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:
AA00014307:00297

Related Items

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


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Full Text
WJemsti FSonofff&n
and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Volume 12 Number 9
Hollywood, Florida Friday, April 30, 1982
Fred Shochtt
Springtime is for Renewal
South Broward Focuses on
The Needs of Hod Hasharon
Price 35 Cents
The Jewish Federation of
I.South Broward! has pledged this
.pringtime to focus the com-
Imunity's attention on Project
Renewal. Project Renewal is a
program of comprehensive social
I ami economic rehabilitation
being undertaken by Israel in
|cooperation with Diaspora
Jewry. Project Renewal twins
Diaspora communities with
'Israels 160 distressed neighbor-
[hoods housing 300,000 poverty
[afflicted, underpriveleged people.
Hod Hasharon, South
Broward'a sister community in
i he program is located on
the outskirts of Tel
| Aviv. The town, according to Nat
Sedley, chairman of the Project
Renewal program for the Jewish
Federation of South Broward, is
characterized by substandard
and desperately overcrowded
housing, and above average
school dropout and unem-
ployment rates.
According to Sedley, Hod
Hasharon is one of the com-
munities which make up the
"second Israel," comprised of
tirsi. second and third generation
Israelis whose socio-economic
li.ichitrounds and roots in
JFSB Campaign
Reaches
New Heights
A substandard apartment, typical of those found in Hod Hasharon.
Eastern, non-technological
societies failed to equip them
with the means to compete in a
modern 20th century state. In
addition, the inabilities of many
new immigrants to adapt to this
society were often grounded in
the effects of living in oppressive,
discriminatory countries of
origin. These inabilities were
passed on to children and grand-
children who, although born in
Israel, are living outside the
mainstream of Israeli society.
Sedley adds, "We are con-
stantly encouraged by the
progress made by the residents of
Hod Hasharon. When Project
Renewal refers to a 'partner-
ship" between ourselves and our
sister community, we truly mean
an equality of effort, a oneness of
purpose and a common goal to
succeed. The people of Hod
Hasharon have, perhaps for the
first time, taken fate into their
own hands and are beginning to
reshape their homes and their
lives with the help of Project
Renewal funds."
The Jewish Federation of
South Broward's annual United
Jewish Appeal-Federation Cam-
paign has reached a new plateau.
The 1982 Campaign is currently
at $4,775,197 according to Cam-
paign Chairman Saul Singer,
M.D.
"In spite of the uncertain econ-
omic situation in the United
States, and the decreased tax
benefits of charitable giving, the
residents of South Broward have
continued to contribute their
time, effort and money to meet
today's present needs.
"The dawning of the 1980s
brought new challenges to the
continuity and quality of Jewish
life in Israel and around the
globe. Among these were the in-
creased isolation of Israel in the
Continued on Page 11
Saul Singer
Women's Division Raises
$1,344,450 For
UJA/Federation Campaign
Striking New Concept Announced
South Broward to Join "Gathering9 in Israel
The leaders of our South
liroward community will have
I he opportunity to participate in
Jthe lirst major Jewish "happen-
ling" of the "80's "The Gather-
ling." The Gathering" Mission
Ito Israel, October 11-15, has been
[named as the centerpiece of the
|1983 I .1 A- Federation campaign.
Participants in "The Gather-
ling" will be joined in Israel by
I top leadership from all over the
U.S. and experience the spirit
and challenge that is Israel. They
will be shown how UJA funds are
used by the Jewish Agency and
the JDC and find confirmation of
their vital role as a partner in one
of history's greatest human en-
deavors. During "The Gather-
ing," they will be touched by the
pride and the promise that bind
all Jews, one to another.
A rare pre-Gathering opportu-
JFSB to Hold Annual Meeting
The Jewish Federation of
outh Broward will hold its 39th
annual meeting on Tuesday eve-
fog, May 11, at 8 p.m. at the
Federation building.
The Federation's 1983 slate of
officers and board of directors
nil be announced and voted
> at that time.
Three prestigious leadership
awards will be presented at the
meeting. They are the June M.
"Cordon Leadership Award, the
Herbert D. and Ellie Katz
Leadership Development Award
and the Hy and Belle Schlafer
|>oung Leadership Award.
The evening's keynote speaker
will be Oded Ben-Hur. Ben-Hur,
la native Israeli, is the Vice Con-
|sul, assigned to Miami, of the
Ij-onsulate General of Israel. He
I has been with Israels Ministry of
I "reign Affairs since 1977.
nity will also be available.
Participants will be able to join
the Jewish communities of Spain
and Morocco for five memorable
days in a "Sephardic Heritage"
Mission before assembling in Is-
rael. Also, in depth seminars will
be offered following "The
Gathering." They will combine
expert lecturers and field study.
For more information on the
$10,000 minimum commitment
Gathering, contact Rae Bein at
the Jewish Federation of South
Broward.
Nancy Brizel, campaign vice
president of the Women's Divi-
sion of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward. attributes much
of the success of the Women's
Division 1982 United Jewish Ap-
peal-Federation Campaign to one
thing: organization.
The Women's Division cam-
paign is currently at $1,344,450
which represents 28 per cent of
the Federation's annual cam-
paign.
Mrs. Brizel explained that
every aspect of the campaign is
planned during the summer.
"This enables us to visualize our
goals and attempt to meet
them," she added.
Women have historically been
educators. The Women's Divi-
Continued on Page 2

Oded Ben-Hur
For further information about
the Federation's Annual Meet-
ing, contact the Public Relations
Department of the Jewish
Federation of South Broward.
Join Us May 2
In Young Circle
See Page 3-A
JFSB Pledges Commitment
To Israel
On Yom Haatzmaut
By ROBERT S. PITTELL, M.D.
President, Jewish Federation
of South Broward
As we celebrate the thirty-fourth anni-
versary of Israel's independence on Yom
Haatzmaut (Israel Independence Day), an-
other milestone has been reached.
On April 25, Israel returned the final
third of the Sinai to Egypt, consummating
the 1979 Camp David peace agreement be-
tween the two former enemies
The withdrawal represents a huge sacri-
fice on the part of Israel. The world should
applaud her for the risks being taken in
pursuit of peace in the Middle East.
On this Day of Independence, we pledge
our total commitment to Israel. We look to-
ward the future with increased optimism,
encouraged that peace with Egypt will con-
tinue.


