a new friend, please
contact Elaine at the
Federation.
Among the celebrants were Pat
Goldfine, Natalie Bluth, Betty
Fmkelstein. Merle Schneider,
Carol Karten, Maxim- Schwartz,
Nancy Greenberg.
The| folks at Hillcrest are
already into the social season
with parties and celebrations.
Being married for fifty years or
longer to truly a milestone and
three couples commemorated
joyful occasions.
Leo and Sadie Schlanger have
been married for 58 years. They
celebrated their happiness at a
beautiful luncheon party at Hill-
crest country Club.
An elegant anniversary dinner
party marked the golden wedding
anniversary of Al and Rae
Izenson. Family and friends
joined the happy couple at their
celebration.
Hy and Ann Gorin enjoyed a
marvelous northern trip as they
observed their 50th anniversary.
The Gorins shared the wonderful
occasion with their family. Ann is
a past president of B'nai B'rith
and continues her involvement in
local activities.
Mazel Tov to these lovely
couples enjoying a long married
life together.
"Your Race for Life" is an an-
nual social event and benefit for
the American Cancer Society. A
luncheon and exciting afternoon
planned for March 24 at Gulf-
stream Race Track is a highlight
of the season. A lavish cocktail
reception is being planned by
Harriet Sultan and Maxine
Silverblatt for patrons and bene-
factors. This year the impressive
event will be chaired by char-
ming, capable Ana Sonkin.
Among those on the committee
are Joan Ester son, Ilene Weis-
berg, and Marilyn Myers. Bobbe
Schlesinger originated the group
and continues to serve as
treasurer and contributes leader-
ship.
A kick-off meeting and lunch-
eon at the home of Cheryl Arena
welcomed this year's hostesses.
Among those present and enjoy-
ing the luscious lunch were
Barbara Desky, Charlotte Pixel.
Betty Finkelstein, Beverly
Pruess, Ruth Rodensky, Phyllis
Siff, and Arlene Ray. Special
guest of honor and speaker was
Dr. Herbert Brizel, incoming
president of the Broward County
Chapter of the American Cancer
Society.
Coincidentally, at the Fed-
eration Women's Division Board
Meeting I had attended just prior
to the Race for Life Meeting,
Nancy Brizel, Campaign V.P.,
was the speaker. Community
leaders Herb and Nancy are in-
volved in many areas and work
tirelessly. The previous evening
they had entertained at their
home several Israeli physicians
from Hadassah Hospital, here
attending a medical meeting.
Herb and Nancy lived and
worked in Israel for three
months.
The Brtoels are an exemplary
couple that enrich our com-
munity with their leadership.
Arthur and Rhode Marcus
have a double celebration. Sons
Michael and Jonathan are
engaged to be married. Michael
will marry Ruth Katz of Cran-
ford, N.J. in May. He to presently
working in Washington, D.C. as
Co-Director of the Public Affairs
Center for the University of
Southern California. Ruth to
studying for her Ph.D. in rec-
rational therapy at George
Washington University.
An August wedding is being
planned by Jonathan'and his
future bride, Marilyn Bock of
Jacksonville. Jonathan works for
Federal Judge Sorriano at the
Miami Federal Courthouse.
Marilyn will graduate from the
University of Florida. The
Marcus' are a wonderful family
and are looking forward to cele-
brating at their "simchas."
A stylish "Sweet Sixteen"
party was held honoring Debbie
Glasaer at the haut c 'isine
gourmet restaurant, Le Dome.
The party goers dressed in the
latest junior vogue were Julia
Barron, Amy Cobb, Debbie
Kowitt, Mindy Lilt and Jill
Morria.
.. It waa a perfect evening for a
happy birthday gathering to
honor Bob Kadets. Son-in-law
and daughter Harold and Ellen
Yanofsky invited friends and
relatives of her parents to join the
celebration. Wife Selma helped
make it a special evening. Grand-
son David, a senior at Pine Crest,
enjoyed meeting and greeting
everyone, while Jon sent beat
wishes to her grandfather from
Mass. where she is a freshman at
Welles ley College.
Fall vacations are fun.Welcome
back Dr. Norman and Nancy
Atkin cruised the Greek Islands
and also stopped in Paris .. .