Page 2-A
The Jewish Florididri andShofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 30. lggj
m
The following is the text of
greetings from Premier
Menachem Begin on the occasion
of Israels 34th Independence
Day which was celebrated April
28: H
From Jerusalem, our eternal
and indivisible capital, I send my
heartfelt greetings to the Jewish
communities throughout the
diaspora on the occasion of the
34th anniversary of Israel's inde-
pendence in Eretz Israel.
Yom Ha'Atzmaut Indepen-
dence Day is a universal Jew-
ish festival commemorating the
victory of the few over the many,
right over wrong, justice over
might. After the most terrible
catastrophe ever to have befal-
len our once homeless, and help-
less people, and the heroic battle
for national self-liberation in
Eretz Israel, we have lived to see
the day when the flag of Jewish
liberty has been raised again in
the land of our forefathers. This
day shall forever be celebrated as
one of the greatest in the annals
of our ancient people, indeed of
mankind.
ISRAEL HAS remained faith-
ful to its Declaration of Indepen-
dence. We have brought home
millions of our scattered sisters
and brothers, we have built up
the land and made it green, we
have gained national vigor with
each passing year, we have re-
newed our heritage. Not since the
days of the Maccabees has Israel
enjoyed such strength.
Five times our enemies
launched war against us in their
bloody attempt to destroy our in-
dependence. Five times we re-
pelled the aggressors and won the
day. The best of our sons sacri-
ficed their lives so that we might
celebrate this day. Their memory
shall live on forever.
Israel's unflinching resolve to
pursue the cause of peace with
security was consummated in the
signing of the Treaty of Peace
with Egypt. This milestone con-
stitutes, no doubt, a turning
point in the history of our two
countries and of the Middle East.
We made great and painful sac-
rifices for the sake of that peace,
as demonstrated during these
very days.
LET THE world note what the
Jewish State did to break the cy-
cle of warfare, sorrow and
bereavement which had prevailed
for more than three decades. And
now we look to the future, hope-
ful and confident that the peace
with Egypt will deepen and pros-
per and that the problems still
outstanding will be overcome.
For, better the difficulties of
peace than the sufferings of war.
Elsewhere in our region and its
periphery the convulsions and
turmoil persist. Iraq and Iran re-
nain locked in attritional blood-
letting; the Iraqi aggressor, im-
placable enemy of Israel, is
bogged down. Jordan has sided
with Iraq and Syria with Iran.
Syria itself is seized by internal
bloody eruption, accompanied by
fearful massacres. Lebanon re-
mains in a state of strife, occu-
pied by Syria and plagued by the
so-called PLO which continues to
amass weapons financed by
Saudi Arabia and supplies by the
Soviet Union and its satellites.
It is in this turbulent context
that Israel, stable, strong and
faithful ally of the free and demo-
cratic family of nations, strives to
pursue its goals of peace while re-
maining ever vigilant in protect-
ing its national rights and its
vital security in Eretz Israel.
INDEED, the challenges
ahead are many but we have
elebration
started a great new chapter 0/
peace. We live by the faith thatil
shall yet grow and that here in
Eretz Israel, future generations
will live together with our neigh
bors in equality, in human dig
nity, in freedom, in independent
and in real security.
On this Day of Independence
we share the prayer that our fel-
low Jews in countries of distress
will be rescued from their tor-
ment. We, Israel, shall continue
to leave no stone unturned in the
holy endeavor to bring them
home. We shall.
We look towards a future of
aliya from throughout the free
world thousands and tens of
thousands of our Jewish brethren
to share in the momentous task of
rebuilding the land of our fore-
fathers for the glory of the
Jewish people and of all free peo-
ple.
United Jewish Appeal Will Launch 1983 Campaign in Washington
Leaders of American Jewish
communities throughout the
United States will meet to launch
the 1983 United Jewish Appeal-
Community Campaign at the
UJA National Leadership
Conference, May 21-23 in Wash-
ington, D.C., UJA National
Chairman-Designate Robert
Loup of Denver, Colorado an-
nounced today.
The annual meeting of the
UJA National Campaign Policy
Board will take place on May 20.
Grandmother and Grandchild
Eager to Participate
In Family Mission
Lenore Weber of Hallandale
has made a promise to each of her
seven grandchildren. She has
agreed to take them all to Israel
when they reach age 16.
Steven Weber, age MVi, is
Lenore's second oldest grand-
child. Steven, of Rye, New York,
has decided that he just can't
wait for another year and a half.
He has convinced his grand-
mother to take him to Israel this
summer.
"I can't think of a better way
lor Steven and I to sec Israel
than on the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's Family Mission
to Israel (July 11-211," said Mrs.
Weber.
"My husband and 1 travelled
to Israel in 1967. Unfortunately,
we had to cut our visit short be-
cause of the build-up of tension
immediately prior to the War. I
have never had the opportunity
to return before now." Mrs.
Weber said. "Steven will be a
perfect escort for me."
"Steven has never visited Is-
rael. It will be so refreshing to see
the country through his eyes.
And, the Federation's Family
Mission offers so many unique
opportunities," Mrs. Weber
stated. "It will be a great experi-
ence for us."
Lenore and Steven will also
make a special trip to Dimona.
After the death of Lenore's
husband, Milton, the Weber chil-
dren began building a Mother-
Child Health Clinic in Dimona (in
19731. Lenore has never been
there, and is anxious to see this
wonderful memorial to her
husband.
"We are both really looking
forward to seeing Jerusalem,"
Mrs. Weber said. "I am also in-
terested to see the many changes
that have taken place since
1967."
For more information on how
you can participate on this once-
in-a-lifetime experience, contact
Rae Bein at the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward.
Women's Division Raises
$1,344,450 For
UJA/Federation Campaign
Continued from Page 1
sion feels it is vital to educate our
community and heighten their
sensitivity and awarenness. This
education process must take
place in order to meet the needs
of the Jewish community.
The aging population contin-
ues to grow with its increasing
problems and demands. The high
level of services given to all of our
community projects must be
maintained.
Mrs. Brizel said more than
4,000 women make up the Wo-
men s Division campaign and ap-
proximately 500 of them accepted
campaign assignments.
"On a personal level, I had the
privilege of working with a group
of wdmen who showed outstand-
ing ability and tremendous ta-
lent.
Both events will be held at the
Sheraton Washington Hotel.
"The challenges we face in the
1983 campaign are formidable,"
Loup said in making the an-
nouncement. "It is essential that
those of us in positions of leader-
ship in the American Jewish
community focus all our energy
and personal resources on
developing innovative and ef-
fective responses to these
challenges.
"We will campaign in 1983 in
direct confrontation with world-
wide forces that threaten the
quality, and .continuity of Jewish
life," Loup continued. "In the
Middle East, in eastern Europe,
Latin America and even the wes-
.
"Their dedication to the Wo-
men's Division, along with the
guidance of the Federation's pro-
fessional staff, was a major force
in our campaign," she added.
She also feels the past Wo-
men's Division leadership contri-
buted invaluable ideas and ex-
perience to the present leaders.
The Women's Division will in-
stall their 1982-83 officers and
board at the Annual Awards
Luncheon and Installation on
Wednesday, May 12 at 10 a.m. at
Turnberry Isle Country Club.
"Though we are coming to the
close of the 1982 Campaign, the
Women's Division is already
looking toward the summer,
when we will begin organizing
our 1983 Campaign," Mrs. BrizeL .
said.
tern democracies including our
own assaults on Jewish insti-
tutions, Jewish homes and
Jewish lives are increasing.
Global inflation is steadily erod-
ing the value of our dollars, and,
as a result, undermining our
efforts on behalf of the people of
Israel, who grow more isolated
each day, and our fellow Jews in
remnant and distressed com-
munities the world over.
"The record-setting campaigns
of the first three years of the
decade have shown that the
American Jewish community has
the will and capacity to do its full
share in meeting global Jewish
need,s," he concluded. "In the
1983 Campaign, it is imperative
that we fulfill that potential. A
large part of the Jewish future is'-,
at stake."
The conference will include
briefings by high-level officials of
the White House, State Depart-
ment and Department of
Defense, as well as by members
of Congress, representatives of
the academic community and
veteran Washington observers.
The conference agenda also will
feature sessions on the issues
underlying the 1983 Campaign
and workshops developing inno-
vative campaign techniques and
programs to meet the national
goals for the regular campaign
and Project Renewal.
For additional information,
contact the Jewish Federation
of South Broward.
The most respected name
in Jewish funeral service.
In the world
Not surprising.it's River-
l side, and there are many
reasons.
If you've ever worked with
' any of our people on com-
; munity projects ranging from
' fund-raising drives for Israel
to enhancing Jewish education,
you'd understand. If you've
ever experienced the compas-
sion and kindness of Riverside
counselors.you'd have an even
deeper appreciation of the
reasons for Riverside
leadership.
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
Keith Kronish.F.D.
Harvey Pincus, F.D.
Robert Burstein
Arthur Zweigenthal
Isaac Nahmias
Samuel Golland
Jules Fischbein
Elaine Gardner
Lena Rothfeld
Sonia Gale
Bernard Eilen
Charlie Blumkin
Ida Rosenberg
Barney Selby
Edward Dobin
Ralph Rubell
Guardian Plan Counselors:
Ira Goldberg, Manager
Steve Fischman
Joel Kay
Syd Kronish
DickSorkin
Joseph Bass
ADDRESSES:
MIAMI BEACH: 1920 Alton
Road (19th St.)/531-1151
NORMANDY ISLE: 1250
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MIAMI: 1717 S.W. 17th St.
(Douglas Rd.)/443-2221
NORTH MIAMI BEACH: 16480
N.E. 19th Ave./947-8691
HOLLYWOOD: 2230 Hollywood
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FT. LAUDERDALE (Tamarac):
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Friday, April 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-A
Planning for the upcoming conference axe seated from leu
Heller and Michael Zimmerman. Standing from left are Janie Berman,
Jackie Kan, chairman; and Randy Blackburn.
Seated from left are Ronnie Tartakow and Lowell Lander. Standing
from left are Marcia Kerstein and Sandi Simon, regional chairman.
From left are Ken Hoffman, National Young Leadership Cabinet co-
chairman; Michelle Sherritan and Debbie Lundy.
UJA Florida Young
Leadership Conference
The fifth annual United Jewish
Appeal Florida Regional Young
Leadership Conference will be
,held from Friday, May 14
Sunday, May 16, 1982 at Sandpi-
per Hay, the Resort at Port St.
Lucie,
The event is being chaired by
Jackie Kan of Pembroke Pines
and will feature Rabbi Mark S.
(olub. executive director of Jew-
ish Kducation in Media, Inc. and
host of the nationally syndicated
radio program "L'Chayim."
The conference will include the
Jewish Federations of South
Broward, Ft. Lauderdale, Miami,
Orlando, Palm Beach County,
South County and Tampa.
The South Broward chairman
is Abby Rosenfeld.
For additional information,
contact Susan Marx at the Jew-
ish Federation of South Broward.
Pierre Cardin Won't
Buckle On Underwear
Yom Haatzmaut in Israel
Yom Haatzmaut, Israel's In-
dependence Day, is the first and
only formally proclaimed holiday
added to the Jewish calendar in
over two thousand years.
Gradually developing a character
and tradition all its own, it is
celebrated with joy and thanks-
giving by everyone throughout
the land, with the rejoicing over-
flowing into Jewish communities
the world over. Coming on the
heels of Passover, our ancient
festival of freedom, the newest of
our festivals honors our hard-won
present day statehood, our trans-
formation from a stateless scat-
tered people clinging to the age-
old vision of the ultimate return
to Zion into an independent state,
its doors open to welcome its sons
and daughters home.
Although the joyous aspect of
the holiday predominates, it does
not rule out the solemn element.
The day preceding Yom Haatz-
maut is the State's Memorial
Day (Yom Ha'Zikaron) on which
the Yishuv honors and memorial-
izes its war dead. It begins at
sundown (as all Jewish holidays)
with the sounding of a siren. A
three-minute silence is observed
throughout the country. All
movement stops on land, on sea
and in the air as an evocative
stillness overtakes the whole na-
tion. The entire evening is per-
meated with an air of sombreness
and mourning. All places of en-
tertainment, the cinemas and
theatres, cafes and nightclubs.
Letter to
The Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
By the time you read this
article, Passover will be over.
But, we will still be under its
spirit of having been freed from
brutal slavery, some 3'/i millen-
nia ago.
Today we have good cause to
extend these feelings of joy a bit
longer. The reason is the oil
glut. There is much more behind
these two words than saving
money while filling our gas tanks.
It is a sudden sense of being freed
from a choking grip around our
necks. Not only had we been una-
ble to receive protection from this
outrage of unheard-of oil-prices
because it was "legal," but the
very people who were robbing us
claimed themselves to be our
benefactors. OPEC (which should
mean "Organized Petro Cut-
throats) kept raising their prices;
but also interfered with their
blackmailing ways in our foreign
policy. They worked tirelessly to
get our State Department to
throw Israel to the wolves.
The hard established facts are,
however, that the Arabs need the
Western market. The West is the
place with the hard currencies
and it is the only place where
they can safely invest their ill-
gotten billions.
Hopefully the oil glut will un-
mask a number of things. Not
only must we re-evaluate our
energy policies and conservation
policies, but we must re-evaluate
our true friends (among which Is-
rael can surely be counted).
There is an inspiring prophecy
in the Book of Daniel. 2- 25-44.
which will reassure us. The story
tells of a giant with a golden
head, silver arms, brass belly and
clay feet. In spite of his upper
structure, the giant was ul-
timately broken up and reduced
to a heap of rubble.
LEO H. KWARTLER
The Arab League may boycott
Hierre Cardin products due to the
French designer's know-how and
manufacturing agreements with
the Israeli Delta Textile Com-
pany, according to reports in
Paris and Tel Aviv.
French newspapers report that
Cardin reacted to the threats by
saying that he does not mix
business with politics and that, if
approached by the League, he
won't buckle under.

The current examination of
Cardin'a Israeli business connec-
tions came after Delta-manufac-
tured Cardin underwear was
found in Damascus. The under-
wear probably reached the Syrian
capital either through Europe or
torn Jordan, via the Weet Bank.
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are closed and even the street
lights are dimmed.
On the following day people
crowd the military and municipal
cemeteries to take part in the
memorial services and to lay
fresh flowers on the graves of the
young heroes who gave their lives
that Israel might live.
The 24-hour period of medita-
tion ends with a closing blast ol
the siren to signify the start ol
the evening's merry-making.