Meyer and Lee SchaUberg
vacationed in New Jersey, cele-
brating their anniversary. They
also attended a memorable and
unique event. Their niece, who
happens to be a grandmother,
became a Bat Mitzvah at a beau-
tiful service Martin and
Shirley Smith enjoyed an ex-
citing trip to Israel, Greece and
Egypt. The Smiths are now
looking forward to becoming
doting grandparents Harry
and Hannah Schorr and Jesse
and Ceil Weiner toured Canada
8helly .nd Bobb,84L
Leon end Camife Sri.1
hHrU8 roast by lW
Bar Association *S
Psxti Kelrick and rw i
Ruth RodenakTae?^"
to via* their diughC
KeHck is studyuTfi?1
drama. They S?
apartment. fcar ^
toad role in her school,Li
duction. Kathy had 2!
ambitious itinerary afcS
her parents that thr/S
haustod but 29
minute Dr. BsSSfc
Sabra, Troy and hmtid
retoxed in beautiful Hikoii
Island South Carols. I
couples are tennig buffa ojJ
showed the natives how *
tennis in Florida.
MOW'S THIS w.
FOROPEMERS? ^f-
Because Good Health-and Good Cheer -know no such
thing as a peak season, there's no better time or oppor
tumty-to take advantage of all the magnificent facilities
of this elegant Resort Estate Renowned Health Club to
add years to your life Free golf at nearby 18 hole course
with free transportation Epicurean, weight shedding
cuisine Everything you could hope for in a memorable
vacation at incredibly low. all inclusive rates
Reserve now1 Call (305) 833-8411 or write Larry Borsten.
President and General Manager-
PALM BEACH SPA
Overlooking lovely Lake Worth In Palm Beach, Florida 33480
GALA OPENING
NOVEMBER i
SPECIAL EARLY
WINTER RATES
Nov. 4 Dec. IS
AS LOW AS $42*
50of150Roomi
HaaJthOub luly-equppMaij
professionally stilted
Free Medical Eiamination
Epicurean Meal*
Supervised conditioning Individual weight-control aa|7
Astro turf Putting oraen
Complete Social Progrim
FraeGoHleic Son) j
Free Feature Entenanmtn
Free daily manage laic Soil -
Finnish Sauna Dry-Heat Bah
Boulder Steam and WtwtpMl
Two Swimming Pools
par day, par parson MX
occupancy- FUU AMEIICM
FLAN lki iee room:
$45.. $47
Ratal lor ne Hum M
Villas on rtqutst.
*.
Will
PAMPER YOU
RIGHT DOWN
TO YOUR TOES.
THE BOTH Of YQU WILL LOOK MEAT, Fill GREAT, AND HAVE
GREAT FUN AT SAFETY HARROR SPA.
A luxurious massage A set of tennis. A candlelight dinner, impeccaW
in every way. This is the vacation that's more than a vacation.
This is Safety Harbor Spa.
Slide into the warm waters of a natural mineral spring. Enpy/V
steaming sauna. Or a cool swim. Safety Harbor Spa will do wonders
for the way you look and feel. Safety Harbor is your own private h*
away on Florida's easy-going West Coast. Its a place with tennis,g*
art classes, entertainment. A place where you can have great fun,
great food, and even lose a few pounds. Where you'll find an
atmosphere of head-to-toe conditioning supervised by skilled expera
(You'll even get a complete physical from our medical staff.)
In fact, Safety Harbor Spa is totally committed to one purpose-
making you feel great.
And after all. isn't that what a vacation is for?
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For reservations or more information in Florida or Canada call cow
(813) 726-1161. Or write Mr. Salu Devnani, Safety Harbor Spa, Safety-
Harbor. Florida 33572. Just minutes from Tampa International Airport
SafbtjFHazbGrSpz
Resort Hotel & Tennis Club
ENJOY IT IN GOOD HEALTH.
A aubatdlary qfHardwicke Componle* Incorporated


The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 13
MWIIIIIIIIIimHlllllllllllllllffllltinillllllllll
teagan Urged to Give Leadership
ISTON, Tex. -
that the U.S. may
|[ng itself into a false
[ security as a result
Iresent international
It," the American
Committee has
|pon the Reagan Ad-
ation to "provide
jiip and a sense of
P to the public if
nntry is to be*safe
ftoffs of oil supplies
linou s cartel prices.''
[news conference at the
I Plaza Hotel, here, where
r. held its 75th anniver-
Itional Executive Council
I, Harris L. Kempner, Jr.,
In of its energy commit-
Iressed the agency's con-
hat the government's
iment to reducing U.S.
[dependence has slipped
lush/, posing threats to
lion's security and
|c well-being."
pner, who is president of
Slates National Banc-
Inc, Galveston, was
I at the news conference
old Safer, a Washington,
Jiergy consultant, presi-
Lf the Energy Futures
line.
IpNER CHARGED that
Igan Administration had
fwith the policies of four
i administration's in that
nger views reduction of
kits as the primary goal of
iergy policy, and pointed
Imposed dissolution of the
mwii of Energy as a signal
American public of this.
I reliance on market forces
rill not be sufficient to
the complex energy
," Kempner added, al-
he acknowledged that
forces could increase
production and con-
n.
[ling to the National
Plan offered by the Reag-
rninisiration in July 1981,
her stated the AJC belief
rtain elements in the plan
| be modified, and other ini-
should be added. Speci-
, he urged these points:
JNSERVATION: He called
active government role in
Jewish Center
Israel Bonds
kbers of the Hallandale
Center will celebrate a
to Israel Breakfast on
' morning, Nov. 8 at 9 a.m.
Temple Social Hall.
[annual event is being held
half of the State of Israel
Organization and, this
vill honor Michael Schlan-
bhlanger is slated to receive
pel City of Peace Award.
i Pritsker, chairman, noted
chlanger has long been
on behalf of the Israel
Organization and the
of Israel and "is richly
; of this honor."
nger is a member of the
|Board of Directors and is
>te editor of The Star. He
en active on behalf of his
ague in New York end the
esant Poly clinic.
i past president and Board
er of the Golden Horn Con-
lium and is a Board member
Hallandale B'nai B nth
Schlanger was the first
president of the National
Food Association, an
ation composed of Amer-
nd Canadian health food re-
wholesalers, manufac-
I nd publishers.
Salute to Israel is spon-
by the Hallandale Jewish
Beth Tefila Israel Bond
I'Hee. Co-chairpersons are
errad and Al Cohen.
conservation programs, sugges-
ting requirements of individual
metering in new construction and
limiting pass-on energy charges
to tenants, encouragement of
utilities to become a major force
for conservation, and tax credits
and tax incentives for conserva-
tion retrofitting.
LIQUID SYNFUELS: A
larger appropriation for the U.S.
Synthetic Fuels Corporation than
the S13 billion outlined by recent
testimony of Edward Noble, its
chairman, along with support of
the shale and methanol pro-
grams. "While some synthetic
fuels and other alternatives may
be more costly to produce now,
over time and with improved
technology many alternatives are
likely to be less expensive than
imported oil," Mr. Kempner
added.
NATURAL GAS DEREGU-
LATION: He urged immediate
removal of restrictions on end
uses of gas, but no more rapid de-
regulation of gas prices at the
wellhead on the grounds that it
would be inflationary. Pointing
out that the price differential be-
tween oil and gas helps to en-
courage switches from oil to has,
Kempner added that if gas sup-
plies appeared to be adequate,
future deregulation of wellhead
gas found at depths lesser than
15,000 feet could be considered.
NUCLEAR: Higher priority
to the completion and licensing of
new nuclear plants, "subject to a
regulatory process that provides
for safe nuclear power and control
of nuclear waste."
INTERNATIONAL ENER-
GY POLICIES. The AJC recom-
mended policies thai, would en-
courage energy development and
production in other parts of the
world serving "the strategic and
social purposes of the U.S.";
removal of curbs that have pre-
vented the U.S. Overseas Private
Investment Co. from pushing
energy production of Argentina,
Venezuela, and the Andean coun-
tries: support of lending policies
to encourage energy production
in the lesser developed countries,
and renewed efforts to negotiate
an agreement on energy with
Canada.
STRATEGIC PETROLE-
UM RESERVE: The AJC urged
that there be no interruption be-
cause of funding of the filling of
the Strategic Petroleum Reserve,
maintaining that this should be
"a top item in the defense budget
where it belongs.''
Isaiah Peace Wall
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Mayor Edward Koch has signed
into law a bill naming the spiral
stariway at the Isaiah Peace Wall
opposite the United Nations in
honor of Prisoner of Conscience
Anatoly Sharansky. The legisla-
tion was initiated by the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry and
was adopted unanimously by the
City Council last month.
Lithuanian Ghetto
Continued from Page 4-
the bottom of the page, shreiber
umbakant "writer unknown."
A NEW DECREE was an-
nounced in 1943 that those re-
maining in the Ghetto were to be
transported to concentration
camps or used for slave labor in
Germany.
A sadistic SS officer, Hans
Gekke, who earned the nickname
"The Cat with the White
Gloves," because of his mode of
attire and death-mask grin, per-
sonally took charge of 3,500
Kovno Jews, aided by Ukrainian
SS men known as "Vlasovskies."