Yom Haatzmaut in South Broward
The annual Yom Haatzmaut
(Israel's 34th Anniversary) fes-
tival will take place on Sunday,
May 2 at Young Circle in Holly-
wood from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
There will be entertainment
(the Habima Players, Beth
Shalom Players, etc.), culture
(arts and crafts displays) and
delicious food (felafel, kosher hot
dogs, etc.).
Many local organizations will
be manning booths with informa-
tion and literature to explain
what they are all about.
The entire family will be able to
compete in games and sporting
events.
Admission is free. Be sure to
bring your family to this wonder-
ful celebration.
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PageVA
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Holly wood
Friday. April 30,1982
\Jewish Floridian
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Oal Th. upoa II.....
Pnday. April 30. 192
Volume 12
7 IYAR 5742
Number 9
Hope and Prayer
The first moments of the anguish are past. We
still see the tears, hear the sobs of the men and
women of Israel's Defense Forces as they lowered the
flag on Sharm el-Sheikh. As they forced out. against
the outcries of their agonizing souls, the last settlers
of Yamit As they watched floods of shouting Egyp-
tians move in and prepare to raise their own flag for
the first time in 15 vears over the divided city of
Rafah.
The trauma Sunday was all in the cause of
p*-ace What are the odds now that Egypt will want
peace0 The force that drove Moslem extremists to
assassinate Anwar Sadat are not quelled by the dawn
execution the other week of the five assassins they
sent to do the job.
Will President Hosni Mubarak be able to
contain them? Will his own best intentions in the
cause of continuing the pursuit of peace with Israel
remain on course at the same time that he seeks
rapprochement with the other Arab nations?
The questions come more quickly than the
answers. mainly because we are not overly op-
timistic. What does stir at least some sense of hope is
the clear implication by President Reagan last week
that the withdrawal from Sinai was not a one-way
street. Israel has lived up to its part of the bargain,
good or bad. forged at Camp David.
Now Egypt must live up to its part. One way
will be for Mubarak to pursue the process of nor-
malization with Israel far more enthusiastically than
he has up until now to engage in the process on
more than a windowdressing basis.
In any case, there will be more questions raised
in the weeks and months ahead. Nor are the answers
likely to come any more quickly than they do now.
The best we can do is to hope. And pray.
Helping the Falashas
It has taken years for the Jewish community to
come to grips with the desperate plight of Ethiopia's
.Jewish community. Living under repressive condi-
tions in a regime that has aligned itself with the likes
of Libyan leader Muammar Khadafy. Falashas are
arrested and tortured for charges as being Zionist
ringleaders and CIA agents.
The State Department says its hands are tied be-
cause it lacks influence on the pro-Soviet government
in Ethiopia. Israel continues, however, in its efforts
to secure their safe immigration to I srael. But t ime is
fleeting, and supportive measures need to be stepped
up here in the American Jewish community.
Such was the point of a rally in New York City last
weekend sponsored by the International Network of
Children of Holocaust Survivors, and effort to raise
public consciousness. The community in Ethiopia
once numbered nearly 250,000, but has now dwindled
to but a mere 20,000. Time is fleeting.
Perceiving Time Relation
By ELAINE PASEKOFF PINES
"One of the things I cannot grasp is time relation.' At an
hour when Jews were being done to death at Treblinha extermination
camp, the oi en, helming plurality of human beings, two miles away on
Polish farms, five thousand miles away in \eu York, were sleeping or
eating or worrying about the dentist The two orders of
simultaneous experience are so different their coexistence is so
hideous a paradox that I puzzle over time From Sophie's Choice,
by William Styron
Iraq*
terrorism
involvement
in the las
intensified to a point
with
HBJ
has intensified to a point where
it is now one of the major suppor-
ters of terrorism in the world, it
was charged by Naphtali Lavie.
Israel s Consul General in New
York.
Lavie stated that Iraq's in-
volvement in international ter-
rorism goes beyond supplying
arms, ammunition and major fi-
nancial support to terrorist orga-
nizations. It also takes the form
of Iraqi volunteers' sent to south
Lebanon to aid the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization. Lavie
said.
In addition, there has been a
direct Iraqi connection in the fi-
nancing and procurement of arms
from the Soviet Union and other
Last bloc countries for terrorist
organizations in the Middle
East." according to Lavie.
Organized System For Fostering
Terrorism
He said Iraq has established,
within its territory "an organiz-
ed system for fostering terrorist
activities against Israel, Arab
and Islamic countries, and na-
tions aligned with the West. At
the head of this system stands
the Palestine Office, "which is af-
filiated with Iraq's ruling Baath
regime, and the Arao Liberation
Front, an arm of the PLO which
is "under direct authority of
Iraq."
During the last year Iraq was
directly involve in eight terror-
ist attacks, launched by the
Iraqi-sponsored "The Organiza-
tion of the 15 of May." against
Jewish and Israeli installations
around the world. The same
group was responsible in 1960 for
three terrorist attacks against
Jewish and Israeli installations.
In addition to the Arab Libera-
tion Front and The Organization
of the 15 of May. Iraq also sup-
ports and sponsors the terrorist
groups headed by Wadia Hadad
and Abu Nidal.
The Abu Nidal group was re-
sponsible for the murder in May.
1961 of Vienna Councilman Heinz
Nittel. a friend of Israel, and for
attempts to organize terrorist ac-
tivities in Austria. Lavie also
said that "The Special Com-
mand of the popular Front for
the Liberation of Palestine and
The Organization of the 15 of
May are two factions within the
group led by Hadad
"The Special Command has
been granted a permanent base in
Iraq in which it cooperates with
Iraqi intelligence, as well as the
May 15 Organization." Lavie re-
ported. "It was granted special
permission to use Iraq as a base
from which it could conduct its
activities outside the country."
Iraq's support of terrorism has
many forms and commitments,
the Israeli envoy pointed out.
The major aspects are:
"Direct involvement in the
planning and implementation of
terrorist attacks by Abu Nidal
and May 15 Organization.
""Training of terrorists in
Iraqi camps prior to participation
in terrorist attacks, including the
training of foreign terrorists who
cooperate with the PLO.
"Granting terrorist organi-
zations the use of training camps,
offices and facilities for planning
and preparing attacks abroad.
"The issuance of Iraqi travel
and identification documents to
terrorists for trips abroad.
"Providing major funds to
finance terrorist activities
abroad.
"Using Iraqi diplomatic
pouches for smuggling weapon~
systems for terrorist organiza
lions and storing these weapon-
in Iraqi embassies.
"Aiding terrorists in foreign
countries after an attack."
Role Of Iraqi Embassies
Lavie added: "There are Iraqi
intelligence officers in a section of
each of the Iraqi embassies active
in aiding terrorist activities
Their role is considered extremely
important and includes the pro-
vision of safe conduct back to
Iraq where the terrorists will face
no persecution for their crimes
abroad."
According to Lavie, Iraq is a
major source of funding for the
terrorist organizations. He said
that since 1979, Iraq has given
the PLO some $137 million in fi-
nancial support.
f UNIVERSITY i
:|EDIjNB0BGE \ -
While strolling the campus grounds at the University of Edinburgh it
wouldn t be unusual to hear "Shalom aleichem" uttered in the same breath as
trS! BeC3USe H,e,brew was a ***** tau8ht here as early as
the 1600 s. As a matter of fact, the first Jews who came to Scotland
had been specially invited ID Edinburgh just to teach Hebrew Can
y< u imagine students in the land of King Charles celebrating gradua-
tion in the language of King David.'
Y >u don't have to be a Hebrew major from Edinburgh to
know that on such occasions a toast with fine scotch whisky is in
order. In America, the favorite is J&B Rare Scotch. Special blend-
ing has given JcxB a flavor in a class by itself. Which is why we say
it whispers. And which il why J&B the worthy spirit at any toast
whether you ray,"(beers, Laddie!" or simply, "LX fayirn!"
J&fi. It whispers.
jy_


Friday, April 30, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 6-A
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-


Page 6-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 30,1%2
AVAILABLE OHir AT STORES Wi'M SERVICE DEf C0uNTEBS
JACK & JILL FINEST QUALITY
Bologna
$168
SAVE 310 ^^LB
SAVE
THORN APPU VALLIV OlD BASHIONED LB
Liverwurst........... 1.38 30
Hard Salami.......... 1.58 20
MRS RESS.t" S m*l* IB
Chicken Roll.......... 1.38 22
CREAM" '.iH
ProvoJof* OhMM..... I.6820
WHI'E OR | ,, V. I
American Chew..... 1.38 20
SJORt MACX H
Antipasto Salad.......08 22
B.B.Q. Chicken........ 1.58 11
DELI
ASSORTED COLORS
Soft& Pretty
Bathroom
Tissue
4 ROLL PK .
2 LITER BOTTLE
Sprite,Tab,
Schweppes
Ginger Ale or
I Coke
(SAVE 40c)
$]29
ITALIAN FRENCH 11XX. ISLAND OR
Marzetti wlesiaw
Light Salad
Dressing
SAVE 10C

I 02 BOTTLF
FARMER GRAY
GRADE A FROZEN
U.S. CHOICE BEEF ROUND
TOP ROUND BONELESS
PANTRY PRIDE
ASSORTED SLICED
Luncheon
Meat,--.
$158
SAVF
AMERICAN KOSHJiRFRAWS 00
101 PKG
Knocka.............. 1.88 55
HEBREW NATIONAL MIDGET I2OZPK0
ttSP.T......2.38.41
OSCAR MAYER MEAT OR Bftf SUCED
Bologna.............. 1.08 21
RlCHS All WHITE MEAT 6 O.' PKG
Turkey Slices......... 1.38 21
MB MEAT QP BjE' 'LB
Plumper Franks......1.88 21
KES MEAT OB BEEF SlICEO 118
Bologna.............. 1.78 21
i
SAVE
......39 10
MRS SMITH APPIE 00 OUTCH
A( BO
Apple ........... 1.48 30
pan'Bt wnonwii cut IB bat,
French Fries.........75 40
Orange Juice.......3/1.29
Lasagne........... 1.29 30
DOVER FARMS 'ROMBtODSf'E
Whipped Topping .99
ijO/ BO
Entrees............ 27.79 10
Young
Hen ^qa
Turkeys OOV
(WITH AUTOMATIC POP-UP TIMER) (SAVE 21c/LB )
g!d$198
1\UC1Z3IL aflL LB (SAVE 51C
LB]
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FRESH
Fryer
Leg
US CHOICE BEEF ROUND el* eT^1^ i^ ^% f% .
R^ndSteik9Z58|S Quarters
48
(SAVE 91 LB)
SAVE
SAVE 21C/LB
SAVE
|98
Round...........^ 1 """" .14
SWIFT All VARIETIES
International Entrees .?oz pkg 3.18 21
.........lb .78 .11
0 S CHOICE BONELESS
Veal
Cutlets____
598
.10
LOUIS RICH FRESH TURKEY
Wings .......
PANTRY PRIDE (BEEF WITH SOY PROTEIN AOOEOl
2-LBS OVER
LOUIS RICH
Fresh
Turkey Drumsticks
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED
PREMIUM FR6SH
LotsO'
Chicken
78"
58'
.11
.11
Great
Ground
FREEZER QUEEN
Family
98* .21
2 LB
. PKQ
TYSON GRADE A FROZEN
Cornish
Game Hens
158
98*
.41
.31
FLORIDA OR SHIPPED PREMIUM FRESH
FRYER (THIGHS BREASTS DRUMSTICKS]
Combination Package 1.18 11
GROUND(2LBS tOVER)
Beef Chuck..............lb 1.88 11
^.CHOl^E BONELESS(2LBS iOVERI
Stowing Beef............LB 1.93 n
PRODUCE
GRADE A FROZEN jM Aa
Turkey Wings 48*
CALIFORNIA FIRST OF
THE SEASON TOP QUALITY
I
!
\