They were the followers of the
renegade Russian General Vlasov
who was fighting with the Nazis.
Hundreds more died of hunger
EXCELLENT OIRE
BEGINS WITH
fuuy who m norm, va mm nvem
HALLANDALE
REHABILITATION CENTER
"THE PLEASANT NURSING HOME"
(305) 457-9717 OB 944-6340
MMaMSMjsiHjgg mmut fummiw_
A Remarkable
Reunion
A remarkable reunion occured
on Sunday, October 11 among
close friends who had never met.
The reunion brought together
Boris and Ludmilla Krumgalz, a
couple who had been refuseniks
in Leningrad for three years, and
Beverly and Bruce Hollander of
Hollywood.
Also present at the emotional
reunion at the Hollander's home
were Elaine and Bob Pittell,
Roberta and Gary Karch, Gail
nnd Stan Spatz Herb and Nancy
Tobin people all actively con-
cerned with the Soviet Jewry
committee of the Community
delations Committee of the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward.
The Hollanders had begun cor-
responding with the Krumgalzs
in 1975, when the family was still
living in Leningrad, through the
South Florida Conference on
Soviet Jewry's "Adopt-
A Family" program.
The Krumgalz family had ap-
plied to emigrate to Israel in
1973. Soon after they expressed
their desire to leave the USSR,
Boris lost his job as an Associate
Professor of Analytical and
Physical Chemistry. His wife,
Ludmilla, a technician, and his
mother, Nina, a bookkeeper, also
lost their jobs.
During the Krumgalz's trying
and exhaustion on the long
march to the concentration
camps.
With typical Teutonic
thoroughness, the Gestapo chief,
General Staloker, reported to
Heydrich that 136,641 Lithuan-|
ian Jews, precisely, had been
liquidated by Einzatsgruppen
Nazi execution squads and
Lithuanian auxiliaries. He also
estimated that 80,000 of these
executions had taken place at the
9th Fort.
The tragic irony was that
among those who were killed at
the 9th Fort, there were Polish,
German, Austrian and Czecho-
slovakian Jews who had fled their
own countries, just before the
war, to escape Nazi persecution,
and had sought refuge in Lithu-
ania.
years, Beverly Hollander wrote
not only to the Krumgalzs, but
also to various Russian and
American officials trying to have
the family released. It was in
June 1976 that the Krumgalzs
were finally given permission to
leave.
The family moved to Haifa.
Boris began working with the
Israel Oceanographic Institute,
and has since become an impor-
tant member of their research
team.
"The purpose of this trip to
South Florida is to do research at
the University of Miami's Ocean-
ographic Institute.) ''
As was demonstrated by this
affair, participating in the
"Adopt-A-Famdy" program can
be extremely rewarding. For in-
formation, contact the Jewis'i
Federation.
David Ben-Gurion
Cultural Club
There will be a special meeting
of the David Ben-Gurion Cultural
Club on Saturday evening, Nov.
21 at 7:30 p.m. at the McDonald
Auditorium, City Hall, 19th Ave.
in North Miami Beach. Elections
of officers and board members for
the 1982-83 year will be held at
that time.
LEON ROTH, M.D. P.A.
DIPLOMATE INTERNAL MEDICINE
is pleased to announce
the relocation of his office
for the practice of
Internal Medicine and Cardiology
in association with
Stanley,H.Bernstein. M.D.
3800 South Ocean Drive
Hallmark Building. Suite 211
Hollywood. Florida 33019
Tel: 458-2501
BLOCK & JACOBS DPM, P.A.
Barry R. Block, DPM
Ellis L. Jacobs, DPM
Drs. Block and Jacobs
announce the opening of an additional
Hollywood office for tha practlca of
. Podlatric Medicine, surgery and
sports ralatad iniuries.
1011 So. Federal Hwy.
Hollywood, Florida 33020
920-1700
Additional Location:
Sheridan Hills Professional Plaza
4020 Sheridan Street
Hollywood, Florida 33021
963-6747
Evanlng Hours Available


Page 14
UJA Reports 1982 Campaign Off to Record
Start As Major Gifts Events Yield $31.6 Million
NEW YORK An intensified
summerlong program of missions
to Israel, along with record
results in all major gifts events in
August and September, has
given the 1962 United Jewish
Appeal fundraising campaign the
greatest start of any peacetime
drive in UJA history.
A summary of summer
developments issured by
UJA Chairman Herschel \V,
Blumberg reports high water
marks in Regular Campaign
pledge totals for the 1982 Prime
Minister's Mission ($15.8 million)
and President's Mission 1*9.6
million). These premiere major
gifts missions were supplemented
by a private meeting with Israel
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
in New York, which added
another $4.5 million in previously
unannounced Regular Campaign
pledges.
The combined S29.9 million
realized from the three events
represents an increase of 26.4
percent over Regular Campaign
pledges by the same donors in the
1981 campaign. In addition, the
report emphasizes, the same
contributors have also pledged a
total of S18.4 million for Project
Renewal, the simultaneous cam-
paign for the social and physical
rehabilitation of distressed immi-
grant neighborhoods in Israel.
The Blumberg report also cites
the "galvanizing effect'' of an in-
tensified summer mission pro-
gram which brought the un-
precedented number of nearly
1,600 people to Israel. The ages of
participants ranged from two to
82, as students, family groups
encompassing three generations,
and more than 400 single Ameri
can Jewish men and womer.
"surged into Israel under the
UJA aegis." The Regular Cam-
paign total of more than $800,000
realized by the family missions
far surpassed prior summer
achievements by similar groups,
registering a 36.6 percent in-
crease.
By far the most impressive
gain detailed in the UJA report
was the 198 percent increase in
Regular Campaign pledges by
NATIONAL Singles Mission
participants. The total recorded
by the young contributors, whose
average age was 28the vast
majority oT them visiting Israel
for the first time was $484,855.
The singles mission, according
to the report, was "a highly
emotional assembly of the com-
mitted and the curious, the deep-
ly involved and the relatively
detached, coming from a wide
range of single life styles and in-
tent on deepening the Jewish
meaning of their fives." Among
them were many highly success-
ful young professionals, graduate
students, an Americanized Soviet
Jew whose parents are con-
centration camp survivors, a
woman born in Auschwitz, a
large number of children of Holo-
caust survivors, and one woman
who made the trip using repara-
tions money left her by her par
ents.
In evaluating the singles event
as the human high point of the
unusual summer campaign, the
report quotes mission leader Carl
Kaplan, a Washington, D.C.
lawyer, as stating: "Even more
significant than the money raised
is the fact that we have created a
new constituency of young people
activated as members of the
American Jewish community and
deeply committed to the future of
Israel's people.
The Blumberg summary call*
this new constituency a "clear
source of future strength" for the
UJA's national under-40 divi-
sions, the Young Leadership
Cabinet and the Young Women s
Leadership Cabinet. Both these
national bodies contributed im-
portantly to the summer cam-
paign achievements, the report
states, producing nearly identical
Regular Campaign increases of
more than 31 percent at their an-
nual retreats. In addition to their
combined $2.3 million Regular
Campaign total, they registered
Project Renewal pledges of more
than $1.5 million a ratio sur-
passing that attained by con-
tributors participating in the
summer's major gifts events.
"These outstanding early
achievements," the report con-
cludes, "augur well for the suc-
cess of the 1982 campaign. Our
ongoing program, offering a
virtually year-round mission
schedule of continuing intensity,
and more national and regional
major gifts events at higher
minimum levels than ever before,
provides communities with every
opportunity to sustain and sur-
pass the level of this heartening
early start."
The 1982 UJA Regular Cam-
paign seeks a national goal of
$660 million to meet minimum
Jewish needs in Israel, in some 30
other countries around the world
and in American Jewish com-
munities. The 1962 effort also
aims at a substantial increase in
the pace and level of pledges to
Project Renewal.
"Wfe've discovered
THEMENORAH
PRENEEDPLAN.
And all the satisfaction,
thoughtfulness
and financial value
of pit need planning"
"Pre-need arrangements have given us peace of mind, the right to make
our own choices and a cost set at today's prices. And at Menorah, the
traditions of our faith will be upheld.
The Menorah Pre-Need Plan offers these guarantees:
ALL PAYMENTS are held in trust and are TOTALLY REFUNDABLE
ALL CONTRACT FORMS are APPROVED BY the off ice of the
FLORIDA INSURANCE COMMISSIONER
Interest free payments for up to five years
Funds may be used toward funeral expenses both locally and
out-of-state
Only the purchaser can cancel for reasons other than non-payment
To learn more about the Menorah Pre-Need Plan, just fill out and
return this coupon to:
I Menorah Chapels, 6800 W. Oakland Park Boulevard, I
| Fort Lauderdale, FL 33313. Attn: Pre-Need Director.
| I WOULD LIKE MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THE MENORAH I
PRE NEED PLAN. I UNDERSTAND IT IS AT ABSOLUTELY NO
I COST OR OBLIGATION TO ME.