Friday, April 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
QUANTITY
RIGHTS
RESERVED
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES-
Al 0(Gt VAH OB SUGAR FREE
?11R B'
Root Boor...........QQ 20
SUNSMINI afGULAROBUNSALTEO
i6 01 a.-.
Kriapy Cracfcora.....66
VIS.-.- j; PKO
Cookies.............30 06
OKEM.im.' fOl CAN
Sweet Pom.........2J.B9 09
CRAMIS<-, 4J0ZCAN
omato Juice....... .80 io
pEGULAR OR NATURAL 64 OZ JUG
69 SAVE
Motifs
Apple
Juice
$139
JB* (SAVE 46
Towels
Prune Juice 1.19
PURINA tOLB BAG
Dog Chow.......... 3.29 ae
PANTRY PRID6 CHUNK HC.H T
(Ojl OR WATER) 6-1/20Z CAN
tuna................79 06
oint immn 1.99 30
DC 4 OZ CAN
Poppor........79 ao
NGE ROOT
ac in MY.
.79 20
PANTRY PRIQ
PANTRY PRIDE COLA ORANGE ROOT
BEER* ASSORTED FLAVORS ? LTR BTL
PANTRY PRIDE JUICE PACKED SlICED
CHUNKY OR CRUSHED 20 07 CAN
PANTRY BRIDE ClAM OR
HE HfRNEI 16 01 CAN
48C)
' isk:.....1^9 ae
W*h Detergent...... 1.66 30
jJOTTS* PULP 40OJ JAR
Prune Juice......... 1.09 16
JW'R ">Dt 32 0* JAR
Mayonnaise......... .99 20
"** CONCENTRATED
Laundry Detergent 1.79 30
J*fJJ UOUID ASSORTED COLORS
Lotion Soap..........99 o
PANTRY^poioe REGULAR OR OWN
BAG
.Potato Chips........ .69 so
ti^dartljW...... 1.99 28
PANTRY PfllOE GRAPE JAM OH
IjSCtf JAR
NT ROLL FTNE WHITE OR ASSORTED
WHOLE KEI
Com.
PANTRY PR
Orange Marmalade
GWNT ROLL FYNE WHITE 01
Paper Towels
PANTRY PRIDE"
OCEAN SPRAY CRANAPPLE OR
C^grapoDrink 1.49
SMUCKERS GRAPE JAM OR 2 LB JAR
Jolly................99
SUPERMAN SMOOTH OR CHUNCMV
Peanut Butter 1.49
HEFTY 3D CL 30 GAL __ UWBI
Trash Bags......... 2.99 l eo
HEFTY TALL 30CT
Kitchen Bags....... 1.99 so
.00C'.9tNCH
Paper Plates......... 1-19 20
PANTRY PRIDE POWDEBED
BKSiSS.':"??.... 1.19 20
SugarW.fer........ 1.19 10
CanadaDry......3/1.09
PANTRY PRIDE 1/2 GAL BOTTLE (SAVE 40C)
Cranberry,
Juke
Cocktail
BAKERY
cPiide
PRICES EFFECTIVE THROUGH MAY 4
WELL SAVE YOU MORE ON YOUR
TOTAL FOOD BILL.
GENERIC PINK 32 OZ. BOTTLE
Dish ft
Detergent
59<
GENERIC
Crar
Juice1
KNEBICI GAL JUG
GENERIC 48 02 CAN
Pineaoole Juice
.(M"'| MV DU
c^tUtW*
GENERIC ASSORTED FLAVORS
2LTRJOTTLE
GENERC HEAVY DUTY LIOUIO
Laundry Detarga
GENERIC 22 Q2 JAR
Coffee Creamer
Qjnerk;tall UCtbox
GENERIC laOCT
64 OZ
BOTTLE
(NATL BRAND $2.33)
NATL
BRANDS
........69 1 05
.93 117
1.69 i 19
1.59239
.77 99
36
v'lAR OB SCENT II
Disinfectant
Sweet
Gh
1.99 20
ertansisAVE 500 SSL
SSSSfSSHm
(SAVE 31*)
BREAKSTONE LOW FAT.CALIFORNIA j
SMOOTH 4 CREAMY 24 OZ CUP
PANTB* PBID
.14
.21
AJCAM|.eB.flHgAP
Kosher
Dill Spears (save 42o
99
SAVE
Craam......... .88 n
PANTRY PRIOtJtATKtAL 3UCED 6 01
Swiss Cheese....... 1.18 21
PANTRY PWOEiOW<0
PANTRY PRIQE aXOBEP Wilt PKO
American Slnnt as. 1.48 os
PANTRY PRIDE PARMESAN OR
FyMtSWiapMANO a 02 PKG
j oz. cup BBBS
rEMPTEE WHIPPED
Cream OQ<
Chrc^rCMjr
^**' (SAVE3K)
American ^a
Wli/^/*t? m
Slices
FLORAL
BOUTIQUE*
f^On INDOORS VERY ATTRACTIVE 6 INCH POT C^fQ I
Wamecki Dracaena ^J /y
[OR INOOOB OB OUTDOOR IPREFERS LOW LIGHT)
NMRilwlHfaNiiii..*nn......8.49
JJ "* ''*iSORTtD COLORS BUNCH m^
BO'S GtRLS VfRV 0C0RA"Vt ACM
Rgurines ..................... 1.49
Orient.. Marble Plaque......... 5.50
Buny^|iotttBg8^rf.0,.Br:...... 89
.* *VA"l*eie ONLY AT STORES WITH BOUTIQUE OEPTS.
Join the Counter Revolution
and save on your
total Food Bill...and that's
No Baloney?
^GO/\R.AMTEED^%
_ .. It- H ,ou cn lind lower overall pricei inn week at an, other QMIB
SAVE lupermarliel in your local trading area Pantry Pride will OriVC
. DOUBLE THE DIFFERENCE m caen Joat purcneee 2S MM m J?
CAVF nami totaling 2OO0 or mora (occluding meat product, and JjAyr
""* ,iem> mat reauire an additional purcnaaej Only one ot eech
CAVE ,wm O""*-*m,y lnc,u0*, m mecomoaneon SAVE
**^ Bnng your PanTY Pride regnter taoe and me other martial t _
CAVF pneet orTlre euct am. Mm to Pantry Pnde and it me. total SAVE
OBWB8 ioer "pay you Double me Dilterence *-'""
REVLON REGULAR. EXTRA-BODY,
Ol LY. DRY ,-, gfa ^m /--.
SHAMPOO OR "elj ifcl
Rex ^1^
Conditioner
16 OZ BOTTLE (SAVE 50C)
BAN REGULAR OR UNSCENTEO e ,.x
RoH^n............. ijrfS
s-*rt;.c,.,:.........i.97;2
^^^......... 1.97 23

Pago7-A


Page8-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 30, 1982
Hebrew Academy Students Winners in Bible Contest
Three students of the Rabbi
Alexander S. Gross Hebrew
Academy of Greater Miami were
the winners in the regional finals
of the National Bible Contest
held annually throughout t'ie
United States and Canada, by
the Department of Education and
Culture of the World Zionist
Organization and coordinated
locally by the Central Agency for
Jewish Education.
Scoring the highest in the
junior high school division were
Miriam Bloom, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Norman Bloom, and
Chana Freidman, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Morton Freidman. The
girls are both neighbors and close
friends, with Miriam having
participated in last year's
National Finals as well.
In the senior division, Mitchell
Wiesel, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Wiesel, achieved the
highest score. All three students
will iournev to New York for the
National Test on May 16th.
The students were prepared
by Rabbi David Shapiro, in-
structor in the junior and senior
high school of the Academy, with
Rabbi Joseph Heber serving as
liaison for the contest, and Rabbi
Stanley Bronfeld, principal of the
school. Rabbi Menachem Raab
publicized the program among
the day schools of the com-
munity, with Jerome Hershon
both administering the test and
providing special study material
in preparation for it.
The students will be subsidized
in their trip to New York by a
special grant from the Central
Aencv for Jewish Education,
Gene Greenzweig, Executive
Director announced. He noted
that CAJE is delighted to recog-
nize the outstanding achievement
in Torah studies of these three
students, as well as all those who
prepared for the examination. We
wish them the greatest success in
Alaska's Only Synagogue Plans
Unique Fund Raising Project
Merrbers of the only synago-
gue in Alaska have commissioned
a non- Jewish artist to go to Israel
and prepare 20 watercolors on
his return to be used in a camp-
aign for funds to expand the
heavily-used Reform synogogue,
according to a report in the
Jewish Trans cript of Seattle.
According to the report, Byron
Birdsall is a well-known Alaskan
artist, who came to Alaska five
years ago to work with an adver-
tising agency. The son of a
Methodist missionary, the artist
is an extensive world traveler but
the trip to Israel is his first.
Rabbi Lester Polonsky said the
idea was developed by two wo-
men members of Congregation
Beth Sholom. The artist's draw-
ings of the landscape and life in
Israel will be sold by the congre-
gation. Proceeds will go to the
synagogue building fund.
The rabbi said that as mothers
of growing children, Susan
Shapira and Janice Shamberg
"see a real urgency to expand
their synagogue to accomodate
their children and the other 100
children enrolled in the religious
school." He said the campaign
funds would be used also to pro-
vide areas for future community
activities.
Polonsky reported that the
synagogue is a 2,700-square-foot
structure built in 1964, when the
congregation consisted of 50
families. The growing congre-
gation engaged Polonsky in 1978
as its first full-time rabbi and
now has some 150 families. De-
claring that the synagogue build-
ing is getting "an incredible
amount of use," he said that "we
desperately need a new facility."
Announcing NEW
KASHA
&HONEY
BREAD
from
FARMS
Now, your
favorite, nutritious,
delicious
Wolffs Kasha
is baked into
a new tasty
loaf of bread.
Look in the Bread Department
of all Publix Supermarkets.
You'll love WILD WINDS FARMS
KASHA & HONEY BREAD!
Made with
the finals in New York."
The national examination will
include both written and oral
questions requiring detailed
knowledge of the Biblical books
of Genesis, Kings, Ezekiel, and
Esther. Then national winners
are invited the following year to
compete in the international
finals in Jerusalem that take
place annually on Israel Inde-
pendence Day.
Jerome Hershon, test coor-
dinator, indicated that he will
contact schools during the
coming months with the lists of
books for next year's exami-
nations so that interested
students may already begin ibtii
study during the summer'*
months. He noted that the syna-
gogue afternoon schools will be
urged to compete in the English
division on both a junior and
senior high level.
M
SHALOM,
YATAIAYATAIA,
\ATALA,YATAIA,
\ATATA,\A1A1A,
YATAIA,YAIA1A,
\A1A1A,\A1A1A,
\ALATA,YAIAIA,
\A1A1A,\A1ATA,
YATATA,YAIAIA,
YATALAAATATA,
YAIATA/VATATA,
\ATA1A,\A1A1A,
\A1A1A,\A1A1A,
YATATA,YATATA,
\A1A1A,\A1A1A,
yatata,yatata,
shalom:
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Southern Bell