I NAME___________________________
| ADDRESS___
I CITY________
i TELEPHONE.
STATE.
ZIP_
AGE.
The Menorah
Pre-Need Plan.
Serving chapels throughout the U.S. and Canada.
In Broward, 742-6000. In Dade, 945-3939.
In Palm Beach, 833-0887.
And coming soon to North Miami Beach.
Menorah Chapels Cemetery Counseling Service is available at no charge.
Dr. Dot Elkins to
Training
Cort
Workshops
Dr. Dov Peretz Elkins, a well-
known rabbi, educator, and
author, has been appointed the
International Director of Pro-
gram Services for the B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
One of Dr. Elkins' responsi-
bilities is to assist in the develop-
ment and training of B'nai B'rith
youth volunteer chapter ad-
visors. On Sunday, October 26,
Dr. Elkins will help to lead ad-
visors' training sessions to be
held between 9:30 a.m. 4: 30
p.m. at the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Building. Advisors
from all of the forty-five (46)
B'nai B'rith youth chapters in
the State of Florida have bean in-
vited to attend the all-day work-
shop.
Dr. Elkins, a specialist in
group counselling and leadership
training of young people has
served on the national staff of
Leadership Training Fellowship
(a youth organization) and
Raman Camps. He is a certified
instructor for Parent Effective-
ness Training (P.E.T.) and Tea-
cher Effectiveness Training
(T.E.T.)
A graduate of Gratz Collage
and Temple University in his
native Philadelphia, Dr. Elkins
earned his Master's Degree in
Hebrew Literature from the Jew-
ish Theological Seminary and
was ordained in 1964. He received
a Doctorate in Counselling and
Humanistic Education in 1976
from Colgate Rochester Divinity
School.
After two years as a military
chaplain. Dr. Elkins became a
pulpit rabbi, including serving as
the spiritual leader of the Jack-
sonville Jewish Center from 1970
until 1972.
He has been a teacher and is
the founder and Director of
Growth Associates, a human-
relations publishing and con-
sulting, organization in
Rochester, N.Y.
A widely published writer, he
has authored or edited fifteen (16)
books, including "Jewish Con-
P^usness Raising...
^"Clarify^^
B nai B'rith Youth ft
Director Mrs. 03
Shaliach.JoePeriov*
Claims Again* |
Germany
The Conference ot
Material Claims An
many called upon all |
tims of Nazi pert
may be eligible to u
from the Claims
Hardship Fund, to 1
applications not i
December 31,1981. Mail
million DM. wen rf
already to eligible claim*]
persecotiai
The Hardship Fundba)
primarily to handle mJL
from such Jewish victanaefi
persecution who left
Europe after 1965 whenu
line for filing claims undsi]
German lndemnificatkel
pired. Other persecute] |
failed for very valid__
file timely indemnification!
in past years may also i
the Hardship Fund.
The Claims ConJeraaj
sumed the responsQ
administration of the
Fund, which is funded by(
German Federal Go
distributed under
Government Guidebna
Guidelines limit midhriddi
menta to D.M. 5,000 ffini
and D.M.) per person.
Applications may be <
from: Claims Conhreno
ship Fund, 226 Park
South, (10th floor), New 1
N.Y.10003
Marion Ste^^^f] UfM' 11
r *T 1 i 1711111
Post Haste Shopping Canta?^^^ 4525 Sheridan St.. Hollywood, Fla. Phone 961 6990 Personal Senrlcs Bool M
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idfarof Ureattr\
mt No More
Soviet Jewry Update
,VISH EMIGRATION
HITS BOTTOM
'jOW The number of
|ho arrived in Vienna from
,viet Union during the
_of September was 406, the
Enonthry figure ever since
ton began.
BRATION ACTIVISTS
SENTENCED
.IINEV Refusenik ac-
IVladimir Tsukerman and
i>kshin have each been
ted to three year terms in a
camp for allegedly
ae the Soviet state.
Jtrial began Sept. 22, in the
Ivian Supreme Court.
t Tuskerman nor Lokshin
[granted appeals.
pmony was heard from
people: 17 refusenik wit-
rtestified on behalf of their
hends. Tuskerman's and
ji's closest relatives were
ted inside the courtroom.
her relatives and friends
en told they will be per-
Jto see the twoimeni prior
lr schduled departure from
lev for the labor camp.
kerman's family had
_ a lawyer for him, while
i served as attorney in his
lefense.
PRISONER'S WIFE
THREATENED BY
SOVIET POLICE
ARKOV Polina Parit-
life of Aleksandr Paritsky,
lis awaiting trial, was
ned with arrest by the
por continuing efforts on
sband's behalf
\. Paritsky, while on a train
[for Moscow, was seized by
jB and escorted to the Re-
Procurator's office. Con-
from her was a letter to
Migious Duectory
NORTH BROWARD
Y BETH ISRAEL 7100 W. Oak-
Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
> A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurice
BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
| Reform.
_AC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
[ Si Conservative. Rabbi Israel
nan.
MIRAMAR
ISRAEL 6020 SW 35th St.
ervative. Rabbi Paul Ptotkin.
o< Joseph Wichelewski.
PEMBROKE PINES
BETH EMET. Pines Middle
I. 200 NW Douglas Rd.,
Ira i Reform. Rabbi Bennet
nspon.
LE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
[Hollywood. Conservative. Rab-
irnard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
RATION JEWISH CONOREQA-
ft. 400 S. Nob. Hill Rd. Rabbi
lJ.Harr.
YSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
BUE.7473NW4thSt.
HALLANDALE
MlDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
Kh Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
'Jger
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
TEMPLE OF NORTH DADE.
D1 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
bh P. Klngaley. Cantor Irving
likes.
HOLLYWOOD
LE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Conservative. Rabbi Max
Oman,
LE BETH EL 1361 S. 14th Ave.
Rabbi Samuel Jaffa.
Ustant Rabbi Ben Romer.
LE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
Conservative. Rabbi Morton
avsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
LEVI YITZCHOK. Ofl-
'" Rabbi Raphael Ten
haus. 1504 Wiley St.
LE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con-
vative. Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
bi Emerttua David Shapiro.
ntor Robert Ungar.
" SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St.
Hlywood, Fla. 33021. Uberal
(term. Rabbi Robert P. Frazln.
"or Michael Kyrr.
> ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD
LAUDERDALE. 3291 Stirling
Orthodox. Rabbi Edward
scientists and women throughout
the world requesting help for her
husband. She was threatened on
the grounds that she had de-
famed the Soviet state.
Should Mrs. Paritsky be ar-
rested, it would signal the re-
awakening of such treatment of
Jewish refusenik women. Since
the 1978 trials and convictions of
Ida Nudel and Maria Slepak, no
Jewish woman has faced a Soviet
court. And, in the past decade,
there have been only a few wom-
en POCs.
Such an arrest would also serve
to breakdown the Paritsky
family, as Polina's and Aleksan-
dr's two daughters, Dorina and
Anna, would find themselves
without parents.
SOVIET POLICE DISTURB
BABIYAH OBSERVANCES
KIEV When Soviet Jews
gathered at Babi Yar to comme-
morate the 40th anniversary of
the nearly 100,000 Jewish men,
women and children slain there
by Nazis, the KGB forcibly inter-
vened and arrested several Jews
from Moscow, Leningrad and
Kiev.
The arrests, which echo over
four decades of platant anti-
Semitic actions and disregard for
human rights, came just as the
Jews were placing bouquets of
flowers at the gravesite.
HEARING ON CAPITOL HILL
DENOUNCES SOVIET
ANTI-SEMITISM
On October 6, Congressional
aides and community leaders met
at a special "Public Hearing on
Soviet Anti-Semitism" on
Capitol Hill.
To commemorate the 40th an-
niversary of the 1941 massacre of
over 90,000 Jews at Kiev's Babi
Yar, and to promote public
awareness of current Soviet
policies affecting Jews, the
heavily-attended hearing waa
chaired by Senators H. John
Heinz (R.. Pa.) and Claiborne
Pell (D., R.I.), both members of
the Commission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe (Helsinki
Commission).
Co-sponsoring organizations
were the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ) and the
Jewish Community Council of
Greater Washington (JCC).
Testimony zeroed-in on the So-
viet's Union's heightened wave of
oppression against Jews as the
fundamental denial of human
rights.
Among those testifying were:
Dr. Michael Novak, U.S. Repre-
sentative, UN Commission on
Human Rights; Dr. Mark Azbel,
former Soviet refusenik activist;
Dr. Willima Korey, Director,
B'nai B'rith International
Council; and a panel including
Rev. John Steinbruck, Luther
Place Memorial Church; Father
Eugene Brake, Oblate, St. Fran-
cis DeSalles; and Professor Israel
Kugler, President, Workmen's
Circle, a participant in the Third
International Moscow Book Fair.