1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page9-A

Irganizations In The News
[County Unit of the
leer Society recent -
lannual "Race For
exceeded $46,000
luncheon and rac-
tream Race Track.
I Ana Sonkin, chair-
husband. Dr. David
^s
m
I Ilene Weisberg
I FATHER WORKSHOP
i A one week "Father Work-
I thop" will be held in Estes Park,
Colo., at the YMCA of the Roc-
kies, June 19-26. Single fathers
and their children are invited to
participate. This promises to be a
unique opportunity for fathers to
explore with their children
methods of communication, in a
natural environment.
The YMCA of the Rockies
Center is bordered on three sides
by scenic Rocky Mountain Na-
tional Park. There will be a
variety of summer recreational
activities available, including:
horseback riding, extensive
hiking program, tennis courts,
indoor heated swimming pool,
miniature golf course, Softball
diamonds, basketball, volleyball
courts, large craft shop, and
game room. Bowling and roller
skating are available at sched-
uled times.
For more information write to:
Father Workshop
Human Ecology, Inc.
1015 S. 17thAve.,Apt.4
Hollywood, Florida 33020
AMERICAN JEWISH
CONGRESS
The Hollydale Chapter of
American Jewish Congress will
hold its next meeting on Monday,
May 24, at noon at Galahad
South, 3801 S. Ocean Dr. Bamet
Breeskin, conductor of the
Florida Philharmonic, will tell of
his experiences with the musical
greats.
For addtional information call
Jeanne Spevack, 454-7254.
HADASSAH
Hillcrest Chapter of Hadassah
will hold its monthly meeting on
Monday, May 3 at noon at the
Hillcrest Playiiium.
Patricia Gayie, an outstanding
entertainer, singer and accord-
ianist, will provide the entertain-
ment. The program is being
sponsored by Flagler Savings &
Loan Association.
Refreshments will be served.
For additional information con-
tact Rose B. Cooper, 966-2024.
Julian and
r. treasurer
On May 2, 3 and 4, the 4th An-
nual Conference of the Florida
Mid-Coast Region of Hadassah
will be held at the Fort Lauder-
dale Marriott Hotel in Fort Lau-
derdale. The Florida Midcoast
Region, which encompasses all of
Bobbe Broward County, has a member-
ship of over 17,000.
iaouni) ftable
RESTAURANTS rr
E TRADITIONAL FRIDAY NIGHT
[QURSE DINNER (Kosher Style)
Choice of Fruil Juice or Fruit Cocktail
Mutzoh Ball Soup
Green Salad (Choice of Prating) Gefilte Fish
Individual Loaf ot'Challah
Class olCarmel Wine
* ENTREES *
E RIB OF BEEF..................................12.95
r DUCKLING...................................H-9f
ET OF BEEF..................................... 11.95
r HALF STUFFED CHICKEN....... 10.95
1) FILET OF SOLE............................10.95
Vegetables: Tzimuies and I'ntatu Kujpl
Choice ,>l Traditional Homemade DeaNerU
( '..llee. Tea. Sallka
|' in" .i> |. in .-\ir\ Friday in our Koyal Dining Rims*
iHv Ke-iTvalioii Only I
Hatnqiift I d< ililies Available
|ABLES: 1320 DIXIE HWV ACROSS FROM UNIV Of MIAMI
IAMI J24thST BISCAYNE BLVD BROAD CAUSEWAY
.NDAIE HAUANDALE BCH. BLVD EAST Of ROUTE 1
There will be several work-
shops on all facets of Hadassah.
One of the highlights, as an-
nounced by Esther Cannon,
former president, and current
Zionist Affairs chairperson, will
be the plenary session at 8 p.m.
on Sunday, May 2. Among the
honored guests will be Consul
General Joel Arnon, who came to
Palestine in 1937 as a child,
through Youth Aliyah. His par-
ents perished in the Holocaust. A
member of the Haganah, he was
later a diplomat with the Minis-
try of Foreign Affairs, deputy
Director General for Administra-
tion of the Foreign Service, and
Minister in the Israeli Embassy
in Bonn.
We will also be privileged to
hear Marcia Beach, chairman of
the Broward County Commis-
sion, speaking on American Af-
fairs as they relate to Florida.
Region president, Josephine
Newman and conference chair-
man, Fannie Katz, are expecting
this conference to be outstand-
ing, and one which will be long
remembered.
BEG PARDON
In the Special Passover Edition of April 2. 1982 the ad-
vertisment by Larry Smith, his wife Sheila and family
wishing the community a Happy Passover, inadvertently
a typographical error appeared. The correct caption
should have been as follows:
Larry Smith your State Representative in Tallahassee, is
running for U.S. Congress to represent you where they
need to hear our voice.
We regret the error.
Male Nurses Aids
looking for Private duty in your
home, Long Term Cases, work
well with cancer & Stroke, will
work 7 days a week ask for Al
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PagelO-A
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 30,1982



Jewish Community
Center News
Free Legal Advice
Free Legal Advice will be
offered to Senior Citizens provid-
ed by the Elderly Law Unit of
Broward County Legal Aid. This
new service will be offered at the
Jewish Community Centers of
South Broward, 2838 Hollywood
Blvd., the second Tuesday of
every month. The first session is
open to the public and will be
held on Tuesdays at 10:00 a.m.
Individual sessions will be sche-
duled. For information, call Dene
or Rachel, 921-6511.
Mothers Day Ball
A Mothers Day Ball will be
held at the Center, on Sunday
May 9 at 1:30 p.m. Dancing will
be led by Frances Dinney and
Paul Browstein. There will be en-
tertainment, refreshments and
fun for all. A special Mothers
Day raffle will be held. Donation
is SI for information, call Rachel
at 921-6511.
Camp Kadima
The J.C.C.'s Summer Camp
Kadima registrations are coming
in rapidly. However, there is
room for more on the spacious
grounds of C.B. Smith Park.
Camp Kadima will open its doors
on June 14 for three three-week
sessions for children entering
grades second through seventh.
Our Camp Director, Joel
Schackne, is busy planning sche-
dules for this all-round camp
guaranteed to provide your chil-
dren with fun-filled days replete
with cultural activities, sports,
Jewish heritage, swimming in-
struction, field trips and special
events. For further information,
please call Susan Small at 921-
6511.
Community Hospital of
South Broward
Individualized treatment
and educational programs are
available through Community
Hospital of South B reward's
three week outpatient pulmonary
rehabilitation program.
This is the first such program
in South Broward County. In the
past four months 17 patients
have benefitted from the educa-
tional instruction in breathing
retraining, exercise and ad-
justment to the activities of daily
living. Followup consists of final
reports to referring physicians
and membership in Community
Hospital'8 Lung Club.
For further information about
the outpatient program contact
Sherri Fischer at 966-8100, ex-
tension 118.
The hospital is also recruiting
gift shop volunteers interested in
working Saturday morning,
Saturdav afternoon or Sunday
afternoon. Morning shift is from
10-1 p.m. and afternoon shift is
from 1-5 p.m.
A receptionist for Thursday
afternoon at the information desk
is also needed.
Volunteers are given a compli-
mentary meal for every shift
worked and included in ail social
functions of the hospital. Anyone
interested should call Carol
Bruno at 966-8100 for an ap-
pointment.
^H/^%
Candlelighting Time
Friday, April 30 7:33
Friday, May 7 7:37
Friday, May 14 7:41
Friday, May 21 7:44
Thursday, May 27 7:47
First Eve of Shavuot. Prayers
for Yom Tov and Shehecheyohnu.
Friday, May 287:48
Second Eve of Shavuot
Shabbat prayer: v'shel Yom Tov.
U,|V- -S
#m
?0
V i"

7$ nns- -re
v:': t t
t : : it ; I -.- -:
.r.jgf btf ii pbnrb urn
t -I : : it :
Ba-ruch A-luh Ado-nye, Klo-haynu Melech Ha-olam,
Asher kid'shanu B milz-vo-tav. V't/.i i va-nu
I/had-ltt'k Nayr shel Shabbat.
Blessed urt Thou, () Lord our God. King ofthe Universe,
Who has sum lifted us with Thy commandments
And cominuntlcd us to kindle the Sabbath lights.
The Jewish Family Service is a
non-profit service organization
that works to promote and
strengthen sound family life in
the community, and to prevent
personal and family breakdown.
Described below is a typical
problem which the Service has to
deal with on a daily basis.
Mrs. I is a 23 year old female
who is finishing her BS degree
and working part-time in her field
of study. She was recently mar-
ried. Mr. I is a high school gradu-
ate holding a blue collar job.
Mrs. I called the agency for in-
dividual counseling to help her
cope with her father's recent
death and pressures from hei
mother in taking on additional
family responsibilities. Mrs. I
was experiencing anxiety from
this coupled with her role as a
student, worker and wife.
Mrs. I has an older brother, 20
years her senior, who is married
with children living out of state.
She has a sister 7 years older who
is living at home due to emotional
problems. Mrs. I describes her
mother to be an over-powering,
dependent woman who enjoys
seeking attention. Mrs. I's father
died after being sick on and off
for 15 years.
As we started to break down
the confusion and examine the
pressures s*le was feeling, Mrs. I
was able to get in touch with the
anger she was having toward her
siblings. She felt abandoned by
them and believed she alone had
to help her mother.
Once she started to resolve the
anger toward her brother and
sister, she no longer felt a victim
and was able to begin to prioritize
her needs. We also discussed how
Mr. I could help her and provide
emotional support. This was an
avenue Mrs. I had not seen be-
fore.
Mrs. I was now ready to ex-
plore her relationship with her
mother. As she became more con-
fident in herself and able to ex-
press her needs and feelings, she
1 was able to set limits with her
mother and say no without feel-
ing guilty. She had accomplished
i the goal of healthy effective com-
I munication with her mother.
Once these issues were re-
solved, she was able to experience
the pain she was feeling from the
loss of her father and was even-
tually able to go through the grief <
process and accept her father's
death.
If you have any questions or
feel that we can help, please con-
tact us at: Jewish Family Service
of Broward County 1909 Har-
rison Street Suite 109 Holly-
wood, Florida 33020. Telephone:
927-9288. Hours Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service of
Broward County, 3600 North
State Road No 7 Suite 399
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33319.
Telephone: 735-3394. Hours
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday
and Thursday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Famly Service of Brow-
ard County, 1800 W. Hillsboro
Boulevard Suite 214 Deerfield
Beach, Florida 33441. Telephone:
427-8508. Hours Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Jewish Family Service is a j
beneficiary Agency of the Jewish
Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, the Jewish Federa-
tion of South Broward and The
United Way of Broward County.
Attention South Broward
High School Students
Enrollment is now being accepted for a course "Hebrew as a
Foreign Language." The course is open only to high school
students living in the South Broward area and will begin in the
fall of 1982.
For additional information, contact Hollywood Hills
High School Principal Sam Hearns at 981-4552 or Mrs.
Silverman at 961-7458.
When you're ZVz years old,
everything in a bottle, box or
can is fair game. For exploring.
And tasting.
That's why children are
involved in about 90% of all
reported poisonings.
Yet parents (and even grand
parents) go about setting deadly
little traps, however unwittingly.
Leaving medicines, detergents,
paints, pesticides in reach of
unsuspecting, cunous kids
If you think a child has swal-
lowed something poisonous, you
might save a life or a throat or a
stomach if you'll remember this.
Don't panic.
Do get medical advice.
To induce vonuting or to give
milk or water may be right. Or
dead wrong.
Immediately, get out any-
thing that's still in the child's
mouth. Get the container, to
identify toxicity.
Then get on the phone to a
poison control center. Or a doc-
tor or the nearest hospital.
Keep Syrup of Ipecac around
m case induced vomiting is
recommended. It'll save criti-
cal time
But the best medicine Is pre-
vention. For a free booklet full
of ideas wnte to us at the
address below
When you're 2Vi, you can't
spell poison.
When you're the grown-
up, you're the i one who has to
know better.
i one wno rids
rillTMMUl
GOOD F1BM1W FOE LITE
.
Cleaning fluid looks just
like ginger ale when you're 2%.
V 1
.._



f. April 30.1982
I he Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood

Page IT-A
41 Begins Request
South Broward Israel Bonds 'Unity Day for Israel
South Broward Israel
I Organization held a "Unity
^or Israel'* on Sunday, April
cording to Edwin Pickard,
nan of the event. "April 25
[the day Israel chose to
istrate its commitment for
by evacuating the Sinai.
25 was also the day this
kunity demonstrated its
fitment to Israel," Pickard
bond organization held a
collection phon-athon from
fice of Butcher and Singer
101 East Hallandale Beach
I in Hallandale.
"Unity Day for Israel"
Organized at the request of
Ui Prime Minister Begin
ling to Pickard. In a cable
Rothberg, general chair-
| of Israel Bonds, Prime
er Begin declared:"As we
ach the April 25 milestone
le peace agreement with
\, the entire world is witness
le extent of our will to
Ve peace in our region. As
now, dear friend, the cost is
and places a very heavy
i on our economic strength.
mv hope that the Bond
ation will demonstrate its
rity by making a special
in the coming weeks to
I us to back our endeavor
ace with a strong econo-
Pickard pointed out that
el is making tremendous
Pees for peace as evidenced
i scheduled return to Egypt
last portion of the Sinai.
i do no leas to demonstrate
ilidarity than to give the
of Israel the economic
th to weather the dif-
es that still lie ahead.
| response to Prime Minister
ligioMS Difcfiy
NORTH BROWARD
LE BETH ISRAEL 7100 W. Oak-
I Park Blvd. Conservative. Rabbi
Ihp A. Labowitz Cantor Maurice
|eu.
LE BETH ORR. 2151 Riverside
. Reform.
|RAC JEWISH CENTER. 9106
St. Conservative. Rabbi Israel
nerman.
MIRAMAR
-E ISRAEL 6920 SW 35th St.
hservative. Rabbi Paul Plotkin.
pior Joseph Wichelewski
PEMBROKE PINES
fLE BETH EMET. Pines Middle
jiool 200 NW Douglas Rd.,
eral Reform. Rabbi Bennet
enspon.
""IE IN THE PINES. 9730 Sterling
Hollywood. Conservative. Rab-
Brnard P. Shoter.
PLANTATION
TATION JEWISH CONGREGA-
t 400 S. Nob. Hill Rd. Rabbi
an J. Harr.
JSTRUCTIONIST SYNA-
3UE. 7473 NW 4th St.
HALLANDALE
"vNDALE JEWISH CENTER. 416
Ith Ave. Conservative. Rabbi Dr.
Klein, Ph.D. Cantor Jacob
tiger
NORTH MIAMI BEACH
TEMPLE OF NORTH DAOE.
D1 NE 22nd Ave. Reform. Rabbi
ph P. Kingsley. Cantor Irving
likes.
HOLLYWOOD
LE BETH AHM. 310 SW 62nd
Conservative. Rabbi Max
flman.
LE BETH EL 1351 S. 14th Ave.
prm. Rabbi Samuel Jaffe.
(slant Rabbi Ben Romer.
IE BETH SHALOM. 4601 Arthur
Conservative. Rabbi Morton
avsky. Cantor Irving Gold.
LEVI YITZCHOK. OR-
ox. Rabbi Raphael Ten
haus. 1504 Wiley St.
LE SINAI. 1201 Johnson St. Con-
ative Rabbi Seymour Friedman.
t>i Emeritus David Shapiro.
lor Robert Ungar
IE SOLEL 5100 Sheridan St.
y*ood, Fla. 33021. Uberal
f"i- Rabbi Robert P. Frazln.
p Michael Kyrr.
ISRAEL OF HOLLYWOOD-
LAUDERDALE 3291 Stirling
Orthodox. Rabbi Edward
Begin's request," he said, "We
launched an intensive sales and
cash effort which culminated on
April 25, the date of Israel's
withdrawal from the Sinai."
"()n that dav. which was
designated as 'Unity with Israel
Day,' Jewish communities
across the country reaffirmed
our solidarity with Israel and our
commitment to help the nation
achieve peace and economic
development."
Pickard pointed out that
Israel Bond proceeds are needed
to finance trie infrastructure for
expanded growth in the Negev
which will be Israel's only
remaining large area for develop-
ment after the evacuation of the
Sinai is completed.
JFSB Campaign
Reaches
New Heights
Continued
world community, rising anti-Se-
mitism, the entrapment of
millions of Jews in lands of dis-
tress and oppression, the growing
demand for a full complement of
welfare services in Israel and in
Jewish communities abroad, and
inflationary increases in the cost
of fulfilling our responsibilities to
Jews in need.
"Nationwide, Seventh Day
Adventists rank number one in
charitable giving, contributing
$2,300 per capita annually to
their church. Jewish givers are
ranked third in a field of 20, do-
nating $600 per capita to all Jew-
ish philanthropies.
"The Judaic admonition to be
righteous, compassionate and,
above all, help one's fellow man is
called 'tzedakah.' This is the
closest word for 'charity' in He-
brew or Yiddish; for Jews never
separate charity from duty.
from Page 1
"The triumphant results of
this year's campaign prove that
South Broward residents are
concerned for their brethren and
their actions are commensurate
with the needs and concerns of
their people locally and in Israel.
"Our campaign shows a 22 per
cent increase over the 1981 cam-
paign, while nationwide, federa-
tion campaigns are up only 12.2
per cent.
"We have fought death and
created life by giving hope, and,
hope is the spark of life. We have
created life by giving love, and
love is the essence of life. And we
have created life by sharing, and
sharing is the proof of life within
ourselves. We who do our peo-
ple's work year after year cele-
brate life by giving it to others.
This is why we find joy in what
we do," Dr. Singer concluded.
Malaga Towers and State of Israel Bonds presented Theresa Schwarz
(right) with the Israel Bond City of Peace award at the Malaga Tower*
Night For Israel on March 30. Chairman Gertrude Sdaorek (left) indi-
cated that Mrs. Schwarz was honored for her involvement in numer-
ous Jewish philanthropic and service organizations.
Study Aims at Link Between
Breast Cancer, Estrogen Enzymes
JFSB Honors
Campaign Workers
Hundreds of campaign workers
for the Jewish Federation of
South Broward's 1982 United
Jewish Appeal-Federation Cam-
paign will be honored at a break-
fast on Sunday, May 16 at the
Holiday, Inn.
"Major concerns of the 1982
Campaign included a stronger
Jewish presence in the Galilee
where Arabs outnumber Jews
eight to one; development of new
settlements in the Negev along
the border with Egypt mandated
by the Camp David accords; ex-
tension of Youth Aliyah pro-
grams and improved services to
the elderly; expansion of immig-
ration and absorption services,
and the ongoing programs of the
American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee in Israel and in
25 other nations around the
globe," explained Saul Singer,
M.D., campaign chairman.
The skills, experience and per-
sonal commitment of our cam-
paign workers this year have
been vital to the success of our
campaign, he added.
REHOVOT, Israel A lead-
ing Israeli expert on the role of
sex hormones in reproduction,
Prof. Alvin M. Kaye, has been
named as the first incumbent of
the Joseph Moss Chair in Mole-
cular Endocrinology, established
at the Weizmann Institute of
Science by well-known Chicago
attorney Joseph Moss in memory
of his parents, Jacob and Molly
Moskowitz.
Chair-incumbent Kaye probes
the mechanism of action of the
female sex hormone, estrogen,
which causes the female repro-
ductive system to grow and de-
velop into a mature working unit.
He and his colleagues have re-
vealed new information about the
effects of estrogen on the repro-
duction of the genetic material
contained within the cells of the
uterus and have also shown that
estrogen governs the rate of syn-
thesis of two key enzymes which
provide the uterus with the
energy it requires for growth and
cell multiplication.
Kaye's group has likewise
found that by measuring the
activity of estrogen-stimulated
enzymes it may be possible to de-
termine whether endometrial and
breast cancer cells are responsive
to estrogen.
Originally a New Yorker, Prof.
Kaye, who earned his Ph D at the
University of Pennsylvania, has
been at the Weizmann Institute
of Science since 1956. Last year,
he won the Michael Landau Re-
search Prize.
Marion Satter
Wtfaifcdvt
Post Haste Shopping Center
4525 Sheridan St., Hollywood, Fla.
Phone 961 6998
Personal Service Book Store

as&^jsir



rage iz-n.
The Jewish Fbridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, ApriJ 30,
1982

I
"Like it. I got it at Marshalls."
""Shopping at Marshalls means never
having to wait for sales on famous name
fashions and accessories for everyone
in my family. I consistently save
20% to 60% on department
and specialty store regular
prices. The selection is fan-
tasticand always changing.
My husband's shirts and
ties, my kid's sneakers and
jeans, our sheets, towels
and blankets and practically
my whole wardrobe
comes from Marshalls.
And I never worry
about quality...!
find the same brand
names I've
always trusted,
and the newest
style-makers, too."'
Come see Marshalls
and compare for
yourself. When
it comes to
quality, selection
and big savings
every day.
no one does
it quite
like Marshalls.
'Brand Ncunes for Less!
^es,"^^ 2fB2 2*2 Street.,us, east of Pa.metto Expressway, across fro.
of NW 57th Street (near Commerce. Blvd., WEST PALM BEACH: mS^fiSSSS^^ >*>"