The speakers pinpointed the
Babi Yar mass murders as part of
the continuing campaign to
negate Jewish life, Jewish histo-
ry, and even to make Jews a non-
eople by denying them their
pasts and their martyrdom.
Angered by Soviet leadership's
condoning of this widespread
Jewish hatred movement, which
canvasses all levels of Jewish li',
the speakers called for an end to
the physical and spiritual in-
justices perpetrated against the
Jews.
Serving as interlocutors to the
hearing were NCSJ Executive
Director Jerry Goodman and the
JCC's Soviet Jewry Committee
Chairwoman Marcia Weinberger.
r
Brandeis Book Fund
All members, prospective
members, friends and family are
invited to our first luncheon of
the season, the Book Fund
Luncheon. The Hollywood Chap-
ter of Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee will
hold the luncheon in the Diplo-
mat Hotel's elegant Crystal
Room, Thursday, Nov. 19 at
11:30 a.m.
Mrs. Katherine Packer, Presi-
dent, will welcome us, and Mrs.
Mary Lipton, co-chairlady with
Mrs. Miriam Holzman, will ex-
plain the purpose of Book Fund
and why we have this luncheon.
A gala Fashion Show has been
graciously provided and will be
directed by Melody Ann
Fashions, 1025 East Hallandale
Beach Blvd. The beautiful
fashionable clothes from sports-
wear to dressy models will be
shown on our own Bradeis love-
lies.
More entertainment will come See you November 191
LEVITT-WEINSTEIN
jCMM fUMIHM. OMCCTOM
~oS5aEEfta -eaaiam-euir
Community Relations Committee|
Jewish Federation of South Broward
Interfaith Council
of Greater Hollywood
The second monthly meeting of
the Interfaith Council of Greater
Hollywood was held at the First
United Methodist Church on
Thursday, October 22. The pro-
gram was led by Rabbi Seymour
Friedman, of Temple Sinai who
gave a presentation on the forth-
coming White House Conference
on Aging. He then led a dis-
cussion on the needs of the aging
and asked for input which he
could bring to the Aging Con-
ference, to which he is a delegate.
The meeting was hosted by Rev.
and Mrs. Stewart Austin.
from a skit with musical over-
tones directed by our Mrs. Han-
nah Rubin. Those who have
taken courses with Hannah know
it will be a joy.
This promises to be one of our
biggest and most entertaining of
lunches, but to ensure yoru at-
tendance you must make your re-
servations before the cut-off date,
Nov. 12. Please phone Mary Lip-
ton at 932-4238 or Miriam Holz-
man at 456-6334 for this purpose.
If you intend to have a group of
your own, it would be prudent to
reserve and pay immediately,
then contacting Mrs. Bernice
Kaufman 456-6948 who is in
charge of seating. One further
word remember our book sale
is not too far off, and we can use
more books. Please bring them to
the luncheon or call the following
for a pickup Bea Kutell 464-
6472 and Belldayre Jacobs 454-
8081.
Rabbi Harold Richter, director of Chaplaincy for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward led services for patients at Biscay ne
Medical Center, as well as numerous other local hospitals.
E. German Official Denies Policy
Change as Jewish Family Emigrates
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) A high-
ranking East German official
maintained that East Germany
has in no way modified its
position toward Israel or changed
its emigration policy. The official,
who declined to be identified,
spoke in response to reports pub-
lished in Israel of an East
German Jewish family which was
allowed to leave for Israel.
The official refused to com-
ment as to whether the authori-
ties in East Berlin have received
applications from Jewish families
to emigrate. There are about 800
registered Jews in East Germany
of whom about 500 live in East
Berlin. They inaugurated a syna-
gogue there two years ago in a
building restored with funds pro-
vided by a government agency.
SOURCES IN West Berlin,
commenting on the report from
Israel, noted that applications to
emigrate were rejected by the
East Germans in the past. "If
there is no change of pohcy, as
the East Germans claim, there
must have been good reason to
have allowed this rare ex-
ception," a well informed Jewish
source said.
Dr. Peter Kirchner, chairman
of the Jewish community in East
Berlin, is a regular visitor to the
West Berlin Jewish community.
He has represented East German
Jews at several events organized
by the World Jewish Congress in
Western Europe and the United
States. Kirchner told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he sees
no reason why he should now
represent East German Jews at
similar gatherings in Israel.
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