Friday, April 30, 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page IB
Holocaust Bibliograph y
By
A Guide To The Extensive Publications
HARRY JAMES CARGAS
Editor's Not*: Dr. Harry James
Cargas ia chairman of the
English and Literature Dept. at
Webster College and a member fo
the U.S. Holocaust Council. He ia
an author, lecturer and frequent
reviewer of Holocaust hooka.
As we increasingly reflect on
the implications of the Holo-
caust, readers interested in learn-
ing more about that awesome
event can select from among a re-
cent explosion in excellent books
dealing with its various aspects.
The following is a reading list
guide and bibliography of recent
books on the Holocaust.
Historical Works (basically over-
views)
Dawidowicz, Lucy S. The War
Against the Jews 1933-1945.
Holt, Rinehart Winston, 1975.
Shows that Nazis were more
concerned with killing Jews than
victory in World War II.
Hilberg, Raul. The Destruction
of the European Jews.
Quadrangle, 1961.
One of the finest of the his-
tories.
Levin, Nora. The Holocaust.
Schocken, 1968.
The most readable of the im-
portant one-volume histories.
Poliakov, Leon. Harvest of
Hate. Syracuse University Press,
1954.
The Nazi program of annihila-
i tion.
Reitlinger, Gerald. The Final
Solution. Beechhurst, 1953.
On the administrative ma-
chinery of mass murder.
Hitler and Associates (on the
men behind the movement)
Hoess, Rudolf. Commandant
of Auschwitz. World, 1960.
By the man responsible for two
million murders.
Manvell, Roger and Heinrich
Fraenkel. Dr. Goehbels: His Life
and Death. Simon and Schuster,
1960.
Life of the propaganda minis-
ter.
Mosley, Leonard. The Reich
Marshall. Dell, 1975.
Biography of Herman Goering.
Sereny, Gitta. Into That Dark-
ness. McGraw-Hill, 1974.
Mass Murderer Franz Stangl's
deathbed confession.
Toland, John. Adolph Hitler.
Doubleday, 1976.
An excellent volume.
Resistance (Jewish resistance
during the Holocaust)
Ainsztein, iteuben. Jewish Re-
sistance in Nazi Occupied East-
ern Europe. Barnes and Nobel,
1975.
Gives the lie to the notion that
Jews did not resist the Nazis.
Barkai, Meyer (ed.) The Fight-
ing Ghettos. Lippincott, 1962.
A series of essays on Jewish
resistance.
Garlinski, Josef. Fighting
Auschwitz, Fawcett, 1976.
Compiled from diaries and
records.
Trunk, Isaiah. Jewish Re-
sponses to Nazi Persecutors.
Stein and Day, 1979.
Filled with information.
Tushnet, Leonard. To Die
With Honor. Citadel, 1965.
The Jewish uprising in the
Warsaw Ghetto.
Ghettos, Camps and Eyewitness
Accounts (on specific locales)
Donat, Alexander. The Holo-
caust Kingdom: A Memoir. Holt,
Rinehart and Winston, 1965.
Of a Polish Jewish family that
Continued on Page 'I
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Page2-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 30,1982
Holocaust BibliographyA Guide to The Extensive Publications
Continued from Page 1
survived.
Hilberg, Raul, et al, eds. The
Warsaw Diary of Adam Czer-
niakow. Stein and Day, 1979.
The daily record on one of the
most tragic of Holocaust figures.
Leitner, Isabella. Fragments of
Isabella. Crowell, 1978.
_A moving, at tims angry eye-
witness view.
Levi Primo. If This Man Is a
Man. Orion, 1959. (Later pub-
lished as Survival in Auschwitz./
How the author and others
survived.
Muller, Filip. Eyewitness
Auschwitz. Stein and Day, 1979.
One of the most terrifying of
the eyewitness commentaries.
Ringelblum, Emmanuel. Notes
From the Warsaw Ghetto. Mc-
Graw-Hill, 1958.
The classic day-by-day ac-
count.
Wells, Leon W. The Death
Brigade. Schocken, 1978.
Gripping account by one who
testified at Nuremberg Trials.
Wiesel, Elie. Night. Hill and
Wang, 1960.
Perhaps the most eloquent of
autobiographies of the Holocaust
experience.
1 nterpreta t ion h
philosohical, psy-
Reflections,
(theological,
chological)
Cargas, Harry James. A
Christian Response to the Holo-
caust. Stonehenge, 1981.
A backward and forward look.
Fackenheim, Emil. God's
Presence in History. New York
University Press. 1970.
On the survival of Judaism as
an essential commandment.
Flannery. Edward H. The
Early Childhood Seminar
"Approaching the Bible With
Young Children," will be the
theme of three workshops con-
ducted by Ofra Keisman, noted
Early Childhood Educator from
Israel, for the teachers of the
nursery and kindergarten pro-
grams in the synagogue and day
schools of South Florida, on
Monday and Tuesday, May 3 and
4, Arlene Greenberg, President of
the Jewish Council of Early
Childhood Educators announced.
Ms. Reisman is Coordinator of
the Department of Early Child-
hood Education at the David
Yellin Teachers College in Jeru-
salem. She has been involved in
curriculum development for early
childhood education programs in
Israel with special emphasis on
the teaching of Bible to the
young child.
On Monday, May 3, at 12:30
p.m., Ms. Riesman will conduct a
session for the early childhood
teachers of the Hollywood, Ft.
Lauderdale and Boca Raton area
schools at Temple Beth Israel,
7100 W. Oakland Park Blvd., Ft.
Lauderdale.
Greenberg. JCECE President
noted "we are delighted to have
an early childhood educator of
the stature of Ms. Reisman speak
to the members of the JCECE on
a central element of the early
childhood curriculum. Through
the study of Bible stories and
heroes the young child gains an
attachment and identification
with the moral, spiritual and his-
torical values of Jewish life."
Ms. Reisman will be visiting
the major Jewish communities ol
the United States and Canada
under the auspices of the Depart-
ment of Education and Culture of
the World Zionists Organization,
which is headed by Dr. Aviv
Ekrony. Dr. Ekrony was highly
impressed with the programs in
Jewish education in South
Florida during the recent visit to
the area prior to the holiday of
Passover.
Ms. Reisman will also address
the meeting of the Board of
Directors of the JCECE on Tues
day. May 4. at 12:30 p.m., at the
Central Agency for Jewish Edu-
cation, which is co-sponsoring her
visit here in South Florida. At
that time she will talk on "Major
Trends in Early Childhood Edu-
cation in Israel."
mc JCECE, which now num-
bers over 330 members, will hold
its final award meeting on Mon-
day, May 24, at Temple
Menorah.
Mayor Hails Ghetto Uprising
BONN (JTA) Mayoi
Richard Von Weizaecker of West
Berlin hailed the Warsaw Ghetto
uprising of April, 1943 as a cour-
ageous struggle against brutal
dictatorship. He said it was an
outstanding symbolic action that
will live in history.
The Mayor spoke at a me-
morial event organized by the
West Berlin Jewish community
to mark the 39th anniversary of
the uprising by Warsaw Ghetto
Jews against their Nazi oppres-
sors. He reassured the communi-
ty of the city's commitment to
their security and well-being.
He warned at the same time
that the inhumanity and brutali-
ty which characterized the Nazi
era, continues to exist. "In the
framework of what seems to be a
normal society, there are many
people who tend to intolerance"
he said, Weizaecker visited Israel
several weeks ago and met with
Premier Menachem Begin.
Anguish of the Jews. Macmillan,
1965.
A priest's history of anti-
Semitism.
Fleischner. Eva (ed.| Aus-
chwitz: Beginning of a New
Era r-KTAV, 1977.
A collection of thoughtful es-
says from a series of perspec-
tives.
Frankl, Viktor. Man's Search
for Meaning. (Original title:
From Death-Camp to Existen-
tialism, 1959). Beacon, 1963.
Psychiatric theory by a sur-
vivor.
Pawekzynska, Anna. Values
and Violence in Auschwitz.
University of California, 1979.
By a Polish sociologist.
The Arts (fiction, poetry, drama
and interpretive literature. This
segment is not annotated because
of the excessive subjectivity of
such an exercise.)
Horowski. Tadeusz. This Way
for the Gas, Ladies and Gentle-
ment. Viking, 1967.
Cargas, Harry James. Harry
James Cargas in Conversation
With Elie Wiesel. Paulist Press,
1976.
Heyen, William. The Swastika
Poems. Vanguard, 1977.
and
Langer, Lawrence L. The
Holocaust and the Literary I ma.
gination. Yale University Press
1975.
Lustifc. Amost. Night
Hope. Inscape, 1976.
Sachs, NeUy. O The Chimneys
Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 1967.
Schwarz-Bart, Andre. The
Last of the Just. Bantam, 1960,
Miscellaneous (everything else)
Des Pres, Terrence. The Sur-
vivor. Oxford, 1976.
A brilliant analysis of sur-
vivors.
Friedlander, Albert H. (ed)
Out of the Whirlwind. Schocken
1976.
Perhaps the best existing an-
thology.
Harris, Whitney R. Tyranny
on Trial. Southern Methodist
University Press, 1954.
An analysis of the evidence of
the Nuremberg Trials.
Morley, John F. Vatican Di-
plomacy and the Jews During the
Holocaust, 1939-1943. KTAV
1980.
A careful scholarly analysis by
a priest.
Morse, Arthur D. While Six
Million Died. Random House
1967.
The story of American apathy.
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>
Friday, April 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 3-B
Chaplaincy Service Helps
Community Celebrate Passover
Samuel Meline, D.M.D. chair-
man of the Chaplaincy Commit-
tee of the Jewish Federation of
South Broward announced that
the Chaplaincy Service aided
more than 1,000 Jews to celebrate
Passover, most of whom are in
hospitals, nursing homes, mental
institutions and prisons. This
also includes indigents and Rus-
sian Jews who have resettled
here. In addition a new "Home
Hospitality" Service enabled 20
Jewish people to spend the
Seders at homes of people who
invited them to share their
seders.
In addition to the Chaplain,
Rabbi Harold Richter, the follow-
ing conducted Model Seders at
South Broward's Nursing
Homes: Al and Gertrude Cohen
at the Dania Nursing Home;
Cantor Emanuel Mandel at the
Hallandale Rehabilitation Cen-
ter; The Temple Solel Youth
Group at the Hollywood Hills
Nursing Home; the Beth Shalom
Day School in Washington
Manor Nursing Home; Rabbi
Kichter conducted the model
seders at Golfcrest Nursing
Home, Midtown Manor Retire-
ment Home, Willow Manor Re-
tirement Home and R & R Guest
Home. Irving Belson conducted
the Seder at Hollywood Hills
Nursing Home on Passover eve.
The patients at these homes also
received Passover "Care" pack-
ages from the Federation.
The following assisted the
Chaplain at the South Florida
State Hospital: Young Judea of
Miramar, Lillian Glasson of Hal-
landale Chapter of Women's
B'nai B'rith, who chaired the
buying and distribution of the
Seder food, Pauline Schweitzer
and Helen Low it i of "Hallandale
Chapter of Women's B'nai
B'rith; Norman LoWitt United
Jerusalem Lodge of B'nai B'rith
and Irving Glasson who is Presi-
dent of United Jerusalem Lodge
of B'nai B'rith. Also assisting
and contributing to the Passover
Fund for the South Florida State
Hospital were Dr. Harry Breslaw
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and Philip Zeefe. Sheila Kolod,
Joseph Richter and Saul Richter
also assisted Rabbi Richter at the
Chapel Service of the State Hos-
pital.
Other Model Seders held at the
South Florida State Hospital
were at the Geriatric Division
where the Chaplain was assisted
by Sheila Kolod, permanent
Chaplaincy Volunteer at the
South Florida State Hospital;
Lillian and Sam Mandel, Dolly
Malitz, Irving and Lillian Belson
and at the Children's Division
and the Forensic Units where
Rabbi Richter was assisted by
Sheila Kolod.
A Model Seder was also held at
the Broward Correctional Insti-
tution where Dolly Malitz and
Sheila Kolod assisted Rabbi
Richter.
Model Seders were also con-
ducted by Rabbi Richter at Bis-
cay ne Medical Center and Com-
muntiy Hospital of South Brow-
ard. Patients in all the South
Broward hospitals received a
specially prepared "Haggadah."
There were approximately 500
Passover Care Packages distri-
buted to patients in Nursing
Homes, Retirement Homes, the
State Hospital, the Broward Cor-
rectional Institution, as well as
indigents and Russian resettlers.
Myer Pritzker, Joe Rojinksy,
Irving Belson, Tena Solomon,
Anne Solomon, Pauline Miner,
Sidney Bodner, Leah Sunarman.
Frieda First, Joe and" Carrie
Gordon and Martin Bonin helped
distribute these packages.
The following invited "Seder
Guests" in the Chaplaincy
"Share Your Seder program:
Jerry and Joan Raticoff; Mat-
thew and Debbie Hirshhorn; Dr.
Jeffrey and Judy Dass; Dr.
Samel and Jean Rand; Rabbi
Arnold and Miriam Lasker;
Rabbi Raphael and Goldie
Tenenhaus, Bill and Batzion Ber-
man; Bob and Rhoda Lipton; Dr.
Wally and Marcia Fingerer, and
the Hallandale Jewish Center.
The "Share a Seder" committee
included members of the
Chaplaincy Committee, the Jew-
ish Community Center of South
Broward and the Jewish Family
Service of Broward. The mem-
bers of the committee are Sydelle
Kohn; Marilyn Kaplan, Lillian
Mandel: Dene Gross of Jewish
Community Center and Victoria
Eichner of Jewish Family Servi1
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Friday, April 30. 1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 5-B


Page6-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 30,1982
Congregational Notes
-***-
Temple Solel Notes
Over 90 persons enjoyed the
Temple Solel Family Retreat at
Sandpiper Bay from Apr. 30 to
May 2. Provocative sessions and
seminars were enjoyed by all par-
ticipants as well as leisure pro-
grams for adults and children.
On May 18, a catered dinner
will precede the installation of the
officers of the Grand People of
Temple Solel for the year 1982-
1983 by Rabbi Frazin. Entertain-
ment will be presented by
GerryHillcrest.
A covered dish supper spon-
sored bv the Sisterhood of Tem-
ple Solel at 6:30 p.m. on Wednes-
day, May 19 will be held at the
Temple. The annual meeting of
the Congregation will follow at
8:00 p.m. All congregants are re-
quested to attend.
Independent Singles
The Independent Singles of
Temple Solel, 5100 Sheridan
Street, Hollywood have schedul-
ed as their guest speaker for
Thursday, May 13 Bruce Seiden-
stein, head of the School of Nu-
trition in Hallandale. His topic
will be "How Better Nutrition
Can Make You A Healthier and
Happier Person."
A social hour and refreshments
will follow the speaker's talk. The
group welcomes Jewish singles in
the community between the ages
of 30 and 55 to its monthly meet-
ings and other social activities.
Cost is $4. For further informa-
tion call 961-9293.
QTWBI0 S
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Hallandale Jewish Center
Hallandale Jewish Center Daily
Services: Mornings at 8:30 a.m.
Afternoons at 5:30 p.m.
The Jewish Day of Indepen-
dence, celebrated throughout the
Jewish communities of the world,
is one of our modern holidays to
be observed and to be remember-
ed for all generations to come.
Just as Purim and Hannukah
have, during the course of his-
tory, received a semi-holiday
status and to be remembered as
minor holidays, so we hope that
the Jewish Day of Independence
Yom Haatzmaut will be-
come on the Jewish calendar a
day of observance and to be
marked as one of the great events
in Jewish history. We, who lived
through this era in Jewish
History, cannot as yet appreciate
neither its political nor its sprint
ual significance, a historical fact
in magnitude as well as in the
destiny making course in the
annals of our people. Only future
generations will be able to pro-
perly evaluate the events of to-
day and of this century, how from
the Holocaust arose the State-
hood of Israel. This is again and
again a repetition of so many
events in Jewish life where from
almost utter destruction new
hope and new life became
evident. It's the concept of
"Meavdut L'herut" from
slavery to freedom which
occurred in Egyptian bondage.
Nothing is more revealing to us
than the knowledge that in 1948,
the new Jewish State came into
being. After almost 2,000 years of
exile and banishment, the new
freedom and independence be-
came a reality. It did not occur
without costly losses of lives; it
did not occur without the sweat
and blood of a people yearning for
freedom and independence. For
this reason, 1948 has become, to
us, a beacon light in our struggle
towards the establishment of the
modern Jewish State in the land
of our Fathers.
U.S. Diplomacy Aimed at Syria?
BONN (JTA) Diplomatic circles here expect the
United States to launch a major diplomatic offensive
aimed at Syria after Israel completes its evacuation of
Sinai on Apr. 25. Information to that effect reportedly
comes from sources in the European Economic Com-
munity which maintains close contacts with Washington.
West Germany officially views the final withdrawal of
Israel from Sinai last Sunday as a decisive day in Middle
East diplomacy and expects new diplomatic initiatives to
follow. Bonn has kept silent on this point so as not to
wrankle Israel. But the visit to Jerusalem by Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Genscher, planned for May, has
been postponed.
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A Woman Called Golda to
Air on WCIX TV 6-33
Three-time Academy Award-
winning actress Ingrid Bergman
stars as the late Israeli Prime
Minister, Golda Meir, in A Wom-
an called Golda. Fart one was air-
ed on April 29 and the conclusion
will be shown on Saturday, May
1, 8-10 p.m. on WCIX-Channel 6-
33.
This major television event
spans the life of one of the 20th
century's greatest women and
was filmed on location in Israel.
The highly acclaimed Operation
Prime Time presentation will be
repeated Thursday, May 6, 8-10
p.m. and Saturday, May 8, 8-10
p.m. on Channel 6-33.
A Woman Called Golda chroni-
cles the shining accomplishments
as well as the painful disappoint-
ments of one of the most famous
women in the 20th century. From
her early years in strife-ridden
Russia through her final, historic
meeting with Anwar Sadat, Gol-
da Meir was a remarkable woman
in desperate times who became a
living symbol of dignity, humor
and hope.
Young Golda (portrayed by
Judy Davis) and her shy husband
Morris (actor Leonard Nimoy)
emigrate from America to join a
kibbutz in Palestine. Golda
thrives in the desert but Morris
does not; he demands that the
newlyweds leave their communal
home and move to Jerusalem.
Golda feels as though her energ-
ies are wasted there until her old
friend and mentor Ariel (played
by Jack Thompson) implores her
to become active in the struggl-
ing nation's politics. She accepts
his challenge, making the diffic-
ult decision to sacrifice her marri-
age in order to help her people
create a new nation.
Over the next 20 years, Golda
negotiates peace in a land besieg-
ed with hostile neighbors; she
pleads for arms and desperately
searches for foreign aid; she is
heralded by international leaders
and mourns with families who
have lost their sons in battle.
Greatness seeks out Golda Meir,
and she proves herself worthy of
the challenge.
A Woman Called Golda has been
recommended for viewing by The
National Education Association
and The American Federation of
Teachers.
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[, April 30,1982
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Page 7-B
CO Jewish Books in Review
i Black Book. Edited by Uya
iburxand Vasily Grossman.
tlattd from the Russian by
Glad and James S. Levine.
lust Library, 216 West 18th
h. New York, NY 10011. 576
1 $19.95 hardcover; $10.95
[back.
\ewed by Mark Friedman
Black Book is the single
[important collection of eye-
bs accounts of nazi crimes
the Jewish experience in
parts of the Soviet Union
were occupied bv the Ger-
|uring World War II. These
>nies are among the moat
jl and gut-wrenching in
ktirety of Holocaust litera-
Partioularly striking is that
the accounts of common
i giving names, places, and
I The American reader will
struck by the fact these
accounts were written by Jews
grateful to the Soviet Union.
Martyrs in this volume faced
death with "Long live Stalin" on
their lips, not "shsma Yisrael."
The story of The Black Book is
as interesting as the work itself.
Prepared under the editorship of
llya Ehrenbug and Vasily Gross-
man, the book in its present form
was suppressed in the U.S.S.R.
Some of the materials presented
here have appeared before, most
notably in a volume published in
Rumania and in The Black Book,
published in New York in 1946 by
the World Jewish Congress and
others. The current version was
sent in manuscript form to Pale-
stine in 1946 and was brought to
Yad Vashem in 1965. The mys-
tery of why it took a generation
for the book to surface and al-
most another for it to appear in
Two Bombs Blast Jewish Owned
In The Center of Rome
Shop
print is perplexing.
This edition includes a geo-
graphical index, an index of
names and a section of "photodo-
cument." There is, however,
neither a subject index nor a list
of suggested readings. The
background information provid-
ed in the introductions and notes
is weak. Nonetheless, The Black
Book is one of the essential docu-
ments of the Holocaust and will
be read for years to come.
Chant 'Death'
TORONTO (JTA) More
than 500 Moslems shouting
death to Menachem Be-
gin of Israel held funeral prayers
here Sunday for two Arabs who
were fatally shot on the Temple
Mount in Jerusalem Apr. 11.
ROME, on March 28 (JTA> -
Two powerful bombs exploded
outside Jewish-owned shops in
the center of the city, causing
severe damage but no casualties.
A third bomb found outside the
El Al office in Rome was defused
by sappers before it detonated.
Police sources said leaflets found
at the site of the bombings indic-
ated that they were the work of
Palestinian organizations in re-
taliation for"Israeli violence on
the West Bank."
r
>
Southern Bell Optimistic About Future
L. Clendenin, president of
Bell Telephone Co., in
igton, told a House Sub-
tle* the future holds
promises" for the
ers of local exchange com-
I in the "new environment"
divestiture from
said Southern Bell is a
viable company" and
amain healthy" under the
decree signed Jan. 8 by
and the Department of
ienin was one of five Bell
ng company presidents
ig before the House Sub-
ttee on Telecommunica-
Ponsumer Protection and
to discuss the future of
klephone companies under
rms of the new consent
(Southern Bell is one of 22
^change companies which
jivested by AT&T as a re-
Iheagreejnen.t, -,y^K,:..
lenin said southern Bell,
berves North and South
Georgia and Florida,
its new era financially
. 11h modern facilities, a
vork force, healthy mar-
ks and an excellent service
Idded, "Southern Bell has
penenee of having been an
participant in several 'in-
Jon age' trials that empha-
vitality of the local net-
id the potential for strong
(streams."
denin pointed out that for
[years to come Southern
(11 still be "the" telephone
py. the provider or back-
communication services
Dnsuming public.
will also be the 'gate-
Irough which our custom-
|e access to the communi-
information and con-
services of tomorrow,"
| "The local network will
> as the cornerstone of our
communications. The
kchange company is the
rdon Leland
it Piano Craftsman
fg Repairs Rebuilding
20 yr member
no Technicians Guild
432-7247
n-nell
HOTEL

Ctly Kosher *
I Course Meals Daily *
jigiach and
bgogue on Premises *
Ive Show-Movies
|ial Diets Served
| All Year
ices *
rail good shopping *
[ Call for rates *
EUCLID AVE. *
K'AMI BEACH
1-531-1191
key to efficient delivery of the
diverse benefits available from
technology.
"We will continue to serve a
dynamic and prosperous area of
the country with modern, up-to-
date facilities," Clendenin con-
cluded. "We have a skilled man-
agement team that will continue
to operate our business efficient-
ly, and we are in sound financial
condition."
RELGO.INC-
Rehgious & Gift Articles
Israeli Arts & Crafts
Hebrew Books Judaica
Paper Backs
Records & Tapes
Opt" Sundty
1507 Washington Avenue, MB
"^"""532-5912'

^Rjon's
oontlnjnjBlcljocojBtM
MfW TOM IUCANO. tWTTIiniANO

3-
Bagels n cream cheese
lovers,

you never had it
so good!
If you think you know from bagels n
cream cheese, it's time you tried
something even better: Soft
PHILADELPHIA BRAND
Cream Cheese on a
Lenders" Bagel. Lender's
makes bagels at their
best. All of their 11 delicious
frozen varieties have
absolutely no preservatives
and they're certified Kosher.
And nothing could be easier
than toasting a pre-sliced
Lender's Bagel into a crusty, soft-centered treat.
Now to top such a bagel wouldn't
it be silly not to use Philry? It's the
cream cheese that's spreadin'
ready right from the refrigerator.
And it's certified Kosher, too.
with a creamy richness that's
unduplicated. So for your next
breakfast, brunch or snack, pamper
yourself with Lender's Bagels and
Soft PHILLY Cream Cheese.
(Then you'll know from bagels n
cream cheese!)
K CertitHKl Kosher
i9B2K'a.mc

KRAFT]


Page&-B
The Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Friday, April 30, it

..
You've got what It takes.
Share the spirit.
Share the refreshment.
Saiem Ultra Lights.
Salem* lowest low tar.
Only 5 mg. tar
d M V.

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Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined LAJ That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health. ^
5 mg. "tar". 0.4 mg. nicotine av. per cigarette by FTC method.
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